' V "A 4
nnr nnwiMn i ,n j
Gusty month of April
Breezy and cool with a 60
percent chance of rain, high
around 52, low around 37.
Mostly cloudy tonight. Partly
A game for a game
The Clemson Tigers aveng
ed their earlier loss to the
Tar Heels, 5-1, to move to
first place in the ACC Sun
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
I opxrmhi 194 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved
Volume 92, Issue 16
SG to balance budget
By BEN PERKOWSK1
The Finance Committee Sunday began
allocating beyond the $210,000 limit for
the next fiscal year and will continue to
allocate, as they have throughout the
budget hearings, on an objective basis un
til all organizations have been before the
committee, said Reggie Holley, speaker
of the Campus Governing Council.
Holley said he would meet today with
temporary Finance Committee Chairper
son Thomas Kepley, Student Body
Treasurer Allen Robertson and Student
Body President Paul Parker to decide
how to organize the Finance Committee
meeting Wednesday which will attempt to
balance the entire budget, with represen
tatives of organizations present, and
make a final report of the budget for the
full Council April 14.
The Finance Committee Sunday voted
to allocate the Residence Hall Association
$4,585 as opposed to their request of
$5,805. Most of the cuts came in the prin
ting and publicity categories of the RHA
budget and in travel for state and national
meetings of the Association of Residence
Halls. RHA received $6,808 last year.
Much of the debate centered on the
$800 stipend for the RHA president. The
Committee decided with two abstentions
to allocate for the stipend, but that deci
sion could change when the full Council
Kepley, who voted for the stipend, said
N. C. Democrats plan campaign
By TOM CONLON
RALEIGH Urging a victory by
Gov. Jim Hunt in the U.S. Senate race
against Republican Sen. Jesse Helms,
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen, D-Texas, said Satur
day night it was time to defeat "the
radical right" and work toward educa
tion, environment and progress.
Bentsen spoke before about 2,000
statewide Democrats at the annual
Jefferson-Jackson Day Dinner . at the
Raleigh Civic Center. Major statewide
political figures, including Council of
State members;" judges, state legislators
and N.C. congressmen attended the din
ner. "1984 is our year, and I believe we can
recapture control of the U.S. Senate,"
Bentsen said. "We'll have an uphill fight
against a lot of Republican money to gain
those six seats. Twenty-two seats are from
the South and half of them are filled by
Republicans. North Carolina, Tennessee,
Texas and Mississippi have Republicans
up for re-election this year and I believe
we (Democrats) can capture all of them.
"If we win, Southern senators will pick
up important committee chairmanships,"
Bentsen said. "John Stennis (D-Miss.)
will become chairman of the Appropria
tions Committee; Russell Long of the
Finance Committee (D-La.); Sam Nunn
(D-Ga.) of Defense, myself of the En
vironment and Public Works Committee
and Walter Huddleston (D-Ky.) of
"Huddleston is from a tobacco state,
and he will make sure the tobacco in-
source of jobs
may come from
By LANE HARVEY
Small business will be a major source
of new jobs for North Carolinians in
coming years, experts say, and North
Carolina is taking steps to promote small
business development in the state.
"Forty-five percent of the private sec
tor work force in North Carolina works
for employers with less than 100
employees," said Al Calloway, assistant
director of the Business Assistance divi
sion of the N.C. Department of Com
merce. Of 113,206 private sector
employers in the state in 1982, 110,000
had fewer than 100 employees, he said.
"Three out of four first-level entry
jobs are in small business," said Arthur
Collins, assistant director for business
assistance at the Charlotte Small Business
This is important, he said, because the
skills developed in the first year of work
shape working patterns for life. Small
businesses are strong in interpersonal
skills and can take time to see that-the
right skills are developed in the first year.
"The result is a better-skilled work
force," he said.
Small businesses prosper in the state
because of several strong resources that
, make starting a business profitable.
"The greatest resources for small busi
nesses in North Carolina are the
educational base, responsive government,
See BUSINESSES on page 5 .
"I'm not saying which is right or wrong,
this will come under a lot of discussion in
full Council, but to be consistent with the
other stipends which wee allocated, we
should leave this one where it is." The
student body president receives a $1,600
stipend which is constitutionally man
dated and can only be changed by the
CGC for the following year. The student
body treasurer and the attorney general
each receive $1,200 stipends.
