to drop a class or
declare a class
Go fiy a kite
Breezy. High 65.
' .' SJ
oap opera -page 4
u w V u-u rdgtf D
o o y
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1987 The Daily Tarheel
Volume 95, Issue 70
Wednesday, October 7, 1987
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
it's a real
n - in i
VM I . X4 W
JU , a " V,.
Suzanne Walker, a freshman international studies major from
Brevard, pulled two chairs together to make a place for an
!Riim-oflFs plaimed for Sfadleet
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
As Elections Board members
posted the unofficial results of
Tuesday's election, some Student
Congress candidates couldn't help
but express amazement.
H.F. Watts, a write-in candidate
for District 17, said the 21 other write
in candidates for his off-campus
district gave him some unexpected
"I wish I'd known a week ago,"
Watts said. If he had known so many
in camoiuis fforam
By NICKI WEISENSEE
Pi Kappa Phi's Burnout, the
Pittsboro Street Extension, the noise
ordinance and other student concerns
were discussed by town council and
mayoral candidates Tuesday at a
forum sponsored by the UNC Young
All three mayoral candidates and
eight of the nine town council
candidates attended the forum.
Out of the six candidates called on
to speak about the Pittsboro Street
Extension, two supported it.
"The reason it's in the plan is
because we have a (traffic) problem,"
said mayoral candidate Jonathan
Howes. "Hopefully, Pittsboro Street
won't have to be extended, but right
now I don't see any other
Town council candidate Bob Var
ley said the extension should be built
"When Chancellor (William)
Aycock was around, he proposed
moving all the fraternities to Finley
Golf Course (Road), and some were
moved," he said. "I think it will
happen eventually. The extension
may also hurt some neighborhoods,
but in the long run it will be for the
benefit of Chapel Hill."
Mayoral candidates Julie
Andresen and David Lineberger and
town council candidates Joe Herzen
berg and Bill Thorpe opposed the
The town's noise ordinance is
another issue that has recently
divided students and town officials.
All candidates agreed that 80 decibels
is an acceptable level for outside
amplified noise, but the hours reg
ulated by the noise ordinance should
not be extended.
Currently, noise cannot exceed 80
decibels after 11 p.m. on Thursday
nights and 12 p.m. on Friday and
candidates would be vying for the
spot, Watts said, he would have tried
to get his name on the official ballot.-
"This is ridiculous," he said.
Neither District 17 or 18 had
official candidates. There will be run
offs in both districts, because none
of the write-in candidates received the
percentage of total votes needed to
win, said Julie Miller, Elections
Watts and Scott Rankin will face
a run-off election next Tuesday for
the District 17 congress seat. Watts
Saturday nights. The candidates also
discussed the possibility of a separate
noise zone for the University.
The candidates also discussed the
spring all-campus Burnout party,
agreeing that the Pi Kappa Phi
fraternity members should start
discussing it now.
None of the candidates would
oppose Burnout if the location is
moved from Finley Golf Course
"The traffic is the real problem,"
Andresen said. "If they move the
party to an on-campus location we
might be able to work it out."
The candidates were also asked
their opinions on the Orange County
Women's Center, proposed for 110
Henderson St., and the Chapel Hill
Homeless Shelter, located at the
intersection of West Rosemary and
North Columbia streets.
"I have no major problems with
(the Women's Center)," said town
council candidate Rob Friedman.
"However, I have a problem with the
special-use zoning. It's an intrusion
on a person's right to live in a
Special-use zoning permits the
town council to change the zoning
of residential property for another use
when the owner makes a request.
"The issue of the Women's Center
is the reason I got involved," said
mayoral candidate David Lineberger.
"There's nothing wrong with it except
the precedent it will set."
A campus-wide voting district was
also proposed to make voting in town
elections easier for students, which
would encourage them to vote. ,
All candidates asked said they were
interested in exploring the possibility
of a campus voting site.
The candidates also discussed
controlling town growth!
, .' See FORUM page 3
We're all mad
it i " 1 v-- - - X
v. . : y . . v-'X-:.:.-:-:-:-:v!ft;';';
v S-::::.:-:-:.:-:.. , je----
evening nap in the Student Union Monday night. The Spanish
book lost out in the battle between sleep and study.
received 22 votes, and Rankin
Miller said each of the six candi
dates in District 18 is eligible for the
run-off. All received the same number
of votes one.
A run-off between Kendrick Pre
witt and Logan Browning of District
8 and Christopher Gould and James
Horton of District 15 will be held,
unless one of the candidates decides
not to continue with the race, Miller
All other districts had unofficial
Have .a positive attitnade9
Tlieisiniiaee tells stiiideets
By BRIAN McCOLLUM
Self-confidence, mental training
and goal-setting are all vital to
success, former football star Joe
Theismann told more than 600
students Tuesday night.
