Today: 40 percent chance of showers.
Low 49. High 65.
Wednesday: Cloudy. Low in the 50s.
High in the 60s.
Copyright 1986 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 94, Issue 103
Inanity' goes nap
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
A brown pickup truck, carrying
tar paper and the ruins of an old
sharecropper's shack, arrived shortly
after noon Monday in the parking
lot beside South Building.
More than two and a half hours
later, after negotiating with admin
istrators and debating among stu
dents, members of UNC's Anti
Apartheid Support Group used
those materials to build a shanty
protesting UNC's investments in
The shanty will be allowed to
stand until Friday at noon, accord
ing to a decision by Vice Chancellor
and Dean of Student Affairs Donald
The students' right to protest must
be protected, Boulton said after he
allowed students to build the shanty
in Polk Place. He made an exception
to the University's Facilities Use
Policy, which the shanty violates.
Group members said they were
building and occupying the 6-foot by
8-foot wooden structure around the
clock to raise student awareness of
the UNC Endowment Board meet
ing Thursday. The Endowment
Board will decide if UNC will divest
from companies with holdings in
"We want to push the Endowment
Board over the edge," said group
member Cindy Hahamovitch.
Group members said Monday
they would take the shanty down on
Thursday if the Board decides to
divest; they didn't promise to remove
the shanty if the Board does not
North Korea denies
From Associated Press reports
SEOUL, South Korea North
Korean President Kim II Sung, said
in some reports to have been slain
in a shootout, greeted a Mongolian
celebration at Pyongyang's airport,
the official Chinese news agency
Xinhua reDorted todav.
lt true, the Xinhua report from
Pyongyang, the North Korean cap
ital would dispel rumors about the
fate of the 74-year old leader. The
report was monitored in Tokyo.
Japan's Kyodo News Service also
reported at 8:31 p.m. EST Monday
that Kim had "welcomed a Mongo
lian party delegation Tuesday at its
arrival at Pyongyang Airport."
Kyodo did not attribute its report.
South Korea's Defense Ministry
reported Sunday in Seoul that
broadcasts from North Korean
loudspeakers along the demilitarized
zone said Kim . the leader of his
country since it was created in 1948
had been shot and killed.
The arrival of the Mongolian
Cram ramored to be
From staff reports
UNC coach Dick Crum, who just
got his 100th career win Saturday,
was reported Monday to be one of
four finalists for the athletic director
and football head coaching position
at Purdue University.
Crum refused to comment on the
report made by station WTVD.
Purdue coach Leon Burtnett, whose
team is 2-8 and in the cellar of the
"Fordham gives Hassel
By SUZANNE JEFFRIES
' Although the student body pres
ident would not have direct appoint
ment power to chancellor's and vice
chancellor's committees under the
chancellor's new policy, his nomina
tions could be ranked, Student Body
President Bryan Hassel said.
Chancellor Christopher Fordham
recently released a policy allowing
the student body president to nom
inate one-and-a-half times the
number of available positions on a
A pun is
i n n p n
buj (simony miairmomiDses.
But S. Bobo Tanner, chairman of
both the Endowment Board and the
Board of Trustees, said Monday that
he didn't know if the protest would
affect the board's decision, although
he liked students' interest in the issue
"But to make a mess of the campus
I just don't see that as necessary
to make their point," Tanner said.
Attending Thursday's board meeting
or talking to board members would
be more effective, he said.
In April, shanties built by group
members prompted an emergency
meeting of board members, but they
decided not to divest from compan
ies with investments in South Africa.
In front of South Building Mon
day, three University police officials
met students carrying the shanty's
walls and roof into Polk Place. Lt.
Walter Dunn of University police
told the students he would arrest
them if they built the shanty on
University property without Boul
"The usual place for student
protest is the Pit," Dunn said. "I
don't want to have to arrest you."
