North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
N.C. State 21
Miss. St. 27
Arizona St. 13
Ga. Tech 45
Wake Forest 7
Perm St. 24
Notre Dame 14
Ohio St. 40
Hampden Sydney 6
Randolph Macon 3
Southern Miss. 38
Texas Tech 27
Love that radiator
Clearing, breezy and cool to
day, with highs in the upper
40s. Fair and cold tonight
with lows In the 20s.
Michael Jordan, with one
arm in a cast, pumped in 27
points in the annual Blue
White game Saturday. See
story on page 5.
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1982
Volume Issue JT
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, November 15, 1982
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
in Moscow r5S
leels get by Cavs
The Associated Pre
MOSCOW Vice President George
Bush, arriving in Moscow for President
Leonid I. Brezhnev's funeral, said Sunday
night it is America's "fervent hope" the
two superpowers can agree to reduce arms
Bush joined Secretary of State George
P. Shultz who arrived earlier Sunday and
told reporters the United States is ready
for "constructive" East-West ties.
Brezhnev, who died Wednesday of an
apparent heart attack at age 75, will be
given a hero's burial Monday in Red
Accompanied by Shultz and U.S. Am
bassador Arthur A. Hartman, Bush went
to the Hall of Unions, where Brezhnev's
body was lying in state. They stood silently
for a minute before the open, flower
adorned casket and Bush then paid his
personal condolences to Brezhnev's
74-year-old widow, Viktoria.
The vice president, who arrived from
Nigeria, left the hall with his party, but
unexpectedly returned to talk with Mrs.
Brezhnev for about two minutes through
The Americans brought a fir bough
wreath, adorned with a red ribbon, which
two Soviet army officers held in front of.
the casket for a few moments before plac
ing it with the thousands of wreaths filling
the three-story building.
Bush, Shultz and Hartman met briefly
with several members of the committee
directing the funeral, Western diplomats
said, but it was not clear if the group in
cluded any members of the ruling Polit
buro. In a statement given to reporters, Bush
said, "It is our fervent hope that today's
massive expenditures for arms can be
reduced and that the world standard of liv
ing, especially for the impoverished, can
be greatly improved."
Bush is the first U.S. vice president to
visit the Soviet Union since Dwight
Eisenhower's vice president, Richard Nix
on, was here in 1959 and engaged Soviet
leader Nikita S. Khrushchev in the famous
Meanwhile, Chinese Foreign Minister
Huang Hau praised Brezhnev as an
"outstanding statesman" and urged the
Kremlin leaders to make new efforts to im
prove Sino-Soviet relations.
Huang made his comments to China's
official Xinhua news agency in Peking
before coming to Moscow. China began
talks last month with the Soviet Union on
their relations that began deteriorating in
the late 1950s.
Earlier, Shultz refused to comment
about Yuri V. Andropov, who succeeded
Brezhnev as general secretary of the na
tion's ruling Community Party. He also
said he and Bush would like to meet with
Soviet leaders but that no sessions had
In a tough speech Friday when he was
named to succeed Brezhnev, Yuri An
' dropov, former head of the KGB secret
police, said "we know well that the im
perialists will never meet one's pleas for
See BREZH N EV on page 2
- 4 -; " v - cZ
with Bryant's runs
Kelvin Bryant looks for yardage early in the fourth quarter against Virginia Saturday
. . senior quarterback ran for 150 yards in 34 carries to boost the Heels to 27-14 win
By LINDA ROBERTSON
Saturday's UNC-UVa. football game
was about as exciting as a drive through
Iowa accompanied only by Nancy
Reagan's conversation and a Bee Gees
cassette. An overdose of No-Doz migfit
have salvaged both.
At least Sleeping Beauty could dream.
The only relief for Kenan Stadium fans
was the periodic update on the real game
300 miles away, which Clemson won
24-22 to take the ACC title.
For the record it was Tar Heels 27,
Cavaliers 14, Yawns 49,500.
"There's really nothing left for us to
gain or lose except maybe a bowl bid,"
linebacker Chris Ward said. "The intensi
ty we had earlier in the year is gone. But
nobody expected us to be so flat."
