UNC on radio
North Carolina's women's
basketball team will face
Cheyney State in East
Regional play tonight, and
the game will be broadcast
live by WXYC (FM-84) radio
beginning at 5:50 p.m.
Partly cloudy and rather win
dy. High near 60, low in the
mid 30s. Fair Friday, high in
the low 60s.
Serving the students and the University community since. 1893 '
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heel. AD rights reserved.
Volume 92, issue 4
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DTHZane A. Saunders
The Rules and Judiciary Committee, chaired by Patricia Wallace, voted to approve no more appropriations.
University committee looks into plans
to install cable on South Campus halls
By SALLIE KRAWCHECK
A University committee to explore the
costs and feasibility of installing a cable
television system into dormitory lounges
has been requested
by Vice Chancellor
of Business and
' Robert Peake,
director of utilities,
said South Cam
pus residence halls
would most likely
be the first to
receive cable ser- , . .
vices, because Donald Boulton
"they are the easiest to get to." However,
he said the plans were still uncertain, and
there has been no discussion of cost data
Tar Heels meet Indiana tonight
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
People are going to tell you what an
event the second game of tonight's East
Regional semifinal will be. They'll talk
about Indiana stealing North Carolina's
championship candy in the 1981 tourna
ment, about the two UNC seniors who
played most of that game and won't
forget such an ill favor. They'll point out
that Bobby Knight will be coaching the
U.S. Olympic team in Los Angeles this
summer, that seven Tar ' Heels sent
preliminary questionnaires to the
Hoosier's coach. They'll toss around the
stats that make it plain to see that two of
the game's greatest minds will be sending
their teams onto the court just a scorer's
And if Dean Smith has his way, they'll
forget about what's really going on.
"It's just North Carolina playing In
diana," the UNC coach said.
Not that North Carolina playing In
diana isn't anything to get excited about.
But Smith said much of the Tar Heel
Hoosier hoopla was overblown.
The Dean on:
Indiana's 63-50 NCAA champion
ship shellacking of North Carolina three
years ago? "They're a different team
. Knight coaching the 1984 Olympic
team? "The Olympic trials are in April,
and I'm on the selection committee. They
have to impress me."
The Smith-Knight coaching clinic?
"I never look at it that way. I know Bob
by's philosophy; he knows mine."
But for all the talk, and Smith's sub
sequent downplay, tonight's 9:40 p.m.
tipoff at The Omni in Atlanta should be
interesting, to say the least. i '
The single thing to know about the
Hoosiers is not their 26-6 postseason
record under Knight. It's not their 21-8
mark in 1984, or their No. 18 UPI rank
ing at the close of the regular season:
The thing to know about Indiana is
that all 10. players on its roster have
started at some time this season, an in
credibly unusual statistic which resulted
in 17 different starting lineups. .
In Saturday's 75-67 victory over Rich
mond in a first-round East Regional
or sources from which the funding would
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor for
the Division of Student Affairs, said the
University was looking at broader uses
for a cable system than just television.
They hope to install a conduit through
which cable TV and a University-owned
telephone system could operate, he said.
There would be the possibility for bet
ter educational opportunities with such a
network,: Boulton said. Students would
"Tie able toTplug their personal computers
into the University system, making access
to information more convenient. In addi
tion, he said, "Someday, it is my hope
that we might have individual instruction
(broadcast on cable television), so that
students could learn in the privacy of
their own rooms."
Boulton said such a system is one to
two years down the road. "I don't have
game, eight players received 18 minutes
or more playing time, five received more
"This year (Knight's) just playing
everybody," Smith said. "(Steve) Alford
and (Uwe) Blab, you can count on them
being in the game. But the others, they've
been alternating them all year. I don't see
any pattern here."
Neither does anybody else.
Indiana's game-by-game scoring table
is a picture of inconsistency. Alford, a
freshman guard who's the best free-throw
shooter in the nation (91 percent before a
10-of-lO performance against Rich
mond), hit for 26 points against Ten
nessee Tech, then scored four the next
Blab, at 7-2 a very highly regarded
native of Munich, Germany, scored 28
points against Ball State and only eight
one game later.
Freshman Marty Simmons, a 10.1
points-per-game man, knocked in 30 at
Wisconsin, then managed only eight
against the Badgers at home the next
Alford and maybe only Alford
said he thought the lineup shuffling was a
big reason for the Hoosier's success this
"That's been a key for us all year," he
said. "No matter who we bring in off the
bench, we know he's going to be capable
of filling a starter's role."
And who might that be?
Against Richmond Saturday in
Charlotte, Knight sent Alford, Blab, Sim
mons, Stew Robinson and Todd Meier
out at the beginning of the game.
Robinson, a 6-1 sophomore guard,
shoots 53 percent from the field and leads
the team in assists. Meier, a 6-8 freshman
forward, has seen limited time on a team
where everybody sees time and is typical
of the lessons-in-the-fry-pan players with
whom Indiana has won 75 percent of its
games this year.
Can a team this inexperienced knock
out the tournament's No. 1 seed?
