The Black Student Move
ment will pay tribute to Eubie
Blake tonight at 7 in the
Great Hall of the Carolina
Union. Interested students
are welcome to attend.
A wake for spring
Mostly cloudy with a 30 per
' cent chance of light snow.
High near 40. Windy and cold.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1933
Volume 91, Issue Q
Friday, February 25, 1933
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
By S.L. PRICE
For the North Carolina Tar Heels,
the nightmare is over.
Snapping out of a three-game, bad
dream losing streak, the UNC basket
ball team crushed Wake Forest last
night 100-85, in a Carmichael Audi
torium contest that was just never in
And the Tar Heels won it by bring
ing back memories of January, when
the team had the chemistry and was
chasing every opponent in sight off the
court. This team, which hasn't shot
well the entire month of February, shot
62.1 percent from the floor last night.
This team that was outrebounded by
Villanova, Maryland, and N.C. State
pieced back together the most crucial
part of their game with a 16-11
domination on the boards in the first
This team, which was wandering
around the ACC in a Rip Van Winkle
daze just last week, woke up with a
vengeance, hitting the Demon Deacons
with one of its most balanced scoring
attacks of the season: four starters in
double figures, and an encouraging
eight point, four rebound performance
from Brad Daugherty.
"It all started with that loss to
Villanova," said Jim Braddock, who
scored 19 points and ladled out nine
assists. "Losses can do funny things to
your head, especially if you're used to
"It was like a disease that hit the
And it hit like the plague at
Maryland, when the Terps put the Tar
Heels through a second-half buzzsaw,
ending with a 106-95 win. It thickened
at N.C. State, where the team shot
miserably, losing 70-63.
"We were in kind of a daze at
Maryland, we played hesitant," Matt
Doherty, with 14 points and eight
assists, said. "When you lose three
games in a row, you're usually on your
last straw. You play hard."
The Tar Heels hit the Deacons, still
suffering the loss of injured forward
Alvis Rogers, from the start, jumping
to an early 24-16 lead on a solid ball
control, high-shooting offense.
Braddock then went on a jump 'n'
pump tear, firing in four straight
baskets, while in between Sam Perkins
hit a fade-away and Doherty broke
away for a two-handed dunk.
Baskets by Deacons John Toms,
Delaney Rudd and two drives by An
thony Teachey kept Wake Forest alive,
Teller leads interesting life
as NCNB24 repairman
By MICHELLE CHRISTENBURY
Dangling clumsily from beneath the
window of a 24-hour bank machine were
two feet with high-top leather tennis shoes,
well-worn at the toes.
"How did he get in there; that hole is so
small," one passer-by said, suggesting it
looked like the machine devoured the man.
"Sue, go in Foister's (camera store) and
get our camera," another man said.
"Someone's got to have a picture of this."
With the click of the camera, a voice from
within the machine said, "Hey, I want one
of those." But the couple, bent over with
laughter, turned and walked away.
"When I have the machine racked out,
people often don't realize what's going
on," said Paul Warren, a bank machine
teller for North Carolina National Bank.
Warren is responsible for makng repairs
on all six Chapel Hill NCNB 24 machines
and assuring they stay stocked with
The job often inspires amusing reactions
from strangers when they discover a man
behind the machine. "Pray tell what posi
tion I'll end up in," he said.
Warren always carries a beeper so he
can arrive at a machine within 30 minutes
of a breakdown.
Once, while running in a loose T-shirt,
running shoes and shorts with a slit up the
side, he received a call. This time, Warren
found himself exposing more than his feet.
"Hey, Warren, did you realize you're
mooning everyone on Franklin Street?" a
fellow employee said.
Other embarrassuig have lo-
UNC's Matt Doherty goes up over Wake Forest's Danny Young
... Young was injured and left the game with 12 minutes left
but when the dust cleared, it was 38-26,
Wake Forest never got closer than
nine points after the Tar Heels grabbed
the momentum. Perkins finished the.
first half with 16 points and six re
bounds and Braddock had already
notched 12 points and five assists by
the end of the first 20 minutes.
Clearly, the Tar Heels were clicking.
"I thought we played one of the best
games of the year," UNC coach Dean
Smith said. "We did the things I know
this team is capable of.' The team
played well enough in the first half to
be up more than we were."
The team played the kind of basket
ball that makes opposing coaches sit
down and shake their heads. By the
time the subs came in with three
minutes left in the game, the Tar Heels
played intense, patient basketball, and
had a good time doing it.
"It felt real good," Doherty said.
"We had a lot of fun, the guys were
sulted when his beeper sounds, especially ;
when on a date during a movie. "And one?
minister has asked me not to bring the
beeper to church anymore," he said.
The Franklin Street machine is the loca
tion of most of Warren's experiences.
