Mostly sunny, high in the
mid-60s, low around 40.
The Tar Heels are ranked
eighth in this week's AP Poll,
following their Sunday vic
tory over Clemson.
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1933
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volurno 91, Issue
Wednesday, March 2, 1933
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
DTH Jamie t-rancis
Student Body President Kevin Monroe takes oath from Student Supreme Court Justice J.B. Kelly Tuesday night
, ... RHA President Mark Dalton and CAA President Padraic Baxter were also sworn in at the ceremony in Great Hall
Monroe and other officials are inaugurated
By LIZ LUCAS 1
Assistant University Editor
Kevin Monroe was inaugurated Tuesday night as
the 62nd president of the UNC student body. Also in
stalled into office were Mark Dalton, 1983-84
.Residence Hall Association president, and Padraic
Baxter, 1983-84 Carolina Athletic Association presi
dent. Monroe and the other new of ficers were sworn in by
Student Supreme Court Justice J.B. Kelly.
Outgoing Student Body President Mike Vanden
bergh, in relinquishing the office, made one major
recommendation to Monroe. "Stick up for what you
believe in," Vandenbergh said.
Monroe agreed with Yandenbergh. "We must
remember this lesson'- he said.- -; - -
Monroe said he would continue to promote his
campaign theme "responsive in touch" - and said
that he would be responsive to student needs and con
cerns and in touch with students.
He plans to meet regularly with the leaders of other
student organizations, Monroe said.
"It is important to realize the issues that bring us
(student organizations) together, but it's also impor
tant to recognize the issues that divide us up," Monroe
said. Campus student organizations should work
together in the common interest of the students, he
In his speech, outgoing RHA President Scott Tem
pleton reflected on the future of RHA and recognized
three areas of future interest to the RHA: the need for
well-developed and well-executed programs; the need
for a good relationship with other campus organiza
tions, especially Student . Government; and -the need
for good relations between the students on campus
and me administrators of the University.
Dalton said he agreed with placing emphasis on
each of these issues and added he hoped to make the
campus more aware of RHA activities. ;
"I promise you that when I leave office the students
will know what RHA is," Dalton said.
In turning over the office of CAA president to Bax
ter, 1982-83 CAA President Perry Morrison said that
he was -proud of the achievements of the CAA in the
"The one thing we can be most proud of is our new
found credibility and respect," Morrison said. "I have
all the confidence in the world that this will continue.
The CAA has only just begun." "
After being sworn in, Baxter acknowledged the hard
work of his campaign team.
. "It was a team effort and we ran on some issues,".
Baxter said. "It means a lot to me that the people
worked so hard."
dy cuts may
o , o
By JAMES STEPHENS
;. Staff Writer
RALEIGH -7 Tuition for out-of-state
students at the University, of North
, Carolina will be raised by $3,414 next fall
if a bill in the legislature passes.
The bill, sponsored by Rep. John Jor
dan, D-Alamance, would raise tuition fees
to cover all the out-of-state students' costs.
Jordan said in an interview Tuesday that
students who are not residents of North
Carolina should have to pay the entire cost
of their tuition at the 16 state institutions.
, The state subsidizes an average of
$3,414 for each out-of-state student on the
Chapel Hill campus, said Doug Carter,
senior fiscal analyst for the state
The total cost of tuition in the College
of Arts and Sciences is $5,267, of which
the out-of-state student pays an average of
$1,853 each year, Carter said.
The average state tuition subsidy varies
with each institution in the system. Ap
palachian State, for example, receives
$1,615 for each out-of-state student,
whereas a student in the UNC School of
Health Affairs receives $10,804.
Overall, Carter said, the elimination of
these subsidies would save the state budget
nearly $40 million.
Jordan said he felt that the University
system is not taking a responsible stance
on the matter of out-of-state tuition.
"They don't want to touch tuition," he
said of the UNC administration, adding
that the University did not want to offer its
full share of help in covering costs.
Jordan said that because of the keen
ijajmpetition among out-of-state ; students
to come to UNC there would not be a
drop in non-resident enrollment should the
tuition be raised.