The Tar Heels simply ran out of adrena
lin after two straight emotional . losses.
The monotony on the field was com
pounded .by ennui in the stands, and
everyone seemed to have reached the
same unspoken conclusion that the rest of
UNC's season is anticlimactic. But that
didn't prevent the Tar Heels from dredg
ing up enough pride to put away the
Wahoos with 10 fourth-quarter points.
"I don't think anybody was parti
cularly excited or very good," Virginia
coach George Welsh said. "But they were
better than we were."
On the bright side of an otherwise lack
luster performance, UNC did manage to
break out of its slump despite the absence
of incentive and a lengthening list of in
juries. ' "I don't think anybody understands
how important it was for us to win," said
quarterback Scott Stankavage, who com
pleted 16 of 31 passes for 192 yards and
one touchdown. "We had been through
two wars in the last two weeks. We were
mentally and emotionally drained."
The game was deceivingly close until
the final 12 minutes. UNC scored on its
first possession, driving 58 yards in eight
plays. Freshman tight end Arnold
Franklin, who had an outstanding day
with five catches for 77 yards, started
things off with an 18-yard reception.
Kelvin Bryant then gained 36 yards in five
carries before Tyrone Anthony dove over
from one yard out.
Virginia struck back with a long drive
keyed by a 33-yard pass play from Gordie
Whitehead to Quentin Walker. Walker
dazzled the UNC secondary with 101
yards receiving. On fourth down, White
head snuck over into the end zone from
one inch out.
Brooks Barwick's 34-yard field goal
and a 3-yard touchdown pass from Stan
kavage to Bryant gave UNC a 17-7
halftime lead. Virginia had a chance to
score when Tim Morrison fumbled a punt
See FOOTBALL on page 4
By PAM DUNCAN
Many schools in the 16-campus UNC system, with the excep
tion of UNC itself, have made little or no response to a recent
recommendation by the North Carolina Insurance Commission to
prohjit high heat appliances in residence hall rooms.
Ken Dixon, deputy insurance commissioner, said letters recom
mending cooking policy changes were sent to the 16 schools in the
UNC system on May 18.
Because of the commission's increased fire losses due to the use
of high heat appliances in dormitories, Dixon recommended that
"all such appliances as hot plates, deep fat fryers and electric fry
pans be prohibited in student rooms.
The only other universities in the UNC system whose cooking
policy is comparable with UNC's (in allowing cooking in dormi
tory rooms) are North Carolina State University and East
Carolina University. -
Many schools, such as UNC-Charlotte, UNC-Greensboro,
UNOWilmington, Appalachian State University, Western
Carolina University and North Carolina Central University, did
not permit cooking in dormitory rooms before the recommenda
tion by the Insurance Commission, largely because comprehen
sive food services are available there.
UNC, NCSU, and ECU have the biggest problems with cook
ing policy, Dixon said. "The larger the campus, the larger the
problem," he said.
At NCSU, the cooking policy focuses more on limiting wattage
in dormitory rooms than prohibiting certain appliances, said Lan
drum Cross, director of residence life. The maximum wattage
allowed in each room is 1800 watts, and applies to all appliances.
"We discourage cooking in the rooms, particularly if we're
talking about full meal preparation," Cross said. "We don't pro
hibit any appliances, but we probably should."
NCSU has no enforcement policy concerning cooking in the
rooms, Cross said, but the housing policy prohibiting any actions
detrimental to the health and safety of students in a hall applies to
cooking as well.
"The most we could do would be to terminate their housing
contract," he said. Cross added that a student who violated the
housing code could also be required to attend an educational fire
safety session or do a project on fire safety.
"We try to make it a learning experience," he said.
NCSU's housing policy does require students to purchase and
use an asbestos pad under all cooking appliances in dormitory
rooms, he said. "My personal recommendation is to urge students
to use closed-coil appliances. Open-coil appliances and any ap
pliances that can heat grease are the big, big hazards."
Cross said an electrical malfunction was more likely than a
cooking problem in NCSU dormitory rooms. There have been no
major fires due to cooking in student rooms, he added.
