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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 63, Issue 1J5
Monday, February 1, 1982
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
Student vote to determine rnqverw Feb0 9
kH II t 1 Bill I
By MARK SCHOEN
DTH Staff Writer
Students at UNC will play a major role in deter
mining how their Student Activities Fee money is
to be supervised when they vote on a constitutional
referendum on Feb. 9.
The proposed amendment, if approved, would
give the Campus Governing Council authority to
establish a set of bylaws for the Student Audit
Board and to open the books of organizations re
ceiving CGC-allocated student fee money for in
spection by the board.
Student and University officials agree that
changes must be implemented to make the long
dormant Audit Board effective once again. They
are sharply divided, however, on how far those re
visions should go.
The board is responsible for overseeing the Stu
dent Activities Fund Office, which handles the ac
counts of a variety of student organizations. Staf-
fed by three students and one faculty adviser, the
board investigates complaints that organizations
have about SAFO and conducts an annual audit of
the fund office.
In addition, the board is responsible for setting
salaries, hiring and firing SAFO employees, and
determining operating procedures, said John L.
Temple, vice chancellor for business and finance.
"1 feel like the entire process broke down,"
Temple said, referring to the board's problems in
recent years. "There was some feeling the Audit
Board should perpetuate itself. We went for a time
without it functioning at all."
"It's such a confusing situation, and that's what
we're trying to resolve," he said.
Although SAFO was created in 1934 and the
Audit Board was established in 1931, the need to
establish how the organizations fit in the university
framework did not arise until 1972, when the stu
dent body president was made a member of the
UNC Board of Trustees; said Donald A. Boulton,
vice chancellor for student affairs.
"A lot of people don't realize that added a
whole lot of dimensions," Boulton said. "We have
never really come to grips with this SAFO. We're
now beginning to tie SAFO back in, in a real sense.
'Whether we like it or now, Student Govern
ment the executive office, by virtue of the
trustees' position and the legislative branch
have to be involved. That's a given."
Problems with the board centered on the ap
pointment process when vacancies occurred, said
Student Body President Scott Norberg.
"The bylaws say the student body president
shall appoint members of the Student Audit Board
and that they should be approved by the CGC,"
he said. "The Audit Board decided that it didn't
like the people the president and council were ap
pointing because they didn't hold the same opi
nions." As a result, Norberg said, old members would
not tell new members when and where board
meetings took place. Also, the board screened and
chose new members itself.
"When you're talking about a board that is sup
posed to be overseeing the accounts of well in ex
cess of $400,000 of student fees, the magnitude of
the problem should be evident," he said. "I don't
think students can expect to continue being re
sponsible for our money if this is the way the
system is going to work."
The confusion was manifested by the appear
ance of two sets of Audit Board bylaws one
drawn up by the CGC and the other established by
the board itself last year.
The CGC version required the Audit Board to
make a yearly report to the council on the board's
activities and audits. In addition, board members
were to be appointed by the student body president
upon recommendation by the board, and approv
ed by the CGC.
In contrast, the Audit Board version stipulated a
report to the vice chancellor for business and fi
nance at least once every two .years. Also, new
members were to be solicited for and approved by
the board, with no Student Government interven
tion. Norberg- said the board disregarded the CGC
version and drew up its own set in order to avoid
what he called "student scrutiny."
"The Audit Board just decided it dfdn't like stu
dent scrutiny or the process of involvement by
elected officials, so they took it into their own
hands," he said. "It's an abuse of the system that
could end up depriving students of responsibility
for student fees."
The Audit Board, however, only wanted to give
itself the independence it needed to function pro
perly, said board member Sandy Cockrell.
"We need an appearance of independence," he
said. "It is impossible to be objective if you can't
See AUDIT on page 2
I It '
By CLIFTON BARNES
Two of the North Carolina Tar Heels' better
games have come against rival N.C. State.
On a snowy, icy Jan. 13 the Tar Heels traveled
to Raleigh and opened up a close game in the se
On a clear and cool Jan. 30 the Wolfpack
came to Chapel Hill and again North Carolina
opened up a close game at the beginning of the
second half. The Tar Heels went on to win 58-44
"At Raleigh we played about as well as I
think we have all year," UNC coach Dean
Smith said of his team's 61-41 win. "It's ironic
that two of our best games have come against
Second-year Wolfpack coach Jim Valvano
didn't think it was too ironic.
"The thing is that Carolina is always at their
best against us," Valvano said. "If they are ever
flat, it doesn't happen against State.
"Both teams were so cautious in the last
game," he said. "So we just went out and said
'Let's play the damn thing.' "
They did in the first half anyway.
The Wolfpack, behind the inside power of
Thurl Bailey and Chuck Nevitt, opened up five
point leads before the Tar Heels came back for a
29-27 halftime lead.