One Friday night during the summer, a
rambunctious crowd gathered to watch
scenes of UNC football shown on a screen
inside the bank. About 30 people waited to:
use the machine while Warren was making '
The entire group began chanting, "We
want money," he said. After the first per
son withdrew money from the machine,
everyone cheered. It was as if he had per
formed some mystical feat.
"A lot of people think there's someone
behind the machine all the time," Warren
said. "They'll ask me, 'how late do you
have to work?'
"But others think : transactions made
from the machine go directly to tellers hr
the bank. ;
VSure, I'm mischievous," the recent'
Carolina graduate said. Once a girl was
pulling money from the machine when her
hand brushed against him. " 'It's alive,'
it's alive,' she said. I almost scared her to '
death." , .
Warren, called "Agent 24" by people at
the main computer room in Charlotte, is a ,
teller for the UNC campus machine during "
the day. That means he balances the 500 to '
700 transactions made each day through
. the machine, assuring all withdrawals and
deposits match the machine's computer
See TELLER on page 2
, - - f
f y I
, - A - )
All the guys. Curtis Hunter hit for
nine points, and Warren Martin
registered five.' Perkins finished" with a
quiet 20 points, and Jordan piled up
After the three losses, and all the
close games with ACC teams this
season, the 26-6, 9-2 Tar Heels just
wanted a breather.
"We were just tired of whaj was go
ing on," Perkins said. "It was our time
sooner or later, and we couldn't have
picked a time than Wake.";
Jordan 22, Perkins 20, Braddock 19, Doher
ty 14, Hunter 9, Daugherty 8, Martin 5,
Brownlee 2, Hale 1
Toms 26, Rudd 1 7, Teachey 14, Green 1 1 ,
Kepley 6, Garber 4, Davis 3, Karasek 2,
North Carolina 55 45 100
Wake Forest 43 42 85
Paul Warren demonstrates his job as a bank machine teller
he often ends up in the depths of NCNB banking machines
By MARK SUNNEFORD
The Campus Governing Council Thurs
day night resurrected hopes for a Student
Activity Fee increase.
The Finance Committee voted 6-1, with
one member abstaining, to recommend
that the full CGC approve a student body
referendum to raise the activity fee by
$1.25 per semester.
The full CGC must still approve the
measure before students are presented with
The student body voted on an identical
proposal on Feb. 8, but the referendum
was thrown out by the Student Supreme
Court because the CGC did not allow
enough time between approving the
referendum and presenting it to students.
According to the Student Constitution,
no referendum election can be held less
than one week after approval by the CGC.
The fee referendum bill was passed Feb. 2,
only six days before it was voted on by
Votes in that referendum were never
counted because of a restraining order
issued by Student Supreme Court Justice
Finance Committee member Jack Mohr
(District 23) said students would pass such
a fee increase.
revenue funds for '8 3-f
By PETE AUSTIN
The Chapel Hill Town Council decided Tuesday night to
authorized Towrf Manager David Taylor to drawjtip a budget f or
fiscal year 1983-84 that does not include general revenue sharing
funds from the federal government. -
Taylor said that the "one overriding major issue facing the
council is how to overcome the loss of general revenue sharing
The funds will expire unless renewed by Congress before the
Sept. 30 deadline. The U.S. Senate's attitude is favorable to GRS,
but the U.S. House of Representatives' position is not quite so
certain, said Town Council member Jonathan Howes, who had
recently returned from a trip to Washington, D.C.
But Howes said he was fairly certain that GRS would pass both
houses, but probably not before Chapel Hill's June 30 budget
Reagan's 1983-84 federal budget includes a five-year extension
of GRS, Howes said.
Taylor presented a proposal for limiting the budget to $9.7
million. However, this was an "artificial ceiling, merely some
thing administratively to shoot for," he said.
The $9.7 million target represented only a 3.5 percent increase
over last year's budget of $9.1 million, Taylor said.
While council members Marilyn Boulton, Bev Kawalec and
David Pasquini commented on possible sources of revenue,
noteworthy ideas came from other corners.
"We have to be pessimistic about revenues, and we should be
open to a potential increase in the property tax," council member
Joe Straley said.
Council member R.D. Smith suggested that Taylor subtract the
lost GRS funds from the $9.7 million ceiling and aim for a new
"My constituents support a fee increase
overwhelmingly if it would add services
like films, speakers and the like," he said.
"There are a lot of things we could fund
(with the increase) that benefit the image
of the school," Mohr said.
Finance Committee member Darrell
Payne (District 17) said a fee increase was
hard to justify because it was only sup
ported by large groups such as the
Carolina Union and The Daily Tar Heel.
Such groups are not in immediate financial
need, Payne said.
"These groups should present the CGC
with a request for additional funds before
the fee is raised for the entire student
body," Payne said.
Committee member Tim Newman (Dis
trict 11) disagreed with Payne."
"We are having four-page papers; we
are having to pay admission for movies,"
Newman said. "We need the increase." .
