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High 55. Low 34.
Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 6
By JAMES SUR0WIECKI
If Bourbon Street is Oz, then the
UNC Tar Heels took their first step
on the yellow-brick road Saturday,
as they clinched the regular-season
ACC championship with a resound
ing 96-80 victory over Clemson.
Neither the Tin Man nor the
Scarecrow was present in the Smith
Center. But Joe Wolf and Jeff Lebo
were. Lebo was 3-of-4 from three
point range and had eight assists to
go along with his 24 points. Wolf
popped in 2 1 points on 8-of-ll
shooting, including a phenomenal 4-of-5
from beyond the three-point
stripe, and did a brilliant job def
ensively on Horace Grant in the
The win upped UNCs record to
25-2 overall and 1 3-0 in the ACC.
Clemson fell to 24-3 and 9-3 in the
The game was decided in the final
20 minutes, as the Tar Heels closed
down the Tigers, outscoring them by
14 points and blowing open the
contest with a fine-tuned transition
game. The UNC defense did a fine
job not simply of shutting off
Clemson. but also of sparking the
"Defensively, it came together
down the stretch," said Kenny
Smith, who had 19 points on the day.
At certain times our defense played
better than our offense and helped
get it going."
The Tar Heels really moved into
high gear early in the second half.
With the score 5 1-49, Smith hit from
three-point range, and after a Grant
follow, Steve Bucknall hit two foul
shots to put UNC up by five.
Clemson coach Cliff Ellis called
timeout, but Lebo quickly hit from
downtown and Smith did the same.
UNC led by 11 points.
Clemson's Jerry Pryor, who had
a disappointing game inside with just
12 points and four rebounds,
rebounded a miss and scored, but
Smith responded with an absolutely
awesome drive and jam. One might
have expected the Tigers to fall
apart. They didn't, but their respite
didn't last long.
See CLEMSON page 4
From Associated Press reports
NEW YORK Andy Warhol,
the pale prince of Pop Art who
turned images of soup cans and
superstars into museum pieces,
died Sunday of a heart attack. He
One of the most influential and
famous artists of his time, Warhol
died at New York University
Hospital a day after undergoing
gall bladder surgery. A cardiac
arrest team worked for an hour
to save him.
Slender, pallid and soft
spoken, instantly recognizable in
Local musicians rock the jail house
as they try to break into the business
By JENNIFER ESSEN
Special to the DTH
On the backroads of Carrboro is
a small corner building. Once the
town jail, its 18-inch-thick walls now
serve another purpose. This is where
local musicians are made.
Lloyd Street Studios is not only
a popular practice studio for area
bands it is on its way to becoming
a well-known recording label.
Behind the walls of Lloyd Street, The
Shake, Southern Culture on the
Skids and The Smokin' Phones have
Lloyd Street opened five years ago
when 1 1 people rented the corner
building for $325 a month. The
studio incorporated in March 1982,
and now has 25 stockholders and
$14,000 in equipment.
Lloyd Street is a business on the
rise. Vice president and studio
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Kenny Smith goes for a lay
Andy Warhol dies
his blond wig, Warhol abandoned
a successful career as a commer
cial illustrator in the 1950s to gain
worldwide fame as the principal
exponent of the Pop Art
He won fame in the early 1960s
by producing repeated silk-screen
images of commonplace items
such as Campbell's soup cans,
and went on to establish himself
as the emotionless recorder of the
images of his day.
Warhol was an iconoclast and
an eccentric, rejecting accepted
conventions of art, society and
engineer Davis Stillson is the man
who deserves credit for that rise.
"I think this is a strong area for
music . . . definitely," Stillson said
during an interview in the studio.
"And it's starting to get some
A lot of people are working in the
background, Stillson said. Musician
Stuart Boyle found the place, 'and
Stan Lewis, former Southern Cul
ture on the Skids member, has been
essential in keeping it going. Lewis
is also president of Lloyd Street's
He and Stillson were hard at work
with hammers and plywood before
being interviewed. Lewis recently
painted the brick studio a bold blue.
"What we're trying to do is spread
out the responsibility, because all of
us work," Stillson said. Lewis,
Stillson, Mike Smith, Tracy Drach
in death because
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, February 23, 1987
- up against Clemson's Eldin Campbell in Saturday's 96-80 win
behavior. "In the future." he
wrote in a 1968 exhibition
catalog, "everyone will be world
famous for 15 minutes."
But Warhol's fame endured for
decades, through his work in
underground film, his creation of
the gossipy Interview magazine,
his portrayals of members of the
glamorous jet-set in which he
traveled, and even through his
cameo appearance o'n television's
"He made his own lifestyle a
See WARHOL page 4
and Allison Emery, all members of
Lloyd Street's executive council,
meet weekly and run Lloyd Street
as volunteers. ,
"One year we paid ourselves
$100," Stillson said, a salary that's
only possible if the studio makes an
annual profit. Stillson works full
time as a television producer and
director for the UNC School of
But Lloyd Street could pay off if
business continues. Bands practice
there for $35 a month, getting four
to five three-hour time slots. Most
of the bands make demo tapes in
the studio, Stillson said.
