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Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 94, Issue 124
Betsy Southard (r)
By SCOTT FOWLER
GREENSBORO North Carol
ina faced two primary obstacles on
a snowy Thursday night bumpy
roads and a flat team. The Tar Heels
eventually drove through both of
them, albeit with some difficulty, to
win 79-53 over Wake Forest in
Greensboro Coliseum before 4,500
The loss marked the Demon
Deacons 22nd straight in the con
ference and dropped their record to
0-5 in the ACC and 8-7 overall. The
2nd-ranked Tar Heels picked up
their 14th consecutive victory as they
moved to 16-1 and 5-0.
Joe Wolf and J.R. Reid provided
most of the fireworks for UNC, with
Wolf hitting for 19 points and four
assists. One of Wolfs assists was a
nifty pass into Reid, who slammed
The return of the native
By TOM CAMP
CBS news correspondent Charles
Kuralt and pianist and composer
Loonis McGlohon will perform
"North Carolina is My Home"
Friday night in Memorial Hall. Their
performance is part of a fund-raising
effort to endow a chair in UNC's
School of Social Work.
Cfliapel Hill locails savor
asttoff village atmosphere
By STEPHANIE BURROW
"Chapel Hill is a charming and
unique community, an oasis sur
rounded by the beauty of an expand
ing greenway, different in each of the
four distinct seasons: the dogwood
of spring (redbud and wisteria, too);
the pleasant temperatures of
summer; the radiant colors of fall;
and the occasional snowfall ushering
in the moderate cold of winter.
"The winding streets, rock walls,
and subtle village atmosphere give
us a sense of privacy while having
people from around the world
residing in every neighborhood."
So Claudia Cannady, administra
tive assistant to Mayor James
Wallace, describes Chapel Hill
(preceding Wallace's beef stroganoff
recipe) in "The Mayor's Cookbook,"
published this year.
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wipes snow from her son Reed's
it jubilantly over two Wake
The Tar Heels had a little trouble
getting to Greensboro in the first
place. Coach Dean Smith pulled his
players from class at 1:30 Thursday
afternoon and hit 1-85 by three,
several hours ahead of schedule,
because of the bad weather. "We
made it okay, though," he said.
North Carolina played okay as
well, overall. But except for occas
sional bursts of brilliance, the
heavily-favored Tar Heels seemed
like a talented team in hibernation
during the first half. "I thought Wake
outplayed us in the first half," Smith
The Tar Heels still led 39-33 after
20 minutes, but did not look sharp.
"We lacked intensity and we weren't
having fun," Wolf said.
But coach Smith chided his team
The benefit concert will be at 7:30
tonight in Memorial Hall at Chapel
Hill. Tickets will be $5 for students,
$25 for the public, and $50 for
patrons. Tickets are on sale at the
Frank Porter Graham Student
Union box office and can also be
purchased at the door.
Charles Kuralt singing? Not really.
"Charles can't sing," McGlohon said.
Monday: Housing picture
Tuesday: A changing image
Wednesday. Planned growth
Thursday: Side effects
Friday: Goodbye, viilage
Cannady, age 61, was born here
in 1926 and has remained until
To Chapel Hill residents like her,
life here is a slice of heaven the
Southern part of heaven to be exact.
And for the older folks, the village
is what they remember: when they
where the huskies go and don't
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Friday, January 23, 1987
coat as Amy Teeters watches with her
a little at the break, and the result
was the Tar Heels manhandling the
Deacons, 40-20, in the second half.
See WAKE page 7
UNG alumnus Kuralt to narrate benefit concert
Instead, Kuralt will narrate such
down-home songs as "Dinner on the
Grounds," "Carolina Memories,"
and "Tar Heel Places" while McGlo
hon plays. Studio singer Marlence
VerPlanck, known for singing in
commercials "Weekends were made
for Michelob" and "Winston tastes
good like a cigarette should," and
vocalist Jim Campbell, singer of the
could walk down Franklin Street
and know everyone they passed by
name; when there were angle
parking spaces on that road.
In the '30s, when today's town
figureheads were growing up, there
were only 1 1 grades in the schools,
and all students were taught in one
schoolhouse near the present site of
University Square on Franklin
Now there are six grade schools,
two junior high schools and one high
With all of the area's growth, will
the cherished village survive? In size,
proably not. But in spirit, most
agree, it will.
In the Old Days
"When I was growing up, all we
See VILLAGE page 4
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Report : M CC needs
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
The next step for the planners of
UNC's Black Cultural Center is to
elicit support from University offi
cials outside the administrative
division which has overseen the
proposed center, planning commit
tee members said Thursday.
