Fair and warm today with
highs in the mid 70s. Tonight
increasing cloudiness with
lows in the 40s. Partly cloudy
Wednesday with highs again
in the 70s.
( AX t" '
The DTH will not publish
Wednesday because of the
holiday. Publication will
resume Monday, Nov. 28.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 91. Issue 97
Tuesday, November 22, 1 983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
NewsSports Arts 9620245
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What size does this smell?
WXYC disc jockey Kevin Hiscock applies his sniff of expertise to the shoe of an excited contestant. Hiscock was giving away free
albums to anyone whose shoe matched the predetermined size. If the shoe was the right size, or just smelly enough, the person
received a free album. The event was held to increase awareness of WXYC.
to integrate dorms
Randomization was denounced and in
centives for more black students to live
on North Campus were hailed in a forum
on integrated housing Monday night in
A panel of five students and two ad
ministrators responded to questions from
about 50 students. After the question and
answer session, students were allowed to
voice their views.
Administrators present included
Wayne Kuncl, director , of University
housing. Kuncl pointed out that he had
only been on the job for about five
months and, therefore, was not as
familiar with the history of race relations
as he would like to be at this time. He said
he was very interested in input from
students, and was noticing a clearcut
trend in the opinions of students.
"I think it's pretty clear that people
don't want to remove choice, and to con
tinue doing as we are now," he said.
"But if there is a desire on the students'
part, we will certainly do everything we
An informed source on the issue,
senior Anna Giattina, who has just com
pleted a 175-page honors thesis titled, "A
Policy for Residence Hall Integration at
the University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill," was at the meeting. In her
thesis, she outlined six ways to implement
integration, and thus racial interaction,
on the UNC campus. They were:
Providing incentives to make it more
comfortable for black students to live on
Providing mechanisms for blacks
and whites to transfer dormitories after
their freshman year if it would enhance
the racial composition of the dorms.
Increasing the number of black resi
dent assistants and dormitory officials on
North Campus. . , , -
Implementing a pilot project on in
terracial and cross-cultural housing.
Opening a rendition of the Black
Student Movement's Upendo Lounge on
Leaving the system as it is at the cur
Giattina said that both Kuncl and Col
lin Rustin, associate director for contracts
in University housing, had read her thesis
and neither of them was opposed to her
"Kuncl liked the pilot project idea, if it
got enough student interest," she said.
Her pilot project idea involves the im
plementation of interracial and cross
culture in an isolated area of a dorm. For
instance, one floor of a North Campus
dormitory would be cleared and students
who had lived there the previous year
could not live there again unless they
wanted to participate in the program. In
terested students would apply to par
ticipate, with students interested in race
relations presumedly applying.
Throughout the year, this floor would
plan events for their dorm just like in
other floors of the dormitories, only their
projects and programs would have to do
with race relations and racial interaction.
Her suggestions are being studied by
several task forces on campus dealing
with the issue of integrating housing. Stu
dent Government and the Residence Hall
Association, People Against Racism, and
a task force sponsored by Chancellor
Christopher C. Fordham III are all de
bating what to do.
It was clear Monday night that what
those present did not want to do was to
start a program of randomization, which
would take away a student's choice of the
dormitory he or she lived in, and would
instead assign students to a specific dorm.
"I oppose it adamantly," said James
Exum, speaker of the Campus Governing
Council and district 15 representative.
"You will change nothing by forcing peo
ple to live on another part of campus."
"Most everyone that I've talked to is
against randomization," said sophomore
David Woodhouse. "Most blacks that
I've talked to are against forced move
ment. "Is the difference skin deep?"
freshman Antoine Foxwood asked. "Are
black people that different from white
people? I think that we should not go to a
mechanized system of integration. I'm
According to Giattina, Student Body
President Kevin Monroe implemented a
new system this year which is how he said
he thought the issue should be handled.