Chad Hefner, president of NCSU's Inter-Residence Council
(the equivalent of UNCs Residence Hall Association), said all
students were allowed to cook in their rooms. "We have en
couraged people not to cook because it is hard on the facilities,
hard on the janitorial service and it causes sanitation problems."
A new dining hall on the NCSU campus, which has accom
modated 3,000 students since its opening this semester, has
alleviated the problem with' the cooking policy, Cross said.
"We are trying to judge the impact of the dining hall," he said.
"We wanted to provide a place where students could get a nutri
tionally balanced meal with a minimum amount of effort on their
" "Cross said NCSU may revise its cooking policy for "next year
and prohibit certain appliances, but only after the effect of the
new dining hall on cooking in student rooms was assessed.
Hefner said students on campus had to do some cooking just to
get by. "I don't think, it would be fair for them (the housing
department) to try to phase out cooking in the rooms when the
dining service only accommodates 3,000 students and there are
around 5,800 students on campus.
" Adherence to the (cooking) policy is not emphasized probably
as much as it would be if there were enough cafeteria facilities on
campus for everybody that wanted them," he said. "If enough
cafeteria facilities were available, we would probably only be
allowed soup and sandwich preparation in the rooms."
Freshmen at NCSU are required to buy a meal plan, Hefner
said. Only 200 to 300 upperclassmen buy meal plans.
See COOKING: on page :4
:-:v-:-:v:v.:.:.;.;.;. . -.:.;.;. v;:-x-::-:-:-:'-:-
-' ' -
I J - :
UNC system has few schools adhering to report requests
. . stricter policies to prohibit use of high heat appliances
Says injustices still present
allaee calls for better blackwhite relations
By JOHN TONKINSON
Although many white students may feel
racial injustice at UNC is a thing of the past,
there is still much to be done to end discrimina
tion at UNC, Harold Wallace, UNC vice
chancellor for University affairs, said Friday
"Whites believe black complaints today are
alibis, excuses," Wallace said at a dinner
discussion sponsored by the Campus Y. "That
is simpy not true."
Relative progress against discrimination at
the University has been made in some areas, he
said, citing the rising percentage of blacks in the
student body in the last decade.
However, only 8 percent of the student body
is black, compared with about 25 percent of
North Carolina's population, Wallace poinied
The number of blacks oh the UNC faculty
has also increased, although there are only 51
blacks in a faculty of 1 ,800, he said, adding that
the number of graduate and professional black
students had not changed that much.
"Recruitment activities can provide us with
parity," Wallace said. North Carolina's public
school system has not done a good job of en
couraging black participation in college
preparatory programs, he added.
At UNC, there is a lack of adequate support
systems and cultural programming for incom
ing black students, which causes poor integra
tion, he said. For example, few of the almost
200 student organizations have representative
numbers of black students, he said.
One area where the University has done a
good job of responding to the needs of black
students is the orientation program, Wallace
said, even though the majority of those present
ing orientation activities are white.
Pre-orientation, sponsored by the Black Stu
dent Movement to help black students become
part of the University community, has also
helped, although it has suffered from poor
publicity, he said.
"There was a feeling pre-orientation activi
ties were designed to get blacks to band
together against the whites."
' UNC must try to get some meaningful in
teraction between black and white students,
Wallace said. This does not mean assimilation,
he added, in which one culture is subordinate to
another. Blacks are not trying to be like whites,
he said. .
Wallace encouraged the efforts ol organiza
tions like the Campus Y to breach the gap be
tween the races. "You have to be willing io take
risks to get anything done. .
"Blacks may turn their backs on you at first,
but you have to keep trying," he told the
predominantly white audience.
"Black concerns do resemble those of white
students," Wallace said, adding that the
University should make an effort to address
those concerns on a continual basis.
"The only time people are concerned with
race relations is after some sort of crisis or inci
dent." Ways to improve race relations are num
erous,' he said. If blacks joined existing
predominantly white organizations or if whites
became members of black organizations,
students would be able to identify their com
mon concerns and work together, he said. He
also recommended that white students reach
out to the black students in their classes.
"Being the only black in a classroom full of
white students is a very lonely experience."