The last time the two teams met, Bailey vas
held scoreless in the first half and Nevitt was no
factor. Dereck Whittenburg was the high
scorer. This time he was held to 2 points in the
half and the game.
"(Jimmy) Black did a good job against
Dereck (Whittenburg) straight up," Smith said.
But Black got some help from Michael Jordan,
Matt Doherty and even Sam Perkins and James
Worthy on the baselines.
"We were trying to help out on Whittenburg
pressure him a little," Doherty said. "We
didn't want him driving, so we were jamming
up the inside so he wouldn't get an easy
Whittenburg went l-of-4 on the day with 3
turnovers and only 1 assist.
But even with Doherty and Worthy com
bining for 23 first-half points and Whittenburg
neutralized, State was down by only two at the
"We wanted to get after it early, take it to
them physically, and we did," said Valvano
whose Wolfpack out-rebounded the Tar Heels
18-9 in the half. "If it wasn't for some sloppy
ball-handling, we would have led at halftime.
We still felt good though. I told the players that
the first five minutes of the second half would
In the first 5:20 of the second half the Heels
opened a 39-31 lead mostly behind Worthy and
Perkins. Perkins, who came alive in the second
half, scored twice more to up the lead to 43-31
and the rout was on.
ixi ew (cemnr(B review
to Ibe More aceuuraite
: .-. .:
'V -x -
By PAM DUNCAN
DTH Staff Writer
The Carolina Course Review, the student-run
course evaluation system at UNC, will resume opera
tion this spring with the help of a $4,600 per semester
allocation from the Campus Governing Council, Stu
dent Body President Scott Norberg said last week.
The review closed down in the fall of 1980 because
of finance problems, student management and validi
ty of questionnaires and results. Norberg said he and
his administration had been working on these pro
blems since last spring, which was when the CGC
allocated the money for the review.
"I've been very committed to having the course
review revitalized," Norberg said. "We've come up
with a whole new system and we're going to be in a
position to start reviewing this semester."
Norberg said the new review would involve two
steps. First, before the summer semester starts, the
review will be made available to the faculty in order
Ranked third iii UJ5r""
for. them to evaluate their spring semester's perfor
mances immediately. . Second, the review will be
distributed again just before fall pre-registration for
the benefit of students.
"There are a lot of problems with the technical
aspects of the way that courses are reviewed,"
Norberg said. "We think the new system that we're
going to implement, takes care of those problems."
There are new forms to fill out and an entirely dif
ferent computer program using the University's com
puters, he said. -
John Hamilton, chairman of the Student Govern
ment Course Review Committee, said the lack of stu
dent input into the review had been a major problem,
but added, "We've got the manpower problem solv
ed now, with the help of Alpha Phi Omega (Service
Fraternity). Theyll be doing the footwork
involved," Hamilton said.
See REVIEW on page 2
f it I
V . iff . '
i ' J CZT" v
NC, Triad seem a 'livable
y" . r
i rrf, J u
UNC's Sam Perkins reaches for ths ball against State Saturday
...Perkins finished with 14 points and 7 rebounds
It never got closer than 11 points from then
"We came out fired up in the second half,"
said Perkins who finished with 14 points and 7
rebounds. "We were not going to let them back
in the game. The starting five made up its mind
at halftime that we were going to stop them."
Worthy said the key was boxing out better.
"The first two or three minutes of the second
half is the most important part of the
ballgame," said Worthy, who led all scorers
with 23 points. "In the first minutes of the se
cond half you set the tempo for the rest of the
game. We knew we had to limit them to one
shot by boxing out better."
The Tar Heels did a better job defensively in
the second half, Smith said. "Our second-half
See GAME on page 5
By TAMMY DAVIS
DTH Staff Writer
- "Places Rated Almanac" has placed the Greens
boroHigh PointWinston-Salem area third and the
RaleighDurham area ninth in a list of the most
livable areas in the United States, and state and local
officials have reacted favorably to the book's
The Rand-McNally publication, written by Richard
Boyer and David Savageau, is compiled from lists of
cities and their rankings in various areas in compari
son with other U.S. cities. Atlanta was chosen the
most livable U.S. city.
The list of the most livable areas, which surveyed
277 metropolitan areas, based its choices on factors
which included climate, housing, health care, crime,
transportation, education, recreation, arts and eco
Jack Satterfield, director of economic develop
ment at the Greensboro Chamber of Commerce, said
not only was the Triad area third overall but also was
first in a list of the most attractive areas among
medium-sized standard metropolitan areas.
"The reason has to do with the nature of modeling
and depends on what features the surveyors consider .
as livable," Satterfield said. "Their model coincided
with the criteria that this area possesses."
