Maryland 38 Clemson 27 Notre Dame 27 Atlanta 27 New England 31 Miami 21
Duke 3 N.C. State 17 Southern Call 6 N.Y. Jets 21 Buffalo 0 Baltimore 7
Wake Forest 38 Tennessee 37 Florida 24 Washington 38 Minnesota 20 (n Pittsburgh 27
Virginia 34 Georgia Tech 3 East Carolina 17 Detroit 17 Green Bay ll xul) Seattle 21
I 1 ' 1 -ii . i ' " i ii . : i I '.I II j - - - J Mil . . -i . - . mil - .i.n ; I. i i ; in II J-. - I - I -I - -ffnunin i ;in ii M ' I ,.,
Cloudy with a 40 percent
chance of showers this mor
ning. Highs today in the low.
70s and lows in the upper
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 91, Issue 77
University keeps tabs
on students with files
on all those enrolled
By BEN PERKOWSKI
If you are an enrolled student at UNC, there is a file with your
name on it.
There's also a file on you if you receive financial aid and
another one in the school or department in which you major.
The whole student file process begins before a student takes his
first course as a freshman. The summer before a student comes to
UNC, the Office of Undergraduate Admissions makes a folder
containing information pertinent to the student's academic
career, said Richard Cashwell, director of undergraduate admis
sions. Cashwell said the folder, which later goes to the General Col
lege, contains little more than the student's formal educational
record, including such information as high school transcripts and
standardized test scores. Margaret Folger, associate director of
undergraduate' admissions, said that items such as letters of
recommendation and other subjective evaluations are destroyed
after "the student is enrolled.
One component of the admissions folder is a predicted grade
point average for the student's first year. Cashwell said the predic
tions are based on how students with similar credentials, SAT
scores and high school rank have done in the past.
"On the whole these predictions bear out reasonably well, but
there are also cases where it has been way off," he said.
After the files are sent to the General College, they are kept in
the student's appointed adviser's office where they can be seen at
any time by the student. Grades, dropadd transactions, passfail
declarations, registration slips, professor's comments and other
such information are collected and stored in the folder.
After the first two years of college, the file is sent to the stu
dent's adviser in whichever school the student moves to from the
Central records are also kept in the Office of Records and
Registration in Hanes Hall with information sent'from the stu
dent's particular school. All information concerning a student's
performance before coming to UNC is destroyed 10 years after
graduation, said Robert Corn well, associate director of records.
But the formal records of a student's performance at UNC are
"We have students' records from as far back as 1903," he said.
Files in the Student Aid Office contain the financial aid applica
tion submitted by the student and his parents (if the student is a
dependent), all financial awards given to the student and the
parent's financial statement, said Financial Aid Director Eleanor
Morris said the files are only open to the staff of the Student
Aid Office and the student. "The financial statement is not open
.to the. student if the parents so request," she said.
See FILES on page 3
in law school
By JANET OLSON
What happens to former student body
A close look at Triangle area law
schools and government offices may help
answer that question. The activities of t'.
past six student body presidents have
been similar since they graduated from
The pattern begins with the oppor
tunities opened to students elected to the
office of student body president. 1979
Student Body President J.B. Kelly sum
marized the former presidents' opinions
about the possibilities the office holds for
"I thought because the president of the
student body is on the Board of Trustees
as a voting member that the office was a
place for students to air their views from
a position of some authority," Kelly said.
"It's probably the only student-elected
position that could do that."
Kelly is currently enrolled in his final
year of law school at UNC. He said he
hoped to join a law firm in Raleigh upon
Although the presidents agreed on the
possibilities open to a student body presi
dent while in office, they disagreed on the
advantages it could bring after gradua
tion. Mike Vandenbergh, 1982 Student
Body President, said the office had cer
tain positive effects.
"It resulted in the job I'm in now,"
Vandenbergh said. "I began to become
more confident that I could effect
Vandenbergh is an administrative assis
tant in Raleigh at the Governor's Com
mission on Education for Economic
Growth. He said he hoped to attend law
school at Harvard University, the Univer
sity of Virginia or Stanford University
next fall and would like his work to center
on environmental issues.
1977 Student Body President Bill Moss
agreed with Vandenbergh about the of
fice's advantages. He said that having
y yy ? s y ysysss -y v j&
often end up
been student body president was a form
of instant credibility while looking for
employment, but he added that it does
not assure a prestigious job.
"It may crack a few doors, but it
doesn't open them wide for you," Moss
said. "Also, the pension plan at the
White House is certainly better than at
After graduation, Moss spent some
time in Hollywood writing scripts. He
said he did not sell any of his work, but
did generate some interest. He is currently
enrolled in his final year of law school at
UNC and said he hoped to work with a
law firm in the Triangle area.
But 1974 Student Body President Ford
Runge said that having been student body
president looks less and less significant on
a resume as time passes. He added that
perhaps the only aspect valuable to him
now was the management opportunity
the office gave him.
