At least it's Friday
No surprises in the forecast.
Expect a high today of 56. a low
tonight of about 26. There's a 30
percent chance of rain.
Do it at the hop
The ArtSchool in Carrboro holds
Doo-Wop night beginning at 8
p.m. Come and hear your favorite
music from the '50s and "60s. It'll
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Ht
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 92, Issue 87
Friday, November 16 , 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
make SLS funded
By DAVID SCHMIDT
A bid by Student Legal Services to
receive constitutional funding will reach
the full Campus Governing Coucil, but
the Council's Rules and Judiciary
Committee yesterday denied the Black
Student Movement a similar request.
Constitutionally funded campus
organizations receive a certain percen
tage of student activities fees each year,
which means they don't have to go
through the spring Student Govern
ment budgeting process.
If passed by the full CGC, the
referendum would have to be approved
by a simple majority of the student
The SLS referendum calls for 18
percent of student fees to be allocated
to the organization, which provides
legal advice for students. For next year,
that is expected to mean about $86,000.
The BSM asked for 2.5 percent, or
nearly $12,000 next year.
Committee members said profes
sional attorneys at SLS need to know
their jobs will be secure when the CGC
draws up its budget. On the other hand,
members said the BSM's invaluable
service and plans for a new board of
directors could not overcome its history
of financial instability.
"Our budget is only controlled by
inflation," SLS Director Dorothy
Bernholz said. "It takes so much of our
energy to go through the budget
process, I'd prefer to be isolated."
Last year SLS received about $75,000
from student fees, said Student Body
Treasurer Allen Robertson. Nest year's
budget for SLS is $82,000. CGC
member Ron Everett (Dist. 13) said the
$82,000 included a 10 percent salary
increase covering merit and cost of
living raises. He said the $4,000 left from
the $86,000 SLS hopes to receive from
student fees would help cover losses
expected in the 7 and ii& fiscal years.
Bernholz said the staff has worked
without a raise for the past two years.
CGC Speaker Reggie Holley (Dist.
11), author of the bill, said he resigned
his position as chairman of the SLS
Phone books are off again,
but no one's quite sure why
By GUY LUCAS
There are mistakes in the new campus
phone directories, and University
Registrar Raymond Strong said he
doesnt know why.
"I'm trying to figure it out," he said.
"I'm as interested as you are. I'm more
The mistakes involve students who
were listed as having a phone number
they used last year or, even, a number
they never used.
Off-campus students were affected
the most. Strong said this was because
information on dormitory residents is
fed directly to a main computer.
Strong said addresses and phone
numbers in the computer are checked
against the note card students turn in
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DTH Nancy London
Camaraderie before competition: UVa's University Singers will join the Carolina Choir for a pre-game concert
Singers of rivals join in harmony
By ELIZABETH ELLEN
Victory will be on the minds of
Virginians and Carolinians in Kenan
Stadium tomorrow, but tonight in the
Student Union, the object will be
harmony. The University of Virginia's
University Singers will join forces with
the Carolina Choir for a joint concert.
The program continues a traditional
collaboration between the two choral
groups. This is the first year the joint
concert has been performed at UNC.
Larry Cook, conductor of the Carol
Advisory Board to avoid a conflict of
interest. SLS provides a great service
to students, he said, and "it (the
referendum) will give us the opportunity
to maintain a good thing."
Robertson and CGC member Jay
Golding (Dist. 7) expressed reserva
tions. Robertson acknowledged the
benefits of SLS and that it should be
funded but said constitutional funding
would be inefficient and inflexible.
Golding said bills giving organizations
shots at automatic funding were eroding
aftvay CGC power.
