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2The Daily Tar Heel Wednesday; September 10, 1986
Campaigiii ads hi
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I O 71 J
By SHARON KEDSCHULL
As their fall campaigns for the
U.S. Senate get underway, both
Republican Sen. Jim Broyhill and
Democrat Terry Sanford have begun
to air television commercials outlin-.
ing their past and present
Doug Haynes, Broyhill's cam
paign spokesman, said the 30-second
ads would run for two weeks. They
began last Tuesday and are "pretty
much what we term constituents'
service ads, where they show people
who Broyhill helped with problems
while in Washington," he said.
The ads include two former school
teachers speaking of how Broyhill
worked to get them the Medicare
checks they had not received, a
farmer talking of Broyhill's work to
keep inflation and interest rates
down, and a member of a handi
capped organization telling of Broy
hill's help in working for them to
be more self-supporting.
Haynes said the ads show Broyhill
as a caring senator who helps people
with their problems. He added that
another ad, originally shown this
summer, features Republican Gov.
Jim Martin telling viewers that
Broyhill is the best friend they could
have in Washington.
Sanford's ads also began last
Tuesday and speak of accomplish
ments, said Sam Poole, campaign
manager. Two ads are running now,
with a third due to air soon. Poole
said he did not know how long the
ads would run.
In 27 seconds, Poole said, the first
commercial gives Sanford's life
story. It traces his career as an FBI
agent, a paratrooper, president of
Duke University and governor of
North Carolina and outlines his
work to expand public parks and
other service projects.
The second commercial is titled
"Values." It speaks of the two
different ways to run for office: to
stay in Washington and campaign,
or to go to the people on a county-to-county
basis. "We elected the
latter of these," Poole said.
He said the third ad will open with
the story of a man who had an idea
to protect parks, the environment
and "the good life," and these present
challenges. The man, Sanford, wants
to meet these challenges, he added.
Both sides say they have received
a very positive response from the
public. uOf course, the people we
speak to probably say what they
think we want to hear, ... but we
think it's going very well, and we're
pleased with the response from the
ads," Poole said.
Haynes said the reaction he
received was that everyone who saw
the ads thought they had a strong
message in telling what kind of
senator Broyhill is. He added that
it should help the campaign because
"the number one thing people want
... is a representative they can
Poole added that more commer
cials for Sanford will be coming out
soon, but he refused comment on the
nature of those ads.
Developer claims value
the key to good business
Discover the Mystery
behind these hands!
THE MYSTERY OF PICASSO
Wed, Sept. 10
Free with UNC I.D.
By ROCSRT KEEFE
Charles Ackerman has a different
view of business than most American
entrepreneurs these days. While
many are concerned with quarterly
earnings, depreciation costs and
profitability, Ackerman is more
worried about something that has
been lost in the ledgers of many
American businesses value.
"People in business to make
profits will go broke," Ackerman
said to a capacity crowd in Carroll
Hall Tuesday. "What you have to
do is create value, not profit. If you
create value, you will stay in
Ackerman, founder and chief
executive officer of Ackerman and
Co., a real estate development
company in Atlanta, Ga., was the
guest speaker on "Entrepreneurship"
at the UNC School of Business
Tha Geld Connection caya
Dsro to Compsro
We have the lowest prices
in town on 14Kgo!d &
sterling silver jewelry . . .
128 E. Franklin St
Downtown Chapel Hill
(behind Johnny T-Shirt)
Jack Tomkovick, Owner
"Being successful as an entrepre
neur is being creative," he said. In
order to be creative, said Ackerman,
a person must do three things. First,
a person must establish a lack of fear
about himself. He must be willing
to express his feelings openly.
Secondly, a person must under
stand nature. Ackerman said that
while man has been around for about
4 million years, he has only been in
cities for about 7,000 years.
"We are rooted in nature," he said,
" , . . not in urbanization. Every
single design, every pattern you see
comes from nature.
"When you can develop an under
standing for nature, you can develop
a form of intuition."
