lt lMBtiii aw ' A
Two wins Sunday earned the
UNC baseball team the No. 1
seed in the ACC Tourna
ment which begins Wednes
day. See story on page 5.
Hill freezes over
Increasing cloudiness with
30 percent chance of
showers. Highs near 50.
Lows in the upper 20s.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Volume Sjf, Issue 3 1 30
Monday, April 18, 1933
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
7ft- : - - . . . . , ....
Bar owners say
emouia cause losses
By BONNIE FOUST
Editor's note: This is the first part of a two-part
series examining the potential impact of the Safe
Roads Act on local bars and restaurants.
Gov. Jim Hunt's Safe Roads Act has undergone
extensive changes during' debates in the state
Senate and the House of Representatives, but one
part of the bill will not change the raise of the
minimum drinking age to 19.
If the bill passes, North Carolina will be the
seventh state in the past four years to raise the legal
drinking age. Owners and managers of bars and
restaurants in Chapel Hill and Carrboro say the
new law will mean a cut in profits, possibly a loss
of customers, and an unfair responsibility which
seems unnecessary and unenforceable.
Although dollar figures, vary from one business
to another, an increase of just one year in the
drinking age, from 18 to 19, will result in a 5 per
cent to 25 percent loss in sales, said local bar
. owners and managers.
Most owners and managers found it difficult to
translate the percentages into dollar amounts. But
Robert Campbell, kitchen manager of Harrison's
Restaurant and Bar, said that his business will lose
approximately $9,000 to $15,000, about 25 percent
of the bar's profit.
"This time of year the way the economy is
that's a lot of money," Campbell said.
Linda Williams, owner of Linda's Bar, said that
75 percent of her business is college students, and
if 19 becomes the new legal drinking age, she
stands to lose 20 percent of her profits.
Other businesses are more fortunate, "
John Hartley, manager of Upper Deck Tavern,
said that his business caters to a much older
clientele, therefore the raise in the drinking age
would not have a significant effect on his business.
The manager of Purdy's predicted a 10 to 15 per
cent 'loss, and the manager of He's Not Here
predicted about a 5-percent loss. Both said the
higher drinking age would bring a cut in profits,
but not a substantial one.
$z d m
Of equal concern to owners and managers is the
loss of potential customers. They say about a
quarter of the college population is under 19,
which means a potential loss of about 2,000 to
3,000 patrons if the law passes.
"It's a political move to make 18-year-olds
minors and not giving them the respectability to
make up their own minds," said Tim Kirkpatrick,
manager of Henderson Street Bar. "It's making
them wards of the state."
Craig Funk, manager of He's Not Here, said, "I
feel sorry for the kids. They're being victimized.
They're not going to have much of a social life, at
least not in the bars."
To the owners and managers of Franklin Street
bars, raising the drinking age serves no purpose.
They say it is unfair for the state to arbitrarily raise
the age to 19.
"I don't see what you gain at 19 that you don't
at 18," said Purdy's manager Clyde Minges.
Owners and managers argue that raising the
drinking age may not necessarily have an effect in
reducing driving-under-the-influence arrests. Ac
cording to the most recent statistics available in the '
N.C. Uniform Crime Report distributed by the '
State Justice Department, of the 87,601 DUI ar
rests in 1981, only 4,072 were people under 19 and
3,030 under 18. The number of arrests were
substantially higher for the 25 to 29 age bracket,
with 14,601 DUI arrests recorded in 1981. For
30-to 34-year-olds, 10,531 arrests were reported.
The Chapel Hill Police Department reports few
arrests for people under 19. Master Officer Greg
Jarvis said that most people arrested for DUI are
between the ages of 20 and 26. "College kids are
very aware of DUI," said Kirkpatrick.
However, legislators and members of the Gover
nor's Task Force on Drunk Driving say that the
main goal of raising the drinking is not necessarily
to reduce DUIs but to get alcohol out of the high
"People seem to think that 19 is a good age,"
said Sen. Wanda Hunt, D-Moore. "It gets it out of
the high school, which is the primary goal of the
Orange County District Attorney Wade Barber,
a member of the Governor's Task Force on Drunk
Driving, agreed. .
"From experience with other states, I think rais
ing the drinking age will get alcohol out of the high
schools," Barber said. "There are very few
19-year-olds in high school."
See BARS on page 3
Council to review
I ' ;':.v:;:i::i:;:jr:;::w:5s;:; :;s?s'':i):
P ' ' !
... .v. .-.v . : .
' V ' "- -SC V
DTHAllen O. Steele
Davis Love sends sand flying from the bunker on the 8th hold at Northgreen Country Club Sunday
...UNC freshman shot a two-under-par 214 as UNC won the 54-hole ACC golf tournament at Rocky Mount
UNC men's golf team swings its way to the ACC title
By ALLEN DEAN STEELE
ROCKY MOUNT North Carolina's men's golf
team was less than spectacular in the final round of the
ACC Golf Championship Sunday at Northgreen Coun
try Club. But the Tar Heels, with a strong final round of
a two-under-par score of 70 from freshman Davis Love,
hung on to take their second ACC team title in three
Love sank an 18-foot birdie putt on the final hole to
finish with a two-under-par 214, tying-him with Jerry
Haus of Wake Forest for second-place honors. N.C.
