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0 / 75
Variable cloudiness today
with highs in the upper 60s.
Lows in the low 50s.
Carolina is ranked No. 3 by
UPI. For the rest of the rank
ings see page 5.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 91, Issue 71
Tuesday, October 11, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
By KATHERINE SCHULTZ
Archeological dig. Most people think
of Greece or Egypt when they hear those
words, but few think of Hillsborough.
Archeologists from UNC have been
digging at a site in Orange County that is
believed to be the lost Occoneechee In
dian village, which 'disappeared for
unknown reasons in the early 1700s.
The village has eluded searchers since
1938, when digging began along the Eno
River. The site was discovered this sum
mer in a field several hundred yards away
from what was first thought to be the site.
Researchers from the UNC an
thropology department are conducting
the digging, directed by Dr. Roy S.
Dickens, director of the Research
Laboratories of Anthropology.
"This site is unique because it has not
been disturbed by relic hunters," Dickens
said. "It's like finding a book that has
never been read before."
Artifacts found this summer included
an English-made rum bottle, pewter and
copper utensils and glass beads. Several
burial clusters were also discovered and
have been approved for excavation by the
state Archeological Commission and by
the Indian Commission.
"We treat burial sites very seriously
' because we don't want to offend the In
dians," said Dickens. "We seek to get
their approval and it is usually not a
problem, because we have a highly pro
Relic hunters have disturbed previous
sites in the past and have made it difficult
for scientists to determine the history of
When asked why people desire Indian
artifacts, Dickens said, "Look at the
number of flea markets people collect
everything. It's a hobby for these relic
"When they dig up archeological sites,
it's like tearing pages out of a rare docu
ment. It destroys the valuable context."
Metal detectors have added to the
problem of protecting the sites. Many
area tribes had come into trade relation
ships with Europeans by the 1600s and
metal products were fairly common in the
villages, which makes the village sites easy
The trade relationships with the Euro
peans is believed to be one of the con
See DIG on page 4
On being twins
By JOEL KATZENSTEIN
Close friends from an early age,
Margaret and Elisabeth went to the
same high school, have many of the
same friends and have as much in com
mon as any two people can have. When
it came time to select a college they
both chose UNC.
Now that they are in Chapel Hill
they see each other when they get a
chance, but they have found
themselves going in opposite directions.
They have new interests, new friends
and essentially new and separate lives.
It isn't unusual for friends to grow
apart, but in Margaret and Elisabeth's
situation there is an additional factor to
take into account. It's more than just a
coincidence that the juniors from
Charlotte have so much in common
they are identical twins.
"We don't see each other as much as
we would like, but we do get together
and we still borrow each other's
clothes," Elisabeth explained.
Margaret and Elisabeth Hartsock are
among many pairs of twins attending
To the casual observer it might seem
odd that twins (a phenomenon that
turns up once in every 250 to 350 bir
ths) would choose to attend the same
college after so many years of
togetherness. However, with more than
two million pairs of twins in this coun
try and 50 million pairs worldwide,
perhaps it isn't so unusual after all.
"I like going to school with her,
because it will probably be the last time
in our lives that we will live in the same
place together," Ann Clifford said of
she and her sister Mary. The two first
attended UNC-Greensboro and then
together they transferred to UNC after
their sophomore year. They now share
quarters at the Alpha Chi Omega
The closeness between the Cliffords
is as with most pairs of twins the rule
rather than the exception. According to
psychologists at the University of In
diana, where a study of twins and
human genetics is currently taking
Irving R. Levine spoke Monday night in Memorial Hall to a crowd of about
Levine told his audience that TV is not as influential in the U.S. as people
place, twins develop a unique bond at
an early age that in the majority of
cases lasts a lifetime.
Nevertheless, some feel that it might
be healthier for twins to strike out in
different directions after high school
graduation. Despite the fact that they
ended up at the same school, the Hart
socks and the Cliffords said that they
definitely maintain separate identities.
"We both went through Rush, but I
pledged one sorority and Elisabeth
pledged another," said Margaret, a
sister in Delta Delta Delta. Elisabeth is
in Chi Omega. This is but one example
of how the twins have managed to ex
press their individuality.
"Our parents were very good to us
and recognized our individuality at an
early age," Ann explained.
Margaret Hartsock spoke similarly
of her parents. "Our parents were very
conscious of treating us as individuals
since we were little. Sometimes they
dressed us alike, but in different
colors," Margaret added. "We've real
ly tried to develop our independence
from each other."
Elisabeth said she and Margaret are
involved in different activities.
"Margaret is involved in her sorority
and in Inter-Varsity, and I'm on the
track team and involved in the
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, in ad
dition to being involved with the Chi
O's. We do similar things, but we're
still very different."
Danny and David Hathaway were
both active participants on swim teams
in high school, but when they were
ready for college, Danny went to East
Carolina University and David went to
Appalachian State University. "We
wanted to try living apart, but we both
ended up coming to Carolina," David
The Hathaways, both accounting
majors, have found pros and cons to
attending the same college. "We're in
terviewing right now with the Big Eight
accounting firms, and when we go to
the parties together, we seem to get
noticed more," David added.