The choice of decreasing fees should be
added to any referendum, said committee
member Greg Hecht (District 15). But
Hecht did not formally propose such a
motion to the committee. .
"It (the decrease proposal) sounds bad,
but it's really the representative thing to
do," Hecht said.
Student Body Treasurer Brent Clark,
saying he was "speaking as a student who
sees what the treasurer sees," told the
not counting on
itudents use lottery
for on-eampus rooms
By JOSEPH BERRYHILL
The annual housing crunch will hit
Chapel Hill again Monday when as many
as 1,500 students will be closed out of their
residence halls because of the University
The lottery, held every year for each
dormitory, determines which students can
return to their dormitories the following
The lottery is a necessity, said Collin
Rustin, associate director for contracts and
assignments for the University housing de
partment. Annually, over 8,000 students want to
live on-campus, but there are only 6,800
spaces available in University housing,
"We're simply not able to satisfy the de
mand," he said.
There are actually -three lotteries being
conducted this year, Rustin said. The first
two are preliminary drawings for students
interested in living in triple and quad
.rooms or in changing residence halls.
The preliminary lotteries already have
been held, and the results are posted in
Carr Building. The final lottery, in which
students are closed out, is Monday.
To register for the lottery, students
presently living in University housing com
pleted a housing contract form and made a
$75 prepayment by Feb. 11, Rustin said.
Students who were unable to make the
payment could obtain a financial aid
waiver card, he added.
committee he opposed an increased.
Clark said student organizations have
been hurt because in the past the CGC
Finance Committee has been unnecessarily
stingy with its funds. The Finance Com
mittee has padded the General Reserve
fund instead of allocating money to
organizations, Clark said.
The CGC entered the current fiscal
year,1 which began May 15, with a general
reserve of $197,000, Clark said. The
reserve now stands at about $58,000.
The CGC should commit itself to
spending all the activity fees it receives,
said . committee member Fred Baker
"The students should get 100 percent of
what they put in," Baker said. "We
shouldn't squirrel the money away and sit
on it an entire year.
"Most students would support a fee in
crease if they felt it was going for their own
good," Baker said.
In other action, the Finance Committee
recommended the full CGC approve a
' subsequent appropriation of $2,200 to the
Carolina Forensics Union. The appropria
tion would help support the travel ex
penses of UNC students participating in
national debating competition.
The Forensics Union had requested
$6,200 but the Finance Committee cut the
See FINANCE on page 2
ceiling, one which doesn't include a loss of $329,014 in GRS
Council member Winston Broadfoot said that the council
should try to balance the budget without GRS funds, since "at
least.it can only get bettwti.?i, ,
Broadfoot also said that 'he : is "unalterably opposed to an in
. crease in the property tax and that we (council members) can and
should find other ways to balance this thing (1983-84 budget)."
He proposed some alternative means which Chapel Hill has to
raise revenue. The main source of difficulty for the town was the
bus system, he said.
"Chapel Hill foots the bill for something that University
students and Carrboro residents both use but don't contribute to
its cost," he said.
Other sources of revenue proposed by Broadfoot include in
creasing the fees at recreational facilities as well as asking the
county to contribute more to the costs of the library and recrea
tional facilities. ' .
Broadfoot also proposed that the city crack down on the "non
resident free-loaders" who temporarily live in Chapel Hill. Broad
foot classified this group of people as those who might be living in
Chapel Hill, having recently moved here, but who have not
registered their vehicles with the state and thus are receiving ser
vices which they haven't paid for.
Nassif made an optimistic note.
"I think we will make more revenues than we have projected,"
Nassif presented an idea to gradually phase the general revenue
sharing funds out of the budget.
"We have to start a program of getting a small percertage (of
GRS funds) out of the yearly budget so that we don't have to rely
on it," Nassif said.
See BUDGET on page 2
Students living in Granville Towers were
assured of returning to their dormitory by
completing and submitting an application
by Feb. 15, said Melvyn Rinfret, Granville
Towers general manager.
Space in University, housing is split
about 50-50 between returning upper
classmen and incoming freshmen, Rustin
said. He added that the housing depart
ment also reserves housing space for 240
students with grant-in-aid or scholarships,
150 junior transfers, 120 staff members
and 15 handicapped students.
There is a lottery for each dormitory,
and the area director of a residence area
sets the time and place of the drawing,
Rustin said. Applicants' cards are drawn
from a bird cage to determine which
students can return to the dormitory,
' Rustin said. '
"It's a good old lottery, bingo-style,"
he said. ,
But students from different, residence
halls may have different chances of get
ting back into the halls, Rustin said.
"Demand (at each dormitory) will 'dic
tate what the chances are," he said, adding
that in some past instances every student
applicant had been able to return to his
The results of the lottery are posted at
the area director's office and in the dormi
tories, Rustin said. Students who are
closed out are put on a waiting list to
return to the dormitories, he added.
See LOTTERY on page 2