At me ArtsCenieir: visit a
hidden haven of culture
Last day to
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1988 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 96, Issue 37
Thursday, September 8, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
is here Sooner
than you think.
High 75, chance of rain.
:::':'x:::v. -fcsv' :: J it . " :;:;.:::;
. :: Jr- ' . :
K ' ' -:. s s j $ , , S
- s, t 1 ? '
y V f i r ' 1
t i - Mir 4tM .-
V l ) 1 s- - , s
' s i i s x s
v VV-' S. - - s-' "
ml HIT t - -
Marguerite Most helps Sarah Steege, 4, balance Arboretum while Most's daughter Elizabeth Boak,
on a row of stones Wednesday in Coker 1 V2, wanders ahead.
BSM asBcs foe more input
By JENNY CLONINGER
Assistant University Editor
Members of the Black Student
Movement (BSM) say they are
hoping to meet with the search
committee that will choose nominees
to replace Hayden Renwick as asso
ciate dean and head of the Office of
The group also plans to express
dissatisfaction with the site of the
Black Cultural Center and ask
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor and
dean of student affairs, to clarify the
center's status. BSM President Ken
Players latest in
Editor 's note: Wtese stories are the
first in an occasional series about the
changes taking place in downtown
By JEANNA BAXTER
Formerly Purdy's, Upstairs 159th.
Rascals, Sponges and several other
clubs, the space at 159'2 E. Franklin
St. has changed names and owners
more often than the Yankees have
And the tradition continues next
week with a new club called Players.
So named because of the sports
centered decor and the importance of
sports on campus. Players is also a
fitting name because owners Mike
McCormick, Buddy Curry and Mike
Chatham are former UNC football
players. Curry also recently com
pleted a successful NFL career as a
linebacker with the Atlanta Falcons.
The three men bought the club in
July. McCormick said all three
wanted to return because they had
I s. i
j - ,r .
"sfc sx rfw
neth Perry said at the group's first
meeting this year.
Tonya Blanks, BSM vice president,
is a member of the search committee,
but more of the BSM's members
would like to express their concerns
to the committee, Perry said.
"We're concerned about exactly
what position the BSM will take with
the Office of Student Counseling this
year," he said.
Perry read a letter to the group that
he will mail today to Colin Palmer,
search committee chairman. The
letter asks Palmer to allow the
series of Franklin
A Changing Scene
good memories of Chapel Hill and
this seemed like a good opportunity:
McCormick said he plans to make
Players more successful than its
"The club has needed a change in
atmosphere," McCormick said.
"Although the club's name has
changed several times since it first
opened as Purdy's in 1979, the
atmosphere of the club has stayed the
"That is insulting to customers
expecting a true change.".
Players has a new look and a new
more casual concept than previous
clubs. McCormick said.
"We are 100 percent different," he
said. "We are going to operate like
the other clubs were never there."
Like its predecessors, however.
membership to meet with the search
The BSM would like to have more
students on the search committee,
which has only two student members,
Perry said. Faculty and administra
tion make up the rest of the
"The major concern that students
have right now is that people on the
committee are too far removed from
the black community," he said. "I
plan to ask Dr. Palmer if more
See BSM page 4
change face of downtown Chapel Hi I
Players will be a private club open
seven days a week for those 21 and
over. The club will serve mixed
drinks, beer and wine, and has a
dance floor and two big-screen
televisions for viewing sporting
The club also features six stained
glass wipdows, each depicting a
"We hope to appeal to both the
students and young professionals by
providing different specials each
night," McCormick said. "Monday
night may be football night and
Thursday night ladies' night.
"We are also thinking about Greek,
jazz, progressive rock and eventually
The club also plans to offer dif
ferent drink specials such as wine
specials on ladies' night, he said.
The club will play a collection of
classic '60s, 70s and 'SOs music, along
with Top 40 music later at night for
See CLUB page 3
on the wall may
COTkii to too
By HELLE NIELSEN
. Staff Writer
UNC graduate student Dale
McKinley has been subpoenaed to
appear before a federal grand jury in
Fayetteville that is investigating the
disappearance of fugitive Eddie
McKinley and a UNC law profes
sor said they believe McKinley has
been asked to testify because he met
with Hatcher Aug. 30, the day before
Hatcher disappeared Aug. 31, after
his bond was revoked by the U.S.
Court of Appeals.
Hatcher and Timothy Jacobs, who
say they are Tuscarora Indians,have
been charged with taking staff
members hostage at The Robesonian
newspaper in Lumberton Feb. 1.
Hatcher and Jacobs said they were
protesting corruption and racial
violence in the county, which is one
third Indian, one-third black and one
After bond was revoked pending
ard of Governors
By CEDRIC RICKS
Staff Writer r
Robert .Jones, a Raleigh developer,
was unanimously elected the fifth
chairman of UNC's Board of Gov
ernors at the board's July meeting.
Jones, 52, has served on the board
for 1 1 years. He is a graduate of East
Carolina University and is president
of Davidson and Jones Construction
Company and the Carolina branch
of the Associated General Contrac
tors of America.
The Board of Governors (BOG)
consists of 32 members who are
elected to 8-year terms by the N.C.
General Assembly to act as the policy
making board for the UNC system.
The chairman is elected to a 2-year
term and can serve for two consec
Jones said his important concerns
as chairman are to maintain the
present direction of the board and to
make the board accessible to the 16
universities in the UNC system.
