North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Pin the tail . . .
We don't want to make
asses of ourselves four days
in a row, but today's high
will be . . . um, may be 50
Copyright 1986 The Daily Tar Heel
Today's the last day to get
forms in. Pick 'em up in 314
Steele Building and return
J K J K J
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 93, issue 130
Friday, January 31, 1S38
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
. ;:;:;:";:;:-;:;": ;: :-..:r- -aw
,.- -. . :v: :ix:::-.:jii .
9 DTH Jamie Cobb
Michael Olson, a resident of Old Well Condominiums in Carrboro, Towers' court and soaking up some of Thursday's welcome sunshine
taking a breather after a midday game of basketball at Granville and warmer temperatures.
moms DUdDH hspft
kn msick bat's
For first loss
Cavaflneirs aornibyslhi f air ,Mell
By LEE ROBERTS
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. Virginia center
Olden Polynice, in the postgame excitement of the
Cavaliers locker room, gave a high-five to teammate
"I cant believe it," Kennedy said.
"You better believe it, baby," Polynice responded.
You better believe it because it happened Thursday
night before a packed University Hall. The Virginia
Cavaliers did what no other team had done this season:
they beat No. 1 -ranked and previously unbeaten North
Carolina, the Evil Empire of the ACC. Yes, the final
score was Virginia 86, North Carolina 73, and no, the
score was not deceiving.
Virginia (14-5, 4-3 in the conference) outshot,
outrebounded and outplayed UNC (21-1, 5-1) in most
every aspect of the game. In the process, UNC lost
its 22nd game after winning its first 21 for the second
time in three years.
"It was a great team effort, and we're deliriously
happy," Virginia coach Terry Holland said. "We played
hard the whole 40 minutes, but I'd like to think we
didn't put our whole season out on the floor tonight."
Polynice scored 19 points to pace one of the biggest
upsets of this college basketball season. ,;-and his
teammates chipped in with balanced scoring that placed
five Cavs in double figures. John Johnson scored 13
points, Mel Kennedy and Richard Morgan scored 12
apiece, and Tom Sheehey and Tom Calloway each
The keys to the game were Virginia's dominance
on the boards and its ability to handle the UNC pressure
defense late in the game. The Cavaliers outrebounded
North Carolina 44-41, and had 21 offensive rebounds.
Virginia's ability to consistently get second shots stifled
the UNC fast break game.
"I thought they beat us on the boards," UNC coach
Dean Smith said. "I know they had 14 points on
offensive rebounds in the first half and they went hard
to the boards the whole game."
The Tar Heels trailed 45-32 at halftime, and when
Sheehey connected on a hook shot from the lane 1:Q8
into the second half, it was 49-32 and the 9,000 Wahoo
fans roared their thunderous approval.
Enter Kenny Smith. North Carolina's point guard
immediately hit three of UNC's next four baskets via
the long bomb route, the Tar Heels went on a 12
0 run and Virginia's lead was cut to five at 49-44.
Smith wound up with 20 points on nine-for-14
shooting. Brad Daugherty tied for game-high honors
with 20 while Steve Hale added 14.
Virginia then went on a 15-8 run keyed by the inside
play of Polymice and Sheehey and the perimeter
jumpers of Morgan. "We knew North Carolina was
going tojnake a run-at us,? Holland said. "It would
have been easy for our guys to fold when they scored
12 straight points, but we stayed aggressive the whole
UNC had its chances later, but repeatedly failed to
capitalize. By the time there was 2:44 left, the Cavaliers
led 72-58 and Polynice was eagerly orchestrating the
booming University Hall chorus of "U-V-A! U-V-A!"
In the first half, Virginia dominated by playing'
tenacious defense, controlling the boards and shooting
well inside and out. The Cavaliers led the entire half,
from Sheehey's one-handed bank shot to make it 2
0 all the way to Johnson's banker to make it 45-32
Virginia jumped out to a 10-4 lead, but when Hale
followed his own miss North Carolina got the closest
it would come at 10-9. Polynice immediately countered
with a layup, and Virginia eventually stretched its lead
to 27-20. Two dunks moved the margin to 13 points
at 35-22, a margin UVa. maintained for the remainder
of the first 20 minutes.
