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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 111
Friday, January 15, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
Ust chance to
play in the snow
Cloudy. High 38.
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Minority support services at UNC
will not be reduced because of the
resignation of Associate Dean
Hayden Renwick, the dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences said
Dean Gillian Cell said she met with
Kenneth Perry, the president of the
Black Student Movement, to assure
him that the University would con
tinue to provide support and advice
for minority students.
Perry's concern resulted from the
impending departure of Renwick,
who has been considered a father
figure by many minority students
during his 18 years at UNC. Renwick
announced earlier this week he has
accepted a position at Fayetteville
In addition to heading the minority
tutoring program at UNC, Renwick
worked with minority advisers,
organized minority recognition
ceremonies and worked with com
munity outreach programs.
Cell said Thursday she had assured
Perry the University would continue
to provide the minority support
services Renwick has supervised.
"The programs Dean Renwick has
been responsible for are extremely
important," she said, "and they will
continue." She said she plans to meet
with BSM representatives again to
discuss the matter.
No decision has been made about
replacing Renwick, Cell said.
Meanwhile, some of the students
Renwick has helped gathered in his
honor when the BSM presented him
with a plaque in "heartfelt gratitude"
for his efforts.
Many of the students said Ren
See RENWICK page 5
Town council votes to adopt
joint committee's suggestions
By HUNTER LAMBETH
The Chapel Hill Town Council
voted 9-0 Wednesday to recom
mend the establishment of a per
manent committee made up of
town and University officials and
to adopt the Joint UNC-Town
Committee's recommendations for
the University land use plan.
"I feel they (the committee) have
done a very good job," said council
member Jim Wallace. "The public
attendance to the meetings speaks
The joint committee, which was
created last July because of con
troversy over the UNC land use
plan, consists of 10 members
appointed by Chancellor Chris
topher Fordham and former
mayor Jim Wallace. After 11
meetings, the members made six
recommendations for changes in
the road plan.
The committee's recommenda
Reid's 24 points help No. 2 Heels topple Terp towers, 71-65
By JAMES SUROWIECKI
COLLEGE PARK, Md.
Second-ranked North Carolina came
to town Thursday night, and the Tar
Heel assault tumbled the towers that
had held up the Maryland Terrapins
all season long.
For the young Terps, the game was
a confrontation with reality, as UNC
dismantled the Maryland offense and
J.R. Reid dominated the paint to give
the Tar Heels a 71-65 victory.
The win, North Carolina's eighth
in a row, moved the Tar Heels to
12-1 on the year, 1-0 in the ACC.
Maryland, which has played all three
of its conference games at home, fell
to 9 A and 2-1.
The sloppy, error-filled game
testified to the success of UNC's
defense, which threw Maryland off
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Student protesters Joey
tions were approved by Fordham
and Mayor Jonathan .Howes on
Council member and Vice Chair
man of the committee Art Werner
said the committee focused prim
arily on the roads surrounding the
University and the town.
Some of the recommendations
for changing the land use plan
Removing traffic hazards at
the intersection of Boundary Street
and Country Club Road and
solving future problems in moving
traffic from South Road to East
Franklin Street without building
an eastern campus loop road. The
land use plan proposes a loop road
that would travel through Battle
Park and surrounding
Evaluating the effects of clos
ing Cameron Avenue to traffic
before permanently closing the
road. The land use plan proposes
balance and kept Terp big men Tony
Massenburg and Brian Williams out
of the offensive flow. Indeed, Mary
land did not click as a team until the
final five minutes, when its press
forced UNC into seven consecutive
turnovers, accounting for the less-than-indicative
"I was very much impressed with
our poise on the road and with our
defensive effort," North Carolina
coach Dean Smith said. "Defensively,
we were very active, but we had 35
minute game and then a five-minute
Reid, who controlled the vaunted
Terrapin frontcourt in the second half
en route to a game-high 24 points,
was more quiet during the first 20
minutes. The Tar Heels streaked to
a 16-6 lead before Reid even put up
a shot. He canned that first turna
Bed before eleven, nuts before seven. Dorothy Parker
Templeton, left, and Dale McKinley
closing a section of Cameron
Avenue in front of South Building.
B Not widening Pittsboro Street
to more than three lanes and
keeping South Columbia Street
open. The land use plan proposes
closing South Columbia Street to
ensure pedestrian safety and wid
ening Pittsboro Street to six lanes
to accommodate the increased
"We were strongly opposed to
the widening of Pittsboro Street,"
The report states that widening
Pittsboro Street to six lanes would
"require the taking or substantial
impairment of private property on
the west side of Pittsboro Street for
The committee also recom
mended the establishment of a
park-and-ride system around the
perimeter of the town in order to
See COUNCIL page 2
round jumper, and followed that with
a soft hook shot in the lane before
being fouled by Williams and hitting
two free throws.
Reid finished with just eight points
in the first half, but played a crucial
role in forcing Massenburg and
shotblocker extraordinare Derrick
Lewis to the bench with three fouls
The key man offensively for UNC
early was guard Jeff Lebo, whose
silky smooth jumper netted him 13
points in the opening half and helped
clear the inside for Reid. Lebo had
a magnificent game, finishing with no
turnovers against quick Terp point
guard Rudy Archer and playing an
integral role in the Tar Heels' def
ensive efforts, which forced Maryland
into hurried and ill-chosen shots.
"We played Archer defensively a
celebrate after their trial
UNC proposed settlement,
Johnny T-Shirt owner says
By LAURA BENNETT
One of the owners of Johnny T
Shirt said Wednesday the University
has proposed a settlement to the
pending trademark infringement
lawsuit against the store.
