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Copyright 1 985 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 93, Issue 103
Concerned for Y
Rally at noon in pit to
protest Gamble firing.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, November 1 8, 1 985 Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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Agony of Defeat
UNC goalkeeper Jan Miles grieving afteiihe Tar Heels'season ended with
a 3-2 loss to Old Dominion Sunday afternoon at the Astroturf Field. Miles
DTH Larry Childress
watched "the game-winning goal pass by her Untouched apparently
thinking it was headed over the end line. See story page 6.
By KATHY NANNEY
The Reagan administration has eased
human rights pressure on friendly right
wing authoritarian regimes instead of
using its influence to lessen human right
abuses in those countries, former South
Dakota Senator Qeorge McGovern told
a large crowd in Memorial Hall Sunday
"In the administration's zeal to paint
everything Soviet or left-wing as evil,
human rights abuses in places such as
South Korea ... have been ignored,"
McGovern's speech, "Human Rights
in the 80s," was sponsored by the
Carolina Union Forum Committee, in
coordination with Human Rights
McGovern, who received standing
ovations before and after his speech, .
was defeated in his bid for a fourth U.S.
: Senate h term in 1980. He chaired
Americans for Common Sense, an
organization opposed to the right-wing
trends of the present administration,
from 1981 to 1984.
The Reagan administration's ideo
logical basis for its human rights policy
came from an article written by Jean
Kirkpatrick, who later became U.N.
Ambassador, McGovern said.
McGovern said Kirkpatrick stated in
her article that by putting more human
rights pressure on right-wing allies, the
United States had de-stabilized its allies,
causing them to be replaced by leftist
governments. In the article, Kirkpatrick
listed Iran and Nicaragua as two
examples to back her theory, McGov
"The administration's policy, abased
- on 4he Kirkpatrick-position, has been
to overlook human rights abuses by our
friends, while talking over-loudly about
... V.. Li
human rights abuses in the Soviet
Union and Communist countries," he
McGovern said the Reagan admin
istration had tried to use "silent
diplomacy" to improve human rights
conditions in countries friendly to the
United States. However, such "con
structive engagement" has proved
ineffective in countries such as South
Africa, he said.
"The Reagan administration has used
human rights concerns primarily as a
tool to badger our adversaries," he said.
"I am not opposed to some efforts to
bring about change . . . but we have
greater means of opportunity to bring
about change in countries that are
friendly to us."
In contrast to Kirkpatrick's theory,
-the Shah's fall from poweria Iran was.
See McGOVERN page 3
Womrsieinis soccer jjmiinnips t eairly lead,
kolds odh agaoimstt N.C. State odd playoffs
By GREG COOK
Second-ranked UNC, led by Carrie Serwetnyk's two first
half goals, advanced to the semifinals of the NCAA
tournament with a 4-2 second-round victory over N.C. State
Saturday on Fetzer Field.
The Tar Heels upped their record to 17-1-1 while the
Wolfpack, ranked 14th, ended its season with a 12-6-3 record.
The match not only marked UNC's third victory of the
season over N.C. State, but it also symbolized Serwetnyk's
amazing dominance of the Wolfpack during 1985. The
sophomore booted two goals in each of the Tar Heels' two
regular season encounters with their arch-rival.
"I built up a lot of confidence against State in our first
match this season and it just seemed to build after that,"
Serwetnyk said. "Any time we play State we know it will
be a rough match and that makes me play even harder.
Today's match, though, was rougher than usual because so
much was at stake for both teams."
And both teams played with the intensity one would expect
in an NCAA playoff encounter. It was UNC, however, who
struck first at the 35:30 mark of the first half when Serwetnyk
took a pass from April Heinrichs to give the Tar Heels a
UNC scored again with 13:00 left in the first half when
Birthe Hegstad, after a rebound, booted the second Tar Heel
goal, and North Carolina led 2-0. The match remained a
stalemate until, with 1:25 left in the first half, Serwetnyk
struck again. She took a first assist from Marcia McDermott
and a second assist from Tracey Bates to give UNC a
commanding 3-0 lead at the half.
When the match resumed, N.C, State's woes continued
as All-America April Heinrichs took advantage of an assist
from Marcia McDermott and Senga Allan and scored an
insurance goal to put the Tar Heels ahead 4-0.
See SOCCER page 5
Ca v i Bum ire UNC to be"h ome ton1 X-ma
By JAMES SUROWIECKI
Last Monday, after UNC's 21-20 victory over Clemson,
the talk was of freshman Jonathan Hall's great performance
at quarterback and a possible bowl bid for the Tar Heels.
This Monday, after UNC's 24-22 loss to Virginia, the talk '
will be of what might have been and of dreams laid waste
by a thundering nightmare named Barry Word. Their hopes
for a bowl berth gone, all the Tar Heels can say now is,
"Well be home for Christmas."
This was a particularly galling defeat for UNC, because
it was a game the Tar Heels could have won. To begin
with, sophomore quarterback Scott Secules was forced to
start for Virginia in place of suspended Don Majkowski,
but the Tar Heels couldn't take advantage of his inexperience,
as he was eight of 14 for 106 yards and two touchdowns
in the game.
Their inability to exploit Majkowski's absence wasn't the
thing gnawing at the Tar Heels after the game, though. What
was bothering them were their own mistakes, mistakes like
Lee Gliarmis' missed extra point, William Humes' fumble
and Eric Starr's defense on Virginia's second touchdown.
