Cloudy and breezy today.
Highs in the mid-50s. Lows
tonight in the upper 20s.
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Volume 6, Issue
By CHARLES ELLMAKER
In a special meeting Wednesday night, the Campus
Governing Council unanimously authorized a student
referendum to raise the Student Activity Fee by $1.25
per student per semester.
The referendum will appear on the ballot in the Feb.
8 campus elections.
The bill almost never came to a vote when the CGC
lost its quorum and had to reschedule the meeting until
later in the evening when quorum could be met.
The quick decision came in the second session of the
meeting, which began four hours later. And the sec
ond meeting was delayed 30 minutes until the quorum
of 14 could be met.
At first it appeared that Wednesday's meeting
would be a repeat of last week's actions, when another
CGC member walked out of the meeting to break
quorum. This action successfully stalled a vote on
whether to put the fee increase referendum on the
After more than an hour of debate, CGC member
Phil Painter (District 19) left the meeting, purposefully
blocking a vote on whether to approve the referen
dum. Earlier in the meeting, Painter had been unsuccess
ful in amending the bill, which would have offered
students the additional choice of decreasing student
fees by $1.25 per person per semester.
The final referendum lets students vote either to
raise the fees by $1 .25 per semester or to keep them the
By GARY MEEK
Two UNC students walking to the home basketball
game against N.C. State were offered $40 for their
tickets. They took the money.
"I had planned on going to the game," one of the
students said, "but for twenty bucks I decided to go
back to the dorm and watch it on TV."
Similar -instances. of students selling , their, tickets
were repeated at the next home game against 15uke.
Some students were openly offering to sell their tickets
and admitted that they had only picked up student
tickets in order to sell them.
The student scalpers said the prize tickets of this
season will be for the Virginia game on Feb. 10. Those
tickets, they said, could be worth as much as $50 each.
The success of UNC athletics has made the tickets
By JOHN CONWAY
Serious management and operational deficien
cies exist within the Chapel Hill police and fire
departments. These conclusions, released Wednes
day, were made from a management audit of the
town government and housing authority.
The report, prepared by McManis Associates
Inc. of Washington, D.C., identified strengths and
weaknesses of both organizations, as well as mak
ing recommendations for correcting deficiencies.
Serious problems in the police department stem
from a complicated management structure,'
auditors said. The top eight management positions
in the police department could be reduced to five
sworn officers and one civilian position. The
report said this step would save the town more
than $50,000 a year.
Other problems in the department that were
identified as serious include:
Absence of planning or crime analysis func
. Outdated rules and regulations.
No record of current response time on calls.
Lack of a system for processing complaints
against officers. ,
Police Chief Herman Stone said he had no com
ment on the report's findings or recommendations
until he discussed the matter with his staff and the
The report also stated that although the fire de
partment was organized more efficiently than the
police department, the fire department still had
some management and operational deficiencies.
The most obvious problem identified by
auditors is giving the assistant fire chief the sole re
sponsibility of naming streets and renumbering
The fire chief was assigned this job to facilitate
police and fire departments in dispatching help.
The audit reported that this task was worth
while, but it should not be assigned to a position
that pays more than $20,000 a year. The assistant
fire chief spends most of his day driving around
Chapel Hill checking , house numbers and street
names, the report stated. .
McManis Associates recommended that this re
sponsibility be transferred to the planning depart
ment, and that the position of assistant fire chief
Chapel Hill Town Council member Bev Kawalec
said the reports of serious management problems
in the police and fire departments were "most
See AUDIT on page 7
Painter was not present at the second session of the
Last week, CGC member Dan Bryson (District 18)
successfully amended the bill to include the third
choice of decreasing fees, but the bill was later amend
ed back to its original form. Just before a vote was
taken on that bill, Bryson left the meeting, also break
ing quorum. Bryson was not present at this week's
meeting because he was working, Painter said.
Giving the students the option of decreasing their
student fees was the only fair approach to the referen
dum, Painter said during the first meeting.
