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rV.cndr, Octcbrr 13, 1CGD Chrp:S IO, Ucrth Carolina
The Carrboro Community
Coalition has announced its
endorsenpents for the
November national, state end
local elections. See
'Countdown to November,'
NtwSporu.Art 933 0245
Btnin.' Advertising 933 1163
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Cy ROANN EISIIO?
UNC Chancellor Christopher
Columbus Fordham III was installed
formally as chancellor Sunday during
1930 University Day ceremonies.
In his address, Fcrdham outlined five
University traditions that he said he held
especially important. Among these were
the University's deep roots in the people
of North Carolina, its commitment to
freedom and scholarship, its societal
leadership through the contributions of
former students and its foundation of
"The complexities of the world and its
knowledge base notwithstanding, it is
vital that wc maintain and nurture the
special spirit with which this institution
has been imbued," Fordham said.
"I find the student of today to be
bright, competent and high-spirited.
There is a perceptibl; tenor of serious
purpose and light heart. The students of
today are truly the hope of our society. I
believe in them and am optimistic
because of them," he said.
Distinguished alumnus awards also
were presented during University Day
ceremonies to five alumni who have
made outstanding accomplishments v in
An unedited text of
Chcncctlor Fordham's remarks
et hl3 -installation will appear
Tussday in The Daily Tar Heel.
The 1930 recients of the award were
Paul A. Johnson, a Chapel Hill business
executive; Guy Owen Jr., a writer and
English professor-at North Carolina
State University; Julia Cherry Spruill,
author and historian; C. Vann
Woodward, historian and professor
emeritus at Yale University; and Edwin
M. Yoder Jr., editorial page editor
of the Washington Star.
Following the awards presentation
N.C. Gov. James B. Hunt Jr.,
commended Fordham as being uniquely
suited to meet the challenges of the
University and the state. .
In his speech, Hunt also cited
education of young people from all
levels of society as the primary concern
of the University.
"You can walk across the campus of
this University and sense the strength
that infuses it," Hunt said. "But there
are problems and challenges that lie
here. This University has met many of
these challenges and overcome many of
these problems in Its history. I feel
confident that it. will meet future
problems and challenges with the same
manner and spirit that have marked its
Sea UNIVERSITY on page 2
Senior class president Lisa Goodwin end Dr. Stirling Hcig lesd the faculty procession into r.lcmorial
...following them are Gov. Jim Hunt (second row) and Chancellor Christopher Fordham (behind Hunt)
n-mcccs cn cn cp-n-c'r rocd trip to Vinston-Sc!sm Saturday
...on his way to watch the Tar Heels defeat the Demon Deacons
leeh cmoli Wake Forest 27-9
By DAVID POOLE
Asskiant Sports Zi'Aot
WINSTON-SALEMHistory was working
against the North Carolina football team here
Saturday as the Tar Heels faced Wake Forest.
Not since the 1943 season had Carolina won its
first five games. .
So much for history.
Sophomore quarterback Rod Elkins threw two
touchdown p s and Amos Lawrence and
Kelvin Dryant each added scores as the Tar
Heels crushed the Deacons 27-9 before 37,411
fans the hrg:st crowd to ever sec a game in
The win by the eighth-ranked Tar Heels was
especially sweet, not only because it gave
Carolina a 2-0 mark in Atlantic Coast Conference
play to go with its 5-0 overall record, but also
because it brought some measure of revenge. Last
season, the Tar Heels were 4-0 before the losing
to the Deacons 24-19 in Chapel Hill.
"We cave up some big plays against them last
year," Carolina safety Steve Streater said. "We
really got after them today."
