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Copyright 1986 The Daiy Tar Heel
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 94, Issue 107
Monday, November 24, 1936
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Gronip to plan
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By JUSTIN McGUIRE
A task force reviewing possible changes in Old East
and Old West residence halls will decide the future of
the halls in its meeting today, according to Housing
The task force, made up of students and adminis
trators, must decide what the residence halls will be
used for after renovations. Housing Director Wayne
Kuncl said some committee members would like to
see the residence halls remain all-male, while others
advocated the set-up of some sort of special program.
One of the proposals for change is to make Old East
and Old West into "honors dorms" for outstanding
seniors. Under this proposal, originally submitted by
Gillian Cell, dean of arts and sciences, seniors who have
excelled in academics and in other areas of campus
life would be selected for residence by a student
Cell said Old East and Old West would be appropriate
for these honors dorms because of their historical
The residents of Old East and members of the
Residence Hall Association have expressed the desire
to keep the halls as they are, he said.
The RH A opposes the proposal for two main reasons,
said Anne Mcintosh, executive assistant for special
projects. "We would like to keep the tradition of Old
East and Old West being male-only dorms alive," she
said. "Some guys are living in the same rooms their
fathers and grandfathers lived in, and we don't want
to see that end."
Also, because Old East and Old West occupy an
area that already has four all-female dorms, the RHA
fears that a change to co-ed would upset the ratio on
that part of campus, she said.
The committee must reach a decision soon, so it can
report to the Board of -Trustees and get its-proposal
approved, Kuncl said. Then the committee will contact
Dodge and Associates of Raleigh, the architectural firm
handling the renovations, and get a cost estimate, he
So far, the only funds available for restorations come
from student rents, he said. "We will most likely try
to go for private contributions and have some sort of
a fund drive," he said.
The committee must also decide if the renovations
will leave the buildings historically accurate. The outside
will definitely keep with the buildings' tradition, Kuncl
But some would like to see the interiors represented
accurately as well. Marc Leuthold, a Student Congress
representative (Dist. 9), has sent a letter to the committee
See OLD EAST page 3
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UNC's April Heinrichs, Marcia McDermott and Annie McNeill celebrate NCAA title
eels score way into Aloha Bowl.
By SCOTT FOWLER
DURHAM UNC lei-ed to rest
any thoughts of not getting to a bowl
game Saturday, outracing Duke 42
35 in a weird, wonderful scorefest
to clinch a bid to the Aloha Bowl
against Arizona on Dec. 27.
The final touchdown in a game
that produced 10 six-pointers came
with 2:43 left, UNC down 35-34 and
the ball on the Tar Heel 49. The play
called was "81 dig," where quarter
back Mark Maye has an option to
throw deep on a post pattern or look
to a receiver running a shorter route.
"Just before we went out of the
huddle, Mark told me to just bust
it," said wide receiver Eric Lewis,
who streaked past Blue Devil cor
nerback De Wayne Terry and hauled
in Maye's bullet at the Duke 20.
Terry fell down, Lewis scooted into
the end zone with his only catch of
Maye-to-Lewis play 6
4 Tar Heels AII-ACC 6
Arizona's big win 7
the day and the Tar Heels took the
lead, 40-35. Eric Streater caught a
two-point conversion from Maye to
produce the final margin.
Duke had one more chance to win,
but quarterback Steve Slayden tried
to force the ball into tight coverage
and UNC cornerback Derrick
Donald made his second intercep
tion of the game to seal the win.
The Tar Heels blitzkrieged the
Blue Devils with four scoring plays
that covered more than 50 yards, and
made a misnomer of the term
"touchdown drive." Two of the Tar
Heel scoring drives lasted 13 and 18
seconds apiece, or about as much
time as it takes to say "Honolulu
sunshine" three times rapidly. The
three other UNC TD marches were
under three minutes, as all five Tar
Heel touchdown plays covered more
than 30 yards before a near-capacity
crowd at Duke's Wallace Wade
Meanwhile, the Blue Devils made
sure they took advantage of the Tar
Heels' defense return to its normal
porous form, as Duke rattled off five
touchdown drives of its own in a
game that produced 1,001 total
"What a game," said UNC coach
Dick Crum, who saw his team
improve to 7-3-1 overall and 5-2 in
the conference despite the loss of
tailback Derrick Fenner, who played
only one quarter before leaving with
a sprained right knee. "Our guys
really hung in there." The Blue
Devils dropped to 4-7 and 2-5.
North Carolina didn't miss its star
tailback Fenner much against a
tissue-like Duke defense that gave up
605 yards, the fourth-highest total in
Tar Heel history. UNC used the
familiar rent-a-star-tailback pro
gram where the team substitutes
in a back that immediately pounds
for more than 100 yards. The Tar
Heels found more than ample
replacement for Fenner Saturday in
the aptly-named Eric Starr.
It was Starr who as a defensive
back took some of the heat in last
season's 23-2 1 loss to the Blue Devils.
This time he burned his way to 184
yards in only 17 carries, including
touchdown gallops of 67 and 57
The other game star was UNC's
Maye, who for the third time this
season set the school single-game
passing yardage record, hitting for
319 yards, including an 82-yard
See FOOTBALL page 8
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for 5th Mm
By EDDY LANDRETH
FAIRFAX, Va. After being
dethroned one year ago, the UNC
women's soccer team regained the
NCAA crown Sunday, defeating
Colorado College 2-0 for the
UNC won four championships in
row before losing 2-0 last year to
George Mason in the finals, and now
have won five of the last six national
The Tar Heels, who ended the
season 24-0-1, came out attacking in
the first half. They outshot the Tigers
26-2 and scored the game's only two
goals before the break.
