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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
-Copyright 1987 77e Daiy Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 63
Monday, September 28, 1987
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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For your information
The Nelson Taylor Reading Room in Davis Library includes the
Humanities and Business AdministrationSocial Sciences
By CHRIS SPENCER
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. In
a battle of the nation's second- and
third-ranked men's soccer teams,
Virginia's lightning-quick unit beat
North Carolina 2-0 Sunday afternoon
to take over sole possession of first
place in the soccer-rich ACC.
John Harkes scored the game
winner on a penalty kick at 76:20 and
Kris Kelderman tallied an insurance
goal at 82:37 as the Cavaliers upped
Tar ..Heels blow weak Navy
jtmht out off tine wateFo
By MIKE BERARDINO
Assistant Sports Editor
ANNAPOLIS, Md. Having
already played and been whipped
by the No. 1 college football team
in the country, North Carolina got
a first-hand look Saturday at a squad
that may well be Oklahoma's
Like the top-ranked Sooners, Navy
runs the wishbone offense. The
similarities end there.
The Midshipmen of Navy are a
pitiful lot, a poor excuse for a
Division I-A program. That fact is
evidenced by their lengthy losing
streak, which stood at 10 games after
the Tar Heels pounded the Middies,
45-14, before a crowd of 23,636 in
Navy-Marine Corps Memorial
With its second straight win, North
Carolina moved to 3-1 on the year.
Navy, which opened its season with
dpripg ffr at
By BRIAN McCOLLUM
A series of fights broke out in the
Student Union early Sunday morn
ing, bringing an early end to a party
in the Great Hall.
A vending machine in the Union
was broken and raided at approxi
mately the same time, although
Union officials are uncertain whether
the incidents were lated.
Keith Clark, ;t ident of Alpha
Phi Alpha, the fraternity which
sponsored the party, said the fights
began when a group of teenagers
socceir loses showdown wMIh No
their record to 10-0, including 3-0 in
the conference. The Tar Heels
dropped to 8-1 and 3-1.
A crowd of 5,500, the second
largest in Virginia soccer history,
witnessed the game.
UNC continually had problems
with the Scott Stadium artificial turf,
missing open men and traps, resulting
in numerous turnovers. But the
strong Tar Heel defense kept the
aggressive Virginia offense at bay
most of the match.
back-to-back losses to Division I-AA
schools Lehigh and William and
Mary, dropped to 0-3.
"It was a good solid win for us,"
UNC head coach Dick Crum said.
"I was pleased with our performance.
.A game like this is good for squad
Playing Navy was especially bene
ficial to the bruised egos of two Tar
Heels in particular seniors Eric
Starr and Norris Davis.
Third-string tailback Starr spear
headed UNC's 300-yard rushing
onslaught, scampering for 129 yards
and three touchdowns on 19 carries
while first-stringer Torin Dorn
(sprained ankle) watched from the
sidelines . and his backup Kennard
Martin (pulled hamstring) listened in
Chapel Hill to Woody 's radio call.
Starr was having a quietly disap
pointing season before Saturday. He
bottomed put, so to speak, last week
party in Great Hall
attempted to enter the Great Hall
through a side entrance. The youths
were not University students, he said.
; When fraternity brothers would
not allow the teenagers into the party,
they became belligerent, Clark said.
Pushing and shoving ensued.
No one was injured during the
incident, Clark said. ,
Junior Brent Buroker, who was on
duty at the Union desk, said the
fighting "spilled out" into the main
lobby of the Union. Campus police
arrived minutes later, Buroker said,
and brought the situation under
can 't have everything. Where
reference desks, where students have access to encyclopedias,
newspaper indexes and government statistics.
The first 25 minutes of the match
saw repeated threats by the Cavalier
offense. But with about 20 minutes
left in the opening half, UNC's Dave
Merola received a pass from 15 yards
out, turned and ripped a shot to the
left corner that goalkeeper Bob
Willen somehow knocked away.
Merola's shot would prove to be
the Tar Heels' best scoring opportun-r
ity of the day.
With 17 minutes to play in the first
half, Chad Ashton drilled an indirect
in Atlanta when he carried just twice
against Georgia Tech, fumbling once
in UNC territory and getting benched
for it. Only the injuries to Dorn and
Martin gave Starr a second chance,
which he clearly capitalized on.
"I got down on myself last week,"
said Starr, a native of Ellenboro. "But
you have to put that behind you and
look forward to the next time. I just
concentrated on wrapping the ball up.
I didn't want to put that thing on
Equally impressive was strong
safety Norris Davis, who started the
Navy game on the bench following
consecutive poor performances
against Oklahoma and Georgia Tech.
Once Davis got in the game, though,
he made the most of it.