"We have been in the past as good as
North Carolina is now," Knight said;
"So we've got the shoe on the other foot
a little bit."
Any one of 20 feet, that is.
Law never made
Thursday, March 22, 1984
the foggiest notion what it would cost,"
he said. "We're just looking at the nuts,
bolts dollars and cents right now."
At this time, the group researching the
system is not really even a committee, but
rather people from the University who
are doing some preliminary study on the
possibility of such a project. "We are try
ing to see what it costs, is it possible, who
is going to pay for it," he said.
In, the. meantime, , thei. temporaryli uk.
stallation of cable television is a possibili
ty. "It has long been our hope to have
cable TV in the lounges and residence
halls," Boulton said. He said he would
like to see the system installed in every
possible building rather than restricting it
to just the high-rise halls. He added he
was not aware of any plans to restrict the
area in which the service would be provid
UNC coach Dean Smith has reached the Final 16 ten times in his career
His Tar Heels face Indiana tonight in East Regional game '
men a whit more just. Henry
Chapel Hiil, North Carolina
Future funding illegal
By BEN PERKOWSKI
The Rules and Judiciary Committee of
the Campus Governing Council Wednes
day night approved a bill that the CGC
will appropriate no more subsequent
funds to any organization for the fiscal
year 1983-84 unless the combined funds
of Student Government in cash at the
Student Activities Fund Office and in in
vestment exceed $40,000.
Financial statements provided by CGC
Speaker Reggie Holley and CGC Finance
Committee Chairperson Sherri Watson
show that Student Government has only
$5,728 available for use. Article yill,
Section 2 of the Treasury Laws states that
"the combined funds of Student Govern
ment in Cash at SAFO and in the Invest
ment shall never fall below $40,000."
The bill passed by the Rules and
Judiciary Committee, which must be ap
proved by the full Council meeting Mon
day night, also states "the CGC and the
Student Body Treasurer shall make all
practical efforts to restore the $40,000
. Patricia Wallace, chairperson of the
Rules and Judiciary Committee said "it
seems a shame because of our mistake to
penalize student organizations needing
funds, but we could pass the bill Monday
; night and still appropriate funds; it
wouldn't be any more illegal than what '
we've been doing."
Wallace said she would recommend to
the Finance Committee, which will meet
Thursday night, that the CGC exempt
Article VIII, Section 2 of the Treasury
Laws so the CGC "can be legal again."
Larry Sink, member of the Rules and
Judiciary Committee, raised the question
"Since the CGC illegally went below the
Carrboro aldermen discuss jogging law
By JIM HOFFMAN
Next month, Carrboro joggers may
have to go to a little more trouble to jog
at night. The Board of Aldenmeifcjyw
considering an ordinance that would
make it illegal to jog at night without us
ing some sort of reflective device. .
Carrboro Town Attorney, Michael
Brough, said that he had completed work
on an ordinance modeled after one pass
ed by the Charlotte City Council last
According to the ordinance, joggers
must wear reflective clothing when jogg-
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$40,000 limit, could someone challenge
the legality of all actions of the Council
Wallace said unless those actions are
appealed they are legal. She added she'
didn't know who could make the appeals.
"We are exposing ourselves, which I
think is an admirable action," she said.
Student Television's $22,000 loan can
still be approved, despite last night's deci
sion, if the full CGC approves it and the
STV Constitution in a special meeting
Friday. The Rules and Judiciary Commit
tee Wednesday approved the constitution .
and by-laws for STV in a unanimous
vote. ' .
The loan was approved Feb. 22 by the
CGC, but the constitution and by-laws,
had not been approved by the Rules and
Judiciary Committee. Section 4 of Bill of
Finance 62-51 of the Treasury Laws states
that no organization can receive funds
from Student Government without hav
ing a constitution and a set of by-laws ap
proved by the Rules and Judiciary Com
mittee. Walt Boyle, head of production for
STV, said that the CGC could be assured
that STV is doing their best to get the
lowest bids for the needed equipment and
that the CGC would have a close look at
their budget and planned expenditures.
"No haphazard equipment purchases will
be made," he said.
The Rules and Judiciary . Committee
also voted to approve a bill, introduced
by Student Body President Paul Parker,
which would allow student activities fees
to be approved by a simple majority of
students voting in a campuswide referen
dum. Approval of an increase in the student
activities fees currently requires a two
thirds majority of those students voting,
provided 20 percent of those eligible vote.
ing within five feet of any roadway when
there is not sufficient light for motorists
to see the jogger at a distance of 400 feet.
The ordinance specifies that the reflective
clothing must be worn from one-half
hour after sunset to one-half before
The proposed Carrboro ordinance dif
fers from the Charlotte ordinance in that
the fine for not complying with the or
dinance in Charlotte is $50.00 whereas the
Carrboro fine would be $5.00.
Alderman Hilliard Caldwell, who in
itiated research for the ordinance in mo
tion, said the $5.00 penalty would be suf
ficient. "Maybe after three or four of them get
tickets the word will get out," he said.
Caldwell also said that he would like to
see some additions to the ordinance.