Their comments came the day
after discussion of a consultant
report which helped define the
philosophy of the center. The com
mittee met Wednesday to discuss a
report by William Jones, a black
culture expert from Florida State
University. They also approved a
floor plan for the Center, which will
be located across from the TV lounge
in the Student Union.
"The center is so crucial for the
fabric of this institution that we need
to build it slowly and put it in block
by block," said Donald Boulton, vice
chancellor and dean of student
Hardee's commercials, will also
perform as part of the McGlohon
"North Carolina is My Home" is
a collection of narratives by Kuralt
set to original music by McGlohon,
ranging in style from jazz to
Produced as an album, a tape and
book, the work was done as a tribute
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you eat that yellow snow Frank Zappa
By DONNA LEINWAND
State & National Editor
As snowflakes and sleet poured
down and shoes filled with slush,
business went on as usual at UNC
Today, forecasters predict partly
cloudy skies and temperatures in the
upper 30s, said Jim Savage, a
meteorological technician for the
National Weather Service,'
The extended forecast for all of
North Carolina is snow flurries in
the northern mountains and dry and
cold in the rest of the state. In eastern
North Carolina, temperatures
should near 40 degrees, he said. For
the Triangle area, highs will be in
the 30s and lows in the teens.
Asheville, which had about 10 inches
of snow Thursday, will be under
winter storm warnings for the rest
of the weekend.
Despite today's harsh weather
forecasts, UNC officials said they do
not plan to close the University or
UNC closed once in January 1982
for snow because the Orange County
sheriff said to stay off the roads, Ted
Bonus, director of public informa
"You can suspend classes but you
can't ever close the University,"
Bonus said. "Students live in dor-
affairs. His division has overseen the
project thus far. Jones, hired as
a consultant by Boulton, prepared
his report based on his discussions
with committee members.
In the report, Jones said that
unless the committee sought support
from more administrators and
formed a more precise statement of
the Center's purpose, "the University
is almost certainly to be attacked on
grounds such as the following: the
University's reponse (to the Center)
trivializes and belittles the planning
committee's proposal, again assign
ing blacks a second class status."
Although the office of Student
Affairs seems sincerely committed to
the center, the report said a "glaring
gap" existed between the center's
stated goals and what has been done
to move toward those goals.
"What is still desperately needed
is for the remainder of the central
administration to endorse a parallel
to North Carolina's 400th birthday.
Tonight's presentation will raise
funds for the first endowed chair in
the School of Social Work at UNC.
The chair will honor Wallace Kuralt
Sr., father of Charles and Wallace
Kuralt Jr., owner of the Intimate
Bookshop in Chapel Hill. The eldest
Kuralt is a 40-year social work
veteran who served as director of the
Photo Courtesy of N.C Collection, Wilson Library
Franklin Street way back in the mid 1940s
mitories and someone has to turn
on the heat. Food is needed in the
cafeteria. The hospital wouldn't even
pay attention to it."
All public elementary and secon
dary schools in Orange County,
however, were closed Thursday.
Orange County Public Schools
announced Thursday that they will
also be closed today. Chapel Hill
Carrboro school officials waited
until this morning before deciding
whether to open.
Student Health Services changed
their appointment system to deal
with the weather. SHS cancelled all
appointments and saw people on a
walk-in basis, James McCutchan, a
doctor at SHS, said.
McCutchan said patients and
doctors alike have a hard time
getting to SHS, which necessitates
a lot of rescheduling.
"It's here and it's open but it may
be a little confused," he said. ,
In Chapel Hill, streets were cleared
throughout the day by people from
the Department of Public Works.
Most of the roads are in passable
condition, Tommy Tapp, a street
superintendent, said Thursday.
"The streets are still wet and if the
temperature drops they 11 freeze and
get slick," he said.
See SNOW page 5
understanding of the center's status
and mission," the report said. "As
far as I could gather, this has not
Committee members agreed. "He
pointed out what we already knew
in that case," Boulton said. Before
reading Jones' report, Boulton said
he wasn't sure of the philosophy
behind the Center. "Now the whole
concept of pluralism is clear to me.
Now we're ready to develop a
strategy to move forward and to get
In the report, Jones defined
pluralism as more complicated than
simply ensuring that a certain
number of minority students attend
the University. The idea of pluralism
behind a cultural center is allowing
people to understand minority expe
riences and history, he said.
Jones said the center's goals
See BCC page 5
Mecklenburg County Department
of Social Services in Charlotte from
Funds from the performance will
support a new faculty member who .
will teach and conduct research in
public welfare administration. At
least $300,000 is needed for the
See KURALT page 5