Mostly sunny with highs in
the low 70s. . Southwest
winds at 10 to 15 mph. Lows
in the upper 40s.
Preregistration for parking
permits for the 1983-84
school year begins today at 8
a.m. at the transportation of
fice. Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume Issue ffi j y
Tuesday, April 5, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES President Reagan's offer to trim the num
ber of nuclear missiles to be deployed in Europe if the Soviets pare
their arsenal of medium-range warheads is being well received by
America's European allies.
But the man who negotiated the SALT II treaty for the
United States says the Soviets probably will find "there's
nothing in it for them."
In a speech Thursday, the president had charged that pro
posals to freeze nuclear arsenals in the United States and Europe
are a dangerous concept that "would do more harm than good"
and "pull the rug out from under pur negotiations" at the
U.S.-Soviet arms talks in Geneva.
There was no immediate official response from Moscow as
Reagan prepared to further explain the U.S. policy shift in a
speech Thursday to the Los Angeles World Affairs Council.
But American arms expert Paul Warnke, in Washington,
said, "To the extent that it appears to call for equality of
warheads between the United States and the Soviet Union, it
would mean that the Soviets if they made a 50 percent cut
would then be confronted with the entire deployment of
American ground-launched cruise missiles and Pershing lis,"
Reagan was en route to a four-day holiday weekend at his
ranch near Santa Barbara and stopped in Los Angeles to make a
speech originally billed as a major arms policy address.
Administration officials had said privately that Reagan would
announce in the speech the expected shift from his proposal to
ban all U.S. and Soviet missiles aimed at Europe.
But, when it was learned that most European newspapers
would miss the speech because of holiday schedules, Reagan ,
summoned NATO ambassadors to the White House and an
nounced the essence of his new negotiating position before
departing for the West Coast.
The NATO allies, who had been consulted before the pro
posal was put on the negotiating table in Geneva earlier in the
week, said in a statement that '"it represents a significant step
designed to move the talks toward conclusion of an equal, fair
and verifiable arms control agreement."
The Kremlin customarily does not respond immediately to
major U.S. policy statements, and American officials said
Soviet negotiators had been asked not to reject the plan without
giving it adequate study.
"If you look at it literally and without getting some of the
details fleshed out, there's nothing in it for them," said Warnke,
who as head of the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency
negotiated the SALT II treaty limiting the superpowers' deploy
ment of long-range nuclear weapons during the Carter ad
ministration. Although SALTJI was never ratified by the Senate and was
denounced by, Reagan when he was a presidential candidate,
both sides continue to observe its provisions. ''' V'"""-
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Marvin Levi, a senior at Chape! Hill High School, spent Monday afternoon
in the pool, although not swimming. He took advantage of the empty Kess-
ing Pool on the UNC pampus to do a little skatebpardjngxvi:-,4.A,.,,'X
Financial aid and the draft
Students may need J proof of registration for money
By PAUL COCKE
UNC students applying for financial
aid must produce documentation that
they registered for the draft or they could
risk being denied federal student aid after
Under proposed Department of
Education guidelines for' the Solomon
Amendment, UNC students bom after
1960 must complete a compliance form
stating whether they registered for the
draft before they can receive federal
financial aid. They also must produce a
copy of the letter from the Selective Ser
vice acknowledging their registration.
"If the law remains on the books,
students applying for financial aid will
eventually need the letter from the Selec
tive Service," said Eleanor Morris, UNC
director of student aid.
However the final guidelines turn out,
Morris recommended that UNC students
applying for financial aid this summer
may want to complete the compliance
form and obtain the letter from Selective
Service to avoid unnecessary delays in
receiving their aid money.
Morris said that 9,000 UNC students
receive some kind of financial assistance
and that 7,500 of those are getting federal
aid. She said students possibly affected by
the Department of Education guidelines
include those receiving money from the
Guaranteed Student Loan, the Pell
Grant, National Direct Student Loan,
Supplemental Grant and College Work
Study programs. During 1981-82, 80 per
cent of the $24 million in UNC aid money
was federal, Morris said.
In late April or early May, Morris said
the financial aid office will begin sending
out the compliance forms and instruc
tions on how to meet all the guidelines.
There is also a space on the form for
females to check, she said. A student cart
hot classify himself as a conscientious ob
jector because there actually is not a draft,
Morris said several students have com
plained about the guidelines.
"We've tried hard to understand their
concerns. We've had students talk about
the constitutional issues," she said.
When "asked what UNC might do
about helping students deprived of aid,
Morris said that was up to University of
ficials. , "My own feeling is that we would do
our best to comply with the law," she
said. "It is a really complicated problem
and the first time there has been a
philosophical issue in student aid in a
' The Chancellor's Committee on
Scholarships, Awards and Student Aid is
also investigating the implications the law
will have on students.
"It is potentially a nightmare. The law
as it is written is a very bad law," said
William Hardy, chairman of the com
mittee. One option discussed by his committee
is whether to seek alternative financing
for students denied federal aid for failing
to register or show proof of registration,
Hardy said. Hardy said the University has
riot taken an official stand, but the
possibility exists that colleges that provide
alternative financial aid may have their
federal aid terminated or curtailed by the
"It is an implied threat," Hardy said.