Runge was an assistant political science
professor at UNC until he left last year to
work in Washington at the State Depart
ment. He is now as assistant professor in
the department of agriculture and applied
economics at the University of Min
nesota. Jim Phillips, 1978 student body presi
dent, said being student body president
brought more advantages than an im
pressive addition to a resume.
"It broadened the number of people I
knew at Carolina," Phillips said. "Plus,
it gave me a sense of what really goes on
and how to deal with people in the real
After graduation, Phillips worked in
the governor's office in Raleigh for two
years. During his stay there, he worked
for the governor's Appointments Com
mission. He later was a lobbyist in the
N.C. General Assembly. Phillips now is
enrolled in his final year of law school at
Wake Forest University where he is
editor-in-chief of the law review.
1981 Student Body President Scott
Norberg spent six months in Raleigh last
year in the policy and planning division of
the governor's office. He worked at the
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, October 24, 1983
- ' i i .
Sue Redard, a member of the women's golf team and freshman from Hilton Head,
S.C., heads back home Sunday through the Morrison parking lot after the postpone
ment of the Lady Tar Heel Invitational because of rain.
Department of Social Services for the
next six months as a social worker in the
food stamp department. Now Norberg is
a first-year law student at UNC.
1980 Student Body President Bob
Saunders is working in the consumer pro
tection section of the attorney general's
office in Raleigh. He plans to stay there
another year before applying to law
school at UNC and several out-of-state
Not all student body presidents are
alike though. Differences between
presidents lead to changes in the office
over the years, according to the former
Norberg said that he could look back
at the Moss and Phillips administrations
of 1977 and 1978 and mark off an era
when Student Government was concern
ed with advocating student positions to
the administration. The focus has since
shifted toward providing student services,
But Kelly said that the office stays the
same because it provides the same options
but the individuals change.
"Different times call for different types
of student body presidents," Kelly said.
"It swings back and forth. If there's too
much involvement with the administra
tion, then students want their issues to get
more attention, and it's the same the
other way around."
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
waft '''BS'' v"
The Associated Press
CAMP LEJEUNE Fresh Marine troops with morale said
to be at a "fever-pitch high" boarded helicopters Sunday and
left Camp Lejeune for Lebanon, where they will replace the
hundreds of Marines killed and wounded in a terrorist bombing.
Shortly after Maj. Gen. Al Gray ordered the Marines to leave
Camp Lejeune, which is the home base for the Marines killed in
Lebanon, troops could be, seen climbing aboard large Huey heli
copters and leaving the airfield in shifts, beginning at 3 p,m.
Gray, commander of. the 2nd Marine Division, said at a 2:45
p.m. news conference that the troops would bring the 24th
Marine amphibious unit back up to strength after 135 Marines
were killed early Sunday by a suicide bomber.
He declined to give the numbers of troops or aircraft, saying
the information could jeopardize the Marines already in
Gray termed the attack "a godless type of thing and we're a
force that knows our God.
"If we were barbaric, we could defend against this sort of
thing, but we're not."
Gray said throughout history such attacks have been pre
vented by lining up "five, 10 or 20 people and shooting them."
Result of NCMH
irst N.C. 'test-tube'
By AMY TANNER
A "test-tube" baby conceived at N.C.
Memorial Hospital was born last week.
The baby, born in Salem, Va., was the
first "test-tube" baby conceived in North
Six-pound, eight-ounce Daniel Clayton
Kirby was born at Lewis Gale Hospital at
1:16 p.m. Thursday to Lynn and Tom Kir
by of Roanoke.
"It's a real first for the hospital and
everybody here was excited,',' said NCMH
spokesman Kathy Bartlett.
Lynn Kirby said Dr. Luther Talbert,
director of the in-vitro program at
NCMH, as well as other NCMH doctors,
were helpful throughout her pregnancy.
Talbert is also director of the division oC
reproductive endocrinology and fertility at
the UNC School of Medicine.
The new parents were excited, said the
new mother in a telephone interview Sun
day from a Virginia hospital. Kirby said
146 of U.S. force
The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon At least 146 U.S.
Marines and Navy men were killed and
scores were wounded early Sunday when a
suicide bomber crashed a pickup truck
packed with explosives into the lobby of
an airport building where the Americans
were sleeping. A revolutionary Islamic
group claimed responsibility for the blast
that leveled the four-story building.
Moments later another suicide terrorist
drove a truck-bomb into a building hous
ing French troops. State radio quoted civil
defense workers as saying 25 French
soldiers were killed and 12 were wounded.
The French Defense Ministry in Paris said
the death toll was nine dead, 14 wounded
and S3 missing.
