North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
4The Daily Tar HeelMonday, October 14, 1985
from page 1
and "Support South African Freedom
Bryan Hassel, a sophomore from
Nashville. Term., said the UNC Board
of Trustees considered the University
a business and not an educational
"The Board of Trustees supports .
monetarily a government so intolerant
that it must use martial law to keep
order," he said. "It's wrong. It's a double
standard. It's not a business it's a
university. And it's our money that's
being invested in South Africa."
Eric Walker, a junior from New Bern,
showed students a copy of Friday's
Raleigh News and Observer, which
reported the deaths of four more blacks
in South African riots.
"That's six in the last 24 hours,"
Walker said. "And 750 blacks have died
since September 1984 rebelling against
apartheid. Two-thirds of them were
fired on by police, beaten to death or
had dogs attacking them."
Walker said South African President
P.W. Botha would do what he wanted,
with no regard to blacks in his country.
"Botha said last Wednesday that he
will not change any apartheid laws,"
Walker said. "Black Africans hold less
than 13 percent of the area in South
Africa. Botha doesnt care what anyh-
W3lC from pager
North Carolina played like mere
mortals, sometimes even sloppy mor
tals. Wake took advantage of a partially
blocked punt and some UNC substi
tutions to post two late touchdowns.
But these were just useless appeals. The
death sentence was final.
At the end of the game, most of the
crowd hung around to give the Tar
Heels a final ovation and to sing a
chorus of "Amen!"
A near-perfect half of football seemed
to be the answer to all Tar Heel prayers.
ody wants. I think that's where the U.S.
government should think apartheid is
Walker told students to pressure city
and state governments and the Reagan
administration to condemn apartheid.
Otherwise, he said, U.S. intervention in
Central America and apartheid in
South Africa would continue.
Allen Taylor, vice chairman of UNC's
College Republicans, said he supported
investments in South Africa because
U.S. companies spend money on blacks
and find them jobs.
"Black people in South Africa are
supported by American companies,"
Taylor said. "Nearly $100,million was
spent in the last four years on black
South Africans. If you want to end
apartheid, you don't want to divest. I'm
not a racist. I want investment for more
jobs for blacks."-
Taylor was the only speaker who
advocated investment. Several in the
crowd became impatient, arguing with
Taylor while attempting to cut short his
University police asked the protesters
to turn off the microphone at 1:10 p.m.,
10 minutes after the scheduled conclu
sion of the rally.
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from page 1
UNC will be important. '
"The state looks to the University for
leadership and the gathered strength of
this place is now, and must continue
to be, utilized to give direction and
sound guidance to the growth and
transition we are experiencing," Friday
He went on to say that although
studies of institutions of higher educa
tion could be beneficial, they could be
detrimental when used to gain control
over educational freedom.
Freedom of inquiry, to speak truth
as one finds it, to publish study results,
and to discuss and debate ideas are
fundamental to the existence of a great
university, he said.
Gy LEE ROBERTS
There were stories all around the euphoric North
Carolina locker room after its 34-14 wasting of Wake
Forest Saturday at Kenan Stadium. Many stories
could have been written, but the three stories that ,
follow explain why North Carolina won the football
game so easily.
The North Carolina defense ought to be called the
Jacksons, because the legendary Civil War general
by that name would have been proud of the way
this group Stonewalled Saturday.
Three times Wake Forest had first-and-goal
situations, and three times the Tar Heel defenders
made dramatic goal-line stands.
The key to this stone wall was that these stones
were rolling relentlessly at hapless Wake Forest
offensive players all day. "Looking at the films (of
last week's loss to Georgia Tech), we saw we weren't
flying around to the ball enough," said defensive back
Larry Griffin. "So that's what we did today."
Griffin did his part, breaking : up three passes,
intercepting another in the end zone, and doling out
some big hits on those three stands. -
Sophomore defensive back Derrick Donald broke
up two passes, including one sure touchdown from
Foy White to the talented. James Brim in the first
quarter. "YouVe got to fight, bite and scratch to keep
them out of the end zone," Donald said. "The line,
the linebackers, everyone did that today."
There was Norris Davis, with a beautiful open-field
tackle on Topper Clemons to force a Deacon punt.
There was the opportunistic Carl Carr, smothering
a Wake fumble in the first quarter. There was Tim
Goad, streaking through the line to sack a flustered
White. There was Ron Burton, knocking down two
White passes at the line of scrimmage. There was
Brett Rudolph, who owned Michael Ramseur all day.
"We felt great," Rudolph said of the goal-line
stands. "But more than us, the best thing that came
out of it was.that it fired up the offense."