"There is a fairly strong movement in
Congress to subvert this law," he added.
Students are also concerned about the
"The general consensus is that the
University is not the place for this," said
Ron Everett, chairperson of the Campus
Governing Council Student Affairs Com
mittee. "A lot of people feel it violates due
process," He added that the committee
considered sending a strongly worded
protest to President Reagan and members
of Congress, but decided to await final
court action on the Minnesota lawsuit.
"You are shifting the burden of proof
from the government to the student,"
said Reggie Holley, chairperson of the
CGC Judiciary Committee, who planned
to aid in the protest. "A number of
students can't recall where they placed
"Using dratt registration as a
disciplinary tool seems like a violation of
the financial code of ethics," he said. "It
discriminates against the financially
Morris said that during the 1960s,
students convicted of "substantial disrup
tions" during demonstrations could be
denied financial aid. In the late 1950s,
when the first federal student aid pro
grams began, she said students receiving
federal aid were required to take an oath
to uphold the U.S. Constitution.
Draft registration will be required for financial aid
By TIIAD OGBURN
Students who have not registered for the draft may not
be receiving financial aid next year because of a federal
amendment sponsored by Rep. Gerald Solomon,
R-N.Y., which Congress passed in September 1982.
Both the Selective Service System and the U.S.
Department of Education are prepared to enforce the
Solomon amendment even though it was declared un
constitutional in a recent Minnesota court case.
"We arc going forward with the regulations," said
Joan Lamb, the Public Affairs Director of the Selective
Lamb said that beginning July 1, students applying
for financial aid must check a box on the aid form con
firming that they have registered for the draft. Male
students between the ages of 18 and 23 who have not
registered will be denied financial aid.
A preliminary injunction was brought against the
Solomon amendment in Minnesota state court recently.
The court, ruling on a lawsuit submitted by the
American Civil Liberties Union and the Minnesota
Public Interest Research Group, said the Solomon
amendment would lead to self-incrimination and thus
violated the 5th Amendment.
"Until there is a final judgment in the case, the
Solomon amendment can't go into effect," said David
Landau, a legislative counsel for the ACLU.
Landau said the Selective Service and the Education
Department can publish the Solomon regulations, but
they cannot enforce them.
"They are risking being in contempt of court if they
do enforce them," he said.
The ACLU is currently working to get a final injunc
tion which would permanently put the Solomon act out
of effect. However, such a ruling might resort in an ap
peal by the government, Landau said.
"The federal government could and probably would
appeal the case," said Bill Hanson, a legislative specialist
for the Department of Education.
Although the preliminary injunction occurred in Min
nesota, it is effective nationwide, Landau said.
The Solomon amendment offers no clause for those
students that seek conscientious objector status. A cons
cientious objector is a person with religious or personal
beliefs which prohibit him from serving in the armed
forces. Rrp. Paul Simon, D-IU., and Rep. Steve Gunder-
The Associated Press
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. By the
time the NCAA championship game rolled
around, the label "Team of Destiny" had
become one of those cliches that gets on
your nerves. In the end, though, the
nickname couldn't have been more ap
propriate. Lorenzo Charles' dunk shot with one
second remaining fulfilled North Carolina
State's impossible dream Monday night,
giving the Wolfpack a 54-52 victory over
top-ranked Houston for the NCAA cham
pionship. Charles, a 6-foot-7 sophomore, grabbed
a 30-foot shot by guard Dereck Whitten
burg that fell short with four seconds re
maining, and stuffed it home.
N.C. State coach Jim Valvano called
time-out with 44 seconds remaining to set
the stage for the dramatic finish.
Houston's Benny Anders, a hero off the
bench in the Cougars' semifinal victory
over Louisville, barely missed a steal with
less than 10 seconds rernaining. Whitten
burg controlled the ball, spun around and
let fly the shot which led to Charles' win
"He (Whittenburg) took a prayer
shot," Valvano said. "I told Lorenzo he
had not played up to his potential, but he
made the biggest shot of his life."
Whittenburg said sarcastically: "That
play was designed for Lorenzo Charles,
and I told him to be ready for it."
As Charles stuffed the ball through the
basket and the final second ticked off,
N.C. State players leaped into the air,
whiler Houston players slumped to the
" floor in disbelief . Players from both sides
The triumph denied the national cham
pionship for Houston coach Guy Lewis,
who had his team in the Final Four for the
fourth time in his 27 years at the Texas
Houston, which lived by the dunk all
season, died from it Monday night. The
Cougars had only one dunk, that coming
! in the first half by center Akeem Ola
Olajuwon paced the Cougars with 20
points, 18 rebounds and seven blocked
shots, and was named the Most Valuable
Player in the Final Four.
Two other members of the Houston
slam-dunk fraternity, Phi Slama Jama,
6-7. Clyde Drexler and 6-9 Larry
Micheaux, contributed little. Drexler hit
only one of five shots from the field and
scored four points after picking up four
personal fouls in the first half.