"I tend to agree with (giving room)
assignments at once," Monroe said. The
system, handles room assignments in a
way similar to the way classes fill up each
semester, he said. Whether you are the
first or the thousandth student to request
a certain dormitory, you have the same
chance at getting a room in that dorm.
In the opening statements, senior Mar
tin Miller j a resident assistant at Mor
rison, emphasized the need to strengthen
relations between black and white
students on campus.
"We won't solve the national problem
(of racism), but we can be proud that we
have helped the situation in Chapel Hill,"
On the issue of racial interaction,
Monroe talked about the possibility of
more white students attending black
fraternity dances and social events in the
"It's the same as Prudy's without the
sticky beer on the floor," he said.
Giattina said the black students she
talked with would not mind a move to
North Campus if a few additions were
"If North Campus suited their needs
(with facilities like Upendo), they said
that they would be comfortable," she
No administrators or student leaders
have set a deadline in the near future for
establishing a list of guidelines or suggestions.
Filmmakers consider UNC
as possible movie location
From staff and wire reports
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is being con
sidered as a site for filming a $13 million movie called
Everybody's Ail-American, director Michael Apted says.
Apted said his production team also was scouting sites in South
Carolina and Virginia to assure a March starting date for the film,
which will star Tommy Lee Jones and Jessica Lange.
"I don't want to suggest that we're in trouble with UNC," he
added. "They need time to sort it out. It's all very nice having a
film company come in, and we bring in a lot of money. But film
ing disturbs the pattern of life, and this is a big film with a huge
number of crowd scenes."
Rollie Tillman Jr., vice chancellor for University relations, said
the school would have to consider several factors, including the
impact filming would have on the academic schedule.
"We don't mind having the occasional television commercial
on campus, but a major film could disrupt things during a major
part of the academic year," he said. "And educating students has
always been our No. 1 priority."
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor and dean of student affairs,
said that in the past he had felt that these things were not ap
propriate for the campus because they were disruptive. A few
years ago, he said, a film crew came to UNC and wanted to use
the campus as its setting. At that time, the movie did not have a
name. Because University officials decided filming would be dis
ruptive to the campus, they turned the crew down. The name of
that movie Animal House.
Boulton said he would not make the decision about whether the
movie would be filmed here.
The film, adapted from a noveLby Frank Deford, shows a
Carolina football player whose life comes apart after he fails to
make a successful transition to- professional football.
Apted said local people would be used in numerous roles.
"I used local people in Coal Miner's Daughter" he said. "It
gives a film an authenticity, a sense of place."
He said some scenes would also be filmed at Duke University
and Wake Forest University.
Apted said he hoped to have UNC's decision by Thanksgiving
"or as soon as possible, because it takes a long time to prepare a
film. It's also very expensive, and I cannot afford to keep moving
from one campus town to another. I have to be able to do all that
block of filming the Chapel Hill segment in one place."
Thousands protest missile deployment in Germany
The Associated Press
BONN, West Germany Thousands of anti
nuclear activists defied riot squads firing water
jets Monday, and marched outside Parliament as
the government reaffirmed its pledge to deploy
new U.S. missiles. Police arrested at least 180
Chancellor Helmut Kohl, opening a par
liamentary debate on the medium-range missiles,
said some of the weapons would be operational
on German soil "by year's end" unless U.S. and
Soviet negotiators in Geneva break their dead
lock. .. .
"We are not wanderers between East and
West," Kohl said. "Between democracy and dic
tatorship there is no middle road. We stand on
the side of freedom."
The debate, scheduled to end tonight with a
vote, is considered largely symbolic because
Kohl's conservatives have a 58-seat majority and
are detennined to approve the deployment. Kohl
had agreed to the debate because of public pres
sure. He said the Soviet Union must not be allowed
"to intimidate Western Europeans, to limit our
political freedom of action and to separate us
from the U.S.A."