The UNC d:fcn:e turned in another good
performance as it held Wake to only 45 yards net
rushing and kept Jay Venuto, the Deacs' prolific
passer, under pressure sll afternoon. Venuto
completed 19-of-34 passes for 222 yards, but he
spent much of the day evading a strong Carolina
pass rush th;t kept him from having a mere
"We emphasized the pass rush this week,"
Carolina cccch Dick Crurn said. "Our players
played hard because they have respect for
Venuto; they realize what he is capible of
The fiction b::zn slowly and, unless they
preferred to watch a puniir.g exhibition, most
fans could have spent the first quarter across the
street it the Dixie Classic Fair tnd r.ot have
Hut after Cryant lost two yards on the final
p!iy of the first period, Carolina t in to move
with Cryar.t lining 16 yards cn the next play. A
VaVe Forest penalty, a pass from Elkins to Mike
Chath-im end a pr s from Cliir.s to Lryar.t zt
the lht a first-ar.J-coil zt the Wcke 4. I'ry'.t
then jr'i"teJ around left end, end Jeff Hayes
the rxfra point to ?r.ke it 7-0,
Later that period, Venuto hit Wayne
Iliurr-irdntr and Kenny Duckett on lens patsrs
zr.S drove the D:::ecns to the Carcllna 20, There,
the UNC defense stiffened tr.i Wtle settled for a
42s;rd fie! J fn:! ty Fnnk Den.f:!J.
forced a fourth-and-two situation and Jeff Hayes
made a 39-yard field goal. But the Deacons were
offsides and Carolina elected to take the first
down. Three plays later, Elkins, who was
lI-of-21 for 148 yards, threw a .perfect pass to
Delbert Powell for a 16-yard touchdown. Hayes
kick made it 14-3 at the half.
The next Carolina scoring threat came in the
third period and produced the game's most
confusing interlude. . After Greg Poole had
returned a David Couch punt 25 yards to the
Wake 16, Carolina apparently scored its third
touchdown on a pass back across the field from
Elkins to Jon Richardson.
But, as the Tar Heels lined up to kick the extra
point, the officials threw a flag. After several
minutes of confusion, the touchdown was
nullified and Carolina was penalized 5 yards for
"North Carolina had a man in motion on that
play and the quarterback went into the motion
before the snap," referee Robert Carpenter
explained after the game. "The reason it takes a
while to make that ruling is that the two officials
were watching those two players and they have to
Sea HEELS on psgs 5
Or- tru A t
' y : .'::f r e I ; k?
q-:;:!y vhen, on the fi.t
v v: 1 "
I! rry Ct2r.lZA C ') puts rirJi cn
...Jay Venuto (14) cj-ts eff p ::s
Funds for private schools
IB) CD a.
Dy ANGIE DORM AN
A refusal Friday by the UNC Board of
Governors to endorse a 50 percent increase in
state aid to North Carolina's private school
students drew strong opposition from former
governor and board member Jim Holshouser.
"We're stonewalling and not addressing the
issue," Holshouser told the board at its
monthly meeting. "We're going to see some
private schools fold up "without more aid.
We're net being' the kind of,asressiYC board..
the-V..-. .-expects." .--' ' :;";"y;"r
The North Carolina Association of
Independent Colleges and Universities
requested Friday that the board recommend to
, the N.C. General Assembly an increase in state
funds that would more than double the aid
students attending private institutions received
The association requested that:
The amount of aid for private school
students be 50 percent of the aid to the state's
16 public schools within five years.
The amount of . aid provided to
independent college students in 1981-1982
should be 30 percent of the money
appropriated per student in the UNC system
for the previous fiscal' year. For the second
year of the biennium, the percentage would
increase to 35 percent of the budgeted per
The average grant to each independent
college student through two aid programs
should be increased over the current amount
by $200 in 1981-82 and another $250 Ln
19S2-1983. North Carolina Legislative Tuition
.Grants, given to N.C. residents attending in-state-privciw
i.iiulons, wotldincreasc from"'
$550 in 1980-1931 to $750 the first year and
$1,000 the second year of the biennium.
In a drafted response to the request the board
said, "The request from the association
contains no compelling arguments and no
clearly demonstrable needs for the requested
state appropriations for the tuition grant over
the next biennium.".
Former state Senator John Henley, '
president of the N.C. Association of
Independent Colleges and Universities,
appealed to the broad to reconsider its action.
"No one sector should have prior claim on
the legislature's generosity," Henley told the
board referring to the state's public school
In other action, the board approved a
proposed two-year $1.7 billion budget for the
UNC 16-campus system. After review by the
state Advisory Budget Commission, the
budget will be considered by the 1981 N.C.
The budget's projected enrollment figures
for N.C. State University sparked criticism
from board member Jacob H. Froelich Jr. of
High Point;-.-'. " " - -
Froelich said students should not be admitted
to the system's campuses unless there was
adequate housing for them.