UNC forward April Heinrichs
explained the Tar Heels' game plan:
"Colorado College likes to slow the
ball down and keep it in the goalie's
hands and slow down the tempo of
the game. We tried to pressure the
goalkeeper a lot and made her punt.
Doing that kept us in our game and
kept Colorado College from control
ling the game."
The pressure paid off when at
about the 10:45 mark, midfielder
Tracy Bates scored the first goal on
a shot from about 25 yards out.
"It came in from the left side and
just kind of deflected off somebody,"
Bates said. "I ran in and shot it with
my left foot."
UNC continued its relentless
assault on the Tigers, keeping the
ball for almost the entire half.
"What it looked like to me they
wanted to do, was to hang on early
and then make a surge in the second
half," UNC coach Anson Dorrance
said. "Our strategy was to put on
as much pressure as possible, as long
as possible and try to crack Colorado
College. To their credit, they didn't
The Tigers didn't crack, but they
appeared to' be losing their grip late
in the first half.
At about 3 1 :25 in the half, forward
April Heinrichs took the ball from
just beyond the midfield stripe and
booted a perfect pass about 35 yards
across field, leading center-forward
Wendy Gebauer perfectly. Gebauer
chipped it over the keeper for the
"April saw me on the run and she
just laid the ball right up there,"
Gebauer said. "I just got it on my
chest, then I saw the goalie coming
out and I just touched it over her."
Colorado head coach Dang Pibul
vech said his team had a case of the
nerves in the first half.
"In the first half, we came out and
were a little bit scared of the Carolina
myth," Pibulvech said. "It showed.
Everybody gets that feeling against
the Carolina myth.
"Once we got over the nervous
ness, jitters and the intimidation
factor, we came on and played pretty
UNC came out in the second half
and continued to apply pressure. The
Tigers managed to control the ball
in the latter stages of the second half,
but could not score .
UNC really won the title on
Saturday, avenging last year's loss
over host George Mason 3-2 in
This game turned into an endu
rance match, with many of the
participants leaving the field bat
tered, bruised and bleeding.
Heinrichs scored the winning goal
at 5:50 in the first overtime period
on a brilliant assist from midfielder
Marcia McDermott. McDermott
dribbled the ball about 45 yards and
forced the defender on Heinrichs to
leave her post. She then passed the
See SOCCER page 6
Fewer code violations
brought to honor court
By NANCY HARRINGTON
Reported honor and campus
code violations have dropped
roughly 35 percent during each
of the last two years, according
to a report of judicial action in
1985-86 by the Undergraduate
And a committee of faculty and
students is trying to find out what
the decrease in cases says about
the honor system.
According to the report, in the
1983-84 academic year, 197 cases
were reported. In the 1984-85
school year 136 cases were
reported, and in the 1985-86
school year 87 reports were made.
"There's no established reason
(for the drop)," said Tory John
ston, Undergraduate Honor
Court chairman. "Two of the
hypotheses that the committee's
looking at are whether students
are not cheating as much and are
more committed to learning, or
whether students are becoming
more crafty (at cheating)."
Violations of the honor code
include lying, cheating and steal
ing, while violations of the cam
pus code include vandalism and
The Committee on Student
Conduct, consisting of faculty
and students, will release its
report soon, Johnston said.
Elizabeth Furr, assistant dean
of students and judicial programs
See HONOR COURT page 5
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UNC officials, students pleased with shanty protest
Members of Anti-Apartheid Support Group await deadline to vacate
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
University administrators said
they were proud of the spirit and
commitment of the more than 400
students who held hands, chanted
and sang Friday as UNC Physical
Plant workers tore down a shanty
built to protest UNC's investments
in companies with South African
The students gathered in Polk
Place and watched as University
police arrested 13 students who
refused to leave the shanty when the
noon deadline, set Monday by Vice
Chancellor of Student Affairs
Donald Boulton, arrived.
The arrests brought the number
of student protesters arrested last
week to 21.
The end of the UNC Anti-
Apartheid Support Group's shanty
marked the end of a week of protest
by the group to force UNC's Endow
ment Board to vote for full
The protests began when the
shanty was built Monday and con
tinued after the Endowment Board's
meeting Thursday, when eight stu
dents and one University employee
were arrested and charged with
disorderly conduct. Five of the
students had chained themselves to
furniture in South Building.
The students arrested Friday were
charged with disorderly conduct,
and a $100 secured bond was set for
each of them. The trial will be Dec.
1 1 at 9 a.m.
None of the eight students arrested
Thursday night were also arrested
The University does not intend to
press charges against the students,
administrators said Friday.
Chancellor Christopher Fordham
said Friday he had only good feelings
for the student protesters. "I have
no doubt that they're sincere in their
conviction, and I respect them for
that," he said.
Fordham, a member of UNC's
Endowment Board, made a motion
at Thursday's board meeting calling
for full divestment. It was not
Before police arrived Friday,
group members reaffirmed their
belief that the shanty was an effective
means of protest.
"The shanty is a symbol we cannot
afford to abandon," said Eric
Walker, group member and vice
president of UNC's Black Student
Movement, shortly before the noon
Student Body President Bryan
Hassel told students that supporters
of divestment had to try something
new to convince the board to divest.
Moral and factual arguments have
not worked, he said, nor have
Student Congress resolutions and
Walker said group members were
willing to be arrested because they
saw no other way to show their
commitment to divestment. "Emo
tional pleas are all we have left," he
Led by about 15 members of the
Black Student Movement Gospel
Choir, the protesters held hands and
sang "We Shall Overcome" before
See SHANTY page 4
Other people are always trying to recruit you into their version of what is real Ken Kesey