Partly cloudy. High 73.
Jazz aod blues: An old souii
Terrel Bell speaks
on The Presidential Role
in Education Reform
8 pm Memorial Hall
influences- modern music
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 96, Issue 18
Thursday, March 31, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
Business Advertising 962-1163
By JAMES BENTON
Improving minority recruitment
efforts by creating a better environ
ment for blacks at UNC is a priority
for the UNC Board of Trustees, said
Robert Eubanks, BOT chairman.
Eubanks spoke at a meeting of the
Black Student Movement (BSM)
Wednesday night in the Upendo
Eubanks' visit came after a week
of tension between black students and
UNC administrators over the status
of the Office of Student Counseling
and the Black Cultural Center (BCC).
"We are tired of the University's
attitude toward blacks," a BSM
Eubanks said he came to speak
with black students at UNC because
he feels the University needs to make
progress on minority concerns at
Attracting minorities to UNC is a
problem because the University is
missing out on high quality students.
"We're not getting the students we
need," he said.
The administration's goal should
be to help the minority student at
UNC be as successful as possible, he
said. "The University should not
attract blacks here and then set them
Some drags rafledl ou
By BRIAN McCOLLUM
The UNC senior who died after
falling from a window in Granville
Towers West Saturday had no traces
of common prescription drugs in his
body, officials from the Orange
County Medical Examiner's office
Chapel Hill police are still continu
ing their investigation into the death
of David Mantey. Police officials said
no further information will be avail
able until next week.
Deborah Radisch, associate chief
medical examiner, said the tests
included screening for such drugs as
PCP, Darvon and Elavil. Tests for
other drugs will be made by an out-of-state
toxicology expert, with
Leotze discusses UNC's future
By BRENDA CAMPBELL
The future of UNC, the United
States' role as a world power and
the importance of a liberal arts
education were the topics
addressed by James Leutze, pres
ident of Hampton-Sydney College,
Leutze is former chairman of the
Peace, War and Defense Curricu
lum at UNC.
The lecture was sponsored by the
Carolina Union Special Projects
Committee as part of the Last
Lecture series and the Carolina
The University will be going
through a difficult transitional
period when the new chancellor
sets up his administration, Leutze
"Given the fragile nature of the
liberal arts experience, it may get
torn up during the transition," he
UNC should continue to focus
on undergraduate education,
That Easter rabbit doesn't hop down many
By JO LEE CREDLE
The Easter Bunny never
seemed to miss my house as I
grew up, but students seem to
think the magic has ended since they
entered college. So I went on a quest
for knowledge about the Bunny,
Everybody has to be somebody to somebody to be anybody. Malcolm Forbes
up for failure."
Eubanks and Harold Wallace, vice
chancellor for student affairs,
attended the meeting to address
Eubanks said he met with BSM
president Kenneth Perry Friday to
work on goals, including:
a finding a site and design for a
forming a minority foundation
to help aid the retention of minority
students by offering a "retention
B hiring more black faculty; and
B acquiring constitutional funding
for the BSM.
Plans for a permanent BCC should
be thoroughly explored, Eubanks
"We've got to do thorough plan
ning so that future students will be
helped by the BCC," Eubanks said.
Wallace said he would visit two
universities that have cultural centers
for blacks students Central State
University, a predominantly black
university in Wilberforce, Ohio, and
Purdue University, a predominantly
white university in West Lafayette,
Indiana to help plan UNC's BCC.
Wallace said he will also investigate
Black Cultural Centers at Duke
University and N.C. State University,
results available in a month, she said.
Alcohol test results released Mon
day were also negative.
Employees of Granville Towers
have declined to comment about the
incident until police file a report.
"We're waiting for the police to
finish their investigation," said assis
tant general manager Randy Gettys.
"Right now, we don't know all the
facts about what occurred. We're just
as curious as everyone else."
Gettys did say the three-building
Granville Towers complex is in the
middle of an upgrading project to
install new, double-paned, screened
windows. The project is a response
to energy efficiency concerns and is
not related to Saturday's incident, he
Research activities on campus
are important, but teachers who
conduct research are not necessar
ily the best teachers, he said.
"We should be a research-
searching high and low to see if 1
could find out something about the
furry, little childhood candy-carrier.
I went to the Pit, asking students
what they thought of the Easter
Bunny. Fifty-six percent of the stu
dents surveyed did not believe in the
Easter Bunny, but most of those
and students will aid him in his
The administration's duty is to
"create options for the planning
committee so we (in the administra
tion) can do a much better job for
the center than before," Wallace said.
He also said he is working with
students to find the best comprehen
sive plans for the center.
Completion of the BCC is far down
the road, Wallace said, but the most
important thing is to start the project.