"As things begin to multiply, I feel
we're voting ourselves out of existence,"
he said. Already the Carolina Union is
guaranteed 33 percent, The Daily Tar
Heel 16 percent, the Graduate and
Professional Student Foundation about
4 percent, and WXYC's bid for 4
percent goes before students in
Golding unsuccessfully tried to
amend the bill to call for a $4 increase
in annual student fees meant for SLS
The BSM bill sparked just as much
discussion. CGC member Max Lloyd
(Dist. 15) introduced it, mentioning the
decline in black enrollment at UNC and
the valuable attraction of the BSM.
"I think the council needs to make
a statement about the enrollment that
is just incredible for a leading institution
of this state," he said. In addition, Lloyd
said, "In black-white relations, the BSM
probably has the best record of any
group on campus."
Still, "It should go before the council
(for funding) like any other group," said
CGC member John Nicholson (Dist.
"I look at this bill as an insult," Holley
said. The proposed board of directors
would contain no active BSM members,
which Holley said meant a predomi
nantly white board. That, he said, could
make it appear as if blacks couldnt take
care of their own finances.
Besides, Holley said, "I don't think
money will ensure a Black Student
Movement. There will always be a Black
Student Movement." -
when they pick up their registration
packets. When the two do not match,
the registrar's office corrects the entry.
He said he was trying to find what
went wrong, but he did not have many
names of students with wrong numbers
to track down.
The University cannot afford to
notify students by mail to check their
addresses and phone numbers, he said.
"Not at 20 cents a shot," he said.
He said the Student Locater Service
probably has the correct listings
received after Sept. 14, the deadline for
getting a correct listing in the campus
The service gets an updated micro
fiche listing every few weeks in the fall,
See PHONES on page 2
ina Choir, called the Singers' visit a
reciprocation of UVa's hospitality. In
1981, the Carolina Choir was invited
to participate in a pre-game concert, and
also sang for UVa's Parent's Weekend
The University Singers' conductor,
Donald Loach, said UVa's choral
organizations had been staging coop
erative concerts before the UNC tradi
tion began. "Our Men's Glee Club has
often invited choirs to come perform
before their school's football games,"
Loach said. "We have mostly invited'
I saw Satan laughing with delight the day the music
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Ninth in a series on the UNC athletic
department, and second of two on
By FRANK KENNEDY
There are two kinds of salesmanship
that are in complete contrast to one
Sales pitch A is what you get from
the lightning-lipped automobile sales
man who, in 30 seconds of commercial
time, tells you why his dealership has
the lowest prices in town and you
shouldn't buy from anyone else.
Sales pitch B is the direct approach.
No glossing over the negatives, no
making promises that cant be kept, no
offering "special incentives." In other
words, the honest approach.
At a time when sales pitch A has
become so prevalent among college
recruiters for the revenue sports (bas
ketball and football), UNC still insists
on merely presenting itself as it is
without any make-up, say the school's
"All we do is say, 'Here's what our
program is, we'd like for you to be a
choirs from schools in the ACC." UVa
has hosted singers from Duke, Wake
Forest and Clemson as well as UNC.
"Getting together with a similar choir
from a similar university helps increase
interest and broaden horizons," Cook
said of the benefits of collaboration.
"The aim is cooperation rather than
competition. We are always working
harder for higher standards."
Tonja Wynn, a senior from Raleigh
who is president of the Carolina Choir,
See CHOIR on page 7
Tis the season for the Star of Bethlehem to shine its heavenly body at night. It's been a while since the
star, which advertises the show of the same name, appeared on top of the Morehead Planetarium. For the
past two years, objections to the use of a religious symbol on a public building have kept the star in storage.
soft approach to athletic
part of it, please choose us,' " said UNC
basketball coach Dean Smith.
, Jack Himebauch, the football team's
director of recruiting services, said the
school emphasized its academic track
record as much as athletics when
presenting itself to a recruit;
"We have a beautiful campus,"
Himebauch said. "We let it sell itself."
