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Servifg fze students and the University community since 1893
Monday, January 25, 1988 Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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i 1 oc leenoHR Monday, January 25, 1988 Chapel Hill, North Carolina BusinessAdvertising 962-1 163
'ssf-a Martie, Joirdlae state pMf ofems in debate
By STACI COX
N.C. Gov. Jim Martin, a Repub
lican, and Democratic Lt. Gov. Bob
Jordan squared off at the Carolina
Inn Friday in their first gubernatorial
debate, sponsored by the N.C. Press
In an opening statement, Martin
called for gubernatorial veto power,
and highlighted his plans to improve
roads, schools and prisons if he is
elected to a second term.
Both candidates promised a
"clean" electoral race.
Jordan attacked Martin's record
during his first term, calling him a
"sitting governor" who cannot work
effectively with the N.C. General
Assembly, the state's heavily Demo
But Martin stressed his accom
plishments with the General Assem
bly, citing improvements in the prison
and education systems that resulted
from bipartisan support.
Martin also took a few jabs at the
General Assembly, accusing legisla
tors of using "intimidation and secret
sessions" for political reasons.
"I think people have to recognize
that there are times you have to work
together," Martin said, "but there are
also times when it's important to
reveal, to disclose, to point out some
of the flaws of the way in which the
General Assembly does business."
Several of Jordan's proposals did
not get a warm reception from
General Assembly members, said
Tim Funk, political reporter for The
Charlotte Observer and one of three
journalists who formed a panel for
But Jordan said he had a better
working relationship with the legis
lature than Martin and would
accomplish more as Governor.
"In 1957 I went to a business
(Jordan Lumber Company) that had
13 employees, part Democrats, part
Republicans," Jordan said. "Now
that business creates over 250 jobs
a lot of Republicans, a lot of
Democrats. I've done it by working
If elected, Jordan said he would
recruit more jobs for North Caro
linians by replacing the N.C.
Chamber of Commerce with the N.C.
Economic Development Corpora
tion, a group of business profession
als from across the state.
"We need to do things a different
way ."Jordan said. "We need to look
at financial structure, just exactly how
we can help small businesses grow,
medium-sized businesses grow, like
Jordan Lumber Company."
Calling Jordan's proposal "ridicu
lous," Martin said the N.C. Chamber
of Commerce should not be dis
banded because its business policies
were favorable to the state.
Martin accused Democrats of
sabotaging his proposed 1984 tax
cuts, saying that former Gov. Jim
Hunt left a budget with no room for
the tax cuts Martin promised in his
1984 campaign. North Carolina's
economy could absorb tax cuts since
its revenues are continually growing,
Martin said. Tax cuts would reduce
revenue growth by about 25 percent,
but they would not affect current
Martin also criticized the Demo
cratic General Assembly for dealing
unfairly with the issue of toxic-waste
sites in North Carolina. The General
Assembly passed waste-dilution
requirements that killed North Caro
lina's chance of getting waste
treatment facilities, Martin said.
"We have to place these facilities
somewhere," Martin said. "Modern
society requires that we generate the
waste, and we ought to be prepared
to take our turn and do our job in
respect to properly handling, treating
and recycling . . . toxic waste."
By CHRIS SPENCER
Assistant Sports Editor
RALEIGH They closed the
North Carolina Zoological Park
Someone must have, because all of
the animals were in Reynolds Col
iseum, cheering for the N.C. State
Wolfpack and jeering the North
Carolina Tar Heels in front of a
national television audience.
But try as they might, the 20th
ranked Wolfpack faithful couldn't
rattle the second-ranked Tar Heels,
who escaped the cramped, barn-like
structure with a physical 77-73
The win, coming after a tough 70
69 loss last Thursday to ninth-ranked
Duke, gave the Tar Heels a 14-2
record overall, 3-1 in the ACC. State
fell to 10, 2-2.
As in Thursday's loss, North
Carolina found themselves in a
situation where sophomore center
J.R. Reid was heavily guarded and
junior guard Jeff Lebo largely inef
fective offensively, this time due to
a bad knee.
But unlike Thursday, other Tar
Heels picked up the slack, with
sophomore Scott Williams scoring 10
points and redshirt freshman Pete
Chilcutt and junior Steve Bucknall
Add to that a stellar performance
from redshirt sophomore Kevin
Madden, who finished with 16 points
on 7-of-8 shooting and hauled in six
With the crowd of 12,400 at a fever
pitch from the opening tip, the two
teams traded baskets early on, with
Madden hitting for six straight points
in one stretch to give the Tar Heels
a 16-15 lead.
After Reid, who still finished with
17 points, hit two straight shots in
the lane, the second a three-point
play, Chilcutt worked off two Lebo
feeds for a basket and two free throws
and one from King Rice for another
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By JACKIE DOUGLAS chairman and three former commit- "I shall not oppose the resolution,"
Staff writer tee chairmen. he said. "I believe it is a very positive
Faculty members introduced a According to the resolution, the step in improving the athletic pro
resolution calling for the establish- committee would carry out an exten- gram at this university."
ment of an ad hoc faculty committee sive study of all aspects of the Smith, who said he is optimistic
to examine the role of intercollegiate intercollegiate athletics program at that the council will approve trie
athletics at UNC at Friday's Faculty UNC, including procedures, financ- resolution, said faculty supervision
Council meeting ing and the department's relationship would prevent a situation similar to
The resolution, introduced by with the Educational Foundation the Crum controversy from happen-
i:ii:m cm;v. o mothpmatipc rr- alcn Vnnwn as the Rams CluhV ins again.
VY liliaill Olllllll, a umuiviiiuLivj f V"" .. , .T. , . , , .
