: ' -- : ; : ----- : - 1 : m ' s -:
Th3 North Carolina golf
teem flnichcd Cth In tho
nation after p!cing cs
h:Ch co 2nd in th3 32-
Arte Features 4-7
Briefly : ...T 2
Week's Fare . . . , 6
I -A H
i t J L - J 1 1.1 11
The Daily Tar Heel 1933
Thursday, June 16, 1983
Chapel Hill, N.C.
News 9S2-0245 AdvertisingS62-0252
of Green ordered
The Associated Press
RALEIGH A Wake County prosecutor filed grand jury papers
Tuesday that accuse Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green of conspiring to take
bribes of $10,000 a month from an undercover FBI agent, and of
taking a $2,000 bribe.
The accusations were listed in presentments handed down Monday
by a grand jury in Superior Court. The presentments order district
attorney C. Colon Wuloughby to further investigate the allegations
against Green and return with an indictment if he decides it is ap
propriate. One presentment accuses Green of conspiring with Howard F.
Watts of Clarkton to take bribes of $10,000 a month from under
cover FBI agent Robert J. Drdak and others "for performing and
ommitting to perform official acts as Lieutenant Governor of the
State of North Carolina."
The presentment says the alleged conspiracy involving $10,000
montly bribes occurred from about Dec. 21 , 1981 , to April 29, 1982.
In a second count of the presentment, Green is accused of taking a
$2,000 bribe from Drdak. Green has accused Drdak, posing as
Thomas "Doc" Ryan in the FBI's Colcor probe of corruption in
Columbus County, of trying to entrap him by sending him the check
after meeting with him twice. Green said he returned the check.
Cloggerdedicated to the dance
By JODI SMITH
Tar Heel Staff Writer .
Mary Sisk sat casually on a faded flower cushion in a swing on her
screened back porch. Around her stood potted plants, a bicycle and
an old paint bucket. Her blue eyes were warm and her smile quick
and especially wide as she spoke of her unusual hobby flatfootin'.
Sisk, a 26-year-old graduate student at UNC working on her sec
ond master's degree in education, is a charter member of the Apple
Chill Cloggers, a performing dance group that formed in 1974.
"Clogging is a mixture of Irish and Scottish jigs and English square
dancing that was influenced by the Cherokee Indians of Western
North Carolina and probably black minstrel shows as well," she said.
"People brought the music and a similar dance step over from the
British Isles to the Southern Appalachians where it was originally
See CLOGGERon page 4
: ........... .... - ,.
i ' f
Tar Heel'Lo-l TT' '3
What better way to beat the afternoon heat sprinklers? Jason Porter, 3, discovered that
than by piaying in the arboretum he needed watering just like the grass.
!V.v.:- :v.y.:-.:. J u'jni limn. pulll llimr u'JlMi
j - HIN -(neiwn " xg
w... nuvA v..wa r w w.r JJ"llflf '
a .v IWW 11W. y "T;, ..,.w.r wy f rr
I ,.N .4 x-.v ... .-if!.:s - N
.s-.(.-..1 v. ' MW-WWv :. '- 4
iimi nor '.::: : v ' t 1
r - 'iTrTSSJi,
: Women' 's soccer scores with European tour
UNC celebrates AIAW victory
Cy EILEEN McCANN
Tr Hed Staff Writer
Being the best in the nation is an ac
complishment the UNC women's soccer team
has enjoyed not once, but twice in the past two
years. As AIAW champions in 1981 and
NCAA champions in 1982, there wasn't much
left to conquer on this continent. But beyond?
UNC's women found out just how good
they are when they took their fast-paced, ag
gressive style of play across the ocean to
Europe for a five-game tour that lasted from
Before they left, however, there were some
obstacles to hurdle. Like funding a two-week "
stay in Europe for 14players, two chaperones
and one coach.
Coach Anson Dorrance proposed the idea
to his team with the understanding that they
would try to raise the money but what they
didnt raise would come out of their own
pockets. He then left it up to the team to make
all the necessary arrangements. . "I didn't
organize this trip, I just went on it," Dorrance
said. ; ... - -
Enter co-captains Laurie Gregg and Janet
Rayfield, who actually organized the tour. To
raise money the team held doughnut sales,
worked as ushers and ticket-takers at UNC's
home lacrosse games, and held a raffle. The
Nike shoe company donated various footwear
as prizes for the raffle, and an anonymous
donor gave a color television as the grand
prize. Players swept the Chapel Hill area en
masse to sell tickets. Some sold as much as
$500 worth of tickets, significantly trimming
the $900 total each player had to raise.
On May 17, the 14 players, Coach Dorrance
and two chaperones took off for Hamburg,
Germany, where they caught a train to their
first stop on the tour Vildbjerg, Denmark.
Since European colleges don't field soccer
teams for women, competition was provided
by club teams in each city. Amateur soccer in
Europe is played according to skill level, with
the First Division being the best players.
Playing against the club team from Vild
bjerg, the Heels found out quickly they could
play with the best, walking away with a 3-2
victory. Accommodations for the UNC team
were provided by the host team, Vildbjerg,
which let the Carolina players bunk in its
See SOCCER on page 8