Sure enough, in the second quarter after the first
Stonewalling, the Tar Heel offense embarked on a
10-play, 99-yard drive.
And they had the Stonewall Jacksons to thank.
Before Saturday's game, offensive coordinator
Randy Walker stood in front of the team and issued
a challenge to quarterback Kevin Anthony.
, "I want you," Walker said to his star pupil in front
of all his teammates, "to play like Kevin Anthony
Anthony proceeded to go right out on the field
and play better than that. In the first half, he broke
the school record for touchdown passes in a game
by tossing for five scores. At one point he completed
14 passes in a row.
Wide receivers Earl Winfield and Eric Streater had
big days as a result of that challenge. Winfield caught
seven passes for 95 yards and three touchdowns, while
Streater chipped in with six catches for 96 yards and
two other scores.
As with the defense, the whole North Carolina
offense was clicking. The line, termed by tackle Harris
Barton as "the best pass-blocking offensive line IVe
played on," kept the Deacons at bay all day.
The final Anthony numbers read like this: 23 for
31 passing for 279 yards and five touchdowns. A
challenge met, and more.
Comparisons are inevitable, perhaps mandatory.
Freshman tailback Derrick Fenner, in his first start
in college, ran like former UNC back Ethan Horton
by gaining 109 yards on 21 carries, wore Horton's
familiar number 12, and stands 6-4, 218 pounds
exactly Horton's dimensions. .
And to top it all off, Horton, now playing with
the Kansas City Chiefs, has been Fenner's idol since
Fenner was a sophomore in high school.
"It's a great compliment," Fenner said of the
comparisons to his idol. "But I just run like Derrick
That was more than anyone could have asked for
in the light of injuries to both tailbacks William Humes
and Brad Sullivan.
"I didn't feel like I'd have this good a day," a smiling
Fenner said to a circle of reporters later. "It's a good
start." , . :. ..
Fenner was far from perfect. In the second quarter
he fumbled away a ball on the three-yard line, setting
up the defense's first goal-line stand. On a fourth and
goal from the one in the second half, Fenner couldn
get over for the score.
But overall his first college performance would have
to be rated a large plus.
"This offense isn't easy to learn," Walker added.
"To learn what Derrick's learned in just seven weeks
is incredible. He has a combination of physical gifts
and intensity. And he's getting better every day."
In hunting, many hunting dogs are bred and trained
to hunt. Despite their training, some dogs can't seem
to get the knack of hunting, while others seem to
have a natural ability to do so. They just have it.
As Walker said of Fenner, "That dog can hunt."
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SOUND OF MUSIC
Third-ranked . Massachusetts
toppled second-ranked UNC 2-0 Sat
urday in a women's soccer match played
in Amherst, Mass. The loss snapped
UNC's 57-match unbeaten streak. The
Tar Heels had not lost since the 1983
season opener, a 3-1 loss to Connecticut.
The Tar Heels bounced back on
Sunday and gained sweet revenge for
their 1983 loss to Connecticut with a
5-0 victory. UNC, led by April Hein
rich's three goals, struck with three first
period goals and added two more
insurance scores in the second period
to improve their overall 1985 record to
13-1-1. Stacey Enos and Carrie Serwet
nyk added goals for the Tar Heels.
106 Henderson St.
2nd Floor Above Hector's
2 for i SPECIAL
We offer you a 2 for 1 special. Bring a friend with you to Hair Forever
and the second cut is free. You and a friend can split the Regular Price
of one haircut. Or, come in by yourself and get $3.00 off ,
the price of a haircut.
Offer with Selected Stylist Offer expires Nov. 2, 1985
Please bring coupon
V.i riM-innnii., J
TEST PREPARATION SPEOAUSTS SMCE 1938
: Call Days. Eves & Weekends
2634 Chapel Hill Blvd.
Durham, NC 27707
ftmunent Otttrj t Mon Ttan 125 Wqof U S CMS 4 Abraa)
And RAMPAGE 05
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Thu urn i i tmnmmw- -- Miwrmm im nr nwr wiiirirmrwmnn Hrr-r ;--a"--JM;!4TM .in. . .
