A tour of
Partly' cloudy with a 30 per
cent chance of rain early;
clearing and becoming
cooler later in the day. Highs,
upper 60s; low, upper 30s.
Kilroy was here
Do you write on walls? If you
do, some additional ideas for
graf f itti ' and why you do it
are discussed in a story
on page 4. ."7"
M 'IkUu-Jir.i MM
Copyright Tho Daily Tar Heel 1832
Volume Cb, Issue ffiQ
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Thursday, October 21, 1882
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
NewsSports Arts 962-0245
awls capture crown
St. Louis raps Brewers
wins 6-3 in 79th series
The Associated Prw
ST. LOUIS The St. Louis
Cardinals, molded by Manager
Whitey Herzog in his own feisty im
age and driven by the persistent bats
of Keith Hernandex and ' George
Hendrick, ended 15 years of frustra
tion Wednesday night by beating
the Milwaukee Brewers 6-3 to win
baseball's 79th World Series. .
The Cardinals won their ninth
Series and the fourth straight by a
National League team with three
runs in the sixth inning of the
decisive seventh game, on RBI hits
by Hernandez and Hendrick and
the seven-hit pitching of Joaquin
Andujar and Bruce Sutter. The
Cards pounded 15 hits.
They were ' the speed-oriented
Cardinals a replica of Herzog's
three American League West Divi
sion champions in Kansas City, with
perhaps a little less power.
They were the Mississippi river
boat gamblers, unafraid to risk the
present for the future either in the
front office or on the field. Eight of
the 25 players on the World Series
roster were not on the team when
Herzog became manager before the
1981 season, including Andujar and
catcher Darrell Porter, who was
voted the Series' Most Valuable
Player after going 8-for-28 with one
home run, two doubles and five
Perhaps the most daring of them
all was Andujar, who came back
from a painful leg injury to pitch
seven innings for his second victory
of the Series.
He was not perfect, but he had
help, and he made the big pitches
when it was necessary. Sutter
pitched the last two innings for his
Sutter retired Gorman Thomas
for the last out on a strikeout with
the crowd shouting "Bruce,
Bruce." As fireworks exploded over
the stadium, Cardinal players
mobbed the ace reliever at the pit
cher's mound and fans poured onto
the field despite the attempts of
security men to hold them back.
When the lights were turned on at
Busch Stadium Wednesday night,'
they shone on a new era of baseball
in St. Louis, which had been in 12
previous World Series.
And the lights shone brightly on
Hernandez, whose sleeping bat
awoke in Game 5 after going
0-for-16, and who finished with a
.Series-high eight RBIs. : ;
The J lights also shone on Hen
drick, who had nine hits in the
See SERIES on page 3
1 U f
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v Avid baseball fans tune in to the final game of the World Series
. . . Granville West lounge became 'stadium' for watching Cards beat Brewers 6-3
Cobey-Andrews battle rockets; into full-scale media war
By CHRISTINE MANUEL
The battle for the 4th District Congressional seat
between incumbent Rep. Ike Andrews and Bill
Cobey is mounting into full-scale media war, political'
observers say. '
"We're talking about substance," said Charlie
Mercer, Andrews' campaign manager, "and Ike An
drews has substance." Mercer added that Cobey was
avoiding the real issues of the campaign which are
protecting Social Security, helping students and small
business, and reducing unemployment.
Cobey acknowledged similarities between his cam
paign and that of Sen. John East in 1980, Mercer
said. East's campaign has been noted for its use of
negative advertising. Although Cobey staff members
said that all the ads were paid for by their campaign,
Mercer said that Cobey's ads were styled after the
National Congressional Club. '
"They are running what I call the Cobey
Congressional Club conglomerate," Mercer said.
The specific ad which concerned Mercer was a
television commercial saying that Andrews voted
against a balanced budget bill seven times." Five of the
seven votes were sponsored by Rep. John Rousselot,
R-Calif., and would have cut $64 billion from the
budget, Mercer said. He added that programs that
would have been cut included Social Security,
Medicare, child programs and unemployment com
pensation. Mercer said that Cobey's "yes" vote on that
resolution "paints a picture of his position which is
extreme." He added that similar bills were proposed
under Presidents Gerald Ford, Jimmy Carter and
Ronald Reagan and that none of the presidents, their
cabinet members or their staffs ever endorsed the
The Andrews camp sent Cobey a letter asking him
to explain his "yes" vote on the balanced budget
amendment. Mercer said there had been no response.
