Partly cloudy, chance of
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Copyright 1984 The Dailv Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 92, Issue 7
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DTnLon L. Tnomas
Student Body President Paul Parker (left) voted Monday to revise student activities fee increases.
... Other action at the CGC meeting Monday called. for allowing the CGC to pass more allocations.
Plan ties health fees to insurance
By BILL RIEDY
Assistant State and National Editor
A proposal before the N.C. Insurance
Commission designed to save college
students more than $100 on large medical
bills, might also improve student health
services in the long run.
Dr. William McRae, director of Stu
dent Health Services at UNC
Greensboro, submitted the proposal to
Insurance Commissioner John Ingram's
office last September. The proposal
would allow students to apply their stu
dent health fees toward their medical in
surance policy deductible.
But the matter still is under considera
tion by the Insurance Commission. Since
the proposal already has been submitted
to the commission the next step is up to
In a statement released Sept. 29, In
gram stated his support for the idea and
said he would set up investigatory hear
ings at universities around the state to get
a feeling for the support the proposal
may have. He then could approve the
proposal and decide when it would take
McRae, however, said no hearings had
'Yack' delayed by overruns,
should be out in two weeks
By BILL ROSE
Despite a number of unexpected cost
overruns, the 1983 Yackety Yack will be
distributed in two weeks, a Yack repre
sentative said Monday.
Peter Krogh, associate editor of the
1983 Yackety Yack, said the yearbook
had been completed and would be sent to
the Hunter Publishing Co. in Dallas,
Texas on April 2 to be published.
Krogh said a major reason for the
delay of yearbook distribution was un
expected costs. "We have recently dis
covered a cct overrun of about $3,000,"
he said. "T.iis has caused us a few prob
lems, but we expect to have it resolved by
Friday. We have most of the money right
"The absolute worst thing that could
happen would be to cut out a few pages
to pay for the expenses," he said. "The
essential point is that the book will go out
Krogh said a recent three-week delay
by the publishing company pushed the
distribution date to early April. "They
have a commitment to a number of
schools, and they wanted to wait
publish our book
at one time and do
a better job on it,"
have been extreme
ly cooperative, and
they want to print
The Yackety Yack is traditionally one
of the better college yearbooks in the
country, Krogh said. "So many yearbook
staffs around the country look at the
Yack as an example," he said. "1 think if
you compared the Yack with a number of
other yearbooks, you would much rather
have ours on your bookshelf."
Krogh said the 1983 Yack is geared
much more towards students, and he
believes it reflects university life clearer
than the past couple of volumes. "What
we did was make a book that students
been scheduled. He said he had called the
commission about the status of the pro
posal and was waiting for someone to
return his call.
No one was available at the commis
sioner's office last week to. discuss the
"Policies generally have a deductible
of $100 to $150 that you have to pay, and
the insurance pays everything over that,"
said Darryll Hendricks, and executive
vice president for student government at
UNC. "Since students pay a student
health fee, they could get a receipt for it
at student health and take it later on to
cover the deductible. The fee would be
classified as a first payment (toward
UNC students currently pay $77 per
semester, or $154 a year, in student health -fees.
The administration of Student Body
President Paul Parker is working through
the UNC Association of Student Govern
ments to solicit support from all schools
in the 16-campus UNC system.
"I can't possibly see why any student
would be against this," Hendricks said.
In addition to the obvious advantage to
parents and students, the University
'So many yearbook
staffs around the
country look at the
'Yack9 as an example.
I think if you com
pared the 'Yack with
a number of other
yearbooks, you would
much rather have ours
on your bookshelf '
would really want," he said. "We have
heeded the criticism and suggestions from
students and faculty.
"That is our responsibility to make
a book for our subscribers, the students,
and not for our own pleasures," he said.
For instance, the 1982 Yack was a great
yearbook of Chapel Hill, but it did not
reflect the university as much as it could
have, Krogh said.
Lisa Granberry, editor of the 1984
Yackety Yack and managing editor of the
1983 Yack, said she agreed the 1983 Yack
was more student-oriented. "The proofs
that I have seen of the book are very, very
good," she said. "The staff has done a
lot to make it a good student yearbook.
There is much more written copy in this
Yack than in the '82 issue. It's a little
unusual, but catchy." .
Granberry said her No. 1 priority with
the 1984 Yack is to get it out on time.
"We're hoping to get it out by November
or December," she said. "We will have a
large group of people here this summer,
and that is.when we will do the bulk of
Krogh said he hoped students would
remember the value of owning a year
book. "It's not a book you throw away
after six months," he said. "It is. best ap
preciated five to 10 years after you have
left Chapel Hill."
It is impossible to defeat an ignorant man in argument.
'Serving the students and the University community since 1893'
Tuesday, March 27, 1984
would benefit from the proposal, he said.