Carter said, however, "You'd like to
think" that the quality of instructors (at
UNC) would keep attracting the same
numbers even with ' raised tuitions."
Realistically, he said, there would likely be
a drop in the percentage of out-of-state
students enrolled under the higher costs.
Carter noted that there were 2,000 fewer
out-of-state students in 1971 after a raise in
their tuition charges.
Along with Jordan's bill, which goes to
committee next week, there is another pro
posal in the House to raise out-of-state
tuition that will be considered this spring.
This bill, sponsored by Rep. Howard
Coble, R-Guilford, proposes that tuition
for out-of-state students be raised to 90
percent of costs by the 1986-87 school
year. This increase would be effective in
the fall when tuition for non-residents
would be raised to 60 percent of the full
cost. A 10 percent increase would be made
every year thereafter up to 90 percent.
Coble said that in North Carolina, out-of-state
students are paying only 45 per
cent of the costs, whereas 10 years ago
they paid 70 percent.
"Someone has not been watching the
pot as it boils," Coble said. "We need to
attract talent from outside of the state, but
we need to increase their fair share of the
Coble said there is a general concern
among his constituents about the amount
of money that goes to non-residents. . ;
These two bills come in the wake of pro
posals to cut the UNC budget. Legislative
attention to the UNC system is not
unusual, Carter said.
"Education receives two-thirds of every
general tax fund dollar," Carter said.
Legislators are looking for ways to come
up with $100 million to meet the projected
deficit of Gov. Jim Hunt's 1983-85
'M - A V
ul jor students
By ASHLEY DXNLMETTE
It was the night the bars in Chapel Hill
were silent for two-and-a-half hours at
leact, while loyal MASH fans said
fcrr-vcH to one of the most popular series
in television history.
The usuci places were full. Mr. Gatti's
d Four Corners had customers gathered
their wide-screen televisions.
Srcnky's customers celebrated with their
.u:ud Monday niht happy' hour, while
Tour Corners offered a special MASH
However, Pnpr.yo Mexican Restau
rant, in the NCNB plaza, topped them all.
Pv r jyo's rented a wide-screen television
j r t for the occasion. Guests were greeted
l a docrmi in Army khakis under a
t;r;t, complete with the AfMSi'4077th
L ;o, bamboo trees and other MASIf
Ths waitresses wore their Army greets
; cr.d the bartenders "dinned their surgical
, 'TV ' TP" TP"
The Asodatcd Press ':
N37 YO?vK Americans bad;
f to MASH b such hue
r.;:r:.b;rs that th.:y cp-arently made it the.
V ' -t-r-te TV show of all tin- e. And the
' z. . t':;vrture - f;;r 1 1 ye; "s vz, a emo
t.': :al for senr; as it was lucrative for
"It's like !e::ra your fce;t friend," Shari
SS.i, 19, cf La-'rj, f.Tleh., said after
.v,V'- tv.n- LsJ--f b..'r r1
: Monday ni;ht. 44I honestly can't
;r::-e:r.bcr a t;e ;::n I c'.dn't watch the
!':v, Ycu can f-.l the' pain ... the
: "It v :s ra:.-ful to v, ateli, end it v.i'l take
r . a v.h!!e to watch it r.-aai," i-a'J Jrjn!e
I".rr, v.ho joined the MASil ca.it as
'C;l- II!'.r;;r i.i t!.; ;,:ri;s' second
:;: ; - -en.
- i':; n z-:: '! :r pc-r.t cf view, the ;hov
c:M ffzcbzly fthat CDS, its producers and
;; c";-:t:3 i: v-j-..':!: chiivcr
,'. .rs hy th; t:".V:m r..: e cf t! :ai,
I :' -than far :: c.h,r :eio'es rr-
cpi;,a:ie d:ev 45.9 in N;w
Ycrk, 42.5 h. Los An-.lcs rrd 54.8 i
attire for the evening as Papagayo's w as
transformed into "Rosie's Bar."
Robin , Miller, the manager of Papa-
gayo's, had been planning the special
MASH evening for weeks. ,
"MASH is an event, both happy
and sad,M Miller said. "For a show to run
that long, it's important."
