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Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 94, Issue 120
Monday, January 19, 1987
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
"Read scores 31
sis Heels romp
By JAMES SUROWIECKI
Assistant Sports Editor
Led by a true Wheaties-eating performance by J.R.
Reid, who poured in 31 points and grabbed 13 rebounds,
UNC rolled to an easy 96-78 home victory over N.C.
Reid thoroughly exploited the Wolfpack's weak
defense in the paint, roaming inside at will. His offensive
output was nearly perfect, as he finished the day 13
of 14 from the field and tacked on five free throws.
Reid and Joe Wolf each ripped down five rebounds
Coach Valvano's antics 5
on the offensive boards, symbolic of the Tar Heels'
absolute domination of the glass. UNC outrebounded
State 45 to 23, including a stunning 27-8 margin in the
"J.R. played great inside and made it a lot easier
for the guards," said Kenny Smith, who had 22 points
on 9-of-17 shooting. "The opportunities were there
tonight, and when he gets position, we expect the ball
to go in the basket."
Reid went five-for-six in the first half, as the Tar Heels
capitalized on their crushing inside game to take a 15
point lead at intermission. That lead, though, seemed
out of proportion to the way UNC played in the first
For the first 10 minutes of the game, the two squads
seemed content to play king of the hill with the lead.
Early in the half, after UNC had raced on top 7-2, Bennie
Bolton hit a three-pointer from deep in the left corner
to give State a 12-11 lead. Kenny Drummond followed
by blowing past Kenny Smith for an easy layup and
added another layup off an inbounds play.
Drummond and Bolton were N.C State offensively
throughout the game, as no other Wolfpack player
scored in double figures. Drummond, the gunning,
rocking and rolling guard, shot nine of 18 from the
floor and finished with 20 points. His performance from
the field included two three-point bombs and one
unbelievable triple-pump jumper in the lane in the second
See STATE page 5
Lowe to be candidate
in CAA president race
By KIMBERLY EDENS
Suzanne Lowe, a junior speech
communication major from Raleigh,
has announced her candidacy for
Carolina Athletic Association
"The purpose of the CAA is to
serve as a liaison between students,
student sports organizations and the
athletic department," Lowe said.
Lowe said she understands this
purpose especially well because she
has worked with the CAA for three
years, serving as a vice president and
co-chair of the Homecoming com
mittee this year.
"IVe seen a lot of great improve
ment over my three years," Lowe
said, "and if we can continue along
that path and just get more students
involved, then the athletic program
will be much better for it."
Homecoming went well this year,
Lowe said, but she has plans for
further improvement. "Next year 1
want to get corporate involvement
to bring in more money, which
Chape! Mill: iuirbae9 village
By DAN MORRISON
Chapel Hill has outgrown its
The Franklin Street shops remain
unchanged, and scholars are still
attracted to the University, but
Chapel Hill is coming close to
busting its seams, with folks coming
in from Long Island, San Francisco
and everywhere in between.
In 1985, Chapel Hill's population
was 38,454. A study predicts it will
almost double to 66,443 by the year
2000 and will grow to 87, 1 35 by 2025.
. Backed-up traffic, boosted town
revenues and a growing police force
are signs of Chapel Hill's changed
times, but few things are as revealing
its housing patterns.
Some areas of town have
remained untouched. A walk
through neighborhoods adjacent to
the University is like a historical tour.
"Built in 1814, the Hooper-Kyser
House on Franklin Street is arguably
the oldest standing home in town.
It was originally owned by William
Hooper, a language professor at
UNC and grandson of one of the
signers of the Declaration of
I want to be
Jeff Lebo (left)
would give students benefit con
certs," she said, "and it would also
enable us to give big monetary prizes
for floats, which would encourage
more involvement from campus
Lowe said she was pleased with
the present student ticket policy, but
block seating needs to be increased.
"We've done a really good job giving
students block seats because it's
more convenient and it enhances
school spirit," she said. "I don't see'
any necessary changes yet, but that's
the direction we should be headed."
Increasing the publicity for non
revenue, club and intramural sports
would be another priority, Lowe
said. "I don't want it just to be a
publication at the beginning of the
year," she said, "but I'd like some
form of monthly bulletin that would
inform students of the variety of
sports actually available to them.
Monday: Housing picture
Tuesday: A changing image
Wednesday: Planned growth
Thursday: Side effects
Friday: Goodbye, village
Not far away is the president's
house, home to past University
leaders and welcoming mat for U.S.
Presidents Polk, Buchanan and
Although traditionally a one
family, one-house town, Chapel Hill
today is a place where private homes
rub elbows with new apartments and
Trying to keep up
Five hundred new housing units
are being constructed annually to
accommodate the 1,000 people
the white man's brother, not
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and N.C. State's Avie Lester fight for
"Our visibility already exist
through Homecoming and tickets,"
she added, "but we need more
publications to let students know
about their athletic opportunities."
The football team also needs more
support, Lowe said. "I want to
increase the number of pep rallies
and work with campus organizations
to increase spirit during football
moving into Chapel Hill each year.
There are 38 apartment, condomin
ium and townhouse developments in
Builders are still putting up indi
vidual houses, but more and more
of Chapel Hill's residents are hearing
their neighbors through the wall.
As of Dec. 6, there were 473 single
family and 164 multi-family units
under construction. (Most apart
ment buildings hold 100-200 units.)
In 1962, there were one-tenth as
many multi-family units as single
family houses. They accounted for
3.6 percent of the developed land in
Chapel Hill, compared with 36.11
percent for the houses.
