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Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 94, Issue 132
Dy JEAN LUTES
and JO FLEISCHER
Assistant University Editors
Student body presidential candi
dates J aye Sitton and Brian Bailey
will compete in a run-off election on
Tuesday, Feb. 10, according to
Tuesday's unofficial vote count.
Sitton received 1,532 votes, or 34
percent, and Bailey received 1,250
votes, or 28 percent. Elections Board
Chairman Steve Lisk said the tally
would not be official for 24 to 36
Unofficially, the other finishers
were: David Brady, with 14 percent;
Gordon Hill, with 12 percent; Mark
Gunter, with 8 percent; and Keith
Cooper, with 4 percent.
Although Bailey led after the first
three districts were reported, Sitton
took a 62-vote lead at about 9 p.m.,
after results from the Student Union
poll site were reported. She remained
about 10 percent ahead for the rest
of the night.
Sitton said she was surprised that
she and Bailey were so far in front
of the other four candidates.
"I'm surprised because I thought
all the candidates ran good cam
paigns,' Sitton said as she watched
Elections Board workers write final
results on a chalkboard in 101
Greenlaw. "Next week is going to
be a long week."
Becoming complacent because of
her success would be dangerous,
Sitton said. "I know it (the run-off
election) will be tight."
The runoff will emphasize to
students the differences between her
and Bailey, Sitton said. "With so
many candidates, it can be difficult
to see the differences between them."
Bailey, whose second-place finish
will pit him against Sitton in the
runoff, said he was not surprised by
the results, but was pleased to finish
in the top two.
"IVe got to be happy with the
results," Bailey said. "I'm looking
forward to (the run-off election)
it's going to be a lot of fun."
Ji aJllly irn
Minor Pitches slow do we elections
By MARY PARADESES
Except for moving candidates,
Elections Board personnel and
onlookers to Greenlaw when the
Union was closed at 11 p.m.,
Elections Board Chairman Steve
Lisk said there were relatively few
problems with Tuesday's elections.
Most, he said, were minor inci
dents resulting from a lack of
communication among candidates,
poll tenders and the Elections
At 10:30 p.m., Lisk announced
that the campaign results would be
moved to 101 Greenlaw, even
though the results would continue
to be tabulated by computer in the
Lisk said he found having to
Spa gets steamed over misleading advertising fine
By FELISA NEURINGER
Assistant Business Editor
The Livingwell Health Spas in
North Carolina are working up a
sweat over a $50,000 agreement paid
to cover the expenses of a N.C.
Department of Justice investigation
Livingwell and the N.C. Attorney
General disagreed as to what the
state law required from spas, "so this
agreement has set a standard for the
industry," said Richard Siehl, an
attorney with Baker and Hostetler,
a national law firm representing
"There are two important facts
concerning the agreement," Siehl
said. "First, Livingwell never admit
ted to doing anything wrong.
Secondly, the Attorney General
"1 1 si X:J i
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DTH Charlotte Cannon
Brian Bailey, ending with 28 percent of the vote, checks tallies
Elections wrap-up 5
If elected. Bailey said he might
seek the talents of other candidates,
but he said he wouldn't ask for their
support in the runoff.
"I'm not into deals, I'm not a
political person, . . . nothing is
promised away." He said he would
recruit and take applications for
executive assistants before making
any appointments, if elected.
Third-place finisher David Brady,
move to Greenlaw hard to accept,
although, he said, the move would
make tabulating the results more
The tallies were being written on
chalkboards by Brian Hassel,
student body president; Jody Beas
ley, Student Congress finance
chairman; and Elections Board
Lisk said he saw no problems
with non-Elections Board members
posting the results, because board
members were spreading them
selves thin running between the two
Hassel agreed. "We're not
involved in the tabulation, and
frankly, moving to Greenlaw was
necessary since 150 people were
trying to crowd around one little
released Livingwell of any respons
ibility from the state of North
Carolina since Jan. 20 (the date of
the agreement). We have wiped the
slate clean in North Carolina."
The Attorney General's investiga
tion was the result of complaints
from more than 100 Livingwell
customers, said Jean Wolhar, con
sumer protection specialist for the
state Department of Justice. Forty
to 50 more complaints were filed
since the time the agreement was
publicized, she added.
Customers complained about
misleading advertising, Wolhar said.
"(Livingwell) would advertise a
(membership) price saying it would
only be available for a certain time,
and then they would run the ad again
and again," Wolhar said.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Wednesday, February 4, 1987
Manny irefaras Sun electtioinis
who received 14 percent, said that
if he had the chance to do it again,
he wouldn't change anything about
"I wanted to try something
uni-que," he said. "YouVe got to take
Brady replaced Gordon Hill in
third place after results from the
Granville Towers district were
reported. His 100 votes from Gran
See SBP page 5
computer screen," Hassel said. "We
were also going to be kicked out
of the Union at 12 and we (weren't)
even close to finishing."
Lisk also said the move was
necessary since the TV screen
displaying the results broke
causing candidates and an inter
ested audience to crowd around the
Minor problems occured at
Granville West Tuesday when poll
tenders confused the times of their
election duties, Lisk said. Granville
had to remain open until 8:30 p.m.
because of an hour-and-a-half
delay in opening the polls.
Laura Stearns, Elections Board
member, said there were no other
major problems with elections; and
the mistake The Daily Tar Heel
Other complaints involved custo
mers being pressured into signing
contracts on the spot.