Lori Massey, a senior irom Chapel Hill,
was enjoying Papagayo's MASH even-,
"I think it has become an institution, "
something everyone relates to," she said, '
Nancy Reas, a nursing student from.
Roanoke, Va., said, "I was very much at-;
tached to it," I like the way they developed
f the characters' over the years. It was one of
the most real shows on TV."
. Margarita. Lenk, a doctoral candidate ,
from. Argentina, ' d:rzi in an official -MASH
T-shirt, said, "it has the -charisma
that all the ether shows lack."
s Jeff Hamilton, a junirr from Ralei2h,
watched MA SH on the L;j screen at ,
See REACTION cn pege 5
By MONT ROGERS
fleets', on past problems
The Black Student Movement's Central Committee
discussed the organization's annual elections and ad
dressed last semester's problems in a meeting and elec
tion forum Monday night.
. Candidates for the elections, scheduled for today, in
clude Sherrod Banks, running for chairman; David
Hogan, a candidate for treasurer; and Laquetta Robin
son, who is running for on-campus coordinator.
Before the forum at the meeting, there was an inquiry
into charges made against the Central Committee in the
past year. ; "
i Anita Davis, president of the Black American Law
Students' Association, moderated the inquiry. Davis
read the complaints of the past year, and the Central
Committee members responded.
"We wanted to offer the members an opportunity to
hear our response to the charges," said Wende Watson,
current BSM chairperson. "We wanted to clear the
The Central Committee addressed these areas in which
there was controversy: '
A request by the Central Committee that the BSM
Gospel Choir include music other than gospel in its
The choir had responded that if it was to do this,
"Gospel" would have to be dropped from its name, a
move which choir members opposed.
Watson explained Monday night that the Central
Committee . suggested the repertoire change to avoid
jeopardizing Campus Governing Council funding of the
Charges that Watson was operating a petty cash
fund in violation of CGC treasury laws.
"We did have a petty cash fund," Watson said. "The
purpose was to reimburse any member whenever the
BSM used personal money to make such things as
photocopies and tickets."
Watson said she discontinued the use of the cash
drawer when she found out that it was against the CGC
treasury laws to have such a fund.
A transfer of $1,500 from the general fund to pay
for a summer retreat and work session, authorized by
the Central Committee,
The transfer was not on the BSM's spring budget.
Some BSM members had stated that the transfer should
have been included in the budget.
Committee members responded that all the money
had been alloted through the proper channels.
Harold Wallace, BSM advisor and vice chancellor for
University affairs, said at the meeting that all the funds
were approved by the Student Activities Fund Office.
Charges from BSM members that Central Commit
tee members forced the resignation of treasurer Anthony
"I know him well, and he wasn't forced into resign
ing," Banks said. "He had a lot of other things to do."
The Central Committee felt Hughes was not doing his
.job, and asked for his resignation, committee members
Charges from BSM members that the Central Com
mittee held closed meetings in violation of state law.
Black Ink editor Sonja Payton responded that only
public bodies were under the guidelines of the open
meeting law, and that the BSM was not a public body.
Committee members said that all meetings were open
except for the executive sessions.
In today's elections, there are 14 offices to fill, but on
ly three candidates running.
If elected, Banks said he would fill the other offices by
accepting applications and making appointments.
Watson said one of the proposals she made to the
BSM was a result of the recurring pattern of few
members running for office.
Watson recommended that the membership elect of
ficers for chairperson, vice chairperson, treasurer and
secretary. She said the other offices should be filled by
Candidates for the offices of chairperson and
treasurer discussed policy and answered questions at the
"My major goal is to make the Black Student Move
ment the most respected group on campus," said Banks.
Banks plans to make voting records of the BSM's
Central Committee public, to send a newsletter to the
BSM members twice a month and to set guidelines for
Banks said that he would set aside 75 percent of the
BSM's funds for the membership to allocate, and leave
25 percent under the Central Committee's control.
Banks said he hoped the BSM would strive for unity..
"Most people join the BSM for cultural reasons. The
BSM is a black cultural presence," Banks said.
"We should use the subgroups that represent us to
promote black unity," he said.
