n it r
Partly cloudy and breezy.
Highs in the low 70s.
Southeast winds 10 to 20
mph, 30 percent chance of
showers late. Lows in the
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Hop on the bus
Six buses will be leaving at 2
p.m. today for a rally in
Raleigh to protest proposed
cuts in the UNC system. The
buses leave from Carmichael
and all are invited to join.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume Sz, Issue ZfvA
Thursday, April 14, 1S83
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
LS I lift II II
By S.L. PRICE
On a warm, sunny Wednesday after
noon, the N.C. State baseball team rode to
Chapel Hill looking to play a little ball and
catch some rays.
But the Wolfpack could only get sun
burned in the strike zone.
The heat flew from pitcher Scott Bank
Relying mainly on his fastball, the UNC
sophomore righthander scorched the Pack
with 1 1 strikeouts and limited them to just
two hits as he hurled the Tar Heels to a 6-0
shutout his first complete game of the
"My main goal was to throw seven
strong innings," Bankhead said. "About
the seventh I got tired, but when we went
up 6-0, I said there's no way I'm going
North Carolina went up 6-0 in the bot
tom of the seventh when third baseman
Jeff Hubbard, after chasing two bad
pitches, cranked a three-run home run 335
feet over the right field fence, and solidly
planted UNC into first place in the ACC.
, For the Tar Heels, now 32-7, the win
couldn't have come at a better time.
State came into the game 7-2 in the
. ACC, and the 6-2 Tar Heels were coming
off a sloppy split with UNC-Wilmington.
North Carolina, hoping to win 40 games to
guarantee an at-large bid to the NCAA
Tournament, had to win Wednesday to
But standing in the way was lefthander
Dan Plesac, a pre-season Ail-American
who, like Bankhead, lives off his fastball.
"We did not play well against UNC
Wilmington," Coach Mike Roberts said.
"I felt we werca little stale?'
"The competition of facing a Plesac
gets good hitters ready to hit. Good hitters
like to. face good pitchers,", he. said. ,;
" Enter Bankhead who, in retiring 16 bat
ters in a row at one point and facing just :
29 batters all day, pitched his best game :
ever at North. Carolina.
"He just got stronger as he went into
the ninth," catcher B.J. Surhoff said. "He
wanted that complete game."
Bankhead rolled into the ninth inning
with eight strikeouts; then he knocked the
Wolfpack down one by one. He struck out
the first batter rightfielder Mark
Caledonia in five pitches. Then
Garrow meets with dean Monday
By STUART TONKINSON
Assistant professor of political science David J. Garrow will
meet Monday with David H. Moreau, acting dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences, in the next step in his quest for reappoint
Following the conference, Moreau will have 10 days in which to
send an evaluation of the matter to political science department
Chairman James W. Prothro, according to the Trustee Policies
and Regulations Governing Academic Tenure in the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, also known as the Tenure Docu
ment. Moreau is acting dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
while Dean Samuel Williamson is on leave.
According to the document, after the conference Moreau must
either agree with the-decision taken by Prothro not to recommend
reappointment of Garrow, disagree with the decision, or recom
mend reconsideration of the decision. "
Moreau's evaluation will be "merely recommendatory and not
binding upon the department chairman, nor final as to the faculty
member," the Tenure Document states. Following receipt of the
evaluation, Prothro will have five days to notify Garrow of his
response to Moreau's suggestion.
Garrow requested the conference with Moreau in a letter to
Moreau dated Monday. Garrow asked in the letter that Moreau
give "careful study" to his work and supporting documents,
which include two books and a copy of Garrow's seven-page
memo to Prothro defending his scholarship.
On Monday Prothro denied Garrow's request for reappoint
ment when his term ends in 1984, thereby upholding the decision
taken by a faculty committee vote on March 21.
Chicago's first black mayor
The Associated Press
CHICAGO Harold Washington
promised an "open-handed, healing" ad
ministration Wednesday as Chicago's
first black mayor, but his defeated
Republican opponent skipped a promised
unity luncheon and left for a Florida
Bernard Epton, who lost a quest to be
the city's first Republican mayor in 52
years, dispatched his brother to the re
conciliation meeting with a note offering
"heartfelt congratulations" and pledging
his "total support."
Epton also apologized for missing the
luncheon he had said he would attend,
win or lose. He said it was impossible for
him to attend, and Washington said he
With 99 percent of the ballots counted,
Washington has 656,727 or 51.4 percent
of the votes to 617,159 or 43.3 percent of
the votes for Epton and 3,725 votes for
DTHChartes W. Ledford
Tar Heel pitcher Scott Bankhead pitched a two hit, 6-0 shutout over N.C. State
...the Heels blanked the Wolfpack Wednesday afternoon in for first place in the ACC
Bankhead blew' away State's besrfiitter
- Chris Baird, at .372, with three pitches and :
disposed of Joe Maciejewski in four to
raise his record to 6-0.