N.C. State Chancellor Joab L. Thomas said
the school was over-enrolled this fall, with a
record 21,225 students.
The budget proposal showed that funds to
cover a full-time equivalent enrollment of
15,850 students were set aside for N.C. State
this year. But the school's full-time enrollment
already exceeds the figure projected for
Dy JONATHAN RICH
Throughout the nation Democratic
congressmen are under attack from
aggressive, well-financed Republican
opponents. In North Carolina, a hard
fought political battle is being waed as
incumbent Robert Morgan attempts to
.stave off Republican John P. East's
challenge to his senate seat;
irlr legist irpcjl
Running a carrpai-a that strc.rt his
experience and p:-.t record. Mrran
plans to v.i ih; incumbency and hl$
reputatica as a ccr.?erva:he Democrat
to cr.Tp:n'.:'e fcr r.;-n;e:l.-.J a-J
money ftcl !.;r.s. Li e frc,'"i
s mit nr Lees a jeeic-s ch..'i:n; e f.'v . a
jtri-'mly cor.tencthe F.' .t, vl
cir. ;n lis I. en i r .:d
V i v k t t
.0). r r ms r $
"I i cry 1 S. l.-i -t t! j
I it 3 ii a r.-.;-1 r'.n.- . "V.c
1 V t r - t n L' J - ; -re
attracting the Independent and
Democratic votes." East pointed to a
recent Long Marketing pel!, which save
Morgan 47 percent of the o:e to Esu's
42 percent, compared v,ith the 63
percent to 27 percent recorded in
"The critical factor is ho far he
(Morgan) has dropped," East said.
"There are more people undecided and
for me (combined) than there are
Eait's campaign is being run by the
con'.ervathe Ccnreisienil Club, hich
is supporting several Republican
candidates, including gubernatorial
candidate I. Beverly Lake. The tll-fur.dc-J
crr:niza:ioa wji founded by
to A Igerm n city
GENEVA, Switzerland (AP) Medical workers and
transports bearing relief supplies converged on the
earthquake-shattered Algerian city of Al Asnam Sunday.
United Nations officials said the massive relief effort was so
vast that Algeria was having trouble coordinating it.
"This is a standard problem, particularly in earthquakes,"
said a duty officer of the United Nations Disaster Relief
Office. "So this is not a problem particular to Algeria."
The relief includes airlifts of medical personnel and
equipment, tents, cots, milk powder, water purification units,
canned food and even a team of rescue dogs, she said.
Ludovic Van Esiche, the U.N. agency's chief for Africa,
Europe and the Middle East, raid that coordinating relief after
disasters often was hampered by transportation and
distribution difficulties and by duplication of emergency
"The other problem that crops up is that supplies sometimes
are unusable," he said. "Either the instructions are in another
language or the supplies are simply inappropriate."
The U.S. military commands in West Germany and Italy
said they airlifted a team of 50 medical, engineering and
communications personnel Sunday aboard C-I4I transports to
survey the needs of the stricken area, where ts many as 20,(X
people were feared killed by the quake.
Officials said rescuers hid found the bodies of 1 ,500 people
who died in the earthquake. At least 900 survivors had been
taken to hospitals, the officials Slid.
The body count was the first official figure in the quake, the
second to hit the town in 25 years. More than 1,600 people
died in 1954 when large areas cf the town were destroyed.
In Washington, a State Department spokesman said the
United States had contributed ta estimated $1 rnilhon worth
of relief iupplies, includes thr.Uts, tents and cots from
American stockpiles in Italy. He added that efforts were being
mide "to epedtttht shipment cf medical sup; lies purchased
Jesse H:lms. K-N'.C, and
he-res to benefit frerri hi
affiliation with the popular
Il-.t currpi -a st:i
( a a s. ;i;s f t : I : . .
cl ? M ? :a v-
by the A! rerun fvernment in the U.S."
Uba, AL'.rria's r.ei;hbcr to ti : cast, a!J Sunday it would
dunute $10rr..:iioa to Algeria fcr rtl.ef work, the Lrest pledge
to d.:-e. The offi.iil l.ib5a reS2;er.cy JAN A tl.o repcrted
th a t; ! cf I
-aa dectrri hud travthd to the stricken
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