Since the proposal could save students
over $100, Hendricks said, "the Universi
ty could raise student health fees by a
small amount and thus could improve
SHS and allow them to cover more ser
vices." In the long range it will save insurance
companies money. But they will lose lots
of revenue in the short run," Hendricks
"The insurance companies will fight
this they're pretty big and powerful,"
McRae said. "Unless they think of
something themselves, they don't like to
think it's a good idea."
McRae said the intention was for the
proposal to be used by all colleges and
universities in North Carolina before stu--dent
governments promote it on-a.na--ti6nal
scale. "If we can get out foot in the
door, it could conceivably be a big
thing," he said.
Even if implementing the proposal
wouldn't mean any more immediate ac
tual dollars for student health services,
McRae said it would be a psychological
advantage for the student health industry
nationwide because of the long-run
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Almost in '"HL,",no"
The season may be over, but high school students Jeffrey Degraf-,
fenreid (left) and Marius Barbee continue their personal one-on-one
tournament. The action took place at the Hargraves Center in
Carrboro. Some people just can't wait for the regular season to
get their basketball fix.
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
By BEN PERKOWSKI
Sherri Watson resigned as Campus
Governing Council Finance Committee
Chairperson Monday night and Thomas
Kepley was named as temporary chair
person until the full Council meets again
to make a permanent appointment. Wat
son said she resigned for personal
In a full session Monday night, the
CGC voted 13-8 to reject a bill which
would stop the CGC from appropriating
subsequent funds to any organization for
the fiscal year 1983-84 unless the com
bined funds of Student Government in
cash at the Student Activities Fund Office
and the Investment exceeded $40,000.
The CGC also voted to exempt them
selves from the Treasury Law which sets
the $40,000 limit. .
The Treasury Law in question, Article
VIII, Section 2, states "the combined
funds of Student Government in cash at
the Student Activities Fund Office and in
the Investment shall never fall below
$40,000." Watson said Student Govern
ment currently has $15,728.98 in cash
which includes a $10,000 loan from The
Daily Tar Heel which reverted back into
the Student Government fund this week..
The CGC voted to accept a net asset
figure of $25,728.98 submitted by Burke
Mewborne, former Student Body
UNC receives four-acre estate
By STEVE FERGUSON
Assistant University Editor
UNC has been given the title to the
house and property of the late Louise V.
Coker, a four-acre estate located at 609
North St. in Chapel Hill.
Charles D.-Fox III and his wife,
Preston W. Fox, of Roanoke, Va., were
heirs to. 4he property and responsible for
the gift, Chancellor Christopher C. For
dham III reported Monday.
Coker died last year.
The Coker home is considered one of
Chapel Hill's most beautiful estates. Ford
ham said. The University is indebted to
the Foxes for this bequest, he said.
In Coker's will, the property had
several restrictions which were unaccep
table to the University, UNC Property
Chairperson cites personal reasons;
CGC votes to allow subsequent funding
Treasurer, which means the CGC has ap
proximately that figure to appropriate
this fiscal year. The $25,728 figure in
cludes an expected return of $10,000 in
Patricia Wallace, chairperson for the
Rules and Judiciary Committee, said she
didn't agree with the Council's decision
to reject the bill. "I thought it was rather
negligent of the Council," she said.
"However, Council is aware of the prob
lem and I feel it will take measures, such
as an increased awareness of the Treasury
Laws and the functions of the student
body treasurer for the CGC to become
more fiscally responsible."
Tim Newman, CGC representative
from District 11, said in support of rejec
ting the bill: "We cannot take a stand
saying we are not going to do anything
else (appropriate more funds) this year;
there could be a program that desperately
needs funding and we could not do it if
this bill were passed."
Paul Parker, student body president,
voted against the bill and added he did
not think the Student Government had
broken the law. "I think we have not in
terpreted this correctly," he said. "It
might have to go to the Student Supreme
Court, but I don't believe we have broken
the law at all."
Parker said a question arises in Article
VIII, Section 2 of the Treasury Laws
when it states "No investment is allowed
Officer Grace Wagoner said. The pro
perty was to be used by UNC but not
owned by it, it was to be a residence for
faculty members and the University was
to be responsible for upkeep of the
On Feb. 17 the Board of Trustees of
the -Endowment Fund decided to turn
down Coker's bequest because of the ex
v pense qf .maintaining the ... property
without owning it. -
The Foxes, who would have inherited
the property if the University had not ac
cepted it, decided to change the restric
tions of the will.
"The conditions in the will are no
longer valid," Wagoner said. She said she
wasn't aware of the estate's value or how
the University would use it.
"I think there is potential for good use
for the University," Wagoner said. Im
provements to the house will include
plumbing, wiring, and heatingcooling
renovations, Wagoner said.
Preston Fox is the niece of Louise V.