Claude Allen, secretary for Bill Cobey, said that
the television ad only states that Andrews has voted
numerous times against the balanced budget bill.
"Andrews talks about a balanced budget, and he
has had many opportunities to vote for it but
hasn't," Allen said. The ad, Allen saidstressed the
general idea of a balanced budget.
"That's merely a political play by Mercer and the
.Andrews campaign," Allen said in response to
Mercer's accusations. "Ike Andrews has had ample
opportunity to vote for it (a balanced budget).
Nowhere does (the ad) imply that Cobey would have
voted "yes" on all of them," Allen said.
"Mr. Mercer is scrambling around for something to
grab hold to," he added.
Both the Andrews and Cobey campaigns have
mounted negative media campaigns against their op
ponents. ' - j
Cobey's ads mostly criticize Andrews' voting
record, especially his votes against a balanced budget
amendment. The Cobey camp said that Andrews
"talks conservative" in his district but "votes
liberal" in Washington.
Andrews said that the Cobey ads distort his voting
record. His campaign has answered the accusations
with ads that question Cobey's campaign funding.
The Andrews ads assert that Cobey accepted money
nqt only from the powerful National Congressional
Club but also from Texas oil men.
Richardson Preyer, of the UNC political science
department, said that negative advertising has been
damaging to the nation's political process. '
"You can't get across much substance in 30 and 60
seconds,'' Preyer said, referring to the short com
mercials aired by many candidates. Preyer added that
the short commercials only reveal images and do not
address the issues of the campaign.
The theory of the U.S. political system is that in an
election, candidates discuss the issues, he said. In
1982, Preyer was defeated for re-election to the U.S.
House from the 6th district by a candidate who used
a negative media campaign.
Preyer gave three solutions. to the problem of
negative campaigning. Great Britain and the Scan
dinavian nations have completely banned paid
political commercials. "But this would probably be
too extreme a solution for the United States, Preyer
The United States could also ban the 30- to
60-second commercials and require five-minute ads,
Preyer said. Longer ads would address the issues and
not create mere images, he added.
"We could amend the Federal Communications
Act and require all paid television commercials to
feature the candidate himself," Preyer said. "This
would block out independent committees from at
' Preyer said polls have shown that voters get most
of their information about a campaign from com
mercials and not from the newspapers or even from
television news shows.
"This has tremendous impact on the political pro
cess," he said. '
Preyer said he did not think the trend of negative
advertising would continue.
"I hope the good sense of the American people
will assert itself and voters will rise up and say
By CHARLES ELLMAKER
The Student Audit Board released a
report Tuesday affirming charges that The
Daily Tar Heel illegally withdrew funds
from the Student Activities Fund Office
and placed them in a separate account.
According to Student Government
Treasury Laws, "all organizations receiv
ing Student Government funds must
deposit all revenues, regardless of source,
into the SAFO account at Central
Carolina Bank "
Controversy arose about one month ago
when CGC Finance Committee member
Dan Bryson charged the DTH with
withdrawing all of its advertising revenue
from SAFO and depositing it in the Village
Bank, thus violating the Treasury Laws.
The Audit Board's opinion resolved to
some extent the question of whether the
DTH must keep its funds in SAFO. To
determine this, the board had to decide
whether the DTH received its Student Ac
tivities Fees directly from the students or
through the CGC. ; r ; ,
DTH Editor John Drescher said he
essentially agreed with the Audit Board's
interpretation of the Constitution.
"I think the Audit Board did a fair and
objective job in its preliminary study," he
"The Audit Board was very
perceptive," Bryson said Wednesday.
"They confirmed all the accusations I had
made against (the DTH).
"I couldn't have written the report bet
ter myself," he added.
Through a student referendum in 1977
to amend the Student Constitution, the
DTH automatically receives 16 percent of
Student Activities Fees.