Satterfield said though the Greensboro area did
not come out first in any one category, there were no
detrimental flaws in any area.
Satterfield said he doubted people would sit down-,
look at the survey and decide to live in Greensboro.
"People make moves because corporations move
them," he said. "Corporate planners will be looking
at reports like thTs and this area ranks rather high in v
being appropriate for expansion."
Satterfield said he suspected the survey would have
some impact, but "it will be more or less a continuing
growth for the area."
Warren Steen, manager of public affairs at the
Greater Winston-Salem Chamber of Commerce, said
the' Winston-Salem area would benefit from the re
Steen said the Nagele Outdoor Advertising Com
pany would be posting large interstage billboards
throughout the area. The billboards will read, "Best
in the U.S. Congratulations to the Triad!", he said.
"Also, we've been in touch with the Today show
people," Steen said. "A film crew is supposed to
come into the area (this) week to shoot a show."
Steen said four major colleges plus cultural re
sources such as Old Salem, Tanglewood Park and the
Arts Council were assets to the area as well. "We
have the opportunities, both cultural and educa
tional, but we're not faced with the problems of a
large city," he said.
Steen noted climate as a big factor in the area.
"When you have 18 inches of snow, a whole city has
to close down. The climate here is very suitable for
business," Steen said, contrasting Winston-Salem
with more Northern regions.
Steen said the business community had responded
with time as well as expertise in helping make the city
in the book's top-ten list. "We have a number of
things that are helping but our people are number
one," he said.
With two areas of the same state ranked among
the top (ten) of a national list there was bound to be
some sectional rivalry, and some area officials were
miffed because the survey placed the Triad above the
. See CITIES on page 2
Drescher Vanden bergh get endorsements
By KATHERINE LONG
DTH Staff Writers
The Panhellenic Council, the governing board of 12 pf
the 15 sororities on campus, endorsed Mike Vandenbergh
for student body president and John Drescher for Daily
Tar Heel editor after hearing the candidates speak at a
forum Sunday afternoon.
Vandenbergh won the endorsement based on his ex
tensive and concrete knowledge of the issues facing Stu
dent Government, according to a statement issued by the
"His experience in various aspects of Student Govern
ment has given him a thorough and practical view of
what the organization "can do," according to the state
ment. "We would hope that people would value our deci
sion," said Betsy Swartzbaugh, panhellenic publicity
chairman. "We endorse, because we feci it is important
that the candidates recognize some responsibility to the
people the council represents."
In addition to speaking to the Panhellenic Council,
candidates Mark Canady, Summcy Orr, Tim Smith and
Vandenbergh spoke at Residence Hall Association
forums in Morrison and Fhringhaus residence halls.
In questioning after the Morrison forum, the candi
dates discussed the proposed student fee increase, text
book costs to students and ideas for improving food ser
vice on campus.
Orr said he was opposed to the fee increase. "A lot of
the money that would be raised would gc to organizations
which are not as hard pressed for money as 77ie Daily '
Tar Heeir '
Vandenbergh and Smith, however, said they supported
the increase. Canady said he thought a smaller increase
was possible, but only if students were willing to settle
for a smaller Chapel Thrill concert.'
Orr also proposed the creation of a Textbook Review
Board that would evaluate textbook edition changes and
determine whether they are necessary.
"A lot of times the only thing that's changed is a pic
ture of the author on the back cover or something small
like that," Orr said.
Smith said he disagreed with the idea behind Orr's
"I question the feasibility of this board," Smith said.
"I don't think students have the expertise to be able to
judge edition changes, or decide whether one book's
better than another."
Canady answered questions about his proposal to
bring a fast food chain into the Fast Break in the Carolina
"It (my proposal) works at universities such as Stan
ford and Tennessee," he said. "The problem with ARA
(the food company presently on campus) is that there is
no competition. It is not receptive to student needs." .
Vandenbergh said, however, that a report issued by
outside consultants recommended incorporating all food
services under one management.
"The problem that needs to be recognized is that the
food service should compete with Franklin Street, not
with itself," he said.
In the written statement, the Panhellenic Council said
it voted to endorse Drescher because of his suggestion of
a liaison -between the DTH and large organizations on
campus, including the Panhellenic Council. The council
cited Drescher's professional experience which would
give him an "added perspective" as editor. Drescher
worked as a reporter last summer at the News and Ob
server of Raleigh.
During the forum, Drescher said he would have one
reporter check on Panhellenic Council news every week.
In citing his professional experience, Drescher said he
would "like to see the DTH run as much like a profes
sional newspaper as possible."
Editorial candidate Jonathan Rich, who worked for
the DTH for three years and worked at a marketing re
See FORUM on page 2
Presidential candidates Summey Orr and Mike Vandenbergh
...talk at the Panhellenic Council forum Sunday