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Copyright 1985 The Daily Tar Heel
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Anyone interested in
volunteering for the UNC Drug
and Alcohol Outreach Program
should attend a meeting Monday
night at 7 in Room 205 of the
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 93, Issue 23
Thursday, March 28, 1985
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
Meat it . . .
meiriitied Iby CGC
By KIM WEAVER
The question of whether the Black
Student Movement should have con
tinued priority in scheduling the
Upendo Lounge in Chase Hall is
undecided, pending renewal of last
year's agreement between the BSM and
the Carolina Union Board of Directors.
The agreement drawn up last year
gave the BSM scheduling priority, but
only on a one-year, experimental basis.
Now that the agreement has expired,
a move is underway on the Union Board
to make the BSM's priority system
permanent, removing the stipulation
that it be reviewed annually.
But at a Union Board meeting
Tuesday, board member Chris Capel
said he opposed the wording in a
portion of the policy that dealt with
giving the BSM priority in scheduling
the Upendo Lounge.
"I agree that the BSM should have
priority, but I also believe that when
the room isn't in use or when the BSM
does not need it for a large group of
people, other organizations should have
use of it," Capel said. "We need to
reword the policy so that even though
the BSM and its affiliate groups have
top priority, the Union should have the
authority to deny a small (BSM) group
of say, six people, from meeting in a
. room designed for 250 people."
The portion of the policy to which
Capel is opposed reads: "(The BSM's)
reservations shall be given to the Chase
Union staff as a block request and no
other permanent scheduling commit
ments shall be made until those
requested by the BSM have been
honored. Beyond this provision, the
usual meeting room scheduling proce
dure of the Union shall be followed."
Capel said there had been no encour
agement for other organizations to use
Other board members, including
James Exum, expressed confusion
about Capel's opposition to the wording
of the policy.
"I have no problem with the BSM
using Upendo," Capel said-in a tele-;
phone interview Tuesday! "I'm in
agreement with the spirit and intent of
what's trying to be done, but I donl
believe the current wording of the
document insures that intent."
But Exum said he felt Capel was
trying to filibuster the signing of a
permanent agreement. "I think Chris
Capel is in some ways trying to be a
one-man road block on this Upendo
issue," Exum said in a telephone
interview Tuesday. "He initially
opposed granting the BSM the pro
posed space. How has his position
changed on this?"
Capel should have prepared a better
attack on the issue, Exum said, and he
should have had his proposed reword
ing of the policy ready to submit to the
Board for consideration at Tuesday's
"Chris has been on the University
Board of Directors as long as I have
See UPENDO page 4
By JILL GERBER
The office of Attorney General plays a greater role
in state government than most people think, said N.C.
Attorney General Lacy H. Thornburg in a speech
in the Institute of Government building Wednesday.
Thornburg, a 1954 graduate of UNC's Law School,
said law enforcement and legal services were the two
main functions carried out by his office.
Under the broad heading of law enforcement, the
state government operates many organizations such
as the State Bureau of Investigation, the Medicaid
Fraud Unit and the Special Investigation Group,
which examines white collar crime, Thornburg said.
He said the law enforcement bureaus must train
law officers and implement state legislation. Until
recent years, few steps were taken to educate police
officers and patrolmen in rural areas, he said, but
'EffFOFS m eighth spell doom im 6-4
By LEE ROBERTS
RALEIGH Two N.C. State at
bats in the bottom of the eighth inning
Wednesday were all it took to unravel
what had appeared to be a hard-earned
victory for North Carolina at Doak
The Tar Heels had struggled for seven
innings against State's undefeated
lefthander, Paul Grossman, before
bunting their way to three eighth-inning
runs and a 4-3 lead.
But with one out and the Wolfpack's
Doug Strange on first, a ground ball
to third baseman Mike Andrews that
would have been the second out resulted
in an error when Andrews' throw pulled
Howard Freiling off the first-base bag.