Charles Helpingstine, part-owner
of the store, said that in December
he received a long proposal with "a
lot of words that didn't mean much
The proposal was the most recent
development in the battle between the
University and the store over the use
of UNC insignias. UNC filed a suit
last July against Johnny T-Shirt
alleging federal trademark infringe
ment, because the store's owners have
refused to pay royalties on items
bearing UNC logos.
The details of the proposed settle
ment are confidential, but Larry
Coats, a lawyer representing the
store, said the University has offered
to resolve the case if Johnny T-Shirt
will license its products through the
little different in the second half, and
made him shoot from the outside,"
said Lebo, who finished with 17
points and four assists. "We played
a pressure defense in the first half and
then switched to a sagging man-toman
in the second. And they thought
it was a zone, because they started
running their zone offense, which
usually doesn't work too well."
Still, the Tar Heels led just 34-26
at halftime, due mainly to the absence
of a fast break and eight costly
turnovers. Maryland's Steve Hood,
who finished with 13 points in just
19 minutes, started the second half
with a three-point play to cut the
UNC lead to five.
But Reid then seized hold of the
game and refused to let it go. The
6-9 sophomore scored seven points
in a row, capped by a three-point play
By KRISTEN GARDNER
Assistant University Editor
and BRIAN McCOLLUM
Three students arrested last semes
ter while protesting CIA recruitment
on campus will not be punished, an
Orange County District Court judge
decided Thursday, although he ruled
that they did break the law.
Judge Stanley Peele entered a
"prayer for judgment continued,"
saying that while the students violated
the law, they would not be sentenced
or fined, nor required to pay court
"No conviction was entered,"
Alexander Charns, attorney for the
defendants, said. "It's the next best
thing to being found not guilty."
Under the "prayer for judgment
continued" ruling, the judge said he
would not enter the conviction on the
students' records unless they are
convicted of another violation within
Six students were arrested Oct. 28
when they chained themselves
together to block the entrance to
rooms in Hanes Hall where CIA
recruiters were conducting interviews.
More than 50 students occupied the
hall and stairway of the building, but
no other arrests were made.
The defendants at Thursday's trial,
Dale McKinley, Graham Entwistle
and Joey Templeton, were charged
with disorderly conduct. Charges
against the three other students were
licensing company employed by the
"As it stands now," Coats said, "it
has not been resolved." He would not
comment on whether Johnny T-Shirt
was planning to accept the settlement.
Susan Ehringhaus, assistant to the
chancellor and counsel for UNC in
the suit, said she could not discuss
matters under litigation. She would
not confirm that the University has
proposed a settlement.
Helpingstine said he hopes a trial
date will be set for March. In the
interim, Johnny T-Shirt is planning
to file a countersuit against the
According to Helpingstine, UNC
has violated the Umstead Act, a law
preventing public institutions from
competing with private businesses.
"They're engaging in business,"
Helpingstine said. "The law says
they're not allowed to compete. The
law is not vague."
According to attorney Coats, the
next step in the case will be "discov
off a fast-break dish from Lebo. That
made the score 41-29 just two minutes
into the second half.
The Terps closed back to nine, but
Reid again converted a three-point
play inside and the Tar Heels cruised
"In the second half, I let the game
come to me," Reid said. "In the first
half, I wasn't moving without the ball,
but I started moving a lot more and
the guards got the ball inside."
North Carolina's cruise home was
interrupted by the game's final five
minutes, when freshman point guard
King Rice had a generally horrible
time of it against the Terps' pressure.
Maryland, though, hit just one of six
free throws down the stretch, and
never got closer than the final score.
See MARYLAND page 8
dismissed after they agreed to per
form 24 hours of community service.
The defendants, who could have
chosen to appeal the decision to
Superior Court, said they were
pleased with the verdict. .
"I think we won in a big way,"
Entwistle said. "The judge couldn't
ignore the fact that we were morally
right. I think this decision will be an
inspiration to other campuses to
pursue the same thing."
Attorneys for the students pres
ented evidence based on the necessity
defense, arguing that it is permissible
to break a law in order to prevent
a greater crime.
The defense was used successfully
in a 1987 Massachusetts case in which
several protesters, including Abbie
Hoffman and Amy Carter, were
charged with trespassing during a
protest of CIA recruitment.
Attorneys argued Thursday that by
occupying the building and disrupt
ing the interviews, the students were
attempting to prevent the CIA's
illegal secret activities in countries
such as Zimbabwe, El Salvador and
Vietnam, and they were justified in
breaking the law.
"We believe very strongly that the
CIA was engaging in illegal secret
acts," McKinley testified. "It was our
intention to expose these acts and
effectively stop recruitment."
Ralph McGehee, a former CIA
See PROTESTERS page 4
ery," a process in which each party,
under oath, exchanges information
relevant to the case.
Helpingstine said the information
obtained from the discovery period
would aid in the preparation of the
store's countersuit, which will request
a summary judgment.
Helpingstine, who has already
spent at least $20,000 in legal fees,
seemed very optimistic about his case.
"IVe come this far and I feel con
fident," he said. "I don't think they
expected us to fight."
Helpingstine said a victory for
Johnny T-Shirt could result in
sweeping ramifications across the
country. "IVe been getting concerned
calls from all over."
If the judge decides the University
has violated the Umstead Act, tax
supported institutions across the
country that receive royalties from
registered emblems could be affected,
Come join us!
at the DT
You fielded all the questions
about your Christmas vacation
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You even made it to all your
classes without falling on the icy
Now, you're ready for another
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The DTH needs new writers for
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Come to the new writers meet
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