In Washington, the State Department
received a report from Beirut saying, a
group calling itself the Islamic Revolu
tionary Movement asserted responsibility
for both attacks. According to the report,
an anonymous caller telephoned the Beirut
office of the French news agency Agence
France Presse and said two of the move
ment's fighters, named as Abu Mazin, 26,
and Abu Sija'n, 24, perished in the suicide
That group had not been heard of
before in Beirut. The caller reportedly told
AFP the movement would not rest until
Beirut was controlled by "revolutionary
Moslems and the combative democratic
The two bombings were the most savage
attacks on the multinational force since it
deployed in Beirut last fall at the Lebanese
government's request to help keep peace in
the capital, ravaged by years of civil war
and foreign intervention. The bombing at
a Marine command post at Beirut airport
caused the largest number of casualties
suffered by U.S. forces since the Vietnam
The four-story building housing a
Marine battalion landing team at the air
port and the nine-story structure occupied
by the French about a mile north collapsed
Camp Lejeune for Lebanon
she could not have children naturally, so in
December 1982 she began considering in
vitro fertilization. This fertilization outside
the body is done by artificially in
seminating an egg and placing it in the
Kirby's right fallopian tube was
damaged during a previous pregnancy in
July of 1982 and one ovary and her left
fallopian tube were damaged because of a
benign ovarian tumor.
When Kirby contacted an in-vitro fer
tilization clinic in Norfolk, she was told
there were about 3,000 people in front of
her, she said.
Her doctor in Virginia met Dr. Mary
Hammond of NCMH at a conference in
Chicago, and Hammond told him about a
new in-vitro fertilization program which
had begun at NCMH in January. Kirby's
doctor suggested she come to NCMH.
Kirby was the third patient in the pro
gram and she said she was lucky to get the
program early. .
"Feb. 17, we put it in a dish and he was
The 'DTH' is still accepting
short stories for its literary
supplement. Drop off your
short stories at the 'DTH' office.
in the tremendous explosions just after
6:20 a.m. (12:20 a.m. EDT).
"I haven't seen carnage like that since
Vietnam," Marine spokesman Maj.
Robert Jordan told reporters, his own
arms covered with blood from helping
carry the dead and maimed. Most of the
Marines were asleep on cots when the ex
plosion rained tons of concrete and glass
shards down on them.
Frantic Marines, some clad only in
bloodstained underwear, grabbed shovels
to dig for buried comrades crying for help,
while others stood sobbing, stunned.
Blood formed puddles on the ground.
The area was littered with shattered glass,
singed clothes, helmets and cooking pots.
Jordan said the blast hurled several
Marines clear of the building and that
some survived. The truck-bomb, estimated
to contain at least 2,000 pounds of ex
plosives, ripped a crater 40 feet deep by 30
Col. Timothy J. Geraghty, commander
of the 1,600 Marines deployed at the air
port, told reporters some Marines re
mained trapped alive in the wreckage six
hours after the blast.
Lebanese army ambulances, bulldozers
and vehicles from all contingents in the
multinational force rushed to the blast sites
to help evacuate the wounded, many of
them mangled and moaning in shock.
Medics . and survivors laid out dead
Marines in rows, their bare feet protruding
from under the blankets.
Some of the rescuers included members
xf the Lebanese Shiite Amal militia, which
has been warring with the Lebanese army
around the Marine encampment.
Anti-government snipers shot at
Marines trying to rescue trapped comrades
from the rubble, forcing many of the
Marines to retreat to bunkers and fox
holes. But the sniping stopped after three
hours and did not halt the rescue effort.
Jordan, describing the Maririe-com-'
pound explosion, said "a truck filled with
explosives crashed through the gate, drove
See LEBANON on page 3
"It is possible to train and defend against any type of terrorist
attack, but it is difficult to counter this kind of attack when our
honor, training and Western civilization, and our respect for
human life, is involved," Gray said.
Marines at Camp Lejeune were "stunned by this terrible act
of violence," he said.
"We're ready to go," he said, adding that morale was at a
. Lt. Col. Edwin Kelley, battalion commander of 2nd Bat
talion, 6th Marines, 2nd Marine Division, said his unit did not
have revenge on its mind as it prepared to move to Beirut.
"We've got a mission to do it's unfortunate we had to have
Marines killed, but we've got a job to do," he said.
The Defense Department said 135 Marines were killed and
more than 100 were reported wounded after a suicide bomber
drove an explosives-laden truck into a four-story building hous
ing. several hundred Marines, part of the international peace
keeping force in Lebanon.
The dead and injured Marines belong to a unit that had been
in Lebanon since June and was due to be sent back to the United
States in mid-November. The Marines are part of the 24th
Marine amphibious unit based at Camp Lejeune.
conceived," Kirby said happily of her new
In mid-February, the fertilized egg was
implanted in Kirby's uterus.
"We were just hoping it would work,"
The doctors at NCMH were realistic but
optimistic, Kirby said. "They never said,
'You will have a baby definitely,' " she
Tests indicated that the baby would be a
girl, Kirby said, but she and her husband
were glad to have a baby whether it is a
boy or girl. Kirby's father-in-law was glad
the baby was a boy, she added.
"My father-in-law was very excited
because that would have been the end of
the Kirby line (if it had been a girl)," she
Kirby is one of 28 women to have em
bryos implanted at NCMH. Another in
vitro pregnancy conceived at NCMH since
January ended in a spontaneous miscarriage.