And while Bankhead kept pounding the
Wolfpack, Plesac pitched an erratic game,
walking three men in a row in the second
inning, striking out leftfielder Scott
Johnson, and then walking Drex Roberts
to bring in a run.
Third baseman Jeff Hubbard, who
finished with five RBIs on the day,
Socialist candidate Ed Warren.
The election of Washington, a two
term Democratic congressman, was hail
ed by several of the nation's other black
big-city mayors and national Democrats,
who had rallied to his side as many
Chicago party regulars defected to Epton.
"It will stir up the hopes of black
voters," said former United Nations am
bassador Andrew Young, the second
black to serve as mayor of Atlanta.
A black civil rights leader said it indi
cated renewed black interest in the
Some Democrats who bolted in the
election remained on the sidelines, but
Alderman Roman Pucinski, who had
supported Epton, promised to work with
Washington. Pucinski said the way the
new mayor conducts his administration
would be key to allaying fears among
The 60-year-old Washington captured
virtually unanimous black support but
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chopped an easyullb the right of first
baseman Tim Barbour, but Plesac didn't
cover the bag. 3-0, UNC.
Plesac settled down and retired the next '
13 of 14 UNC batters, as he and Bankhead
rocketed through a four-inning pitcher's
duel. But waiting for Plesac in the seventh
' was the only batter who could tag the
Wolfpack pitcher consistently Hub
bard. After going O-for-4 against UNC-W the
day before, Hubbard, the fastball hitter,
"I continue to be optimistic about the procedure," Garrow
said Wednesday. "As I see it, it's up to Dean Moreau what to do "
Moreau declined to comment on Garrow's case Wednesday
because of state statutes prohibiting discussion of personnel mat
Garrow said he appreciated the efforts of students who support
him in his bid for reappointment. Faculty members of the
political science and other departments have supported him as
well, he said. "
More than 600 signatures have been collected on petitions being
circulated by students calling for Garrow's reappointment, said
senior Lindsey Taylor, member of a student group supporting
"I've been really pleased with student invovlement," Taylor
said. "There have been some students who have not signed (the
petition), basically because they're unfamiliar with the case."
Taylor said it was difficult to estimate faculty support for Gar
row. The case has come to the attention of Student Government,
and "there is a consensus that something should be done," said
Student Body President Kevin Monroe.
The case was discussed Monday in a cabinet meeting, and per-,
sonal opinions of cabinet members were favorable of Garrow,
"We are presently deciding what we can do," he added. Stu
dent Government should be able to magnify concern about the
issue, he said. ; '
Taylor said the committee, which sought signatures from
students Wednesday in the Pit, would visit fraternities, sororities
and dormitories today to enlist support for Garrow.
won the backing of only 18 percent of
white voters, according to an Associated
Press-WMAQ-TV poll of voters leaving
polling places. He said people are "a little
tired" of the tensions that surfaced in his
contest with Epton and promised to move .
swiftly to bring the city together.
"The damage I think can be assuaged
very quickly by an open-hand, healing,
unifying attitude," Washington said on
CBS Morning News. "It will take a little
more time, it won't go on ad infinitum."
Nevertheless, Washington said Chicago
residents must deal with the racial divi
sions. "They can't bury it because that
wouldn't solve the problem."
The City Council met Wednesday and
set April 29 for Washington's inaugura
tion to the $60,000-a-year post.
Chicago voters showed they believe "a
mayor should be elected on the basis of
ability, not on an irrelevant factor such as
See CHICAGO on page 3
went foM -against Plesac, the fastbalT
pitcher. This after Hubbard's batting
average had dipped to an uncharacteristic
"It's just a matter of going back to
basics," Hubbard said. "Hitting your
pitch, not the pitcher's pitch.
"I've never been more up for a game in
my life," said Hubbard. "I like being
challenged by fastball pitchers."
By KEVIN JOHNSTON
Describing the changing European
view of America in - a series ; of
metaphors, historian C. Vann Wood
ward addressed almost 500 people in the
51st Weil Lecture in Hill Hall Wednes
"Europeans typically think of this
country in figures of speech," said
Woodward and added that this view
was not demeaning but revealed a
deeper, underlying truth.
Woodward described ; the post
revolution period of the 1700s as a time
Avhen Europe questioned America's
He said that principal Europeans of
the time viewed America as a Greek col
ony that was .born of the most civilized
countries in Europe.
The idea of America as a young, .
growing nation an idea which would
persist throughout history, came into
being during the 1700s.
Woodward said that 18th century
Europe viewed this country as 'The
new Rome" and added that intellectuals
in France compared America to a
Roman foot soldier on the march to
conqest of an empire.
He quoted Rudyard Kipling s as say
ing, "There is nothing in the world that
America will not beat.''
The Roman metaphor .would exist
throughout the remainder of the cen
tury, he said.