Committee memoers wouia men nus inumuun "uw
report their findings to the faculty and a study that would make sure the
note any activities within the depart- intercollegiate athletic program had
ment that conflict with the University ' the proper priorities and carried out
standards of conduct. The committee its affairs in the proper manner,
would also make recommendations Smith said.
to improve the athletic program. Smith also said that time will tell
The committee would report to the to what extent the University s
facultv durine the course of the study, reputation was affected by the Crum
if i-acrtliitinn ic annrnvp1 Kv the anH itne the final renort in March scandal.
council, the committee would consist 1989. Also discussed at the meeting was
of the present faculty chairman and Chancellor Christopher Fordham the recent criticism concerning the
five former faculty chairmen, as well said he thought the resolution was nm-i-rec o
as the present advisory committee in the University's best interests. See COMMITTEE page d
fessor, will be placed on the agenda
for the council's next meeting in
The resolution was written by a
group of faculty members who met
informally over the past month due
to concern about former football
coach Dick Crum's resignation and
the controversy that surrounded it.
Moimsmg dmrectOF aimorai"
marairteed iMMsieg policy
See STATE page 8 Ranzino Smith shoots over N.C. State's Brian Howard in Sunday s game a space Kuncl said
The addition of Carmichael Res- assigned to the room or hall they
idence Hall, as well as the increased want.the new option will relieve them
number of off-campus housing of the anxiety of waiting all summer
options, has decreased the number of to find out whether they have a space
students waiting for on-campus on campus, Clark said.
c The housine Kuncl said students who have been
incy aic wuiiug w iiy& -h uum - o t rc f
Campus according to Wayne Kuncl, department now has more spaces and forced to live off campus because ol
director 'of housing is able to offer this option. the housing shortage may be able to
Students who do not get an assign- Kelly Clark, Residence Hall Asso- find an on-campus room if they're
ment to their requested dormitory ciation president, said the housing willing to live in a South Campus
now have two choices. They may shortage is caused by too many residence hall,
either stay on the waiting list to return students wanting to live on North Housing application procedures
beein on Mondav. Jan. 25. The 1988-
IU U1C11 UU11U, Ul 1.11 W vn injuv -""t . . ..
it s not mai mere arcni cnouii 07 uuusmg wmiovi anvi uvnvn
spaces on campus," he said. "There booklets will then be available to
are nlentv rf rnnms hut too manv students in Area Directors' offices
Students who choose to reauest a people want to get into dorms where and in the Housing Contracts Office
South Campus room are guaranteed there isn't enough room." OTTERY oaae 6
even mougn siuucnis iiiigm uoi uc www .
By JENNY CLONINGER
All UNC students who are unsuc
cessful in the residence hall lottery are
guaranteed on-campus housing if
thev are willing to live on South
a room in a South Campus highrise
(Ehringhaus, Morrison or Hinton
Zellmer in the running
for president of RHA
By BARBARA LINN
Paula Zellmer, a junior business
major from Winston-Salem, has
announced her candidacy for Resi
dence Hall Association president.
Zellmer said she wants to increase
the cohesiveness and interaction
within the residence hall governments
by defining government positions
more clearly and having the different
area governments meet and plan
"Hall reps, dorm reps and social
reps don't even know they're part of
RHA," she said. "It's hard to be the
best at your job if you don't know
what your job is."
' Zellmer said everybody involved in
dorm government should meet with
each other at the beginning of the year
so members know about the organi
zation and realize what they can da
"With the way RHA works now,
.when something happens that affects
6,500 students on campus, 15 people
are left to address the issues," she said.
Zellmer said she wants to overcome
student apathy and get more students
involved in RHA by making involve
ment more enjoyable.
RHA should work on internal
issues, such as programming in the
residence halls, South Campus out
reach, security and summer storage,
Zellmer said RHA should also
work more closely with Student
Government's South Campus out
She also said she wants to organize
a summer committee to investigate
police files and find out where break
ins and rapes happen most frequently.
"The results would be compiled
and given to students so they know
what they can do to prevent these
things from happening to them." she
Martin begins campaign
for student body president
Zellmer served as co-president of
Aycock Residence Hall and is an
executive assistant to the RHA
president. She has served as chair
woman of several investigative com
mittees, including the guaranteed
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Kevin Martin, a junior economics
and political science major from
Charlotte, has announced his candi
dacy for student body president.
between the administration and the
students is the primary role of the
student body president, Martin said.
"I think the president bridges the
gap between students and admini
stration," Martin said.
Martin said he wants to establish
a cooperative education program that
would allow a student to go to school
part-time, while working part-time in
a field relevant to his major.
Students in the program could also
attend school for a semester and then
work for a semester, Martin said.
"This program would open doors
to students with financial difficulty
(by letting them earn money),"
Martin said. "And it would bring
back practical experience to the
The University should set min
imum standards of English fluency
for foreign teaching assistants in the
subjects they teach, Martin said,
because students have trouble under
Martin said he wants to establish
an administrative position in charge
of minority affairs. This position
would deal with problems such as
recruitment and retainment of minor
ity students, he said.
Martin also said he is interested in
forming a student advisory commit
tee. The committee would consist of
student leaders elected in the campus
wide election, as well as other
students elected by the committee.
"It (the committee) would advise
the administration by vocalizing
student concerns," Martin said. "And
it would develop a working relation
ship between not only the students
and the administration but between
the student leaders themselves."
Martin is a presidential aide to
Student Body President Brian Bailey.
He is also vice chairman of the Honor
Court and has served as a member
of the court.
I've been on a calendar, but I've never been on time. Marilyn Monroe