Daugherty said the loss may help take some of the
pressure of being undefeated off the Tar Heels'
shoulders. "No one likes to lose," he said, "but I think
this will help us in the long run. It was just one of
those nights and We played poorly. Hopefully this will
help us bounce back for the next game."
UNC must bounce back quickly the Tar Heels
will face Clemson Saturday at 4 p.m.
Virginia 86, UNC 73 .
UNO (73) Wolf 4-8 0-0 8, Martin 0-1. 0-0 0. Daugherty fl13 3-5 21K.SmMh.
9-14 2-2 '20, Hate 2-3 14, Pospon 3-4 0-0 6, Lebo 0-8 2-2 2, Madden
1-3 0-1 2. Hunter 0-1 0-0 0, R. Smilh 0-2 0-0 0, Daye 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32
65 9-13 73. ,
Virginia (86) A, Kennedy 1-3 2-2 4. Sheehey 5-12 1-2 11, Polynice 6-15 7
819, Calloway 4-7 3-6 1 1. M. Keenndy 6-16 0-0 12, Johnson 3-5 7-8 13, Morgan
6-10 0-0 12, Dyslan 1-1 0-0 2, Solomon 0-0 2-2 Totals: 32-69 22-29 86.
By LIZ SAYLOR
ARA cashiers at South Campus
snack bars are charging different prices
for the same items.
A canned soft drink last week cost,
before tax, 48 cents at the Ehringhaus
dormitory snack bar, 50 cents at Craige
and 48 or 50 cents at Hinton James.
The same week, cashiers sold a
7 package of cookies for 40 cents at
Morrison and Craige, for 55 cents at
Hinton James and for 40 or 55 cents,
depending on the time of day, at
Connie Branch, director of ARA's
UNC food services, said that he was
unaware of the inconsistencies but that
he would work on stopping u..l.
Branch arrived Jan. 1 from Meredith
"I'm going to have to check the
stores," Branch said. "IVe got to beg
for a little mercy. I'm new, and there's
a lot of acreage to cover quick. We're
trying to plow all ofthe ground even."
Branch said he did not know why
the price discrepancies existed. "IVe got
managers responsible for those four
operations, and they're checking the
prices to see that they are consistent.
The drink is 48 cents, and if it's being
charged 47 or 50 plus tax, it is a cash
Branch said he had issued a notice
to ARA employees, forbidding them to
make price changes. These employees,
both students and full-time people, must
use a price list issued by his office, he
A woman who works in the Craige
snack bar said that although cashiers
didn't have to memorize the list, they,
did have to know the prices "generally."
"You know what a 'generally' is, don't
you?" Branch said. "It's a four-letter
word: 'balk.' "
The same woman, when --asked for
prices of best-selling items in her store,
said she was not allowed to give out
that information and referred all further
questions to the ARA office.
"Why could she not give you the
prices for the merchandise?" Branch
said. "I hope you shook her up real well,
where shell check the price list and
charge people what they ought to be
Items generally cost more at the Pit
Stop or the Blue Ram in the YMCA
building, two of the most popular snack
bars on campus. Both are operated by
Scott Alexander, supervisor of Stu
dent Stores' snack bars, said his pricing
was not determined by ARA, even
though meal cards could be used at the
Pit Stop and the Circus Room in the
General Administration Building.
"We dont compete .with ARA," he
said. We uoii'i compare prices. Other
than the fact that we take meal cards
as a convenience to the students, we
have nothing to do with ARA."
Student Stores' snack bar profits go
into a non-athletic scholarship fund,
Alexander said. ,
Tom Shetley, director of, UNC's
auxiliary services, said meal-card
payments at Student Stores' snack bars
were transferred to Student Stores.
Shetley used to manage all campus
snack bars and now is the University's
"direct liaison" with ARA.