Coker, wife of W.C. Coker, former head
of UNC's botany department. Fox is also
granddaughter of former UNC President
Speaker defines leadership
Fleece inductees tapped
By JEFF HIDAY
U.S. Rep. Jim Cooper, D-Tenn., at 29
the nation's youngest congressman,
defined leadership for the 26 inductees of
the Order of the Golden Fleece as "wil
lingness and ability
to inflict pain for a
regardless of the
"It's not a plea
Cooper said, "but
it's a worthy, wor
Cooper was the
speaker for the
1984 Frank Porter Graham lecture on Ex
cellence, held in the art building Monday
He said successful leadership depended
on taking risks and putting your name
and neck on the line. "Once in pro
minence," he said, "do something with
Apathy, negative feelings and excessive
partisanship are rampant in politics,
Cooper said. But he offered a few an
"It's awfully difficult to shake
apathy," Cooper said, reminding his au
dience of about 150 that this year's
presidential election probably would be
decided by a few thousand people in a
state like North Carolina.
"Don't just vote," he said. "Vote with
your feet. Our forebears got here by
voting with their feet. The people in El
Salvador just yesterday risked their lives
Cooper advised combining a sense of
history with a sense of humor to combat
The Tar Heel women's bas
ketball team almost out
shone the men's. To find out
why, read Mike Schoor's
penetrating analysis on
which would reduce the Cash position of
SG below $10,000." "It does not say ex
penditure, it says investment," Parker
said. "I think there is an ambiquity there
which needs to be looked into."
Dan Hall, CGC representative from
District 14, said it didn't matter if the
$40,000 limit is arbitrary. "The fact is
that we are below the limit which is the
law, and if Student Government purpose
ly violates the Treasury Laws, it really is
in bad shape," he said.
The CGC voted to establish a task
force to review and investigate the Stu
dent Code concerning the Instrument of
the Judicial Government. The task force
will examine the Student Government
Constitution, the By-Laws of the CGC,
and "Executive Affairs."
The task force shall be comprised of
two members from the CGC, two
members from the Executive Branch, one
representative from the UNC administra
tion and two members from the Judicial
Wallace said: "I think it will be a good
chance for the judicial, executive and
legislative branches to work together."
Newman said: "Considering the prob
lems the CGC has run into lately, I think
it would be slapping ourselves in the face
if we don't pass this bill."
The CGC voted to move a bill which
See CGC on page 4
Francis Preston Venable.
This is the second major gift the couple
has given the University. With sons
Charles D. Fox IV and Francis P. Fox,
and Coker, they originated the Coker
Fox Scholarship Fund.
According to Fordham, the Foxes,
Cokers and Venables represent some of
the greatest names in the University's
history. . , ,..;,;....,....'.. ... ,
The Cokers were responsible for
several gifts to botany scholarships at
UNC, and Louise Coker and other family
members were contributors to the Coker
Louise V. Coker attended St. Mary's
College in Raleigh and received and A.B.
degree from UNC in 1923. She was a
member of Phi Beta Kappa. She later
worked for the Department of
Agriculture in Washington.
She returned to Chapel Hill in 1924,
and was employed by the Extension Divi
sion of the University and married W.C.
Coker in 1934.
Charles Fox is a member of the class of
1951, and Preston Fox received a degree
from UNC in 1950.
More than once, Cooper said, he faced
"excessive partisanship" in what Time
magazine called the "most heavily
spotlighted" House race of 1982. Cooper
defeated Cissy Baker, daughter of Senate
Majority Leader Howard Baker, by a
margin of better than two to one.
"A Republican lady told me, '1
wouldn't vote for you if you were St.
Peter.' I told her, 'Listen, ma'am, if I
were St. Peter, you wouldn't live in my
Earlier in his speech, Cooper likened
himself and his remarks to Marilyn
Monroe's fifth husband. "He knows
what to do, but he's not sure he can make
"Be different from past generations,"
Cooper said. "Think. Participate. Make
a difference with your personal lives."
Golden Fleece members are called
argonauts and their leader, Robbie Bach,
is called Jason. As Bach named the in
ductees and cited their accomplishments,
the black-robed argonauts tapped and
stood behind the inductees.
Officially, Monday night's ceremony
was the 81st Annual Tapping.
The 1984 initiates are as follows:
Edward Claywell Irvine, LaQuetta Ann
Robinson, Andrea Emily Stumpf, Tresa
Suzette Brown, Keith Harrison Johnson,
Paul Gray Parker, Timothy Patrick
Sullivan, David Jeffrey Maslia, Michael
Jeffery Jordan, Debra Lynn'Wulfhorst,
James Jervalle Exum, David Culver
Keesler, David Timothy McCoy, Richard
David Owens, John Bernhardt Wilson,
Jr., Edith Maria Baxter, Joseph Allen
D'Amico, William Burke Mewborne, III,
Lucia Veronica Halpern, Mary Margaret
Jones, Robert G. Byrd, James ,Q.
Cansler, Lars G. Schoultz, and Walker