However, not all schools rely on that
technique. Several major programs
have come under probation over the
years for countless violations of NCAA
recruiting regulations. Clemson, South
ern California and Florida head the list
of football programs that have come
under scandal in recent years, while
Wichita State has served three different
probationary terms for basketball
NCAA regulations forbid material
gifts to athletes in exchange for choos
ing a particular school, and limit the
actual contact between individual
players and recruiters. But that doesn't
stop some schools from bending the
"I don't know what drives people to
By KAREN ROGERS
Chapel Hill is facing a growth spurt
that is worrying many residents and
officials of this quaint university town.
And, concern has reached the point
where town officials are taking action.
Growth is great enough that the issue
has already bypassed an initial reluc
tance to see Chapel Hill lose its village
charm; instead, the question is if the
town can handle the influx of developers
caused by the growth of the Research
Triangle Park. v
Presently the Chapel Hill Planning
Board usually accepts anydevelopment
requests that meet legal standards. But
as companies from Georgia, Texas and
California become interested in devel
oping Chapel Hill, citizens become
Residents are worried, for example,
about water and traffic problems,
protection for trees and open-space
areas. This summer, they took action
through the formation of the Alliance
of Neighborhoods. Alliance representa
tive Arthur Werner said members
wanted to modify town ordinances and
control growth. He said they were not
trying to keep any specific kind of
growth out, but make sure it's managed
The Alliance represents 49 neighbor
hoods and 16 apartment complexes.
They recently presented a petition to
the town council asking for a 6-month
development moratorium to give the
city time to assess the overall impact
A Town Council task force studied
concerns including the effect of growth
on the city's infrastructure, especially its
roads and water systems. Council
members have said that a moratorium
would stimulate unregulated growth
do it," said ACC commissioner Robert
C. James. "I wish I knew. It's probably
just a desire to have their schools win."
In the meantime, North Carolina
continues to win without resorting to
underhanded recruiting procedures,
Smith said. "Nowadays we have some
players writing us, wanting to come,"
Smith said, noting that freshmen Matt
Brust and Ranzino Smith committed
to UNC without being recruited. "I
didn't have to go to their houses to talk
to them or go see a game. But that's
Unusual, indeed. In a business where
hundreds of colleges are battling to
obtain the select few prep stars across
the country, it often becomes necessary
to keep close tabs on anyone who might
become a high prospect. That, said
Himebauch, is how the football pro
gram approaches recruiting.
"We get most of our information
from high school coaches," Himebauch
said, noting that UNC sends out a
questionnaire regarding the athlete's
athletic and academic status. An
evaluation is then made based on the
growth worries residents
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outside Chapel Hill's planning area.
The town's current development plan
includes high-priority issues like height
restrictions on buildings outside the
center of town and density regulations.
Longer-term issues include tree ordi
nances and water-quality problems.
Public hearings to address these issues
will begin January.
Town officials agree that rapid
growth in Chapel Hill is a big concern.
According to council member Beverly
Kawalec, officials are eager to create
died. Don McLean
response to the questionnaire plus game
film sent by the high school coaches.
-iHimebauch said this process is
usually done while the athlete is going
through his sophomore and junior year.
"Ninety percent of them become pros
pects when they're juniors," he said. "He
becomes a recruit when you are inter
ested in him and he is interested in you
and he meets your criteria as a
However, Himebauch and the UNC
coaching staff must recruit carefully.
The NCAA allows a university to pay
for one visit to campus per athlete, and
the athlete may not have paid trips to
more than five campuses before the
completion of the season. (In the case
of football, Dec. 1). Prior to that
deadline, the scout may not talk directly
with the athlete off campus.
"So it's important whenever possible
to have them to a game," Himebauch
Himebauch noted that although
UNC recruited players based partly on
See ATHLETICS on page 7
regulations to provide for open space,
environmental problems and creation of
facilities to cope with growth. She said
the council is adjusting development
requests so that they will not create
But she added that old planning goals
need to be updated.
One controversial ordinance is the
New Zoning Ordinance of 1981,
designed to limit the outward growth
See GROWTH on page 2