"If we really want to know what the students think,
we should give them the chance to say that they'll take
a cut in programs (offered by student organizations),"
But CGC member Dennis Bartels (District 10) said
that voting against a fee increase was really the same as
voting for a decrease "in real dollars" because of
inflation. The last fee increase was in 1977. - ' ;
Union President Wayne Plummer told the CGC
that while the Union was not "broke," it has been
forced to cut back on some programs and charge
admission to other programs such as Friday movies.
"The day will come, if a fee increase is not passed,
when you'll be charged for every film,'! he said. -
Plummer also stressed that cutting student fees
would bring definite changes in the Union's program
ming. "If you take away $1.25 per semester (per student),
I can pretty safely say that we will probably not be able
to present any forum lectures for free," he said. With
a cutback, there would also be extra charges for
that students obtain free worth big bucks, tempting
many students to make some extra money by selling
North Carolina law restricts the price that any
tickets can be resold for, but some University officials
want to prohibit the sale of student tickets altogether.
Major C.E. Mauer, chief security officer for the
security services department at the University, said he
was not sure how the law applies to student tickets
since students obtain them freeUJiidetNorth Carolina .
law, it is legal to purchase ticTcets an J then sell them
for a profit, as long as that profit does not exceed 10
percent of the face value of the ticket, he said.
General Statute 14-344 states, however, that the law
was amended in 1981, substituting a $1 per ticket pro
fit in place of the 10 percent.
Wade Barber, district attorney for Orange County,
said that because a $10 value is printed on the face of
Dcfcby Flowers speaks at Sports Club council forum in tho Union
...CAA presidential opponents Padraic Baxter and Brad Ives look on
ndorses election candidates
By SCOTT COLEJACX
The Black Student Movement Wednesday en
dorsed Kevin Monroe for student body presi
dent, Kerry DeRochi for Daily Tar Heel editor,
Henry Miles for Residence Hall Association
president and Brad Ives for Carolina Athletic
"We thought that Kevin would be more of a
student body president with emphasis on the
students and not on the administration," said
Sherrod Banks, a BSM Central Committee mem
ber. "We felt that they were both good can
didates. But Jon (Reckford) either talks at you or
about you while Kevin talks with you."
William Bland, another central committee
member, said the BSM did not endorse Monroe
simply because he was the only black candidate.
"The BSM endorses for candidates who we
feel will be most sensitive to our needs," B'and
said. "It should not be taken for granted that just
teca-j.e a candidate is black that he or she will re
present our needs; We base our decisions on the
candidates' qualifications and platforms."
DeRochi received the BSM endorsement be
cause she seemed, to be very experienced and
students and the University community
February 3, 1983
Chapel Hill, North
MiKe Vandenbergn, student body president,
... 30 minutes passed before the
movies during the week, he said.
Plummer also said that, few well-known speakers
probably could be contracted without the extra funds.
"You cannot get a nationally renowned figure to
come to speak at the University of North Carolina for
peanuts," Plummer said. Some speakers can charge as
much as 10 percent of the Union's $140,000 program
ming budget, he said. The Union receives one-third of
student fees under the Student Constitution.
CGC Speaker Pro Tern James Exum (District 15)
said he was disappointed that some council members
were voting on whether thev supported an increase, in
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legality of ticket scalping
student tickets, students can sell them legally for up to
Some University officials, however, question
whether any sale of a student ticket should be allowed.
Perry Morrison, president of the Carolina Athletic
Association which lobbies ticket issues on behalf of
students, said he thought that logically, selling student
tickets should not be allowed because those tickets are
paid for with student funds.. .
: ? Morrison explained that each student is charged an, ,
athletic fee of $25 per semester. This generates a fund
of more than a million dollars, much of which is used
toward the purchase of student tickets, he said.
When student tickets are scalped it means that some
students who wanted tickets to a game but could not
get them sit home while student seats, paid for with
student funds, are occupied by non-students.
Assistant Athletic Director John C. Lotz said he
4 .f'W'a'.w :":".::::::
open-minded, Banks said.