Shannon Friend, executive assistant for
RHA, argued for a full stipend citing the
great amount of work the RHA president
must put in and the fact that he will need
to be here this summer and should get
some financial compensation for that.
Finance Committee member Wyatt
Closs said he thought someone else could
probably do the job for the summer and
that this would be a good year to cut the
stipend. Hopefully it could be raised
another year when the financial situation
is better, he said. "I'm sure his duties are
immense, but there are other people like
the speaker of the CGC whose job is just
as demanding who do not get a stipend,
and I do not think it would make the
RHA position strictly for the upper class
if there is no stipend."
The Finance Committee voted Sunday
to allocate WXYC $16,071 as compared
to their request of $16,451. Very few cuts
were made because, "The station is
already being run on a pittance compared
to other campus stations," Station
Manager Bill Burton said. "We are run
dustry is protected," Bentsen said. Some
North Carolinians have expressed fear for
the tobacco program should Helms lose
his Senate seat and chairmanship of the
Senate Agriculture Committee. Helms
played a key role in passing tobacco
legislation last fall.
- While Democrats have less money for
-campaigns, Bentsen said the party- can
outwork the Republicans to make up the
"In 1982 we faced an incumbent
Republican governor in Texas," he said.
"They put an $18 million war chest
against us. We went after voter registra
tion and hard work and won every
Bentsen criticized the Reagan admini
stration for "fiscal irresponsibility," say
ing the national debt would double in six
years at its current rate.
"The president is not all bad, but his
problem is he goes to extremes he is ex
cessive he sends the bills to us," he
said. "We have to restore tax fairness
where the middle class do not suffer, and
bring back fiscal responsibility. We must
bring down interest rates and the deficit,
and restore reason and integrity to
In support of Hunt's U.S. Senate can
didacy, Bentsen said North Carolinians
"have the opportunity to make a clear
Clash leader Joe Strummer can
... Critics have questioned their
child ought to be more intelligent than his parents. Clarence Darrow
Monday, April 9, 1984
ning on a shoe string budget to the nth
degree." WXYC received $16,881 last
Much of the debate on the WXYC
budget centered on the programming
aspect of the station. WXYC asked for
an received a $4,200 UPI wire machine
for their newscasts, but there was a pro
posal from Tim Newman that the CGC
not allocate that money because students
could get their news elsewhere and the
primary purpose of the station was to
provide diverse music and entertainment.
"1 can't justify this amount of money for
ten short newscasts a day when news is
not vital to what WXYC does,',' he said.
"When you look at the cost-benefit
aspect there is a lot more cost than
Burton disagreed and pointed out that
WXYC was very useful in giving students
the opportunity to learn how to do news
for a radio station.
Burton added that WXYC does have
an obligation to the FCC to provide a
public service and cutting out the wire
machine might jeopardize their license
with FCC. "For the FCC, prime indica
tion of our public service is our newscasts
and without a wire there is no news," he
The Finance Committee voted to
allocate the Association of International
Students $454 as compared to their re
quest of $661.50. The group received
$605 last year.
choice in November, and it's a choice that
makes us proud to be Democrats."
Hunt, who introduced Bentsen, said he
was tired of "snap, crackle, pop and
Jesse" when watching television at break
fast. "Senator Helms is like-Seven-Up
and caffeine he never had it, and he
"We made the mistake of electing once
in this century a Republican governor,"
Hunt said. "We're going to elect a Demo
cratic governor this time. And the truth
is, North Carolina needs a new U.S.
senator. But the real truth is we need
two," he said, referring to Republican
Seji. John East, who usually sides with
Helms on Senate votes.
Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green made remarks
on the traditions and principles of the
Democratic Party and Betty McCain, co
chairman of the Hunt for Senate cam
paign, led the crowd in singing "Happy
Birthday" to Agriculture Commissioner
Jim Graham, who has served for 20
years. He was presented with a bib
reading "I love my job" and a baseball
cap with a cigar sticking out of a pair of
red lips on the top.