"(Student Stores' snack bars) . . .
accept those meal cards in those Val-a-Dine
machines, which are counting
machines," Shetley said. "We know at
the end of the day exactly how much
weVe taken in on Val-a-Dine sales, and
at the end of the month we bill ARA.
I ARA pays us cash for the amount."
Prices in the snack bars compare to
convenience store prices, Branch said.
In pricing canned goods, however, he
said he tried to keep the prices as low
as possible. .
Branch said he also was having labor
and scheduling problems in the snack
gfrtoXGZ-r ----- .'- .r-"v
Often, he has only one person
working in a store, he said, and
See ARA page 4
PeirmSi holldleirs bwired hom tofe
to make psice for AC donms
By JO FLEISCHER
The UNC Athletic Association
posted notices on cars parked near the
Dean E. Smith Student Activities
Center during last weekend's basketball
games, asking owners to park elsewhere
for this season's remaining four games.
The notices said the lots were reserved
for game use. The association circulated
the notices in the FR, F and Ram's
Head commuter lots and in two faculty
staff lots near Morrison dorm and one
near the Bennett Building.
The notice was circulated to inform
students and faculty who use the lots
that they may have to make other
parking arrangements on days of home
basketball games, said William E.
Scroggs, assistant athletic director of
When asked if faculty and students'
cars would be towed, Scroggs said that
the "possibility exists" but that the
decision hadn't been made yet.
"The situation is that . . . (parking)
permits are given for special hours, and
we sometimes have to make provisions
for special events," he said.
The University administration
approved reserving the lots on game
days several years ago, so it could offer
parking privileges to Educational
Foundation members making large
donations toward SAC construction,
said Charles C. Antle Jr., vice
chancellor of business and finance.
"We're honoring commitments we
made when the fund drive occured,"
Antle said. The foundation members'
donations made it possible to build the
lots near the SAC, he said, and parking
spaces had to be made available before
the project got under way.
"The folks who pay for permits are
assigned a spot, and that assignment is
for Monday through Friday," he added.
Parking permits are required for
parking in University lots between 7:30
a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday, according to UNC's parking
regulations. The chancellor may, at his
discretion, designate any parking area
"reserved" for special events, the
The reserved lots will close at 6 a.m.
on game Saturdays and 5 p.m. on the
two remaining 'weekday home games,
according to the athletic association's
Stacy Lentine, an N.C. Memorial
Hospital employee, said the reserved
lots would create problems for hospital
employees. "It doesnt affect me, but
when I paid $60 (for a parking permit),
they didn't tell us that anything like this
would happen," she said. "There are a
lot of hospital employees who work late,
and they simply have nowhere else to
park their cars."
Allen Cameron, a graduate student
, who parks in the FR lot below the SAC,
said he was "mildly upset" that the
University reserved the lots for game
days. ". . . But it didn't surprise me,"
he said. "It seems to be in keeping with
the way athletics work around here."
Robert E. Sherman, UNC director
of security services, said campus park
ing was designed to provide flexibility
in accommodating students' needs and
providing adequate parking facilities for
OSscirepainicy ddi 'Tair HeeP statistics
aim homiest einroo, say edlntor cairadfldates
By RANDY FARMER
Candidates for Daily Tar Heel editor agreed Thursday
that their discrepancy over profit interpretations for the 1985
summer Tar Heel was caused by quoting different accounting
sheets and that it should not be a campaign issue.
At a forum Wednesday night, Jim Zook countered co
editor candidates Jim Greenhill and Catherine Cowan's
statement that the Tar Heel made a $14,000 profit while
Greenhill was editor. Zook said the paper had lost $36,349.
"We don't think that the finances of the paper should
become a big campaign issue," Zook said after Thursday
night's forum at Mangum dormitory. "I just wanted to defend
myself and clear up an inaccuracy."
Greenhill and Zook met for two hours Thursday morning
with DTH general manager Anne Fulcher and Jim Slaughter,
a member of the DTH Board of Directors, Zook said, and
they cleared up their discrepancy.
"All parties agree that no malicious intent was involved,"
Zook said. "I stand behind everything I said at the BSM
Greenhill said he agreed with Zook's statement and had
"nothing further to add."