Hogan, who has been treasurer since last semester,
said his main concern was the CGC and funding for the
BSM. "I feel like we have some help on the CGC, and I
hope things go well," he said.
Robinson, candidate for on-campus coordinator,
said, "I would like to incorporate activities that draw a
lot of the University's organizations together."
Robinson said she would like these activities to involve
both blacks and whites.
Voting will be held in the lobby of the Carolina Union
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Voting will be held at the Upendo
Lounge from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
champion, the "Who Shot J.R.?" episode :
'of CDS' D:,"js, which vas seen in
November 1SC0 In '53.3 percent of the-
country's homes with TV,
The national totals will not be known
until rr.ii-Wcdnesdayl Dut ratings from .
the A.C. txtchen Co. for six big cities ;
which normally reflect the national partem
showed more than half the TV homes
in New York, Los Angeles, 'Chicago,'
PLilad:;h!a, Detrc't and San Franci'ico ",
saw at haat seme cf the final episode of '
In the three cities for which comparison
was pc:: ' le, MA $H cutdrew.Da?,
- And Li San rranciico, four of every five
television sets in use during the broadcast
were tun; J to MA SH.
The cvcrr.;ht"r;:hT?f the percenter cf -,
homes with TV watching a particular
f-hd.v, were 03.1 in San Francisco, 57.5 h
Detrct, 514 a New York, 55.4
Closed-out students must find new
,.J I f
By KATHERINE FARLEY
Of 6,800 dorm spaces available on the
University campus, 3,200 are allotted for
upperclassmen. So the 1,1 J 7 students
who were not lucky enough to survive the
campuswide lottery Monday evening now
have the task of finding a place to live.
There are about 80 apartments in the
Chapel Hill-Carrboro area from which
closed-out students can rent, said Richard
Owens, chairman of the Student Con
sumer Action Union.
For the students who do not know
where to begin the task of finding a place
to live, the University offers helpful ad
vice. The Southern Part of Heaven, a guide
to housing in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro
area, suggests steps to take and things to
look out for. -It contains descriptions and
evaluations of most local apartments.
This year's edition is scheduled to come
out about mid-March.
; Apartments are located as near as one
block and as far as six miles from cam
pus. The majority are on Chapel Hill
Carrboro bus routes.
Waiting lists are beginning to accumu
late at most complexes, managers said.
Most places have an average of 20 to 30
names on their lists, and some apart
ments, such as Bolinwood, Northampton
and Townhouse, have nearly 100. Many
complexes require security deposits of
$200 to $300. This deposit guarantees the
renter an apartment.
There is a variety of one-, two- and
three-bedroom apartments ranging in
price from $200 to $350 for one bedroom,
$289 to $435 for two bedrooms, and $345
to $500 for three-bedroom apartments,
according to a survey of 15 of the area's
larger apartment complexes.
Apartment managers said they did not
predict fall rents would fluctuate much
more than $10 over the present quoted
rates. Also, many small apartments in the
' area are available to students.
There will be a Housing Fair Sym
posium Thursday at 7 p.m. in the Student
Union auditorium. The Off-Campus Stu
dent Association and the Student Con
sumer Action Union, publisher of 77t
Southern Part of Heaven, will be offering
students- advice in finding apartments.
Apartment managers also have been in
vited to attend the symposium.
The SCAU offers an apartment locator
and roommate referral service. The
apartment locator matches students who
are looking for apartments to the apart
ments that will fit their needs. It considers
such factors as costs, location and park
ing. The roommate referral service works
like a computer dating system. Students
complete a personal description form at
the SCAU office in the Union. The form
is fed into a computer, which gives a list
of 20 students who might be acceptable.
"The success of the referral service
depends on how many people utilize it,"
The service will be offered to students
after Spring Elreak, he said.
Collin Rustin, associate director for
housing contracts, will discuss on-campus
housing possibilities and the method Uni
versity Housing will use to communicate
with students who are on the waiting list
over the summer.
Granville Towers offers an option for
students not in the apartment market.
These are privately operated units near
campus. Granville is currently full, but
managers said they expect as many as 200
students to cancel their contracts. Gran
ville has begun accepting names for its