"I don't think there will be any
major change," Jones said. "Some
people may have great, fantastic
agendas, but mine is to try to keep
the good things we have.
"There are a lot of built-in events
that shape your agenda, meaning the
relationship we have with the 16
public universities. They all have their
series of problems, and their prob
lems are ours.
"I'm stressing that communications
Restaurant changes hands; travel
By L.D. CURLE
Part of the changing look of
downtown Chapel Hill is in the
evolution of existing businesses. Two
such changes are the sale of the
Jordan Le Charolais restaurant and
the move of Small World Travel into
a new location. .
Jordan Le Charolais, at 157 E.
Rosemary St., has changed owners
and names, and is now Ballyhoo's.
The previous owner, Jim Bartlett,
sold the restaurant to former
employee Doug Wallace. '
Wallace said the business has
effectively changed hands, although
the final papers are to be signed
sometime within the next two weeks.
"We don't have any drastic changes
in mind for the outside of the
building, other than to clean it up
(and) put in a canopy and some
shrubbery," Wallace said.
The interior of the restaurant has
been remodeled, and the rest of the
renovations will be done while the
be a forgery.
their Sept. 19 trial, Jacobs turned
himself in. Sources close to the case
say Hatcher didn't want to return to
jail because he feared for his life.
McKinley is scheduled to appear
before the grand jury Tuesday.
U.S. District Attorney John Bruce,
who issued McKinley's subpoena, is
not required to tell McKinley what
the grand jury is investigating.
But Barry Nakell, Hatcher's lawyer
and a UNC law professor, said the
district attorney told him Wednesday
that the grand jury is looking into
"All I can say is that I understand
that the grand jury ... is looking into
the matter of Eddie and his location,"
Hatcher was in Chapel Hill Aug.
30 to meet with Nakell and to talk
to students who were organizing a
forum on Hatcher's trial, McKinley
He said his meeting with Hatcher
had nothing to do with Hatcher's
mew ceao remap
.K s. ,
be a by-word in our board so that
we can always be accessible to the
public, but most importantly to our
institutions," he said.
While the BOG's primary respon
sibility is to obtain funds for the UNC
system from the General Assembly,
Jones said he had no plans for
funding specific programs.
"From time to time we support
different programs new to the sys
tem," Jones said. "Curriculums
change;, programs are added or
deleted. It's specifically hard to say
what I would want for one school
A Changing Scene
business is operating, he said.
"We would have liked to stay
closed until all of our renovations
were complete, but that just, didn't
work out," he said.
Wallace said the renovations have
been successful, but that a lot of red
tape has been involved in getting them
"There are a lot of restrictions and
regulations on what you can do with
buildings downtown," Wallace said.
"You have to have permits for
canopies and any signs you plan to ,
"There is a lot more paperwork and
footwork involved than I ever
The menu at Ballyhoo's will remain
as classic American cuisine, with
mote of an emphasis on sandwiches
"He is a political activist and I am
a political activist, too," said McKin
ley, who has been active in campus
protests and is a member of the
student organization Action Against
Apartheid. "We have a lot in
Joel Segal, a UNC law student and
campus activist, said he also met with
Hatcher Aug. 29. But he was not
subpoenaed, he said, nor were other
friends of Hatcher who live in Chapel
Hatcher's lawyers do not consider
him a fugitive.
"I don't think they had any lawful
1 : r 1 ! i 1 '
uom& iui urucnng mm 10 surrender
or issuing an arrest warrant," Nakell
Before his bail was revoked, his
lawyers say Hatcher had been obey
ing the requirements of "his bail.
Nakell has filed a request to quash
1 a r n.,.i
uic ax ics i warrani ior naicner.
According to law, a subpoena must
See GRAND JURY page 3
or another. This is because it needs
But Jones said the controversy
'. surrounding teacher salaries" and
-benefits has made it a top-priority
issue with the board.
teacher salary situation," he said. "It
is a major priority of our board."
rormer uuu cnairman rnilip
Carson said he believes Jones will
continue to guide the board in the
same direction but that some change
of course is inevitable. '
"Everyone takes a little different
direction because of their interest or
i:.. - j Lit 1
pciauiiaiuy, parson saia. My.
prediction is Robert Jones will be an
excellent cnairman ot the BUG. He
brings a perspective slightly different
from the previous chairman. Because
of that perspective, his ideas have a
different slant But I believe he will
continue the general thrust of ideas
of the board.
"He will work well with the general
administration, with various campus .
leaders and other administrations."
Board of Trustees, is also a trustee
of Peace College and Wake County
Education Foundation. He serves on
the Board of Visitors of Wake Forest
University's Babcock School.
Jones has served on the Board of
lrusiees at anaw university ana on
the State Advisory Council on Voca
Small World Travel Agency is now
at 171 E. Franklin St., in the property
previously occupied by Blue Heaven
"Small World moved primarily for
an advantage in rent," owner Mark
Fisher said Wednesday.
The lease on Small World's former
Franklin Street property had run out,
and it was advantageous to move,
"We wanted to stay on Franklin
Street to be visible to students,
professors and people who conduct
business downtown," Fisher said.
"We have been at our old location
for 15 years."
With a more visible entrance, the
new location has already improved
business, he said.
Blue Heaven was part of a business
in Hilton Head which decided it no
longer wanted to do business in
Chapel Hill. "They retreated to their
original market," he said.