"Self-confidence starts at a
young age," Theismann said dur
ing a speech in the Great Hall of
the Student Union. "You must
develop a positive attitude about
life in order to go after every dream
- "When you figure out what you
want to do with your life, sit down
and write it on a piece of paper,"
he said. "When you put something
down on paper, you're held
responsible for it."
"An Evening With Joe Theis
mann" was co-sponsored by the
Carolina Union and the Carolina
Athletic Association Homecom
The hour-long speech, origi
nally scheduled to take place in
the Pit, was moved to the Great
Hall because of a steady down
pour that started about 10 minutes
after Theismann began.
The former Washington Reds
kins quarterback discussed a wide
variety of topics, ranging from the
NFL strike to drugs in athletics.
"I can't stand up here and tell
you not to take drugs," Theismann
told the crowd. "You dont owe
anything to me or anybody else.
You only owe it to yourself."
During the speech, Theismann
made several references to New
York Giants linebacker and
; former Tar Heel Lawrence Taylor,
who broke Theismann's leg during
a 1985 game, ending his football
career. ' : ; ; ' :. x ;
Noting Taylor's previous drug
problem, Theismann said, "I saw
his performance go down, down,
down. Until he said, 'I'm going to
See THEISMANN page 5 ;
here. I'm mad.
winners declared, Miller said.
William Wilkins of District 1 and
Rusty Doggett of District 2 each
received one write-in vote to win their
districts. Neither district had an
Miller said all write-in winners, as
well as the other winners, must turn
in financial statements to the Elec
tions Board by 5 p.m. today.
In District 4, Jurgen Buchenau
defeated Mark Leeper, 28 votes to
Medical student James Mock won
1 Vj' v
j ; DTHTony Deifell
Former football star Joe Theismann gives speech in the Great Hall
By HELEN JONES
Despite being approved 1,351 to
254, the referendum to fund a phone
in registration system was defeated,
according to unofficial results from
Tuesday's campus election.
For the $5 student fee increase to
pass, at least 10 percent of the
registered, fee-paying students had to
vote in favor of it.
Elections Board Chairwoman Julie
Miller said 2,050 affirmative votes
were needed to pass the referendum,
leaving Tuesday's unofficial total 699
University Registrar David Lanier,
who proposed the telephonic regis
tration system, said Tuesday night
that he was discouraged by the lack
of voter turnout.
Lanier said he would continue to
a seat in District 6, with 14 votes.
He was the only official candidate for
"I want to represent the graduate
level, and not just the medical
students," Mock said Tuesday night.
"I want to make sure graduate issues
are represented in congress."
David Cunanan and David
McNeill won the two seats open in
District 19, with 31 and 29 votes
respectively. Roger McDougal fol
lowed close behind with 27 votes,
while David Minton received 20
V tr "
$ .? - $Xj X
work to implement the system. Each
time the project has to go through
the proposal process, he said, the
installment date moves further into
He said he felt limited by the $160
publicity campaign limit Student
Congress imposed on the project. "I
don know what else we could have
done without more money in the
budget," he said.
Student Congress Speaker Rob
Friedman said, "I didn't expect there
to be enough turn-out to pass the
"Actually, I think 1,500 votes is a
lot," he said.
October elections traditionally
have had low voter participation,
Friedman said, because the more
See DROP-ADD page 3
"I hope IU be able to do a good
job for my constituents," Cunanan
said. He said he'd like to see off
campus issues such as transportation
addressed by the congress.
In District 20, David Lewis and
Timothy Faulkner won the two open
seats with 27 and 25 votes respec
tively, defeating Kenneth Haywood,
who received 12 votes.
Assistant University Editor Rachel
Orr contributed to this story.
The search committee for a new
chancellor will hold a public hearing
today at 1 p.m. in the faculty lounge
of the Morehead Building.
The hearing will probably be the
only chance for students and faculty
to voice their opinions on the selec
tion of the new chancellor.
"Any person who wants to express
his opinion can attend," said Virginia
Dunlap, secretary of the search
committee. "This is a chance for all
interested persons to give information
and views to the search committee,
to assist us in selecting a new
Interested students or faculty who
want to speak but who have not
already been assigned a time can sign
up at the door. Each speaker will be
allotted five minutes.
The search committee's regular
meetings are closed to the public and
The group, headed by Board of
Trustees Chairman Robert Eubanks,
was formed last month, after Chan
cellor Christopher Fordham
announced that he will resign at the
end of this academic year.
Committee members hope the
meeting will give them a good idea
of what type of chancellor the public
"We hope it will help us identify
the characteristics of the next chan
cellor," Eubanks said.
Student Body President Brian
Bailey, the one student on the 14
member search committee, said this
is going to be the only public hearing.
"However, the students will always
have the opportunity to write letters
or talk to me as their representative,"
Bailey emphasized that it's impor
tant for students to attend the hearing
and to urge the committee to choose
a chancellor who will be receptive to
y IE fcWW iirfhiT THiiiii ! SAbP