rciSeXh? ' ' Eveoyone's a wfeer -: '. Use yooir head with GiffiS23,cn
rrix . m ihis iotiieiiy -pages taoiiniDiiiig beds pages . forlsYc!:
Volume 96, Issue 125
f i 5f : ,,.-5ft-:
SDP candidate Trey Loughran (right) celebrates election results
By JAMES BURROUGHS
Lisa Frye was elected Carolina
Athletic Association (CAA) pres
ident early this morning with 51
percent of the vote, according to
unofficial election results.
Suzie Saldi finished with 32
percent of the vote, and Bob
D'Arruda received 18 percent.
Frye said a large turnout at
Hinton James and other major
campaign sites contributed to her
"The places I was able to go to
have definitely come out for me,"
she said. "It feels good. I'm really
Frye said her first priority as
president will be appointing a
sound cabinet. "I want to install
a; . hard-working, dedicated
- cabinet," she said. "That's impor-
tant in ensuring that our organi
Increasing support for non
fcvenue sports and working to
Ml (S election! irefereinidlyinms pa
By DANA CLINTON LUMSDEN
and JAMES BENTON
AM six of the referendums on the
ballot Tuesday passed by comfortable
rriargins, according to unofficial
results early Wednesday morning.
vThe referendum with the closest
vote was the Student Recreation
Center (SRC) referendum, which
passed with 56 percent of the vote.
The referendum called for a $13
increase in student fees during the
school year and a $4,75 increase in
summer school fees. Students said
Tuesday that they had mixed feelings
about the addition of the center.
Chris Brown, a sophomore from
Winston-Salem, said he voted against
the referendum because he felt
existing weight facilities are sufficient.
"I think they are not utilized and I
resent that even more nature will be
shoved aside for a monolithic rec
building," he said.
Anthony Nesbit, a sophomore
from New Bern, said he voted for the
SRC because he liked the idea of a
centralized physical education center
:: - y.-w v : :v'
' t- ' :
make Carolina Fever more cohe
sive are new goals for the CAA to
work toward next year, Frye said.
Carol Geer, outgoing president
'7 think that it was very important for
the students to vote in favor ofthe
center, and when it's open, a lot of
students who didn't vote for it will use
Carol Geer, current CAA president
that would be more accessible to
"It's the principle of the idea,"
-Nesbit said. "Is $13 too much to ask
to leave the next generation of
students a whole world of physical
Supporters of the referendum were
pleased with the election turnout and
were ready to implement the process
of planning the center. "Carol Geer
(CAA president) and Craig Braun
have worked extensively on the SRC,
and I hope to follow through on their
plans," said Lisa Frye, CAA
tell you folks, all politics is
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Wednesday, February 22, 1939
By NANCY WYKLE
and JENNY CLONINGER
Assistant University Editor
Chants of uBrien, Brien, Brien,"
were met by chants of "Trey, Trey,
Trey" early this morning in 209
Manning Hall, as supporters of
student body president, candidates
Brien Lewis and Trey Loughran
geared up for next week's runoff
Juniors Loughran and Lewis will
compete in a runoff election for
student body president next week,
according to unofficial election
results early this morning. Loughran
received 48 percent of student votes,
and Lewis received 44 percent. Kevin
Sisson finished third with 7 percent,
and Rod Bell finished fourth with 2
A runoff is necessary in a campus
election if one candidate does not
receive at least 50 percent of the vote.
Lewis and Loughran will face each
other again on Tuesday, Feb. 28.
The runoff will mean another week
of campaigning for Lewis and
"Well attempt to continue the
enthusiasm and effort weVe had from
the campaign so far," Loughran said.
uIm basically crediting everything to
my campaign staff. TheyVe done a
"TheyVe shown dedication and
commitment. All of them have had
such a good understanding of what
we Ye talking about in the campaign."
Lewis was also enthusiastic. "Not
only do we now have to say to the
people who have been working so
of the CAA, said Frye will bring
continued success to the organiza
tion. The campaign has brought
new ideas and greater student
awareness to the CAA, Geer said.
"I think the CAA is in good
hands and is going to keep improv
ing over the next year," Geer said.
"I think all the candidates had some
good ideas, and I think Lisa would
be smart to listen to those ideas
of the other candidates."
D'Arruda said the efforts of
some students to hinder his discus
sion of issues severely hurt his
campaign. D'Arruda faced accusa
tions of ticket scalping and lack of
CAA experience throughout the
"I wouldVe liked to have done
better," he said. "I think the key
to the campaign was that I was
strong on the issues, and the
people, they got me off the issues."
D'Arruda said he would like to
See CAA page 3
president-elect. "It will be my issue.
The way I will organize my cabinet,
I will choose someone to be in charge
of special projects, and they will get
the ball rolling along."
One reason the vote was so close
was the confusion over some of the
logistics of planning the center, Frye
said. "Some people were under the
impression that we were planning to
tear down trees to build it," she said.