By 1984, those numbers had risen
to 6.49 percent for multi-family and
41.74 percent for single-family
dwellings, or a one-to-six ratio.
Eighty-five percent of the appli
cations the town council received in
1984 and 1985 have been for multi
family houses, Chapel Hill Develop
ment Director David Roesler said.
The most densely populated areas
of Chapel Hill are adjacent to
campus, with 33 people living per
acre in some places. On the average.
h. .hii.hicii-...i-ii .w m, t i Mm t,.ii.
DTH Larry Childress
the ball in UNC's 96-78 victory
Gerber starts campaign
for the DTH editorship
By MARIA HAREN
Jill Gerber, a junior journalism
major from Charlotte, has
announced her candidacy , for The
Daily Tar Heel editorship.
Gerber, who was co-editor of The
1986 Summer Tar Heel, began
writing for the paper her freshman
year and has served as state and
national editor for the past year.
"I know how the Tar Heel works,"
she said. "If I am elected, the
transition to editor would be pretty
easy. At least I wouldn't be jumping
in there blind."
Bringing the paper back to the
campus is the theme of her cam
paign, Gerber said.
"1 really want to hear what people
think about the Tar Heel because it's
a student newspaper first," she said.
Gerber said she also wanted to make
sure that the paper looked good, that
the stories were accurate and that
people would want to read it.
there are 3.60 people per acre in
Chapel Hill a little lower than the
3.99 people per acre in Raleigh but
higher than the 3.37 in Durham.
Ralph Wilman, chairman of the
Chapel Hill Preservation Society,
remembers when the first apartments
came to Chapel Hill.
"At that time (early '50s), Glen
Lennox apartments were the only
available complex in Chapel Hill,"
he said. "At that point, some people
became concerned about the town's
Endangering the atmosphere
Chapel Hill's building maturation
has upset some long-term residents.
"A lot of groups are opposed to
further development, and many are
particularly anti-growth toward
multi-family complexes," said devel
oper, builder and realtor Carol Ann
Zinn. "Most would like to see Chapel
Hill as it was seven to ten years ago,
with less traffic, more quiet and a
more village-like atmosphere."
"A lot of Northern migrants don't
want to see happen to Chapel Hill
what happened to their own towns
in the North," she said.
m mi.MMmiin ujftnfc ii.iiiMiij,ia4)jiii
By TOM CAMP
Students may have to pay an extra
dollar for athletic and entertainment
tickets in 1987 to pay for scholar
ships and student aid funds, admin
That resolution, which must be
approved by various campus offi
cials by April 10, was part of a task
force committee's annual report
submitted to the Faculty Council
The Task Force Committee on
Scholarships recommended various
sources to meet the "immediate crisis
and provide funds in the short-term
for additional scholarship resour
ces." The extra dollar in tickets
would give the University an extra
Other money could come from
increasing allocation from Student
Stores profits and adding a special
designation for scholarships on
Carolina Fund pledge cards. The
total estimated income from these
sources would be $650,000, including
$100,000 from a category labeled
No charges for protesters
From staff reports
UNC Chancellor Christopher
Fordham will not press trespassing
charges against nine anti-apartheid
protesters who chained themselves to
furniture in South Building last
semester, according to University
Susan H. Ehringhaus, assistant to
"1 want to keep state and national
briefs on Page two and at the same
lengths," she said. "... I strongly feel
it's a campus newspaper, and that's
our top priority. But I realize that
some people don't have time to read
another newspaper, and that's why
I wouldn't cut it out altogether."
Editorials also need to change
focus to include more campus issues,
Gerber said, and some could be more
New writers need to be taught by
desk editors the correct way to gather
and write information, Gerber said,
as well as how to use the correct tone.
"We need writers who will separ
ate facts from fluff, not write for the
'pat answer' that doesn't mean
anything," she said.
Omnibus, the weekly magazine
style addition to the paper, should
have its own staff of writers who
would be dedicated to the arts,
More coverge of local bands and
A native of Long Island, Joan
Shapiro is one such Northerner. As
chairman of the Chapel Hill Neigh
borhood Alliance, she is concerned
about the town's well-being.
"We (the Alliance) have been
"other creative avenues (class gifts,
faculty, alumni groups)."
In other council action Friday,
amendments regarding UNC's
tenure policy were approved. One
amendment passed requires the
chancellor to give reasons when he
rejects a committee's decision to
The amendment to the Trustee
Policies and Regulations Governing
Academic Tenure in the University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
clarifies the chancellor's procedures
when he rejects a committee's deci
sion as to the discharge, suspension
or reduction in rank of a faculty
member. The amendment states that
when the chancellor rejects a recom
mendation, he "shall state the
reasons for doing so in the written
decision (to the hearing committee)."
A second amendment approved
clarifies the definition of "the record"
when a suspended or discharged
faculty member brings an appeal to
the Board of Trustees. The amend-
See FACULTY page 2
Fordham, said Friday the chancellor
decided not to press charges because
it would not be in the best interests
of the University.
The protesters, eight students and
a University employee, had been
charged with disorderly conduct, but
those charges were dropped because
of a technical error in the warrant.
clubs and the expansion of the
Weeks Fare section to include
entertainment information from the
Durham and Raleigh areas would be
a start, Gerber said.
"But I would make no major
radical changes," she said, "because
I don't think the paper's bad. I just
want to make improvements to
what's already fairly decent."
concerned about the increase in
population and by the enormous
number of multi-family homes going
up." she said. "1 think Chapel Hill
See CHAPEL HILL page 4