Woodward said the parallel growths
of Russia and the United States as the
two dominant powers in the world was
noticed as early as 1835. The Russo
American analogy was primarily viewed
in terms of the nations similarities
rather than their polarities in the early
part of the century, Woodward said.
But toward the middle of the century j
attitudes changed. Woodward said. The
Scandanvian view was that both of the
powers assumed that Europe was on the
decline, he said.
A German historian of the day com
pared Russia "as the evil genius of
or Raleigh rally
By JOEL BROADWAY
The buses that will transport UNC
students to the Coalition for Education
rally in Raleigh today will not be blocked
by Student Supreme Court action . (
Student Supreme Court Chief Justice
J.B. Kelly said the court had decided not
to issue a temporary restraining order to
plaintiffs Phil Painter and Leake Little.
Painter is a former Campus Governing
Council member, and Little is a former
member of the Student Attorney
The decision not to issue a restraining
order was made Tuesday evening in a
phone meeting held by the court, Kelly
said. Although Painter's original request
had been received too late to block the ex
penditure of student funds for the buses,
Painter had requested that the temporary
, restraining order be changed to block the
buses, Kelly said.
"In this instance, if we issued a tem
porary restraining order, the defendant
(the Coalition for Education) would be
deprived of ever having their event,'' Kel
ly said. ' V - -'" '
Kelly said the Court had decided the
circumstances did not meet the criteria
for a temporary restraining order.
' The court's decision to invalidate the
Student Activity Fee Increase referendum
in February could not be compared to
this situation, Kelly said.
"In this case we faced a different situa
tion," Kelly said. "In my view, we would
never have been able to have a case and
decide prior to Thursday."
The Student Supreme Court will meet
Friday to decide on what action will be
taken on the case, Kelly said.
"If we have a hearing and decide that
Painter is correct, it's an empty victory
for him," Kelly said.
Painter said Wednesday that he agreed
with the court's decision not to place the
, emrrary .resteaining order on the buses
before the event.
"Issuing the restraining order would
have been harmful to both sides,"
Painter said. "It would have been worse
if they placed a restraining order on the
buses and they found it (the expenditure)
Jon Reckford, coordinator of the
Coalition for Education, said he thought
that the CGC decision to fund the buses
had been within the rules and that the
Historian C. Vann Woodward
...the lecture in Hill Hall
history" to America as the guardian
angel, Woodward said. He added that
the principal feeling among Europeans
was that the world was a stage being
cleared for a great struggle.
Woodward said America was lauded -as
"the land of the future" in the 20th
He quoted Alexis Tocqueville, a
French social scientist, as saying,
"democracy will be the governing
power of world affairs. It is
Woodward said that these interpreta
tions were looking at America as an
idea, an abstraction, but not as a coun
try. There is an abstract quality of
patriotism in America a feeling that
they cherished toward institutions, he
said. "Places were interchangeable,"
Quoting George Smart, Woodward
said, "America (to the Europeans) is a
religion that no other country is."
Woodward concluded by saying thai
the idea ot America was interpreted to
t to roll.
t. mi W' . ' jmmmrmm.nm
CGC had not found the expenditure un
constitutional. "It was up to the discretion of the
CGC," Reckford said. "It was their deci
sion, and we respected it'.-n ;v "rv
Painter, however, questioned the
CGC's interpretation of the amendment
in the Student Constitution prohibiting
the funding of political or religious
"So far they have shown complete
disregard for the new amendment," he
Painter said he was confident that the
case could set precedence and help the
CGC avoid problems in the future.
"By far, the most important thing is
precedence," Painter said.
Reckford said he felt it would be up to
the CGC to decide these cases individual
ly. ' "I think this is an exception, not the
rule," Reckford said.
Reckford said he had not heard of any
opposition to. thexpenditure other .than
Painter's and Little's.
"I think it should be this kind of issue
that Student Government should sup
port," Reckford said.
Painter said he felt the issue was not as
simple as pro-education.
"My father pays taxes in this state,"
Painter said. "It's not fair for him or me
to pay for them going over there to lobby
against raising the tuitions of out-of-state
m Hl rvi Thomas
lectured on Monday night
was the 51st Weil Lecture
mean "Americanization" in Europe
and that critics and supporters of that
trend used that metaphor to describe
The changing perceptions of the
growth of America was seen .as a
transformation in growth and purpose
by the Europeans, Woodward said.
"America is everywhere," Wood
ward said. ''You just have to find it.
The Weil lectures were established in
1914 through an endowment of $16,700
by Sol and Henry Weil of Goldsboro.
The endowment was given under the
stipulation that it should never be spent.
Rather, the income has been invested
and the investment income used anually
to obtain a well-known speaker to ad
dress the University students on
American citizenship and civic pro
blems that occur in American life.
Past speakers include William H.
Taft, former president of the United
Slates, and Eleanor Roosevelt, former
first lady and United Nations ambassador.