"We liked her idea to cover Pre-Orientation,
which is a BSM function," Banks continued.
"We also like her idea of covering more campus
organizations." The BSM Central Committee
was also impressed with DeRochi's plan to im
prove relationships between the Black ink and
the DTH, Banks said.
The BSM endorsed Miles over Mark Dalton
because he appeared to be very organized. Banks
said. "He presented his ideas very clearly, and we
decided to go with him." Banks complimented
both candidates, adding that, "it took longer to
decide between these two than it did any of the
Ives received the BSM endorsement . over
Padraic Baxter and Debby Flowers.
The central committee was very impressed with
his knowledge of die CAA," Banks said, "He
appeared very organized and we think that thi
would more than make tip for hilack of ex
perience riht now."
For senior c!a;s president and vice president,
the CSM endorsed F'erry Morrison and An.de
Robertson ard for District 15 Campus Governing
Council rerrc:r.:::irs the CSM endorsed Keith
Bradsh:r, Er'r.-i DJ.:c. end Jarr.cs F.xum.
A" a o
and two CGC representatives await a quorum
council gathered the necessary 14 members
stead of whether it should be on the ballot as a student
And Student Body President Mike Vandenbergn
said CGC members were allowing their political
ideologies to interfer with issues confronting the coun
cil. "Political ideologies are important, but whether
they be liberal or conservative, this is not the place for
them," he said.
CGC member Jennifer Cargal (District 15) agreed
; See CGC on page 2
would like to see the' sale of a student ticket made an
honor code violation. Selling tickets defeats the pur
pose of the athletic fee and free distribution system, he
John Cherry, an administrator in the ticket office,
said selling a student ticket is an honor code violation
and the honor court would deal with anyone who was
Student Attorney General Bill Kimball disagreed,
however, sayjng, just don't know, if that's a viola-:
tion of the code of student conduct." He said that
nothing in the code specifically refers to students sell
ing their tickets, so if he decided to prosecute someone
caught for ticket scalping he would have to apply some
other part of the code such as improper use of a stu
dent ID. '
See SCALP on page 6
Candidates for student body president, Daily
Tar Heel editor, Residence Hall Association
president and Carolina Athletic Association
president discussed student issues indudin
fees, ticket distribution and dormitory enhance
ment funds at two election forums Wednes
Only about seven people attended the Sports
Club Council's forum, and council officers de
cided afterward not to endorse candidates, but to
recommend certain candidates to club members
instead. Officers would not reveal which can
didates would be recommended.
At a lively two-hour forum in Ehringhaus
Green Room, about 50 dormitory residents ques
tioned candidates about their platforms and dif
ferences. At the Sports Club Council forum, student
body presidential candidates Jon Reckford and
Kevin Monroe both agreed that they supported a
student fee' increase. The third candidate, Huh
Reckshun, was not at the forum.
"I support the increase, but not as avidly as I
did last year," Reckford said. "First we must
straighten out what's going on in Student Activi
ties Fund Office . . . it's been a farce the way it's
(SAFO) been handled the past few years," he
said. ''Still, a fee increase can never hurt the stu
-Monroe agreed, but said that the increase
should be put before the entire student body on
the ballot in the Feb. 8 election. "The increase ;
should be voted on by an informed student
body," he added.
Both candidates aha suggested new acideir.ic
Reckford supported establishing a reserve
reading room in the new library for copies cf a!!
texts ued each semester to help students who
cannot efford to buy tracks until Lire In the
semester due to recciv.."1.; th'.r finaneiJ aid '::e.
Monroe said he was concern? J about the de
teoriating academic environment in the dormi
tories. "Students .shoulJa'f feel that they to
"come up to the 1-brary to work," Monroe said,
: - suggesting quiet hours in the dormitories from 4
p.m. to 9 p.m.
At the Ehringhc-::s feruri, where all tl
candidates' poke, the car.d dates tried to cr ' '. i
the differences between their st:::;.h..
