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Copyright 1 985 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 93, Issue 56
This clever canine named Kenya winks at the photographer as
-Friday's rush festivities get under way at the Chi- Omega hous&-ShB
By DEMISE MOULTRIE
Today marks the beginning of Black Student
Movement Awareness Week, an effort to inform
people about the BSM and its subgroups.
"There are those who dont know exactly what BSM
does," BSM President Sibby Anderson said. "Then
there are those who do but aren't aware that it's not
just for black students."
Anderson said the BSM existed to preserve the
black culture and to educate all people about that
culture. "We need to have the BSM because the black
culture is uniquely different from the dominant culture
here," she said.
When blacks come to UNC, their culture is thinned
(Ddntlh) Affocap pBceadsffoir econwinninc sapcttnopi
By KATHY NANNEY
Motlalepula Chabaku, a black native
of South Africa and a Christian
minister, spoke passionately against
apartheid and pleaded for economic
sanctions against the country before the
Community Church of Chapel Hill
"(In South Africa) our wages, every
aspect of life is determined on the basis
of color," Chabaku said. "As a black
woman, I have no vote or say in my
homeland, but a white man, an alco
holic on the street, can vote on my
destiny in my motherland."
Chabaku said many Asians and
blacks have lived in some European
countries for generations, but many of
these countries have no blacks or Asians
"If the Britons can rule in Britain,
the Germans in Germany, the Italians
in Italy, why cant the blacks rule in
South Africa?" she asked.
The greatest reform in South African
policy had been in the field of sports,
"In South Africa, we had a very
painful experience in that we need to
have only whites representing South
Africa in the Olympics, as if God were
so racist that he made only whites fit
enough to compete," she said. "We
fought against that and with outside
pressure we were able to get South
Africa expelled from the Olympic
Chabaku said that the South African
government began reforms in sports
competition in order to re-enter Olym
pic competition. Blacks want to use the
same kind of strategy in the economic
field for progress, she said.
"If we do the same with economic
sanctions, then whites, who benefit most
from 'the system, they will make
concessions," she said.
Chabaku said she was angry at the
closing of coal mines in the United
States and the loss of American jobs
when coal was being imported from
, , V if
out, Anderson said, so the BSM has become a cultural
organization they can depend. Its goal is to be a liaison
between the University and blacks.
"The BSM has played a crucial part in the
University overall," she said. "Those who lack
knowledge of the BSM may lack knowledge of
organizations as well. '
"Maybe it's ignorance or maybe it's people just not
trying to find out. We (the BSM) have been exposed
enough for everybody to have a sense of what the
By staging Awareness Week in the Pit, the BSM
hopes to give most students a chance to ask questions,
Anderson said. "I think that by putting out a banner,
we will at least get people who dont pick up a
South Africa. In that country, she said,
blacks are not allowed to strike and are
a cheap source of labor, underpaid and
Economic sanctions are "the last
peaceful action for making peaceful
changes" against apartheid, Chabaku
Field hocktsywiinis opeoer
By MIKE BERARDINO
"Sweet is revenge especially to
women," Lord Byron wrote over a
century and a half ago. After witnessing
North Carolina's 5-0 season-opening
wipeout of visiting Penn State in
women's field hockey Saturday, the
crowd of approximately 300 learned
exactly what the English poet meant.
After an embarrassing 6-1 loss to
Penn State in Chapel Hill during her
freshman year, senior Louise Hines and
three of her senior teammates enjoyed
Saturday's impressive win over the
ninth-ranked Lady Lions to the hilt.
"We definitely owed it to them,"
Hines said following the game. The Ail
American forward made sure the sixth
ranked Tar Heels evened the score with
Penn State by putting two goals on the
board and passing for an assist.
Hines' first goal, just 8:06 into the
contest, came off an assist from sopho
more Judith Jonckheer and triggered
a burst of UNC scoring over the next
Less than three minutes later, junior
forward Claire Dougherty gathered the
rebound of a Hines shot and deposited
it in the goal for a 2-0 lead. Dougherty
struck again shortly thereafter. Jonck
heer took possession in UNC territory,
maneuvered through a handful of
defenders and spotted Dougherty in
front of the goal box for an easy score.