Intuition, according to Ackerman,
is used in making more business
decisions than any study or research
Thirdly, a person must become
completely involved with what he is
doing, said Ackerman. A successful
businessman must know, not only
how to sell a product, but how that
product is made, and how it is used:
He must totally "immerse" himself
in a project.
Ackerman and his associates try
to totally immerse themselves in their
work when the company begins a
new project. Ackerman said he
actually lives on a prospective job
site for two to five days just to get
"the feel" of the surroundings.
Wdinisdtaiy Ytairsdloy Friday
tailboard (from Texas instruments)
2 round trip airline ticEtets anyuifhere in the continent
y.S. (from Maxell)
Monda Spree Scooter (from
Sharp Microwave ven (from Sharp)
Oasiotone Electronic Keyboard (from asio
You must be a student, faculty or staff to register
(winners subject to verification)
(Student Stores employees & families are not eligible.)
Drawing tor prises will be at 12 noon
Friday, Sept. 4 2 in front of the store
A7ruinn R'-w- n xcsv
R7oiri)i on Mma
D ITD SSiTOJ IrOTJ lnl'D,3 g HA!
-.r2' n fi
Four unidentified men dead
in South African shootout
From Associated Press reports
Africa Police said Monday
they had killed four men in a
shootout at a bridge over the
Umgeni River near Durban, but
they refused to say if the dead
were black guerrillas sought for
a grenade attack on a home.
Sources in Durban, the South
African Press Association and
The Star newspaper in Johannes
burg reported that a special
"reaction unit" and security police
had been searching for African
National Congress agents who
attacked a home in KwaMashu
township late Friday night.
Arab holds consul hostage
CAIRO, Egypt An Arab
armed with a pistol took over the
Italian consulate Tuesday and
held the consul and three co
workers hostage for two hours
before surrendering to Egyptian
The man left the downtown
consulate building surrounded by
several armed Egyptian soldiers.
He was put into an armored car
and driven away.
One of the commandos, who
refused to give his name, said,
"We didn't have to overpower
State D Kcwicnal
him. He just gave himself up."
Ugo Colombo, second secre
tary at the Italian Embassy, said
the man, apparently an Egyptian,
was "affected by mental illness
. . . mentally deranged" and that
the incident had no political
Group claims Paris bombing
PARIS A previously
unknown group called Partisans
of Right and Freedom claimed
responsibility Tuesday for the
bombing of a post office in Paris
city hall. The blast killed a postal
worker and injured 19 other
In a statement left in the
mailbox of a Western news
agency in Beirut, Lebanon, the
group also said it was responsible
for all other terrorist attacks in
France since December 1985.
The group criticized another
organization, the Committee for
Solidarity with Arab Political
Prisoners and the Middle East,
for claiming it carried out some
of the bombings. The committee
did not claim responsibility for
the post office blast.
Broyhill declines debate request
By DONNA LEINWAND
Assistant State & National Editor
U.S. Senate candidate Terry
Sanford is eager to debate his
Republican opponent, Sen. , Jim
Broyhill, but does not expect Broy
hill to agree to a debate in the next
few weeks, said a Sanford press aide.
"Ever since the day after the
primaries, weVe asked Broyhill to
debate in each of the 100 (North
For the Record
An article in Monday's paper,
"Student Stores' safety measures
seem effective," The Daily Tar Heel
incorrectly reported the amount of
money Student Stores donates to
University Scholarships. The actual
amount is $503,000.
The Daily Tar Heel regrets this
Carolina) counties," Tom Lawton
said. "Sanford wanted to debate
weekly on statewide television."
Lawton said Sanford has accepted
at least 10 debate invitations from
groups including the North Carolina
Student Legislature, League of
Women Voters, WRAL-TV, Univer
sity of North Carolina at Greensboro
and Elon College.
"Sanford will debate anytime,
anyplace," Lawton said. "Broyhill
doesn't seem to be very interested
in debating. Sanford is more than
willing to negotiate the time, the
place and the rules."
But Doug Haynes, Broyhill's
communications director, said the
former congressman is interested in
debating Sanford but is unable to
fit a debate into his schedule.
"We hope that we will be able to
work it out," Haynes said.
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Wed., Sept. 10
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