The $14,000 figure Greenhill quoted was from the DTH
Expense and Revenue sheet, which is an estimate of the
paper's advertising revenues compared with the printing cost
for each issue, Fulcher said in an interview Thursday. Zook's
$36,000 came from the DTH monthly balance sheet which
shows the paper's exact revenue, she said.
Balance sheets normally are given to the editor at the
monthly board of directors meeting, Fulcher said, but no
formal board meetings were held this summer. She said she
gave Greenhill the balance sheet in person.
Fulcher said she explained the finances of the paper to
Greenhill at the beginning of his summer editorship and kept
him posted about the paper's finances with daily memos.
She said she felt she had explained the finances adequately
to him. j
The paper's profit and loss is not controlled by the editor,
she said, but by the DTH Board of Directors in accordance
with the DTH bylaws. The board consists of 11 members
appointed by various campus organizations and approved
by the Campus Governing Council. The editor serves as a
Slaughter said he wanted to emphasize that the finances
should not be an issue in the DTH editor's race. "It seems
that people are wanting to find who is right and who is
wrong about the finances," he said. "But finance is a Board
of Director's policy and should not be used to decide who
one will vote for."
Fulcher said she feared Zook and Greenhill's discrepancy
might have caused students to think the DTH was in financial
trouble. "The DTH is a viable and strong business," Fulcher
Advertising sales were up 3 percent for a profit of $15,000
at the end of December 1985, Fulcher said.
. DTH Jamie Cobb
SBP candidate Ryke Longest presenting his platform as Jack Zemp (left) and Jimmy Greene look on
SEP c&ndidMes irevesiB cabinet pirns
By KAREN YOUNGBLOOD
About 1 0 people attended the Mangum forum Thursday
night and heard how each student body president
candidate would organize his cabinet.
Jack Zemp said he planned to have seven executive
assistants who were interested in responding to students.
The assistants would join a council with members of other
organizations, he said.
"I want to have a conglomerate from the . . . (Campus
Governing Council, Residence Hall Association) and
other groups to accurately represent students' concerns."
David Brady said he would have a larger cabinet to
accomplish more of his goals.
"I'd set up seven to accomplish . . . (various) projects,"
he said. "There would be a total of 12 in the cabinet.
Of the last five, one will be a representative to the Faculty
Council, one to the Board of Trustees, one will deal with
the administration, one with the media and one will have
Brady said the heads of the seven project committees
would continue as assistants after completing their
"Of the 12 people, we're going to have a wide range
of base," he said. "Well have six people that IVe come
into contact with during the campaign. The others will
be se me from South Campus, some freshmen." "
Ryke Longest said he probably wouldn't have a large
cabinet. "The idea of 12 followers bothers me for some
reason," he said. "Basically, I want to have a cross between
what (1984-85 SBP) Paul Parker had with some additional
standing committees. I'd try to give my executive assistants
a wide range of work and credit for that work."
Parker's cabinet consisted of student body treasurer,
executive branch secretary, executive press secretary, a
six-member policy board and a 15-member projects board.
Longest described his cabinet as "a . . . forward-looking
hybrid of executive assistants and project-specific
Jimmy Greene said he woujd have six or seven executive
assistants, who also would serve as committee heads.
"One would be the head of a committee dealing with
student issues and ideas," he said. The others would be
the heads of a standing committee and other committees.
"My cabinet would be made up of diverse backgrounds
and areas on campus ... to better represent parts of
the campus," he said.
Bryan Hassel said his cabinet members would have more
than one job.
"IH have 10 executive assistants," he said. "They 11 have
a wide freedom to act within the confines of government.
They'll have specific areas of concentration, but their main
work will be on major projects as they arise. This is where
the flexibility comes in, because theyll be able to move
from project to project."
Hassel said he would create a grievance task force as
part of his cabinet. "(Its) . . . sole responsibility will be
to be in touch with students through whatever means,'
he said. "They're going to be like case workers."
Vhen a subject becomes totally obsolete we make it a required course Peter Drucker