State's Nolan Mills also birdied the final hole to win the "
individual medalist honors. . '
With his second ACC championship under his belt,
this one with a young team, Coach Devon Brouse said
the youth on the team lent itself to a bit of inconsistency.
But that inconsistency wasn't present in the final
round as the three Tar Heel freshmen carded the three
lowest team scores.
"I felt like it was a real strong recruiting year for us,"
Brouse said. "The three freshmen proved that today."
One freshman did more than prove himself, Brouse
said. "I said at the start of the season that Davis is one of
the best players in the ACC,? he said. "He proved that
by coming in second in this tournament. People will hear
a lot from Davis Love in the next three or four years in
collegiate golf." v V
After Love shot a final round of 78 in last week's Tar
Heel Invitational, Brouse and Love sat down to discuss a
problem of his.
"Davis is in a position to finish well in a tournament
individually," Brouse said. "But he presses and tries to
force it a little bit."
"We talked about that last week," he said. "Davis did
a good job today by just getting out there and hitting
good golf shots and letting the score take care of itself."
Love took his advice and shot even par the first and
second rounds. In the final round, Love made the turn
at two-under-par 34.
"I was think that I had already given away a couple of
shots on the front side," Love said. "So on the back side
I just wanted to go out and play one shot at a time and
get it in."
Love knows very well the inconsistencies of collegiate
golf. ;: . , . .. ; ' "
"A couple of times this year we have put a lot of
pressure on ourselves to shoot low rounds, and the low
rounds haven't come," he said. "We, the three
freshmen, had some bad holes today, but we still hung in
; UNCs defending ACC champion John Inman had a
very frustrating final round. Inman birdied the first three
, holes and made the turn at two-under-par 34, but the
back nine caught up with him. He bogeyed the 11th
through 15th holes and plopped his tee shot on the 18th
into the water, finishing with a six-over-par 78.
See GOLF on page ! 3
Presidential candidate hopeful
Mondale sprnksoniir of educatb
By KEVIN JOHNSTON
RALEIGH Saying that education is
the pre-eminent demand facing this coun
try, former Vice President Walter Mon
dale addressed close to 2,000 delegates at
the N.C. Association of Educators' an
nual convention at the Raleigh Civic
Mondale, a Democratic presidential
hopeful for 1984, said, "I want a man
date to get education really moving in this
He also said he supported the federal
minimum support price program for
tobacco presently in debate on Capitol
In the press conference earlier that day,
Mondale blasted Reagan's economic
policies calling them a "colossal failure."
He said that in some cases high interest
rates were causing imports to become
cheaper than domestic goods and that
this would lead to this country's worst
trade imbalance ever.
In his speech, which was frequently in
terrupted by standing ovations, Mondale
cited growing technological needs in the
U.S. , work force as reasons to increase
funds for students doing graduate and
"Quality education stands at the very
center of these compelling needs," he
Mondale, a Minnesota Democrat who
was vice president under Jimmy Carter,
criticized the Reagan administration for
cutting back on grants to public schools,
scholarship aid and research programs at
a time when the country should be ad
vancing in high technology.
"We have a president who is trying to
lead a retreat back into the past," Mon
Mondale also said the present
American education strategy is a terrible
He said he was tired of teachers becom
ing so overloaded with paperwork and
guided by so-called "experts" who
haven't been in a classroom in years.
"If a teacher is no good, all the paper
work in the world is not going to help,"
Mondale said. "And if a teacher is good,
for crying out loud, get. out of the way
and let him teach."
He added that new emphasis should be
placed on science and math education
because of demands for leaders in in
dustry and technology for the future.
"If you want a healthy, prosperous
tomorrow, you'd better invest heavily in
education today," Mondale said.
At the press conference, Mondale said
that North Carolina would play an im
portant role in his campaign and in the
"North Carolina is a state with a good
Democratic tradition," Mondale said. He
added that because North Carolina is the
10th largest state in the nation, it will be
important in the 1984 presidential and
Mondale took the opportunity to en
dorse Gov. Jim Hunt in his expected
campaign for the U.S. Senate.
Not wanting to comment on Sen. Jesse
I N V.W.V.
Walter Mondale 1
Helms, Mondale said, "I think James
Hunt would make a fine U.S. Senator."
Mondale also praised Research
Triangle Park for its contribution to
learning and technical research.
"Every state in the union would like to
have a Research Triangle," Mondale said
See MONDALE on page 2 3 4 5-
By STUART TONKINSON
A committee on undergraduate educa
tion at UNC has issued a report listing 31
recommendations to improve the "intel
lectual atmosphere" of the University.