After talking to group members,
he agreed to allow the building
materials to remain on the brick path
w hile some members went into Steele
Building to ask Boulton for
Boulton decided whether the
shanty could be built because Chan
cellor Christopher Fordham, who
normally would handle the matter,
is out of town until Thursday.
Group members met with Boulton
delegation, led by Zhambyn Bat
munkn, chairman of the Mongolian
Council of Ministers, had been
expected to provide some indication
of Kim's status.
The news appears to lay to rest
rumors not only of Kim's death but
also of a power struggle in the
country of 19 million that shares the
Korean peninsula with its archenemy
On Monday, South Korean
Defense Minister Lee Ki-Baek had
told the National Assembly that
"judging from all such circumstan
ces, it is believed that Kim has died
or a serious internal power struggle
is going on there."
According to reports in Seoul,
Kim had set into motion plans to
relinquish power to his 44-year-old
son, Kim Jong II, creating the first
Communist dynasty. The reports
said senior miitary commanders in
the north opposed the succession.
See KOREA page 4
Big 10, has resigned from his AD
and coaching posts effective at the
end of the season.
Shirley Crum said the report was
the first she had heard of her
husband possibly moving to a new
job. "I'm absolutely floored," she
said. "One of our sons just called
us and asked what was up, and I
asked him, 'What do you mean
what's up?' "
Administrators1, who oversee the
committees would choose from these
nominees but could also request
Hassel said he talked with Ford
ham last week about the policy, and
he was able to make some adjust- '
ments that allow the student body
president more participation in the
process: . . ;
"As it stands, the basic policy is
the one that Fordham put forth,"
Hassel said. "I'm still not very happy
with it." ?
Hassel said, under the policy, for
the lowest form
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Tuesday, November 18, 1986
Members of the Anti
and Dean of Students Frederic
Schroeder stressing that their pro
test was .against the board, not
By opposing the protest, students
said Boulton would force them to
confront UNC's administration,
rather than the board.
12:30 p.m. After about fifteen
minutes, group chairman Robert
Reid-Pharr asked the officials to
inform University police that Boul
ton needed more time to decide, and
See SHANTY page 2
Dr. Benjamin Spock speaks
I 5 ! 1 1 il Ii fkr- V fjr i ts&fes v , I,IILJIJ,
! i: ' I -3 1'i 111 fC k1 B S7 ih mr
; i ffl I i ' fW ' It X ta
1 m : I I Q ISO a telis? hWl
I .1 I k All i. ; lgti-te m
nap for Puirduie post
WTVD did not name any of the
other three supposed contenders for
the Purdue job.
Crum will hold his regular weekly
press conference today to discuss the
upcoming Duke game, and is
expected to discuss the report.
Crum is 66-34-3 at UNC and in
his ninth year of coaching the Tar
Heels. He is the second-winningest
example, eight names could be
submitted for five open spaces on
a committee. He said there should
be some way to designate the "top
choices" from the students selected
by student government after a long
and careful application process.
"He (Fordham) said he would take
into account any ranking we would
do," Hassel said.
Also with the new policy, admin
istrators don't have to explain why
a nomineefis rejected. "This process
has no accountability built in,"
Hassel said. "The administration
of humor when you don't think
PiroposaB astis for
vice piriasidesnS slot-
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
- Apartheid Support Group raise
Professors back anti-apartheid group
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
A UNC professors organization at
a regular meeting Monday afternoon
passed two resolutions supporting
the student protest earlier of the
University's investments in South
The UNC chapter of the American
Association of University Professors
approved of the shanty built by the
UNC Anti-Apartheid Support
DTH Larry Childress
Monday night in Memorial Hall
Tar Heel coach ever, and should pass
Bill Dooley next season if he con
tinues to coach at UNC.
When Crum coached at Miami of
Ohio, his teams played Purdue for
four seasons in a row, beating the
Boilermakers twice and tying them
once. At Miami, Crum had three 10
win seasons in four years. His overall
coaching record is 100-44-4.
could make decisions without ever
explaining them to the student body
president, which I don't think is fair."