Barbara Moser, a senior from
High Point, said she felt some of that
pressure when she joined Livingwell
two years ago.
"They (Livingwell) made it sound
like it was (my) only chance to join
at that price," she said. "It's not like
that at all. They have the same
special rates all the time."
Marty Mason, manager of Spa
Health Clubs at Eastgate Shopping
Center, said that Livingwell's philo
sophy had been to advertise and
"pack them in."
Most of the complaints, which
were evenly distributed throughout
the state, dealt with people cancel
ing their contracts for valid reasons
Nature is the enemy. Dr. Lovingood
V -V Si I I ! ll l I I ii
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Jaye Sitton, ending with 34
made by claiming some polls closed
at 5:30 p.m. made no difference in
Wayne Goodwin, a Student
Congress candidate for District 19,
is appealing the race because his
name appeared in the wrong dis
trict in Monday's Daily Tar Heel.
Goodwin, whose name was
placed under District 18, lost the
seat to Jim Wooten by seven votes.
"I think the error in the DTH
confused enough people to make
a difference," Goodwin said Tues
day night. "I don't want to perse
cute anybody. I just think that it's
only fair to repeat the election."
Elections Board Chairman Steve
Lisk advised Goodwin to appeal
the vote, Goodwin said.
and not receiving refunds, Wolhar
Attorney General Lacy Thorn
burg said, "We do not view these
practices as minor infractions of the
law. They are serious issues that
confront people every day."
Siehl said Livingwell resolved the
first 100 consumer complaints with
"This is the first problem we have
had with health spas in North
Carolina," Wolhar said. The amount
was set at $50,000 because the
investigation could not put Living
well out of business.
Livingwell's . business has
increased since the announcement of
the agreement, Siehl said. This time
See SPA page 4
Sk 1 1 ii ii i ' mi
percent of the vote, led the race
By CHRIS CHAPMAN
From her hand, a single piece of
buckshot falls into a cooking pan,
rattling for a moment. This repres
ents the megatonnage of all the
bombs used in World War II, she
said. Then, she releases a. whole
stream of shot into the pot, causing
a minute-long cacaphony. This is the
current level of armament possessed
by the Soviet Union and United
States, she said.
With this audio demonstration,
Dr. Anne Cahn began the second
Great Decisions 7 lecture, "Defense
and the Federal Budget: U.S. Needs,
Soviet Challenges" Tuesday night to
a full house in the Hanes Art Center
Cahn reviewed the patterns of
recent military spending, noting that
from 1980 to 1985 the defense budget
increased from $140 billion to $295
billion, a 50 percent increase adjusted
"In the first four years, President
Reagan committed over $1 trillion
to the military," she said.
However, beginning in 1986, the
consensus that had led to this
unprecedented increase eroded,
Cahn said. Congress decided to
freeze the military budget, allowing
for no increase in real terms over
the next three years.
This consensus dissolved for
several reasons, she said. First, the
Pentagon ignored history.
"The peacetime military budget
had never risen more than 3 years
in a row in real terms," she said.
' ' ? .
News Sports Arts 962-0245
By KIMBERLY EDENS
After taking the lead when the first
returns came in at 8:15 p.m. and
adding to her margin as the night
went on, Carol Geer was unofficially
elected Carolina Athletic Associa
tion president by an landslide margin
"I'm pretty much floored," Geer
said. "I was hoping to get into a
runoff, but I didn't expect this."
Geer garnered 2,532 votes, fol
lowed by Suzanne Lowe with 592,
Denny Worley with 510 and Randy
Diggs with 395.
Geer said she wasnt prepared to
comment on whether she would use
the other candidates as a base when
she assumed the presidency. "I'm so
surprised by this," she said, "I haven't
thought that far ahead."
The other candidates said they
planned to continue working
together for the CAA.
The deciding factor in Geer's
victory was her door-to-door cam
paigning, other candidates said.
"You have to congratulate Carol for
running one of the best campaigns
ever at this University," Denny
Candidate Randy Diggs agreed.
"All the candidates were stressing
more input from the students and
letting the students know what the
CAA was all about," he said, "and
Carol got input from the students
by going door-to-door.
Geer said the CAA's image bene
fited enormously from the entire
campaign. "I think the campaign's
been good for the CAA because a
lot of people didnt know who we
are," she said. "They know now we're
a lot more than tickets."
CAA President Mark Pavao
agreed. "I think it's helped (the CAA)
tremendously," he said. "It gave us
a lot of good publicity, and a lot
of good ideas came out of it.
"The candidates did themselves.
See CAA page 3
The Pentagon also only focused
on the purely military aspect of
national defense, ignoring the "great
equation" of economic growth and
military spending proposed by
former President Dwight Eisen
hower that produces true strength,
The growth in weapons procure
ment led to scandals because the
defense industry and bureaucracy
were unable to handle the explosive
growth, she said.
Also, the policy of buying sophis
ticated weapons systems instead of
spare parts will lead to an erosion
of military infrastructure unless
changes are made, Cahn said.
The military refused to acknowl
edge criticisms and attempted to oust
dissenters, Cahn added.
"A bunker mentality prevailed in
the Pentagon from the beginning,"
Finally, the military began spend
ing money without a coherent
defense strategy, she said.
See DECISIONS page 4
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