"The project (to build a new BCC)
should take three to four years,"
Wallace said. "The main thing is to
get the project underway. Ideally, we
could begin the move during the fall
Students will be instrumental in
establishing a fund for "retention
scholarships," Eubanks said. The
fund could be set up with donations
from black alumni, he said.
Retention scholarships would
provide funds for students who must
leave school for financial reasons.
"Students need to be involved in
the process (of starting a scholarship
fund)," Eubanks said. "Once it's
moving, it's in place."
Perry said retention scholarships
See MEETING page 3
"Granville has a long-term plan for
replacing the windows," he said. "Due
to the length of time it takes to do
that project, we can only do one side
of a building in a year."
Double-paned windows were
installed two years ago in the side of
Granville West opposite to where
Mantey fell, Gettys said. The remain
ing windows will be replaced this
summer, with all of Granville com
pleted within five years, he said.
Gettys would not comment on the
safety of the present windows, which
Al Calarco, an associate director
See DRUGS page 5
teaching institution as a hyphen
ated word," he said. "I feel that
importance on research will
threaten the undergraduate expe
rience and teaching."
Students should tell administra
tors how they feel about UNC's
emphasis on research.
"Students need to talk to the
current administration and let
them know their feelings about this
issue. Tell them what the under
graduate experience has meant to
"Just as the U.S. has to live up
to its role in the world, the state
of North Carolina has to live up
to the undergraduate experience at
UNC," Leutze said.
Shifting to national issues,
Leutze said Americans must ask
themselves if they want the United
States to be a world power and if
they are willing to pay the price.
"Our greatest enemy is not Japan
or the Soviet Union, but ourselves,"
See SPEAKER page 4
doubting-Thomases said they would
like to believe. By far, the most pop
ular reason for having an Easter
Bunny was for the candy it brings
on Easter morning. There were even
a few sick minds who felt that the
best thing about having an Easter
Bunny was to have it in Easter stew
rh Ai- "vi:i tS fL
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sponsored a mock crucifixtion
Student Coongiress to face
fiscal cryochchaflrmao says
By JENNY CLONINGER
Four campus organizations pre
sented their funding requests to the
Student Congress Finance Commit
tee Wednesday night, with the total
requests from 37 groups exceeding
available funds by about $170,000,
Bobby Ferris, finance committee
chairman, said Wednesday.
"WeVe got a real fiscal crunch on
our hands, and we need to be
conservative," Ferris said.
Requests from 37 groups totaled
$350,000, but the congress has only
$180,000 to allocate, Ferris said.
"We're between the proverbial rock
and a hard place," he said. "Some
thing will have to be squeezed."
A referendum on February's ballot
proposing a $1.25 increase in student
fees failed. If the referendum had
passed, about $50,000 would have
been added to this year's budget,
for supper. Flashbacks of the fate of
the "Fatal Attraction" bunny went
through my mind.
Searching on, 1 wondered if the
beginnings of the holiday of Easter
had anything to do with the bunny
at all. Of those people surveyed, 87
percent were sure that the bunny
Fellowship Wednesday in preparation for Easter. "Christ"
of Jesus Christ carried the cross from the Old Well to the Pit.
Only 26 groups requested funding
last year. Ferris said the funding
referendums from Student Television
and the Carolina Gay and Lesbian
Association in February raised stu
dent awareness of the budget process
and increased the number of
"People got the impression that it's
easy money, but there's a lot of stuff
to go through and it's a real hassle,"
Groups should be well organized
and have their budget and activities
thoroughly planned for the upcoming
fiscal year, which begins May 16,
"People are budgeting for an
administration that they may not be
part of, and that's kind of a problem,"
During the budget hearings,
groups explain the ideals and goals
of their organizations and tell the
committee why they deserve funding.
bunny trails anymore
had nothing to do with Christ's
resurrection. "The Easter Bunny is a
wonderful way to teach children the
love of giving, but the most impor
tant part of the Easter occasion is
the resurrection of Jesus Christ,
whether or not it has anything to do
with the Easter Bunny," said Jay
The groups must itemize their
expenses in a detailed budget that is
presented to the committee.
Committee members question the
members of the petitioning organi
zation about points in their budgets
that require clarification or explana
tion during the hearings, Ferris said.
When all the committee members
fully understand a group's request,
they discuss the request and decide
on their funding recommendation for
"These are just guidelines," Ferris
said. "We're working towards one
long bill, and we make recommen
dations to the Student Congress."
The congress will vote on whether
to allocate funds to each of the 37
groups as part of the budget bill,
which must be approved by the
Finance committee officials held
See BUDGET page 5
Ballard, a junior speech major from
I asked a religion professor if he
had any thoughts about the Easter
Bunny or its possible connection to
the Resurrection, but he declined to
See BUNNY page 5