Hassel said he proposed that the
student body president be sent a
letter explaining the reason a nomi
nee was rejected.
Fordham, who was out of town
Monday, could not be reached for
"The final outcome isn't what 1
wanted to get out of it," Hassel said.
"But we have come to some point
where it's better than the original
the roof on the shanty in front of South
Group. The 12 members present
voted unanimously for a resolution
urging the University Endowment
Board to divest.
Although the majority of the
group's members didn't attend the
meeting, Daniel Pollitt, AAUP
member and Kenan professor of law,
said the vote represented the group's
Members also passed a resolution
commending administrators for
y -mmti . i - j
families, Spock says
By TOBY MOORE
American children are facing a
series of tensions which did not exist
50 years ago, Dr. Benjamin Spock
told a crowd of about 600 Monday
night in Memorial Hall.
Many of the problems facing
children stem from the lack of
stability of American families, Spock
said during his lecture, which was
sponsored by the Current Issues
Committee of the Student Union.
"We have a tradition against the
extended family," he said.
He said that the extended family
can provide support and counseling
in times of family problems.
American families are losing their
sense of a "small, tightly knit
community," causing them to feel
helpless and "adrift," he said.
"In the old days, if the barn burned
down, you could rely on the neigh
bors to help rebuild it," he said.
Other problems facing the Amer
ican family include a high rate of
uclear plant loads
fuel,- prepares for test
By FRED PATTERSON
The Carolina Power & Light
Co. began loading fuel into the
reactor at its Shearon Harris
Nuclear Power Plant Monday,
preparing the Wake County plant
for expected full production in
The fuel-loading operation
should continue for one or two
weeks, said CP&L spokesman
Mac Harris. A 40-year, low
power license received from the
Nuclear Regulatory Commission
in October authorized the fuel
Once the loading operation is
completed, the next step is to
begin several days of testing, he
said. After completing tests,
which will generate no power,
CP&L will start a chain reaction
in the reactor's core.
The power level will then be
slowly increased and tested up to
of it first. Oscar Levant
Today in the Pit
DTH Larry Childress
upholding UNC's tradition of stu
dent participation and protest.
The resolution supporting divest
ment was passed to show students
that AAUP members agreed with
their concern, Pollitt said. "We
thought we would support the
students on that one," he said.
The other resolution was to com
mend the administration for doing
the right thing and allowing the
shanty to be built, Pollitt said.
divorce, frequent moves by families
and the problems posed by "mindless
factory work," he said.
Violence in the United States is
also detrimental to the family, he
Eighty-five percent of all murders
in the United States are committed
by relatives of the victim, he said.
"This gives a tragic sense of how
much tension there is in the Amer
The lack of a quality day-care
system in the United States is causing
further problems for American
society, said Spock, who is best
known for his popular book, "Baby
and Child Care."
"In more than one-half of families
with preschool children, both par
ents work," he said. "This creates all
kinds of problems when there is not
a sufficient substitute." I
He said the United States could
easily subsidize a day-care system if
See SPOCK page 4
5 percent of capacity,, after which
CP&L officials hope to receive a
full-power license from the NRC,
Harris said. The system should
produce power by late December
1986 and be in full production at '
the beginning of 1987, he said.
Wells Eddleman, a member of
the Coalition for Alternatives to
Shearon Harris, called the oper
ation "a mistake." CASH has
tried to block completion of the
plant by trying to influence public
officials, he said, adding that the
group would continue to hold
rallies and make petitions.
CASH is asking CP&L custo
mers to reduce the amount of
electricity they use, he said.
Harris said that CP&L's pro
duction load grows every year
because of growth in the Triangle.
He also said that CP&L is
"involved in a conservation pro
gram because it benefits our
customers with lower rates."