Micheaux also finished with just four
points, playing only 18 minutes after the
Wolfpack's 6-11 Thurl Bailey had scored
most of his 15 first-half points over him.
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Bailey failed to score in the second half,
but was the Wolfpack's leading scorer.
Both teams shot poorly, with N.C. State
hitting 23-for-59 for 39 percent. Houston,
meanwhile, hit 21-of-55 for 38.2 percent.
The Cougars, a notoriously poor foul
shooing team entering with a 61.4 percent
average made only TO of 19 from the free
The Cougars were also in foul trouble.
Drexler, the Southwest Conference Player
of the Year, picked up his fourth personal
foul on a charging call with 2:44 remain
ing, which brought Lewis down the side
line screaming in protest.
Some 20,000 N.C. State fans began a
wild celebration within minutes of the
Wolfpack victory. What started as a trickle
of people soon became a river as students
poured from dormitories on nearby Hills
borough Street into the Brickyard, a brick
ed area in the middle of campus where
past celebrations have taken place. Beer
See PACK on page 4
more concert funds
son, R-Wis., attempted to get a place on the aid form
where a person can declare conscientious objector status.
Hanson said one of the biggest problems with the
Solomon rule when it came out in January was the large
amount of enforcement that rested on the colleges. He
said the Education Department has since revised the
regulations to lighten the workload on the schools.
"The institutions don't have to do anything but put
the compliance form the student signs and the federal
aid form in the student's file," Hanson said.
Reactions to the Solomon amendment from univer
sities have varied. Both Yale University and Dartmouth
College have agreed to offer aid to students who may
lose federal money because of non-compliance.
"Any punishment of a young man for not registering
for the draft is between that young man and the federal
government," a public information spokesman at Yale
A student in good standing who is denied federal aid
because he hasn't registered for the draft will be eligible
for Yale University financial aid.
On the other hand, Boston University will offer no aid
to those who haven't registered.
See DRAFT on page 4
By MARK STINNEFORD
The Campus Governing Council
Finance Committee late Thursday night
recommended that the Carolina Concert
Committee receive a $3,000 loan to cover
an expected shortfall of funds for the April
The CGC is expected to consider the
loan request tonight. The council already
has appropriated $100,000 for the concert.
Anthony Hughes, treasurer for the
Carolina Concert, said the loan was need
ed because costs were higher than expected
in three categories security, program
printing and talent and promotion.
While the categories are expected to fall
short by a total of $8,800, the concert
committee can make up all but $3,000 by
transferring money from other categories,
Security costs for the concert have in
creased because the University administra
tion and the town of Chapel Hill have
called for greater police protection at the
concert, said William Weathersby, director
of security and safety for the event.
"We want to make sure that students
have a safe, good time," Weathersby said.
, Because University police will be tied up
with security control for the ACC baseball
tournament and other events on the day of
the concert, the concert committee has
been required to hire a greater number of
the more expensive Chapel Hill police of
ficers, Weathersby said.
The Carolina Concert Committee also
needs additional money for the cost of
printing programs for the event, said con
cert committee member Dwain Wilson.
The programs, which would cost a total of
$4,290 to print, are expected to generate
$3,350 in advertising revenues and $2,000
in sales to concert-goers, Wilson said.
Each program, costing a quarter, will
contain 36 pages, including information
concerning concert bands and the charities
to be benefited by the event, Wilson said.
Additional money for the talent and
promotions category is needed to cover
such costs as vehicle rentals, catering for
the bands and the movement of a piano
from Memorial Hall to Kenan Stadium.
Hughes said the $3,000 loan should be
returned when the concert's books are
closed on May 27.
"If I'm not done with the books by
then, there's something wrong," he said.
In other action, the Finance Committee
postponed action on a request from The
Phoenix for an emergency loan of $2,000.
No Phoenix staff member was present
when the committee made the request. But
CGC Finance Committee Chairperson
Doc Droze (District 22) left during the
meeting to confer by phone with Phoenix
business manager John Maxwell on the
details of the request.
Droze said Monday that the measure
would not have been passed on to the full
GOG even if it had been approved by the
committee. Droze said he would not have
allowed any final action on the loan re
quest without a Phoenix representative be
ing present. The request was considered by
the committee only to gain an informal
consensus on the issue, he said.
The Phoenix is requesting the loan in
order to publish two more issues this
semester, Droze said. The newsmagazine
was forced to ask for the loan because
some advertisers have been delinquent in
paying their bills, he said.
Committee member Tim Newman (Dis
trict 1 1) said providing the loan would pro
mote bad business practices. Droze had
previously quoted Maxwell as saying
Phoenix accounts receivable are running
one month late.
The Phoenix said it could pay the loan
by July 30, Droze said. Committee mem
ber Fred Baker (District 9) said setting
such a deadline would discourage the
paper from pursuing the delinquent adver
tisers. "That would be two months in which
they would not be out there, beating the
pavement and saying, 'Pay us,' " Baker
See FINANCE on page 2