North Carolina reliever Tim Kirk then
struck out Michael Billmeyer, sending
a slumping batter by the name of.
Andrew Fava up to the plate.
Comedian Eddie Murphy speculates about Michael a crowd of 8,000
Jackson's inspiration for his hit songs. Entertaining many childhood
explains role of attorney genera
there is a movement today to increase the knowledge
of law officers.
"We are trying to provide a curriculum, training,
a text, and to make it (law enforcement) a rewarding
profession," said Thornburg.
There are 120-130 lawyers who represent the state
government in all areas, Thornburg said, describing
legal services as the second function of the Attorney
General's office. These lawyers prepare information
for the General Assembly, make up bills, provide
unofficial opinions and participate in multi-district
litigation, he said.
Thornburg also said these lawyers played a large
role in his newly-created Trade and Commerce
Division of Consumer Protection which was designed
to offer advice to consumers who feel they have fallen
victim to fraud.
"We attempt to protect the public in the area of
Fava's struggles ended on Kirk's 2
2 delivery, a changeup that the Wolf
pack third baseman drilled over the
leftfield fence for a three-run homer.
Final score: N.C. State 6, North
"I give them credit. They deserved to
win," an obviously displeased North
Carolina coach Mike Roberts said later.
"We got ourselves in a situation to win.
We just can't seem to be mature enough
to nail it on the head.
"When you give anyone four outs in
an inning . . ." The rest of his words
faded in frustration.
Roberts was upset that UNC had
allowed the Wolfpack four outs, as well
as the fact that Kirk had thrown a
changeup in that'situation. "I was very
shocked by the pitch he made." Roberts
But Kirk had laced Fava last year
and gave up' a home run on a lastbail.
He said he knew Fava's strengths. "I
know he's a dead fastball hitter," Kirk
said later in a quiet voice. "I'd thrown
four sliders in a row. B.J. (Surhoff, the
catcher) and I had decided we might
throw him a change. I got it up, and
out over the plate. Had the pitch been
down, it might've been effective. I'd
definitely like to have it back."
In a jubilant Wolfpack dugout, Fava,
a 5-9, 160-pound junior, explained his
thoughts as he came up in the crucial
"I hit a homer last year off him on
a fastball." Fava recalled. "1 knew they'd
call something different, but 1 didn't,
expect a changeup. He threw it right
down the middle.
"I just had to concentrate a little more
because the first two pitches I had swung
at were bad, and I think 1 was a little
anxious, 'cause I've been in a slump
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is obsolete or war is R. Buckminster Fuller
at Carmichael, Murphy touched on
memories including masturbation.
fraudulent business," Thornburg said. "Sometimes we
have conflicts of interests, of course,"
The position of Attorney General allows fairly free
reign for policy making, Thornburg said. It has some
restrictions, but there is a large amount of potential
for bringing about change, he said. .
Thornburg said he was in contact with Gov. Jim
Martin's office on a daily basis and that there was
a great deal of interaction between the brances of
state government. He said he dealt with Martin's two
legal advisers over matters requiring a knowledge of
legal jargon because the Governor did not understand
Thornburg told his audience of mostly law students
that there was always a need for experienced law
professionals in state government.
"We will be constantly seeking to improve the
Office," he said.
lo sit State
Fava drove the next pitch right out
of the park, over the 340 sign in left
field, and the Wolfpack had its eighth
straight win. North Carolina's win
streak ended at nine games. N.C. State
is now 20-10, North Carolina is 18-11.
The Wolfpack had taken a quick 3
0 lead in the first inning off Roger
Williams, who has had his problems this
year in the initial inning. Bob Marczak
hit Williams' first pitch of the game for
a double, then Strange followed with
a double to score him. and Billmeyer
cracked a two-run homer.
North Carolina hit the ball hard all
day, but it always seemed to go right
at someone in the field. The Tar Heels
could not score off Grossman for the
first six innings, and could only manage
two singles by Scott Johnson and singles .