Various candidates for statewide office
and county Democratic delegations
rented suites at the Radisson Inn and
Raleigh Hilton hotels, open to people
desiring to meet candidates and socialize
in an informal atmosphere.
Other Jefferson-Jackson Day activities
included a breakfast speech to a women's
group by Marlene Johnson, lieutenant
governor of Minnesota, and an open
house at the governor's mansion for
C)TH.'L' 1 0"i'l'ess
still put on a powerful show
commitment to their ideology
' V "for
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Freshman attacker Gary Seivold is pursued by Hopkins defenders
...No. 2 JHU edged the No. 3 Tar Heels, 4-3, in a defensive battle
Heels lose, 4-3
Hopkins puts UNC on defensive
By MIKE PERSINGER
Assistant Sports Editor
BALTIMORE On a day when
defense ruled supreme, it took a slip at an
inopportune times and an off-balance
one-handed shot by Johns Hopkins'
Peter Scott for the Blue Jays to defeat the
North Carolina lacrosse team, 4-3, at
Homewood Field Saturday.
That one shot broke up what UNC
goalie Tim Mealey called the best game of
"Our defense played an excellent game,
and we shut down their attack," Mealey
said. "On the goal that won it, somebody
fell down and (Scott) just got it by me. I
guess I didn't see him coming well
Mealey made nine saves on the day to
complement the relentless defense by his
Tar Heel teammates, who managed to
hold the high-powered Hopkins offense
to its lowest goal total of the season.
V Hopkins goalie Larry Quinn made 21
saves for the Blue Jays, and he survived
- seven extra-man opportunities without
allowing a goal. n
"Both goalkeepers made some incredi
ble saves," Blue Jay coach Don Zimmer
man said. "But as far as I know, and I
think (UNC coach) Willie Scroggs would
agree with me, neither team got a lot of
shots on target. When that happens, you
don't get a lot of scoring, and that's the
way the game progressed.
"They hounded us all over the place
that was the classic dogfight. The
defenses deserved the glory today."
The 'new' Clash go back to
Joe Strummer is an easy man to hate.
The Clash leader often comes off as ar
rogant and self-righteous, a man who
spouts political dogma without offering
any real solutions. Still, few can deny he
is a first-rate rocker, as he demonstrated
in concert Friday night in. Carmichael
Earlier this year, founding band
member Mick Jones was fired by Strum
mer and bassist-Paul Siminon "because
he wasn't a team player." New guitarists
Vince White and Nick Sheppard were
soon hired. Now the group is attempting
a return to its roots in punk ethics.
Friday's show was one hour and 40
minutes of no-nonsense sonic sizzle.
The band opened with "London Call
ing." Sporting an orange mohawk and
black sunglasses, Strummer was the pic
ture of cool anger. His new Clash plays
combat rock: a rip-out-your-guts, four
guitar assault. Unfortunately, Car
michaePs infamous girders often made
the high volume levels murky, but no one
seemed to care.
After roaring through "Safe European
Home" and "Are You Ready," the
group played "Rock the Casbah."
Siminon rolled onto his back while kung
fu movies appeared on TV screens behind
Strummer seemed possessed during the
jV -i '-:Tmrn.
ft f 1
f vip J .5
ft, A". -
Tar Heel senior attackman Brent
Voelkel agreed that the defenses were
'strong; but he added that the offenses
had some problems of their own.
"We had a lot of opportunities, but we
didn't shoot that well," Voelkel said.
"We should have gone low and away on
(Quinn). You had to be really smart with
the way you shot. Their goalie played a
great game. No doubt about it."
Johns Hopkins took the early lead
when Willy Odenthal scored the first of
his goals at the 9:03 mark of the first
quarter on an assist by Brian Wood.
Tom Haus tied the game at the 5:54
mark as he cleared the ball in the middle,
and went all the way for an unassisted
goal. UNC took its only lead of the day
just over two minutes later when the ball
fell from attacker Mac Ford and trickled
by Quinn into the goal.
Hopkins tied the score with one second
left in the first quarter when John Tucker
scooped up Wood's miss and shoveled it
"The ball just got loose and it got by
me," Mealey said.. "That was a real trash
goal, but those things happen."