Although both teams had several
scoring opportunities in the remainder
of the first half, UNC still held a 3
0 lead after the first 35 minutes.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, September 9, 1985
somehow doesn't seem to have the enthusiasm of the approximately
950 coeds participating In the first round of sorority jush.
"Change will come," she said. "Let
me tell you, the blacks will rule, but
it may come at a great price with many
precious lives, white and black, lost."
Chabaku made angry reference to the
Rev. Jerry Falwell's recent visit to South
Africa. In a widely publicized statement,
Falwell called South Africa's Bishop
Any idea of a Penn State comeback
was erased early in the second half. Just
1:06 into the frame, Hines racked up
her second goal off an assist from
Dougherty. The Tar Heels closed out
the scoring with 5:47 to go as junior
forward Maryellen Falcone connected
with the help of an assist from Hines.
Throughout the game, North Carol
ina repeatedly frustrated the Lady Lions
with a suffocating defense and the play
of senior goalkeeper Jan Miles. UNC
outshot Penn State 25-6 and allowed
the Lions few point-blank chances.
When PSU did get close, however,
Miles handled everything within reach.
One sequence, midway through the
second half, featured a pair of dazzling,
back-to-back saves by the 5-foot-2
Miles. First she took a rocket off her
body and seconds later stopped a.
rebound shot with a kick save.
As would be expected, Coach Karen
Shelton-Scroggs was pleased with the
Tar Heels' performance. "We needed to
play a good game against a Top 10
team," Shelton said. "I wouldnt say it
was easy, though. The girls worked hard
for this win."
Although their Byronic aim of
revenge is completed, the Tar Heels
have no intention of stopping now. As
Hines pointed out, "We want to go
undefeated, so well just have to keep
UNC has two home games this week,
Wednesday against High Point and
Friday against Virginia Common
wealth. Both games will start at 7 p.m.
bubblegum for the eyes Frank
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
newspaper during the day to ask questions," she said.
"Between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m., most people pass
through the Pit at least once. The fact that well be
out there gives no one they right to say they don't
know about the BSM."
BSM Awareness Week will last today through
Thursday. Today is general information day. Tuesday,
the BSM Choir will sing from noon to 1 p.m., and
the Ebony Readers will perform Wednesday.
When the groups perform, people will be able to
apply for memberships. Thursday will be wrap-up
day, and people will be able to pay membership dues.
On Friday evening the BSM will hold a membership
dance. Those who purchased memberships during the
week will be admitted free.
Tutu a "phony" and claimed that blacks
opposing apartheid were a minority.
"Jerry Falwell avoided him (Bishop
Tutu)," she said. "He avoided the South
African Black Council of Churches, and
then said that blacks oppose economic
See SPEAKER page 2
UNC goalkeeper Jan Miles demonstrates her style as she stops a Penn
1 1 nn
By LEE ROBERTS
Sports Editor .
ANNAPOLIS, Md. When North
Carolina's Kevin Anthony tapped his
knee to the turf to run out the clock
and ensure his team's victory, many in
the crowd of 26,394 at Navy-Marine
Corps Memorial Stadium stood up and
joined the chorus of angry boos.
North Carolina eked out a contro
versial 21-19 season-opening victory
Saturday night over Navy, the main
bone of contention a two-point conver
sion by the home team Midshipmen that
was nullified by a penalty.
Navy quarterback Bill Byrne hit split
end John Lobb with a completion in
the end zone that had apparently scored
two points and given the Midshipmen
a tie with 0:53 left in the game. But,
as had happened nine previous times
on this muggy Maryland night, the
official's yellow flag dropped against a
Midshipman: penalty versus Navy,
illegal man downfield. Loss of down.
Loss of game.
"I dont know what to say," a stunned
Gary Tranquill, Navy head coach, said.