West Germany is to receive 204 of the 572 Per
shing 2 and cruise missiles that the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization has decided to install in
Western Europe starting next month. Britain,
Italy, the Netherlands and Belgium will get the
rest. The British already have received some
NATO says the weapons will counter hundreds
of Soviet multi-warhead SS-20s already deployed
and trained on West F.uroDean targets
Several thousand police sealed off streets
around the Bonn Parliament building with steel
barriers and prevented more than 4,000 pro
testers from approaching closer than 100 yards
during the debate.
Bonn police spokesman Ernst Doering said
police made arrests as the predominantly youth
ful crowd repeatedly attempted, to block a
thoroughfare on the edge of the government dis
trict. Reporters said riot police fired jets of water
laced with tear gas into hundreds of demon
strators. At least one protester was reported in
jured by chemical mace sprayed in his face.
Some demonstrators hurled stones and bags of
paint at police, but no serious injuries were re
ported. See MISSILES on page 4
Women's soccer wins third national title in a row
By SCOTT SMITH
It is a word that cannot be used loosely. On
ly the truly dominant and deserving teams can
warrant the term.
The North Carolina women's soccer team
earned that label Monday by defeating George
Mason 4-0 to win its third straight national
championship in Orlando, Fla.
George Mason, which played the Cinderella
role in the tournament by defeating previously
top-ranked and unbeaten Connecticut In
Saturday's semi-finals, was no match for the
more talented Tar Heels.
UNC had beaten the Patriots in two
previous meetings this year, 5-0 and 2-1. Mon
day was no exception, as the UNC women
dominated play from the opening kickoff . The
Tar Heels peppered the George Mason goal
the entire game, outshooting the Patriots 34-8.
UNC got its offense rolling late in the first
half when an April Heinrichs header found the
back of the net with approximately 15 minutes
left until halftime.
The Heinrichs goal was set up on a direct
free-kick by Tar Heel junior midfielder Emily
Pickering. When UNC forward Kathy Kelly
was fouled from 35 yards out, Pickering put
the ball down quickly and chipped it over the
top of the George Mason defense to Kelly,
who served a left-footed cross in front of the
goal to a waiting Heinrichs, who headed the
ball in the right side of the net..
Heinrichs' goal was all the Tar Heels needed,
as UNC goalkeepers Beth Huber and Kathleen
O'Dell combined for six saves to shut out the
Patriots for the second time this season.
The Tar Heels added insurance to their lead
in the second half, as Heinrichs tallied her se
cond goal of the game with approximately 30
minutes left to make the score 2-0.
Four minutes later, Joan Dunlap on an
assist from Pickering made the score 3-0 with
her 16th goal of the season.
Amy Machin finished the scoring with a
goal at the 86:35 mark on an assist from.
The UNC women finished the season with a
record of 19-1. Their only loss came in the
opening game of the year to top-ranked Con
Coach Anson Dorrance said the key to the
Tar Heel season was playing a tough early
schedule, which included the loss to UConn.
"The best thing we did was to schedule three
tough teams early," said Dorrance. "It let us
know what our weaknesses were."
Freshman forward Heinrichs agreed. "The
UConn loss brought us back down to earth
and made us hungrier and want to prove
ourselves more," Heinrichs said.
Dorrance said he was concerned about over
confidence going into the finals because UNC
had beaten the Patriots twice rather easily. "It
concerned me a little that they had the
psychological advantage," said Dorrance.
"But our motivation was that this was our op
portunity to make history, because not many
teams have won three straight
. Dorrance said this was the best of the three
"This team is more explosive than the other
two everyone can score," Dorrance said.
"It is also the closest and tightest-knit team
I've ever had morally."
Junior Suzy Cobb, named the most
valuable defensive player for the tournament,
said this team was the best of the three cham
pionship squads she has played for. "This
team is stronger because it has sought to prove
itself," Cobb said. "After the UConn loss we
became hungry and wanted to prove we could
win a third title."
Cobb .said that this championsip should
make people take notice of the UNC women's
soccer program. "If you win the third (cham
pionship), people are not going to question
your ability," she said. "You know that
See SOCCER on page 5