"Others were under the impression
that Carol used student money to pay
for the posters to advertise for the
center, when actually she worked over
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Student body president candidate Brien Lewis (right) applauds
More election results 3
hard on the campaigns to hang in
there another fun week, but we need
to reach the vast majority of the
student body who , dont vote," he
"We're going to reach the 75
percent of the voters that didn't get
out and vote and tell them that
student government can work for
odd RH A oresodeiHiMu coottesii:
By AMY WAJDA
Liz Jackson was unofficially
elected Residence Hall Association
(RHA) president early Wednesday
morning with 72 percent of the vote,
defeating David Smith with 28
percent of the vote.
Jackson received 2,783 votes and
Smith received 1,086, according to
the unofficial results.
Both candidates attributed Jack
son's victory to her ideas on RHA
expansion and leadership.
In her campaign, Jackson advo
cated making RHA executive assist
ants more effective to accomplish
RHA goals, while Smith supported
the expansion of RHA to include
Jackson said a more direct
approach to RHA administration
helped her win. "The directness of the
way I deal with issues appeals to more
people than a more indirect way," she
said. "I think the issues are similar.
The difference came down to how we
deal with them." :
Smith agreed. "The whole race
Christmas break to pay for them.
"The posters that were put up
opposing the center were misleading.
Some people were under the impres
sion that they would have to pay
Geer said she was excited that
students supported the center. "I
think that it was very important for
the students to vote in favor of the
center, and when it's open a lot of
students who didn't vote for it will
The other referendums passed by
The referendum to allow the
student body president to appoint a
vice president passed with a vote of
3,656 to 920.
Kevin Martin, student body pres
ident and co-author of the referen
dum, said he was happy with the
results. "The idea of such a bill was
not solely mine," he said. "The last
three student body presidents were in
favor of such an amendment. , I just
designed the selection process to be
See REFERENDUMS page 5
( Tr t'
. ' ....
- - - w-
Sisson said he would have liked to
have organized his campaign more
effectively. "I had a few real hard
workers, but overall my campaign
wasn't as organized as it could have
been," he said.
Sisson said he would like to hold
a position in student government next
year. "I have a specific position in
mind,", he said. Sisson would not
comment on the . position he wants
Z v V ,
LJ-:"""-' "' ' . nil l'lll-aMn il Ml IMI1M .Hi Mil I IM I I 11 Wl l
W.M.WWIHIM.I,U i wjyy mu 1 1 1 11 IU I ' "All".'. UWWWI III lU.M.U.M.'
; .T...ff. .
boiled down to a perception of what
RHA should be next year," he said.
"The difference was in a direct
leadership versus a more delegatory
Jackson and Smith agreed that
Wolf Pack, 1 09-86
By MARK ANDERSON
Dean Smith has learned at least
one thing in 28 years of leading
the Tar Heels through the ACC:
he knew UNC could use a breather
before heading . into the tough
And he got it.
North Carolina destroyed
Nevada-Reno 109-86 Tuesday
night in the Smith Center before
a sparse crowd of 17,007. The Tar
Heels now head into Saturday's
clash with Clemson carrying a
record of 23-5. The Wolf Pack fell
"This was the closest thing to
a sure win on the schedule," Smith
said. "I try to have one game where
I don't have to worry."
Nevada-Reno coach Len Stev
ens sounded like a man. who was
just happy to be here.
"It's great for our kids to be able
Business Advertising 962-1163
election returns Tuesday night
Bell said he would like to become
active in student government after the
election. "It depends a lot on those
other guys," he saidv "I wasnt into
"There are some things I'd like to
get involved with on campus," Bell
said. Minority issues on campus are
an aspect of student government he
would like, to become involved in, he
both candidates were well qualified.
"I think we both are strong candi
dates," Jackson said. "That's why it
came down to a difference in lead
ership styles. WeVe both done a good
job in our dorms. I was really
surprised by the margin by which I
Smith agreed about their qualifi
cations. "This year's race was very
well run by everyone," he said. "Pd
like to thank Liz for a good race."
Jackson said her first steps as
president would be to discuss which
issues should be addressed first with
current RHA president Jimmy Ran
dolph and with dorm government
"Ill sit down with Jimmy and with
people on the floor levels, not just
on the governing board level, and find
out what their concerns are," she said.
"I need to get the perspective of the
RHA president and focus on the level
of dorm government."
Jackson said campaigning alerted
her to students' concerns beyond the
See RHA page 2
to come to this type of atmos
phere," he said. "Dean's program
is the yardstick we all measure
ourselves by. We told our players
to watch the UNC players not
only how they play, but how they
Kevin Madden led the Tar Heel
charge with 21 points and 10
rebounds. Rick Fox and J.R. Reid
added 19 each. Fox also had a
season-high 1 1 rebounds.
Scott Williams had 11 points
and King Rice chipped in 10 on
four-for-four shooting. Coming
off his ACC Player of the Week
award, Steve Bucknall contributed
10, while Jeff Lebo was shut out
for only the second time in his
"Lebo's still not 100 percent,
and (UNC trainer) Marc (Davis)
held him out some," said Smith.
See BASKETBALL page 6