See BASEBALL page 4
By GUY LUCAS
The Phoenix and Student Television
both received high merit scores from
the Campus Governing Council's Rules
and Judiciary Committee during budget
hearings Wednesday afternoon.
The Phoenix received 27.8 out of a
possible 30 merit points. STV's most
visible components, the programs
"Campus Profile" and "This Is It,"
received scores of 27.6 and 28.6
Committee Chairman John Nichol
son (Dist. 17) said those groups received
such high scores because of their
But Susan Marshall (Dist. 2), who.
gave STV scores that were lower overall
than most of the other committee
members, said unavailablity of the
programming was the reason for her
"As it stands, many people, without
going out of their way, can't see it,"
she said. "It's not just something people
can turn on (in their dorms). Unless you
live in a sorority or a fraternity or in
Granville Towers, you can't get it."
Nicholson said he gave the two STV
programs high scores because they were
what most students saw.
"Those two are pretty much what I
consider STV," he said. "That's what
I like about STV."
He said "This is It" received a
marginally higher score from the
committee because it was a little more
popular than "Campus Profile."
"The entertainment is what a lot of
students want out of it," he said, adding
that "Campus Profile" also overlapped
slightly with things campus publications
could present since the program was
Marshall said The Phoenix received
a high score because it was available
"It's available to anybody that wants
a copy," she said.
Most scores in the budget hearings
held to date have been about 20 or
higher, but Nicholson said he did not
think groups were receiving higher
scores than they deserved.
"I personally felt that not many
organizations would score below 15,"
CGC Speaker Wyatt Closs (Dist. 10),
who designed this year's new budget
process, said he did not think scores
were too high. Even if the final budget
decisions were to be based on scores
with only a decimal point of difference,
he said, that would be enough to
Jaye Sitton (Dist. 13) said committee
members could not spend too much
time thinking about how high or low
they scored different programs.
"When you're ranking the programs,
you just have to go with your instincts,"
she said. ,
Marshall said scores had been high
so far because few controversial groups
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Bowman Gray III
had been reviewed yet.
Nicholson said conservative and
liberal ideologies did not play much of
a part in Wednesday's scoring, unlike
the hearing for the Carolina Gay and
Lesbian Association last week, when
committee members were divided along
Sitton agreed but said, "I think
sometimes the CGC is too divided along
ideological lines, and it shouldn't be."
One of the most conservative com
mittee members, Jimmy Greene (Dist.
9), scored programs in the same range
as other committee members. During
last week's hearings Greene gave the
CGLA low scores.
The committee based its ratings on
the merit of the organizations' plans and
programs for the coming year. After the
organizations are rated by the Rules and
Judiciary and the Student Affairs
committees, they will go before the
Finance Committee, which will recom
mend a final budget for each group.
The budgets will become final after the
full CGC approves them April 20.
Gray, 46, dies
' Bowman Gray III, a member of
the University 's Board of Trustees,
died Tuesday in New York. He was
A Winston-Salem native, Gray
apparently died of a heart attack
while playing tennis.
Gray was chairman of the board
of Cavenham (USA) Inc., the
parent company of Colonial
Stores, Inc., which owns and
operates supermarkets that include
the Big Star chain.
He graduated from UNC in 1964
with a bachelor's degree in political
science. After graduation, he
worked with RJR Archer Inc.,
until 1970, when he began work in
international finance for General
Occidental IncvHe became chair
man of the boani for Cavenham
Gray is survived by his wife, Joby
Kimberly Gray, and three children
from his first marriage: Elizabeth
Christen Gray, 21; Alice Red way
Gray, 20; and Bowman Gray IV,
. Other survivors include four
brothers: Frank Christian Gray
and Lyons Gray of Winston
Salem; Robert D. Gray of Green
wich, Conn.; and Peyton Randolph
Gray of Philadelphia.
Funeral services will be held at
2 p.m. Friday at St. Paul's Epis
copal Church in Winston-Salem.
He will be buried in Salem