. "I see the job of Mi. dent hvh pre'iJ.T.t .i
motivator and advocate tor the stu.'rr-),"
Con'.pi'cd by staff writers Jo,
icctt !::';L'ck and I iz I 'a.v
; ACQ tournament tjx
Sign-up for ACC tournament
tickets will be today from 10
sum. to 4 p.m. at the Law
School lobby, the stairwell
in front of the Caduceus
Bookstore and the Carolina
By AL STEELE
CLEMSON, S.C. All good things
must come to an end.
But not in Clemson. The North
Carolina Tar Heels squeezed by the Clem
son Tigers to win their 15th straight with
an 84-81 ACC basketball victory in Little
john Coliseum Wednesday.
Strong play from Sam Perkins and
Michael Jordan lifted the Tar Heels over
the strong defensive Tiger squad.
"We didn't take very good care of the
ball," UNC coach Dean Smith said.
"But that's a lot of credit for the Clem
The Tigers' aggressive defense caused
13 North Carolina turnovers in the first
half.' However, the same aggressive
defense put UNC in the bonus 6:19 into
the first half. The Tar Heels capitalized
on this and shot 12 of 17 from the line.
Ail-American Perkins was able to split
the Clemson defense on the inside with
jump hooks and alley-oop passes from
Jordan and point guard Jim Braddock
for 14 first-half points.
"Opportunity kmocks," Perkins said.
"If we're open we take the shot."
While Perkins worked the inside, Jor
dan crashed the baseline for eight first
half points and found himself at the line
six times, knocking in eight of 11.
In the second half, the Tigers held the
first-ranked Tar Heels hostage for 8
minutes and 8 seconds. But Perkins
wasn't finished having his say. His re
verse layup with 3:43 left in the game
once again put North Carolina back into
the' driver's seat.
Perkins led the scoring with 30 points
and 10 rebounds. Jordan added 24 points
and seven rebounds. Braddock had nine
assists and was eight-of-eight at the free
throw line. -
"Just a matter of concentration
(shooting free throws)," Braddock said.
' ' It's a challenge. And the way Clemson's
fans are, it's good to shut them up."
With the win over Bill Foster's Tigers,
jsiorth Carolina improved its ACC record
tcTTCTand 18-4 overall. Clemson further
mired itself in the basement of the ACC
with a 1-7 record, 7-14 overall.
But despite, the T5-game winning
streak, Smith remains his modest self.
"We just have a lot of work to do,"
Smith said. "I don't know if we're No. 1
in the country, but I know we're top-20."
Monroe said, g that he has had experience
with all levels cf Student Government, having
worked his way up through the organization.
Reckford said that the -student body president
has three main duties: crgorJzir.g the executive
branch of Student Government, voting as a
member of the Campus Governing Council, and
representing the study body to the town and the
administration. He added that his program of
establishing a reading room for students on
financial aid was among his top priorities.
Reckshun said he proposed abolishing the
executive branch of Student Government because
it has wasted student fees.
"1 just want peer.!? to think about the office of
student body prcldent," Reckshun said. "In
other words, ral;; h:il, paity and ct off like a
As in earlier forums, DTI I editorial candidates
John Altschulcr and Kerry DeRochi stressed their
desires to make the DTH more of a student news-
"I want to try derperately to open the paper to
student interaction," Altschulcr said. "Students
who pick up 77.v' Da ly Tcr ll:d now read the
comics and the pergonals end that's a reality that
has to be de;!t wi;h."
Eat Her in the d:y at a fcrum sponsored by the
Sports Club Ccu.'.eil, C.r.cchi said that her ideas
"would m'ihe the r;:vr mere rrpcr.ive to the
students, but v-.i;! c-;t d;:,;royi.- ; the existing
structure ar.i jrc V"!cr.: ". '.i cf tl e rjper."
DeRochi ! ' 1 it a-: e: ' y fcr anyone to critique
the DTH zr ch v;::, "but unless you
krr.v t! : stiff zv i tl ,: in cuts cf the crrani-
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cover the N.C. Lt !I.r t..r.e ears as a
staff reporter vc-'J her to improve the
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