These include requiring the jogger to
move off the road when a vehicle is com
ing and to use sidewalks where they are
"I've had complaints from citizens,
especially truck drivers, who have gotten
right up on joggers and almost hit them
because they didn't see them," Caldwell
said. "There have been times when I've
had to pull across the median line, and
that's a driving hazard."
He said he thinks the ordinance will
make things safer for both joggers and
From ttaf f and wire reports
HENDERSONVILLE The chief
strategist of Attorney General Rufus Ed
misten's gubernatorial candidacy died
after a twin-engine plane crashed early
Wednesday morning shortly after takeoff,
from the Asheville-Henderson Airport.
N.C. Justice Department officials said
Administrative Deputy Attorney General
Charlie H. Smith, 47, died about 1 a.m.
Wednesday after suffering a heart attack
at Margaret Pardee Hospital in Hender
sonville. He had been treated for a
broken leg and broken ribs suffered in the
crash, Special Assistant Atty. Gen.
Phillip Lyons said Tuesday.
"Cardiac arrest is probably the cause
of death," he said. "He was in good con
dition, and then he died. We were stunn
ed." Jay Eaker, press secretary for Ed
misten, said Assistant Attorney General
Mike Carpenter, Smith aide Dolan Sim
mons and Richard Carlton, chief field of
ficer for the Edmisten campaign, were
also aboard the plane, but were treated
and released. He said another passenger,
William Carl, a chief fund-raiser for the
campaign and founder of the Golden
Corral restaurant chain, was being held
for observation. . ,
The Edmisten aides had met in
Asheville with 20 campaign leaders from
mount95" counties to review Edmisten's
final campaign blueprint, Eaker said.
Law enforcement officers and airport
personnel said the 6-seat Piper Seneca
took off from the airport shortly after 10
p.m. Monday. The plane was en route to
"We are essentially taking the 20 percent
and two-thirds majority out and replac
ing it with a simple majority," Parker
The bill does not call for a referendum,
Parker explained. The Finance Commit-
. . . - filing the fee n-
cTease at $1.50 and andthef actually call
ing for a campuswide election, he said.
All three bills, must be approved by the
full CGC Monday night to be final.
"The current system keeps people
from coming out," Parker said.
Parker added that if the full Council
accepted the proposal and a referendum
was held using the simply majority system
"the students will still decide," he said.
"We want the election to be as
democratic as it can be."
Max Lloyd, a member of the Rules and
Judiciary Committee, dissented on the
bill because we felt it could potentially
give a great deal of power to a very small
minority of the students. "Say if three
people vote, then two people could decide
a referendum for 21,000 people," he
The Rules and Judiciary Corrtmittee
voted that the CGC establish a task force
to review and investigate .the Election
Laws, Treasury Laws, By-Laws of the
CGC and the Student Government Con
stitution. The bill states that the task force must
be composed of two members of from the
CGC, two members from the Executive
Branch of Student Government and one
representative from the administration.
All members must be approved by the
Rules and Judiciary Committee.
Wallace, who would serve as chairper
son of the task force, said, "We want to
get, and hope to encourage, as much stu
dent and administration input as possible
into this task force."
In a telephone interview Wednesday,
Alderman John Boone, chairman of the
board's planning committee, said that
they would" discuss the ordinance at
.Wednesday's work session. He said that
he would Tike to have a public hearing set
for the second week in April.
Henry Underhill, Charlotte's city at
torney said that . the ordinance in
Charlotte met with some controversy.
"There was a certain amount of divid
ed opinion among the jogging communi
ty," he said. Underhill said some women
. runners were opposed to the ordinance
because they were concerned about being
See JOGGING on page 4
Lou Harris speaks
in Memorial tonight
Pollster Lou Harris will
speak tonight in Memorial
Hall. The lecture will begin
promptly at 8 p.m. and will
end by 9:20 p.m. so that
students can see the Carolina
Raleigh when it crashed VA miles away
in a strand of trees near a rest stop off In
"It (the plane) obviously lost power
and skimmed the top of the tables at the
rest stop," airport manager Gary Rice
said. Federal Aviation Administration of
ficials were expected to begin an in
vestigation. Steve Roberts, airport safety officer,
and John Duncan, air traffic controller,
said they received a message from the
pilot that the plane was in trouble just
seconds after takeoff.
"Everything went dead on them," Rice
Smith, nicknamed the "Silver Fox"
because of his prematurely white hair,
had been the political mastermind behind
Edmisten since 1974 when he helped Ed
misten get the attorney general nomina
tion from the Democratic Executive
Committee over seven opponents. The
Committee took the action because then
Attorney General Robert Morgan resign
ed to run for the U.S. Senate.
Edmisten was in Charlotte when he got
word of the crash. He drove to Asheville
and cancelled all appointments for
Wednesday, said Mary Hopper, a
spokeswoman for the attorney general's
' Everybody here has been shattered by
Charlie's death," she said. "We're just
muddling through in between the tears."
Kelly Keller, a UNC student and head
of Carolina Students For Rufus, said she '
heard, about the plane crash at 3 a.m.
Wednesday in a phone call from Raleigh.