The Connells of Raleigh started
out practicing at Lloyd Street,
Stillson said, as did The Bad Checks,
Rick Rock, Michael Kelsh, Foreign
See STUDIO page 4
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A 'Tempest' stomas
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Students-lobby against aid cuts
By MARIA HAREN
The success of a trip to Washing
ton, D.C., by representatives from
10 UNC System schools to lobby
against cuts in student financial
cannot be measured until legislators
v ote on the federal education budget,
according to one of four UNC
students who participated in the
Bryan Hassel, former UNC stu
dent body president, and four
freshmen represented the University
in the first student attempt to
persuade legislators from the state
to vote against the proposed federal
education budget, which calls for a
Carrboro's old town jail
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By LAURA PEARLMAN
The Faculty Council overwhelm
ingly approved a resolution calling
for review of UNCs policy of
random drug testing of athletes after
faculty members debated the policy
at the council's meeting Friday.
Also at the meeting, the council
decided to examine the possibility of
using revenue from University sports
events to bolster decreasing student
aid funds, and it heard an update
on the University's efforts to revamp
its writing program.
Members of UNCs chapter of the
American Association of University
Presidents (AAUP) presented the
resolution protesting random drug
tests to the council.
Madeline Levine, a member of the
AAUP executive board at UNC, and
Daniel Pollitt. UNC law school
professor, spoke in favor of
Levine, also chairman of the
University's Department of Slavic
Languages, has been active in the
debate against random drug testing
since last summer. She described the
University's policy as "a public
relations movement," adding that "to
take away the constitutional rights
of over 700 students (the varsity and
junior varsity athletes) is an uncon
And Pollitt said the policy violates
the rights of student athletes to
Fourth Amendment protection
against unreasonable search and
seizure. "People have the right to be
safe in their person, and this includes
their urine," he said.
"It is somewhat belittling to have
someone believe that you are guilty
of a crime and make you disprove
your guilt by urinating in a jar,"
But Richard Hiskey. chairman of
the faculty athletic committee that
will now review the drug-testing
policy, argued against the resolution.
Hiskey, also an alumni distinguished
professor of chemistry, said the
athletic committee still supports the
45 percent cut in funds for higher
The students joined other repre
sentatives from the University of
North Carolina Association of
Student Governments to present to
legislators a report on federal finan
cial aid they had prepared before
their trip. The report stated student
concerns about cuts in financial aid,
and suggested possible solutions for
"The report was the first real
summary of all these issues," Hassel
said. "It got there early, and helped
to make it a high impact session."
Representatives from UNC gave
the report personally to officials with
. ... .... - -S: - 1 N
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' DTH Julie Stovall
with its 18-inch thick walls now houses Lloyd Street Studios
Today is the last
Monday in February
Please drive carefully
Hiskey stated three reasons for the
athletic committee's continued sup
port of the policy now in use. First,
he said, the random testing gives
students a reason not to use drugs.
Second, testing athletes who partic
ipate in bowl games and NCAA
tournaments is a part of routine
NCAA policy, and the University's
tests insure that UNC athletes aren't
using drugs before NCAA tests.
Finally, if an athlete is admitted
to the University and has a drug
problem, Hiskey said, the problem
can be identified early and the
University can help the athlete
through treatment and counseling.
Also at the meeting, George
Kennedy, faculty council chairman,
said in his opening remarks that the
council needs to explore ways to
combat cuts in student aid funding.
The council will examine the
feasibility of earmarking some
revenue produced by sports events
for a student aid fund, Kennedy said.
Gillian Cell, dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences and the General
College, delivered a follow-up report
on work to improve writing across
One proposal that may be imple
mented is the creation of a cooper
ative program for freshmen enrolled
in introductory English and history
courses, Cell said.
Instead of writing papers assigned
in history classes and having them
graded by history teachers, students
would write papers on relevant
history topics for English class. The
papers would be graded by English
instructors, Cell said.
The council also heard a report
on the "woefully inadequate and
uncompetitive" state of faculty fringe
benefits. According to the report, the
portion of faculty salaries marked
for fringe benefits at UNC 17
percent ranks 12th out of 13
universities in a U.S. Chamber of
See FACULTY page 2
key roles in the budget process, he
said, as well as to state legislators.
The students talked to Sen. Terry
Sanford and all the state represen
tatives except one, Hassel said. They
also spoke to aides of Sen. Jesse
Helms and Rep. Tim Valentine of
the 2nd District.
The discussions between students
and legislators varied according to
the legislators' stance on educational ,
funding, Hassel said.
"For those who were pro-funding,
we asked that they vote for full
funding, not accept a compromise
of a 20 percent cut, instead of the
See LOBBYING page 4
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