"I'd rather see guys make calls than not
make them, but it's hell when they go
The play in question was a quarter
back roll to the right. Byrne found Lobb
open but umpire Scott Dawson found
Navy offensive right guard Mark Miller
outside of the neutral blocking zone.
Referee Robert C. Wood III explained
after the game: "Miller did not maintain
contact-with t his man you can go
three yards downfield as long as you
maintain contact with your man, and
they ruled he did not maintain contact."
Byrne had just driven his Midship
men 76 yards in 14 plays, culminated
by a five-yard scoring toss to tailback
Napoleon McCallum. That made it 21
19, setting up the controversy.
"I didnt see it," North Carolina head
coach Dick Crum said of the play, "but
if there was an ineligible receiver
downfield, it should have been called."
The play epitomized a night-long
trend of mistakes by both teams. There
were 14 penalties, many coming on key
third-down plays, six turnovers and
countless dropped passes.
"It was a typical first game," Crum
said. "We did some things pretty well,
but we found some things we're going
to have to work on. We expected a game
like this. I knew it would be close."
The score stood at 14-13, UNC, when,
with 4:36 left, Byrne dropped back into
his end zone and threw a pass that
t tipped into Tar Heel strong safety
Norris Davis' hands for an interception
at the Navy 22-yard line.
North Carolina fullback Brad Lopp
(12 carries for 72 yards for the night)
then burst up the middle for 22 yards
and a touchdown on the next play. "I
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Volunteers for the Campus
Y program are being sought.
See story on page 3.
think we caught them in a blitz," Lopp
said later. "It was just a big hole, once
I got past the first echelon of defenders." .
The Tar Heels quickly answered any
questions about whether they would
pass a lot this year when, on their first
offensive play of the game, Anthony (16
for 29, 250 yards passing) threw for 18
yards to split end Eric Streater. The only
questions about the passing game were
the six sacks, five in the first half, of
Anthony by Navy defenders.
North Carolina quickly moved down
field, but was stopped on the five-yard
line. Wes Sweetser then fumbled the
snap on a field-goal try, and UNC had
blown an early opportunity.
Two series later, Anthony led North
Carolina on a 10-play, 54-yard drive.
William Humes dove over the right side
from the one for a 7-0 UNC lead.
After Kenny Miller missed a 47-yard
field goal attempt, Byrne drove Navy
69 yards in six plays during a second
quarter drive, the highlight a 46-yard
completion to flanker Tony Hollinger.
McCallum then tore off a 15-yard run
for the tying touchdown.
Randy Marriott of North Carolina
fumbled the second-half kickoff, giving
Navy the ball at the UNC 17. On a
second-and-goal from the five, Tar Heel
cornerback Larry Griffin came up with
one of the key defensive plays of the
young season. On a Byrne pass intended
for Hollinger, Griffin dove in front of
the receiver and intercepted on the
- Five plays later, North Carolina
struck gold. Anthony threw a flat pass
to Earl Winfield (four catches, 140
yards), who faked defender Steve Brady
out of his shoes at the UNC 30, sprinted
down the left side, then shifted direc
tions to elude Navy's Tom Metzger for
an 82-yard touchdown play.
Navy battled back with two Todd
Solomon field goals to make it 14-13,
meanwhile stopping the North Carolina
offense. Until a seven-play drive that
started with 7:36 left in the game, North
Carolina had no drive of longer than
five plays in the second half. Navy's time
of possession for the half was 19:33.
The North Carolina defense held
Byrne to 22-for-49 passing and 221
yards, but during the crucial final Navy
drive, Byrne was seven-for-eight for 62
"The defense did well when it had
to," Crum said. Guard Dennis Barron,
however, sustained an injury to his left
knee and is lost for the season. Dr. Tim
Taft performed surgery on Barron
Sunday at N.C. Memorial Hospital.
When asked if he thought North
Carolina had gotten a break on the
Navy conversion attempt, Crum said,
"I dont think that was a break there
was a guy downfield."
State attempt en route to a 5-0 shut out