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Copyright 1986 The Daiy 7"ar He?
Volume 94, Issue 91
Republicans praise Broyhill
for backing Reagan policies
From Associated Press reports
BURLINGTON - Sen. Jesse
Helms, R-N.C, called for North
Carolinians to keep Sen. Jim Broy
hill in Washington to help "the
greatest United States president of
my lifetime, Ronald Reagan."
Helms, who spoke with Gov. Jim
Martin at a rally for Broyhill
Thursday night, said Broyhill would
help ensure deployment of Reagan's
Strategic Defense Initiative before
the Soviets estalished their space
"A massive, coordinated, orches
trated effort is being made to mislead
the American people to believe that
SD1 ... is unworkable, inordinately
expensive and an obstruction to
peace," he said. "Baloney.
"I'm sure the Soviets must be
dancing in the streets when they see
the attacks on Ronald Reagan,"
"SDI will work, and, in fact, is
working even in the developmental
stage," he said, adding that Reagan
would likely deploy the system
before leaving office.
"The real question is, do you trust
By MARIA HAREN
Staff Writer - .
"Good Evening . . . I'm Boris, and
111 be your guide for this treacherous
journey through hell and back," the
lurching, hooded figure in black
says, gesturing you upstairs.
What greets you is bizarre:
surgeons butchering bloody appen
dages, drills amputating heads,
grotesque figures grabbing your
body as you crawl through narrow
tunnels and darkened corridors
hiding creatures waiting for their
next meal or you, whichever comes
It's fright night once again, and
the place to do your howling is at
the sleeping dead's favorite hangout
the Mangum Haunted House.
"Jason never dreamed of anything
this horrifying," Brent Lambert,
secretary and co-director of the
haunted house, said when describing
the dorm's annual T-shirts for the
The T-shirts have a picture of
Jason, the chainsaw-murdering
horror from the movies, on the front,
and Lambert's slogan on the back.
All the shirts were sold in two days,
Mangum Social Chairman Mike
Fred Maynard, a Chapel Hill
resident who visited the haunted
house Thursday, said he had a guy
clutching his belt loop as they went
through the house. "1 had some guy
I didn't know holding on to me
saying 4Do you mind?' "
Cynthia Ragan, a Boone sopho
more who is a two-year veteran of
the haunted house, said: "I was
terrified, but I knew it wasn't for real.
It's a horror movie in 3-D."
Others Thursday were making
their first terror trip through the
house. Kathleen Powers, a freshman
from Greensboro, said she did not
.know what to expect, but she didn't
First of 3 heart transplant patients returns home
By SUSAN JENSEN
N.C. Memorial Hospital's first
heart transplant recipient left Thurs
day at 2:15 p.m. proudly wearing a
T-shirt proclaiming, "1 had a change
of heart in Chapel Hill."
Meanwhile, the hospital's third
transplant patient is recovering
quickly following his surgery Tues
day, hospital spokeswoman Kathy
Neal said Thursday.
Fifty-six-year-old Arthur Stan
back of Raleigh underwent the initial
transplant in early October; he has
been a patient at Memorial since
Sept. 8, Neal said.
Stanback suffered from idiopathic
cardiomyopathy, a condition in
which the muscles in the heart are
weak and can no longer pump blood
Ronald Reagan, or do you trust the
Kennedy liberals? And Terry San
ford would be one of them if he is
elected," Helms said.
Sanford has said he, too, supports
development of the SDI, but has
criticized Broyhill for misrepresent
ing the plan as scientifically feasible
Broyhill repeated his own plea to
"There is a difference between
being in the minority and being in
the majority," Broyhill said, referring
to the possibility that Democrats
w ould take a slim edge in the Senate.
Sanford would join the leadership
that would stand in the president's
way and that "led us down the wrong
path," Broyhill said.
Broyhill said Republicans had
helped create new jobs without the
deficit spending of Democratic
"It was your idea that if we're
going to break the chains of poverty,
we're going to have to do it with work
and not more welfare," he said.
Broyhill said the Reagan admin
istration deserved credit for enforc-
Where: Mangum Residence ..
When: Today, 9 p.m. until 1
Cost: $2 per person
Proceeds go the the N.C.
Jaycees Burn Center
care. "I'm a real horror freak."