The 6-1, 213-pounder from nearby
Reston, Va., set up North Carolina's
See NAVY page 7 ;
Buroker added that two officers
had been on duty at the party earlier,
but they had left for the evening when
the fights broke out.
v Because of the disruption, the party
ended at 1:30 a.m. and the Union was
closed for the night.
Police officials said Sunday that no
statement about the incident would
be released until today.
Sunday evening, shattered glass
and a few potato chips and candy
: ; See FIGHT page 5
DTH David Minton
kick just over the crossbar. The rest
of the half featured Cavalier runs
down the sidelines after long passes
from the defense. As a result, Tar
Heel defenders David Smyth and
Donald Cogsville had to extend their
coverage to the sidelines in order to
stop the feisty Cavs.
The Tar Heels seemed to adjust to
the carpeted concrete better in the
second half. But the defense had to
foul the Virginia forwards to slow
down their attack.
as part off
By BARBARA LINN
Selections from banned books
were read by students, teachers
and Chapel Hill residents at a rally
in the Pit on Friday afternoon.
The rally was held to spread the
word that censorship threatens the
right to free speech. It was part
of "Banned Book Week," spon
sored by the Bull's Head
"When books are banned,
everybody's civil rights are
endangered," said Erica Eisdorfer,
sales manager for Student Stores
textbook department, to open the
rally. Charges ranging from sec
ular humanism to witchcraft have
raised the number of banned
books 168 percent in the last five
years, Eisdorfer said.
Joseph Herzenberg, a Chapel
Hill resident, read from "The
Diary of Anne Frank." The book
was banned in Wise County, Va.,
because of sexually offensive
passages. It was also banned by
the Alabama State JTextbook
Authority because it was consi
dered "a real downer," Herzenberg
Exerpts from two books by
Maya Angelou, "And Still I Rise"
and "I Know Why the Caged Bird
Sings" both banned for their
bitterness and hatred toward
whites were also read.
Marion Phillips, associate dean
of Student Affairs, read from
Homer's "The Odyssey."
The epic was suppressed by
Plato and Caligula because they
felt it undermined the morals of
youth, Phillips said.
See RALLY page 5
would you put
meadl off UNC
By MANDY SPENCE
Student Body President Brian
Bailey was elected president of the
UNC Association of Student Govern
ments this weekend at its first meeting
of the semester.
The UNC-ASG is comprised of
representatives from each of the 16
schools in the UNC system.
"Through the UNC-ASG, the 16
schools of the UNC system can
coordinate and come together as a
whole," Bailey said Sunday.
"Through a common purpose and
common beliefs, we can gain power."
Bailey is the first ASG president
from Chapel Hill in five years. Last
year's president was Gary Mauney,
an N.C. State University student.
Each of the 10 schools present at
this weekend's meeting in Greensboro
was allotted one vote to elect the
Also at the meeting, school repre
sentatives discussed the types of issues
they want to get involved in this year.
Bailey said the group wants to
demonstrate student voting power to
both state and national politicians,
Because of two hard fouls, Smyth
and Ashton received yellow cards five
minutes apart in the second half.
After Ashton's warning, the Cavaliers
almost scored. But when Harkes
rebounded a missed Wahoo shot in
front of the goal, Steve Dragisics
knocked the ball away.
The Virginia defense almost gave
the Tar Heels a freebie early in the
second half when Sean McGlynn
nearly scored an own-goal on a pass:
back to Willen. The Cavalier goal-
read banned -books
A- S 5
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Debbie Roe reads excerpts from
it? Steven Wright
using that power to influence govern
ment action that directly affects
"We thought the ASG should stay
close to home and tackle campus
issues," he said. "We want to deal with
issues where every student is affected,
such as tuition hikes and federal
budget cuts. ;
"We also want to form a campus
group like SEA (Students for Edu
cational Access, a UNC-CH activist
group) on every campus, that would
push to get these issues through," he
The ASG will also sponsor a voter
registration drive and push for
removal of barriers to handicapped
"Through a 16-campus huge voter
registration drive, we could show the
senators in Washington and the
legislators in Raleigh the voting
power of the students of North
Carolina," Bailey said.
Although serving as ASG president
could take time away from his duties
as student body president, Bailey said
See BAILEY page 7
keeper had to leap to prevent
But the Cavalier pressure finally
wore down the Tar Heels. Harkes
passed the ball down the right side
to a waiting Jay Del Carmen who,
shadowed by Cogsville, dribbled into
the upper right corner of the penalty
box. As Del Carmen made his move,
Cogsville slid in and pushed the ball
away, prompting the linesman to toss
See VIRGINIA page 8
DTH David Minton
a banned book Friday in the Pit