Odenthal put the Blue Jays up 3-2 with
6:34 remaining in the second quarter
when he took Scott's feed in the crease
UNC's Andy Smith tied the score at
3-3 with 6:01 to play in the third quarter,
but Hopkins shut out the Tar Heels the
rest of the way and took the win on
raucous punk song "This is England."
Clutching the mike, he jerked his head
and stabbed the air while the band erected
a wall of chuncky power chords behind
The group experienced numerous
technical problems during the show, in
cluding faulty microphones andjnapped
guitar strings. During "Radio Clash,"
Strummer's mike stand broke. Un
daunted, he danced his way through the
tune with the stand balanced on his
shoulder like a rifle. ;
The concert focused on much of the
band's older material, including "I
Fought the Law" and "I'm So Bored
with the U.S.A." During "Tommy
Gun," Siminon and Sheppard playfully
"shot" the audience with their guitars.
The Clash also performed some new,
unreleased material. "Sex Mad War"
and "Three Card Trick" are both uptem
po songs that bristle with raw vitality
reminiscent of the early Clash. Several
members of the audience responded to all
the high-powered energy by scrambling
By TOM CONLON
The Rev. Jesse Jackson's official
Chapel Hill campaign headquarters
opened Sunday afternoon, and 4th
District campaign coordinator Bruce
Lightner said Jackson plans to spend 10
to 12 days in North Carolina during the
"I want to make sure he gets to Chapel
Hill when he comes to North Carolina,"
Lightner said. "Jackson plans to spend
more time in this state than any other
during the campaign." We can carry the
state and we, can carry Orange County.
About 65 people gathered at the 404
West Rosemary St. headquarters for the
man Verla Insko
cut the ribbon to
the office and cam
paign workers and
citizens spoke on
behalf of Jackson.
chairman of the
Jesse Jackson for
President Committee, urged everyone to
register to vote by the April 9 deadline
and to cast votes for Jackson on election
Joseph Straley, professor of physics
emeritus and a former Chapel Hill Town
Councilman, is one of Jackson's county
"Jesse Jackson is not a token presiden
tial candidate," Straley said. "We are
working for him because he is, first and
foremost, totally competent and able to
handle the duties of president."
Straley said a black candidate would
run jn every future 'presidential race and
that black voter registration had nearly
doubled since 1980.
"Now, I'm not going to come here to
you and tell you that blacks are more sen
sitive than white people, but unfortunate
ly, because of the experience of black
. people, it is true," Straley said. "And we
can expect more from a black candidate,
typically, than w. can expect from a
Hank Anderson, also a county co
chairman, said Jackson "will always,
from this point on, be the conscience of
The crowd then gathered in unison,
chanting, "Who do we support? Jesse
Jackson! Who can win? Jesse Jackson!
Who has already won? Jesse Jackson!"
Margaret Miller, a campaign worker,
said people questioned Jackson's creden
tials when he went to Syria. "He proved
he was able to deal with the superpowers,
and he is dealing with them right here in
America the superpowers of hunger
and peverty," she said.
Miller also denounced the media, say
ing a large march in New York went un
covered and that Jackson had open sup
port from 12 rabbis despite media efforts
to play up Jackson's unpopularity with
the Jewish faith.
onstage and then swan-diving back into
the sea of bodies. .
Several of the concert's more
memorable songs, though, came from
the 1979 masterpiece London Calling.
Bathed in a single violet spotlight,
Siminon opened "Guns of Brixton" at
center stage with a wailing harmonica
solo. Then the rest of the bank kicked in,
playing with foot-stomping intensity
while films of the Brixton Riots flashed
on the televisions.
After a garbled yersion of "Spanish
Bombs," the band launched into a gritty
rendition of "Clampdown" that sounded
like an eruption of molten guitars. Both
new guitarists displayed real conviction
and enthusiasm throughout the show.
During "Brand New Cadillac" the two
axemen squared off across the stage from
one another, grinding chords and dancing
atop the speaker banks.
Indeed, the new Clash is a slashing up
date of an old and reliable model. Strum
mer is making a successful return to the
punk formula which he, along with Sid
Vicious, defined way back in 1977: strip it
down lean and bare-boned, then turn it
up until it hurts.
St rummer's music is born out of con
flict, as evidenced 4by the repeatedly
violent imagery choseri for the concert's