Friday, October 25, 1985 at 8:00 pm
Memorial Hall UNC-CH
All Seats Reseived $12;50 t
Tickets go on sa le for UNC-CH STUDENTS ONLY at
Noon on Monday and Tuesday, October 14 & 15
at the Film Auditorium . Box Office ln'Carpllna
Union. Available to the General Public starting
Wednesday October 16 at the
Franklin St. Record Bar
North Carolina's next match will be
Wednesday , against N.C. Wesleyan in
The men, meanwhile, took it on the
chin in another of their patented one
goal matches as they dropped a 1-0
decision to the No. 7 team in the nation,
Connecticut. The Huskies improved
their record to 1 1-0-3 on the year thanks
to Kanto Lulaj, who scored the game's
lone tally at 32:31 of the first half off
a pass from Thouki Stavrianidis. UNC's
record falls to 7-6 with the loss.
Despite successfully holding in check
Husky scoring machine Matt Adding
ton and getting a good performance in
the nets from goalie Darren Royer, the
Tar Heels never put it together offen
sively and managed only 12 shots
against the disciplined U Conn defense.
UNC faces another tough task today
when it takes on Southern Connecticut
State in beautiful New Haven. SCSU
is the number one Division III team
in the nation, and Tommy Nicholson
-Donate plasma and
study while you help
m m EscicsscAis
and the rest of his chums will be hard
pressed to come out on top.
The field hockey team may have lost
its No. 1 national ranking when it lost
Saturday at Maryland, 2-1. The Ter
rapins, ranked 1 1th in the country, were
paced by Heather Lewis' two unassisted
first-half goals, while North Carolina's
Judith Jonckheer scored the Tar Heels'
lone goal 2:35 into the second half.
North Carolina outshot the Terrapins
22-7, but when the final gun sounded, -Maryland
was the victor.
The Tar Heels rebounded Sunday by
defeating seventh-ranked Ursinus in
Philadelphia by the same score of 2
1. Louise Hines scored both goals for
the Tar Heels as UNC outshot Ursinus
18-2. North Carolina is now 8-2 on the
North Carolina's women finished
second and the men third Saturday in
the Marquette Invitational cross coun
try meet in Milwaukee, Wis.
The women's team was paced by
.Holly,, Murray, who finished second
behind Iowa State's Bonnie Sons. "
Chryssa Nicholas (fifth) was the only
other Tar Heel in the top five. In the
team competition, UNC's 76 points
gave them second place behind the 62
points of the Club Sopa team.
George Nicholas was the top finisher
for the men, finishing second to Mar
quette All-America Keith Hanson.
Mike Currinder (10th) was the next .
UNC finisher. The teams from Colo
rado ond, Purdue tied for the team title
with 43 points. North Carolina was next
Tix for FSU game
to go out early
Ticket distribution for the North
Carolina-Florida State homecoming
football game Oct. 26 has been
changed due to Fall Break.
Sign-up for block seats will be held
Tuesday, Oct. 15 from 8:30 a.m. to
noon at Carmichael Auditorium,
and the blocks will be announced at
3:00 p.m. that day. Block seats will
be picked up Wednesday the 16th
from 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
According to recent tradition,
seniors will be able to pick up 2,100
tickets for preferred seating to the
homecoming game between 8:00
a.m. and 4:30 p.m. on Thursday Oct.
Regular seats will be distributed
Wednesday, Oct. 23, from 8:30 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m.
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NC PREMIERE FRIDAY
Meryl Streep in
Fred Schepsi's PLENTY
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MASON IN HtS
GOES OUT IN
THE NBW YORKER To3!TlO
4:30 p.m. Campus Y Outreach Commit
tee meeting in the Y Lounge.
All members asked to attend.
5:00 p.m. Student Television's This Is It"
. holding an important organiza
tional meeting in the Union.
Check Union slate for room
Office holding "Interviewing
Skills Workshop for students
preparing for admissions inter
views. Sign up at the Pre-Dent
Pre-Med Advising Office, 20 ID
6:15 p.m. Order of the Bell Tower meeting
in 208 Union.
g PG-13) gets a I()!"(;;m Franklin. ( BS T
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V.SHOVS 7:00 & 9:10
ATTENTION UNO STUDENTS!
As of Monday, October 14th at 8:30 AM, student tickets will be available
for both Blue-White basketball games as well as the exhibition against the
Greek National Team.
Blue-White 1 will be held on Saturday, October 26th after the Florida
; State football game. Blue-White 2 taps off after the Clemson football
game on November 9th. The exhibition against the Greek National Team
B will be played on Saturday evening, November 16th. All games Will be
played in Carmichael.
Students can pick up their tickets at Carmichael from 8:30 AM to 4:30 PM
as of October 14th. Additional guest passes will also be available for all of
the above mentioned games. Please have your UNC I.D. card and athletic
pass with you. We expect these games to be total sellouts and therefore
urge you to get your tickets early.