The Educational Policy Committee,
made up of three students and 16
members of the faculty and administra
tion, submitted the report at the monthly
Faculty Council meeting Friday. A
special meeting of the council will be held
this Friday to discuss the 24-page report.
The report is the result of a two-year
study by the committee. It is based largely
on a faculty survey and a student report
put together by the student committee
members and Student Government.
The student report states that students
"realize that the intellectual atmosphere
'"-hefaUNCj". Is - not - good?' It later
describes the intellectual environment as
"impoverished." Students "often
perceive that research has become over
emphasized at the expense of teaching,"
the report states.
"The number of poor teachers who are
unable to communicate well and to
generate students' interest in learning is
also substantial," the student report
adds. Students Maria Baxter, Sam Mit
chell and Dennis Whittle, along with
former Student Body President Mike
Vandenbergh's Educational Policy Com
mittee, compiled the report.
The Faculty Council Educational
Policy Committee made similar evalua
tions in its report.
The committee's report states that
"students and faculty members are per
ceived by the faculty as little interested in
matters of the mind." It adds that
students seem too attached to sports and
popular culture, citing the recently de
creased funding supplied by' Student
Government to the Carolina Course
Review and Phi Eta Sigma as compared
to the funds appropriated for the spring
Recommendations in the committee's
report to improve the University's in
tellectual environment include sugges
Renovate the first floor of Lenoir
Hall to serve as a cafeteria where faculty
and students can engage in informal
Establish more teaching awards and
Develop a ticket distribution for
athletic events that does not interfere with
Review ways in which Student
Government can encourage quality in
teaching and stimulate intellectual activity
in the student body.
Tcont'swreport also recom
nrhends fjSat a' ffnew "process to evaluate
.'. the freshman-sophomore honors pro
gram be set up. The honors program
should be extended to junior classes, the
In order to prepare students for a
world in which computer technology is
increasingly important, the report also
recommends that the College of Arts and
. Sciences continue to develop a computer
literacy program for undergraduates.
Other recommendations include:
Requiring senior faculty members to
teach introductory courses;
Creating a special committee to
periodically evaluate the undergraduate
Investigating ways to improve the in
tellectual atmosphere of dormitories; .
Distributing questionnaires among
undergraduates and faculty every two
. years to determine how general education
at the University is regarded.
See FACULTY on page 3
CGC completes budget
in marathon session
By MARK STINNEFORD
The Campus Governing Council Satur
day approved a 1983-84 Student Govern
ment Budget, appropriating $292,741 to
33 campus organizations.
The CGC appropriated $246,020 last
year. - '
In one of the few cuts made in Satur
day's six-hour meeting, the CGC voted to
eliminate $1,000 the Residence Hall
Association had requested for RHA
training retreats at the beach.
Mark Dalton, RHA president, said
Sunday that the move could force
elimination of the retreats, which he said
were essential in training area govern
ments to work effectively.
"The retreats may be the most impor
tant thing we do all year," Dalton said.
"Frankly, I'm mad as hell."
The CGC voted down attempts to
remove funding from the Black Student
Movement Gospel Choir, the Carolina
Gay Association, Toronto Exchange and
the Carolina Course Review.
Allan Rosen (District- 7) proposed
defunding the choir, arguing that the
organization was religious in nature.
Under a recently passed amendment to
the. Student Constitution, Student Activi
ty Fees cannot be provided to programs,
services or events of a religious or
The CGC defeated Rosen's proposal,
CGC member Steve Reinhard (District
1) then proposed the choir receive an ap
propriation of $1. The CGC also rejected
Relnhard's proposal, approving a budget
of $1,700 fos the choir.
Rosen said he will probably take the
issue to the Student Supreme Court.
Reinhard also Drorjosed that SHE
magazine, produced by the Association
of Women Students, not be funded
because it was too narrow in scope and
was not demanded by women on campus.
Rejecting Reinhard's proposal, the
CGC approved a $5,000 budget for SHE.
CGC member Randall Parker (District
14) proposed defunding the Carolina Gay
Association, saying he had received a
petition against the organization signed
by 100 of his 1,500 constituents.
Parker's motion was one of several
, directed against the CGA. None of the
motions passed, and the council approv
ed an appropriation of $838 for the CGA.
Fred Baker (District 9) proposed deny
ing money to the Toronto Exchange,
which he called a "travel club." Baker
said the high dues of the program, which
will be $50 per student, automatically
deny entrance to poorer students.
Baker's motion was rejected 17-2, with
two members abstaining. The CGC ap
proved a $1 ,260 appropriation for Toron
to Exchange. ,
Parker proposed elimination of the
Carolina Course Review, a compilation
of statistical ratings of professors and
courses. Parker said the academic advis
ing process was adequate for the purpose.
Rejecting Parker's motion, the CGC
approved a $6,193 appropriation for the