See TWINS on page 2
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Changes showing in campus
By JOEL BROADWAY
.: . -', Assistant Managing Editor
Changes in the campus food services are beginning to
show after years of planning. -
Construction of ficially began Monday on a $3 million
project that will expand University Dining Services to
two floors of Lenoir Hall, UNC Planning Director Gor
don Rutherford said.
Arid final inspection of the second floor of Chase Hall
was Monday. The second floor of the building, which
was renovated at a cost of $650,000, will house some
Carolina Union facilities in what is tentatively being call
ed the Chase Union.
The Air Force ROTC program and the aerospace
studies department also will move to second floor Chase
from Lenior Hall.
The projects are the results of recommendations made
in the spring of 1982 by the Food Service Advisory Com
mittee, a joint group of students, faculty, and ad
ministrators that analyzed problems with on-campus
At the time, Chase cafeteria was losing about $1,500 a
week. The losses were due primarily to the floor plan of
STVOC airs pilot in
By MARK STINNEFORD
Dapper in his houndstooth jacket,
crewneck sweater and sunglasses, the TV
announcer strolled casually toward the
camera. In genial tones, he told the viewers
about the treats that awaited them in the
PM Magazine! Nope-
It was STV Presents, a pilot program
produced entirely by students that aired in
the Carolina Union and on Village Cable
last week. The program was the work of
the UNC Student Television Organiza
tional Committee, which is seeking money
to produce such magazine-format shows
on a regular basis.
The programs would air on Village
Cable's University-access channel, which
has been unused except for class projects
by students in the RTVMP department.
Last week's program, produced with
equipment borrowed from the RTVMP
department, . contained segments about
UNC Homecoming '83, the 25th anniver
sary of the Ackland Art Museum and the
Campus Y Big Buddy Program,
v The program premiered before a recep
300. An NBC News correspondent,
Chase, which had cold food storage on the first floor
and required elevators to transport the food to serving
lines on the second floor, said Charles Antle, associate
vice chancellor of business.
"One of the big problems we had with Chase is that
food services had most of the second floor, most of the
first floor and Health Sciences research laboartory was
on the basement floor," Antle said. "The utilities were
The new cafeteria can be closed off and food storage
will be on the same floor as food service, which should
result in lower operating costs, Antle said.
: "We're hoping with the new attractive design and
with better food quality, the students will want to eat
there," he said.
: The new cafeteria in Chase will be a "scramble"
design, which allows customers to get at all food service
areas they want without waiting in a single long line, said
Director of University Dining Services Tony Hardee.
Still to be completed is the renovation of the first floor
food service area of Chase, which will cost about $1.3
million, Rutherford said.
The second floor Chase Union, which will be formally
named by the Union Board of Directors, wrll probably
tive audience in the Union Thursday.
Viewers, many of whom were involved in
the project, giggled and pointed as they
saw themselves and their friends on the
Mary Angel Blount, a senior from
Washington, N.C., said she was impressed
with the pilot program.
"I'm surprised that Carolina hasn't
come up with this idea before it's about
time," Blount said. "It's good to see
students so talented and so ambitious in a
school that is usually so apathetic."
Campus Governing Council member
Amy Doyle, a sophomore from Wrights
ville, said student television had endless
"Once they get funding and a little ex
perience, there's no limit," Doyle said.
John Wilson and Walt Boyle, organi
zers of STVOC, said they were pleased
with the first show but saw room for im
provement. Wilson, a junior from
Morganton, is a member of the CGC.
Boyle, a junior from Advance, is chairman
of the Carolina Union Activities Board
Videotape Committee. Boyle said the
show was a good first effort considering
the time constraints on shooting and edit
to be 'fascinating
By CINDY PARKER
The fact that 65 percent of the
American people get all their news from
television is disturbing, said Irving R.
Levine, NBC News correspondent, to
about 300 people Monday night in
Levine also said television was not as in
fluential as people believed. "I really don't
think that we (television newscasters) have
that much influence in shaping public
opinion," he said.
As an economic correspondent in
Washington, Levine said he feels the
United States is in a period of sustained
recovery. When President Reagan came
into office, inflation was the chief
economic problem, he said. Since then in
flation has been reduced to less than 3 per
cent this year, he said.
Solutions to economic problems
become difficult at this time because the
United States is entering an election year,
and every economic action is colored by
that fact, he said. Levine said he expects
1984 to be "a fascinating year."
In all probability, Ronald Reagan will
seek re-election, Levine said. His an
nouncement has not yet been made,
Levine said, because it will make "every
action suspect" as being motivated by
In the Democratic arena, Levine said,
"(Former President) Walter Mondale has
a big jump on the others, but he doesn't
have it (the nomination) locked up."