The .DTH can also petition for addi
tional Student Activities Fees,' as long as
that amount does not exceed one-third of
the paper's total operating budget of the
year before, according to the constitu
Because the DTH is constitutionally
funded, it was believed that the paper did
not have to adhere to the Treasury Laws
because it was not receiving Student
Rejeanne Caron, business manager for
the DTHt said she placed the funds not
received through Student Activities fees in
the separate account through permission
of The Daily Tar Heel Board of Directors.
DTH Board of Directors Chairman
Janet Hart said the measure was taken
primarily because it was more convenient
for the DTH to have its funds in a separate
account because of its size.
"Because we're such a large business, its
much easier for us to operate through our
own : checking account," Hart said
See AUDIT on page 3
Wanda Hunt 'si 6th district campaign
hits unemployment and education
By LUCY IIOLMAN
Wanda Hunt, democratic candidate for
the 1933 General Assembly, is concerned
over the economy, environment and equal
Hunt, campaigning for one of two seats
in the 16th District, cited unemployment as
the first problem needing to be solved.
"The economic issue is the toughest one,"
she said. "If people aren't employed, they
aren't going to buy furniture, textiles or
new homes and these are all critical to
the state economy.
"We have to get the housing market
back on its feet; we have to encourage
small business and industry to locate in our
One of Hunt's solutions to unemploy
ment was the establishment of a computer
bank with a listing of jobs in the district
and their requirements. "With unemploy
ment the highest it's been since the Great
Depression (10.1 percent), people get
frustrated," she said. "We have to help
(North Carolinians) find jobs and apply
By bringing new industries into the area,
Hunt said there must be a consideration of
job opportunities for women also. "1 want
to work with the governor and the Depart
ment of Commerce to bring in industries
which will provide jobs to women, I would
also like to see more women starting new
Hunt said she was concerned about en
vironmental issues as well as economic
ones. "We should recruit industries that
will be safe for the environment," she
said. "We will have to screen them
because we don't want the environmental .
problems we are seeing today. We need to
uphold conservation, . protection and
preservation of the environment."
Education on all levels is an important
concern of Hunt's. As a member of the
Moore County School Board for two
four-year terms, Hunt said that education
should be the top priority for the 1983
Assembly, especially raising teachers
salaries. "We must look at the state buget
for teacher and state employee pay
raises," she said. "After all, they are pro
fessionals." To fund the pay hikes. Hunt suggested
restructuring the state tax system. "I'm
not an advocate of increased taxes," Hunt
See HUNT on page 3
Pugh says education should be state's
greatest responsibility and top priority
By CHRISTINE MANUEL
Education is the biggest responsibility and the greatest priority
of state government, said Alan Pugh, a Republican candidate, for
the N.C. Senate from the 16th District. In a recent interview,
Pugh said he was conscious of UNCs importance to North
Carolina and said he would maintain strong support for the
"(For education) money should be allocated first and cut last,"
Pugh, a 30-year-old native of Randolph County, also expressed
concern over the current multimember districts. Pugh said he
favored single-member districting, saying that the current districts
dilute minority voting strength.
"The multimember districting has been used to block blacks
from voting their percentage of the population into the
legislature," Pugh said.
The 16th District includes Orange, Randolph, Moore, and
Chatham Counties and has two senators, Sen. Charles Vickery
and Sen. Russell Walker.
Pugh criticized both Walker and Vickery for voting in favor of
what Pugh called an "incumbent preservation bill," which would
extend the Senate terms to four years and have Senate elections in
an off-year election.
Pugh also said that Walker and Vickery voted for a 3-cent in
crease in the gas tax although an increase was not needed.
"The highway fund is not efficient and leaves room for politics
to enter into the highway issue," Pugh said.
Pugh cited the bid-rigging scandals as a major problem of our
highway system in the past. He said that legislators needed to take
the political influence out of the system. Pugh added that using
the merit system would increase the efficiency of the Transporta
"We have great potential to attract industry to benefit our
citizens, but we can take away our potential by increasing income
taxes," Pugh said.
See PUGH on page 3