In the locker room, the players couldnt seem to shake
the spectres of their errors. Hall looked like all he wanted
was one more chance to throw the ball. "There were just
a couple of little things I didn't do today, a couple of passes
I didnt hit," he said. "We just made a lot of mistakes all
the way around."
Maybe Hall should have seen it coming after the Tar Heels
first drive, which began auspiciously enough with a 26-yard
run by Brad Lopp. The Tar Heels moved the ball well, but
stalled at the Virginia 35. Kenny Miller missed a 51-yard
field goal attempt, and UNC had come away with nothing.
It wouldn't be the last time that happened Saturday.
The two teams then traded possessions. The Cavaliers took
over on their own 41, and Word went to work. On first
down, he broke off tackle for 1 1 yards and later in the drive
danced around the right corner for five before bursting
through a huge hole on a delayed handoff for a gain of
The Cavaliers ran out of gas at the four-yard line, and
had to settle for a Kenny Stadlin field goal, but Word had
made a statement. To win, the lar Heels wouia nave to
stop him. Judging from his final statistics of 33 carries for
170 yards, UNC never got around to stopping him, and
obviously enough, never got around to winning.
With eight seconds left in the 'first quarter, UNC started
a drive at the Cavalier 49, and quickly set about scoring.-'
After a Humes run, Winfield catch and a beautiful Hall
bootleg, the Tar Heels were just six yards away from paydirt.
Two Lopp runs later, it was 6-3, UNC. But Gliarmis missed
the extra point wide right.
With 2:19 to go in the half, Virginia got the ball back
and put together a nice mixture of pass and run to go ahead
10-6. The touchdown came on a 2-yard pass from Secules
to Geno Zimmerlink. Virginia coach George Welsh had
wanted a different play, but said later, "I was overruled.
I told my coaches what I wanted to do and they all said
4Oh no, no, no,' so I called the touchdown play., I'm glad
I did." . .
: The Cavs got the ball to start the second half, but Welsh
probably wished they hadn't. Virginia was forced to punt,
and Starr split the defense to return the ball 69 yards for
a touchdown. On Virginia's next possession Secules threw
a pass that Norris Davis made a diving interception of, and
the momentum" appeared to have swung back to UNC.
The Tar Heels made the most of that momentum, driving
downfield after the interception and getting a Gliarmis field
goal to go up 16-10. But Virginia came right back, and after
a 15-yard run by Kevin Morgan had put the Cavs at the
UNC 40, Secules dropped deep and found Zimmerlink with
a perfect pass down the right sideline for a touchdown. The
man beaten on the play? Starr, who went from hero to goat
in one fell swoop. ' J ;
On the next play from scrimmage Humes had the ball
jarred loose by linebacker Chuck McDaniel and Virginia
recovered. A minute later, Word burst untouched off tackle
into the end zone from eight yards out to put the Cavs
UNC's next possession symbolized the Tar Heels'
performance Saturday, as they went 38 yards in 14 plays
and came away with nothing thanks to Gliarmis' miss from
So after the Cavaliers stalled at midfield UNC started at
See FOOTBALL page 5
Msiirefaeirs protest 'Star Wair
By KATHY NANNEY
An initial crowd of 25 grew to
more than 150 before marchers left
the Pit during the Saturday march
protesting the Reagan administra
tion's proposed "Star Wars" plan,
but the crowd fell short of the
Marchers singing "All we are
saying, is give peace a chance"
carried signs with statements includ
ing "Nuclear war can ruin a perfect
day" and "Keep Star Wars in the
movies," from the Pit, down
Cameron and Columbia streets, to
University Presbyterian Church on
Joel Segal, coordinator of the
march and a second-year law student
from Charlotte, told marchers their
demonstration was meant to be only
a beginning, they should continue to
work for nuclear disarmament, and
their numbers would grow. Segal
said earlier he expected 500 to 1000
people to march. f
"We are going to show Chapel Hill
... . we're going to show the press
that there are people who give a
damn," Segal said to people gath
ering for the march. The march was
sponsored by Students Taking
Action for Nuclear Disarmament
and the Campus Awareness
Segal said in an earlier interview
one of the goals of the event would
be to receive press coverage. That
goal was apparently reached as
photographers and two television
cameramen stood along the side
walks of Columbia and Franklin
streets, photographing the march,
which included town residents, two
babies, and two dogs.
Segal said the marchers were
emphasizing their concern about the
buildup of nuclear weapons of the
United States and Soviet Union, and
stating their dislike of the Reagan
Administration's Strategic Defense
Initiative, nicknamed "Star Wars".
Segal said he was very happy with
the turnout for the march, though
it was not as large as he had
predicted. The University suffers
from apathy, but marches can
increase publicity and concern for
the issue of nuclear arms builups, he
The Star Wars program will create
a greater buildup of offensive nuclear
weapons between the two nations,
Segal said to the crowd before the
march. Experts predict the space
defense system would not be com
pletely effective, which would mean
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A dog getting into the act during Saturday's disarmament march
the Soviet Union would escalate its
offensive weapons buildup to try to
break through the shield, he said.
"If we do have "Star Wars," we
will have an unprecedented weapons
buildup by the Soviets as they try
to get through the Strategic Defense
shield," he said.
The Rev. William Finlator, one of
the three speakers at the end of the
See MARCH page 3
How low do you have to stoop in this country to be President? Hunter S. Thompson