Mondale's endorsement by the AFL-CIO
is important, he said, because it provides
But Sen. John Glenn, D-Ohio, is the
candidate that could possibly present the
toughest opposition for Reagan, he said.
However, it will be difficult for any
Democrat to beat Ronald Reagan at a time
when the economy is improving. Reagan is
rather popular at this stage of the presiden
cy and is generally regarded as "a nice
man," he said.
"In my personal contacts, the most
gracious, the most winning (candidate) is
Fritz Hollings (the Democratic senator,
from South Carolina)," Levine said. He
added that he found Glenn 'rather cold
and intense." He seems to be coming out
of the "Jimmy Carter mold" and pays too
much attention to detail, he said. Mon-
Union, Village Cable
ing. All three segments of the program
were taped in a little more than a
weekend's time, he said.
The tape will be shown to potential
donors, Wilson said. The committee hopes
to buy electronic news gathering equip
ment including portable cameras, video
tape recorders and editing equipment.
Boyle estimated the equipment could cost
as much as $35,000.
"The equipment would give them the
ability . to shoot just about anything,
anywhere, anytime on this campus," said
Richard H. Simpson, coordinator of TV
production in the RTVMP department.
Demand from production classes makes
it impossible for the RTVMP department
to provide equipment and facilities for stu
dent television on a regular basis, Simpson
said. But the department could provide
on-air talent, organizational help and
editorial advice, he said.
Doc Droze, CGC Finance Committee
chairman, said the CGC might be able to
provide $5,000 to $20,000 to the Commit
tee, depending on the needs of other stu
dent organizations. But he said backers of
the student television would have to prove
that it would benefit students.
dale, on the other hand, is a "man of
Mondale's chances will be greatly af
fected if the Rev. Jesse Jackson decides to
run, Levine said. Jackson will draw away
important black votes from Mondale.
The nation's major problems, Levine
said, include the nuclear arms race, the
fighting in the Middle East, the Iran-Iraq
war and the difficulties in Central
72 my personal contacts, the
most winning (candidate) is
Levine said he saw two general solutions
to these problems. Regular summit
meetings should be held with American
and Soviet leaders and political terms
should be lengthened. There should be six
year terms in the House of Representatives
and a single presidential term of six or
seven years. He said that more good would
be accomplished if future elections weren't
so often the overriding concern of many
The causes of today's economic reces
sion include the Arab oil embargo, the
reduction of the purchasing power of the
dollar, "indiscriminate" government
spending and powerful labor unions.
Government deficits are the biggest
economic culprits, Levine said. In 1976,
the budget deficit was $66 billion, the
largest deficit in the nation's history. In
1982, the budget deficit rose to $110
billion; and in 1983, the budget deficit is
$200 billion. To illustrate the size of these
figures, Levine said, "If someone gave you
a billion dollars and said you could spend
$1,000 a day, it would take 30,000 years
(to spend the money).".
Levine concluded his speech by giving
several bits of advice to the audience. "If
you don't think about your future, you
won't have one," he said.
Levine, who is an economic affairs cor
respondent in Washington, has also been
based in Italy, the Soviet Union, Japan
and England. He is the author of four
books, including the best-seller Main
Street, U.S. S.R. Levine's son, Jeffrey,
graduated from UNC last May.
The speech was sponsored by the Union
begin offering programs around Thanksgiving, said
Union Director Howard Henry. The Union will offer
several meeting rooms, game tables, video machines and
one room with a 200-person seating capacity.
Functions such as the Black Student Movement
meetings, which have continued in the Upendo Lounge
on the second floor since the building closed two years
ago, will be given top priority when the Union opens,
Henry said. The Upendo Lounge will continue to be
available until it is remodeled later this year, he said.
BSM President Sherrod Banks said last week that the
renovations would force the BSM out of Chase and that
no one had consulted the group about the use of space in
the Chase Union.
The aerospace studies department and the Air Force
ROTC classes that will move from Lenoir will meet in on
the second floor of Chase after next Tuesday. The dis
tance between Chase and campus should not present a
problem because all Air Force ROTC classes were
scheduled in the afternoon in anticipation of the move,
giving students more time to travel to class, said Col.
Paul Grimmig, chairman of the aerospace studies department.
"From what I've heard, everybody (on
the CGC) is really excited about it," Droze
STVOC plans to request that the
Carolina Union agree to pay the costs of
maintaining the video equipment once it is
purchased. Under normal circumstances,
caring for the equipment should cost
about $1,100 per year, Boyle said.
Becoming part of the Union would give
student television credibility and aid fund
raising efforts, Wilson said. .
Union Director Howard Henry said the
committee would have to demonstrate that
student television would be lasting. The
committee has not yet submitted a request
to the : Union ; but has submitted a
memorandum to the student-run Union
Activities Board detailing its efforts.
"In a broad brush, I see no fight with
it," Henry said. "But sometimes when
you get down to how to do something, it's
a different story. .
"We're certainly not closed to the mat
ter; it just hasn't come before us yet," he
said. "I'm wide open to the best possible
See TV on page 3