About four small groups of people
are sent through the house every
three minutes. No smoking, horse
play or drunkenness is allowed.
Proceeds go to the N.C. Burn
Center. Last year, $1,300 was raised,
The ticket price went up a dollar
to raise more money for the charity
and to cut down on the number of
people coming through, said Brian
Jones, a three-year veteran of Man
gum and this year's head tour guide.
"We'd end up staying open real
late," he said, "and we just got
exhausted. Well also be able to
provide a higher quality of entertain
ment. The people will not get so
Tonight will draw the most
crowds, Lambert said. "I guess the
number of people will double," he
said. "Well probably end up running
half the night."
It costs about $750 to transform
Mangum dorm into a palace of
terror, including T-shirts, props, and
ticket and flier printing, Lambert
said. "We've already broken even
with the T-shirts," he said.
The idea of the haunted house
started in 1980, when its proceeds
bought Mangum an ice machine.
People really got into it, so they just
kept it going, said Dave Brown, a
junior Mangum resident.
About 50 residents are involved,
See HAUNTED HOUSE page 5
sufficiently, Neal said.
Stanback was not available for
comment following his release.
The operation, the first of three
in less than a month, lasted four-and-a-half
hours Oct. 2 and went
Drs. John M. Armitage and Dale
N. Payne, both from the University
of Pittsburgh's Presbyterian Univer
sity Hospital, started the transplant
program in July and headed the
eight-person transplant team.
Stanback and his wife, Lola, were
very happy with the outcome of the
surgery, Neal said.
For the rest of his life Stanback
will take drugs to help his body
accept the heart and fight off
infection, Neal said.
The doctors will see Stanback
come in 31 flavors. We're out of
Serving the students and the University community since W93
Friday, October 31, 1986
the home stoetelh
ing trade regulations that helped cut
foreign textile imports 14.4 percent
from September to October.
He said there were 6,500 more
North Carolinians employed in the
textile industry this year than in
1985, but there was still a need for
a textile and apparel protection bill
like the one Reagan vetoed this year.
"There is a tremendous need to
work it out so that a predictable
See BROYHILL page 2
The living dead at scare the
weekly for a while to monitor their
patient's progress and later will see
him at routine check-ups, Neal said.
The hospital also had its third
transplant recipient Tuesday. Sylves
ter Miles, a 24-year-old from
Zebulon also suffering from a weak
heart, underwent his operation at
9:30 p.m. Tuesday.
The operation went well, and
Miles is in good condition, Neal said.
"He ate a very large breakfast this
morning and asked for more," she
According to Neal, Miles will be
in intensive care for a few more days
and will then be moved to a regular
unit for a couple of weeks.
Miles has been a patient of the
hospital's cardiac unit for two years,
I ' T
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i X V "V S 111
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Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Sanford vows to take initiative
in supporting needs of farmers
From Associated Press reports
RALEIGH Democratic Senate
candidate Terry Sanford said Thurs
day he agreed with Sen. Jim Broy
hill's votes on many agricultural
issues, but the Republican had not
been aggressive enough in helping
"Regardless of how he has voted
. . . it's enough to say that in 24 years
(that Broyhill was in Congress),
there's nothing known as a Broyhill
Amendment or Broyhill Initiative"
on farm issues, Sanford said. "Some
times he has voted right, and some
times he has voted wrong, but he
hasn't done enough."
Sanford said he did not offer
specific proposals to help farmers.
But he said if elected, he would take
steps to stop farm foreclosures,
reform the Farm Credit System and
create new export markets for U.S.
"What we've got today is the will
to do it. And if we have the will,
we will work from there," Sanford
told about 200 supporters, some of
them sitting on bales of hay on the
concrete lot at the state farmers'
living daylights out off a visitor
"We are really pleased with the
outcome of the transplant program,"
she said. "Heart transplant is not a
cure, and we try to save it as a last
Idiopathic cardiomyopathy can
develop for no apparent reason or
from a viral infection, according to
a nurse who worked with Stanback.
Victims of the disease are on small-to-large
doses of medication which
can alter their lifestyles, diet and
family lives, she said.
"When the medication no longer
helps, the victims go through an
evaluation process to see if they meet
the transplant criteria," she said.
Many of the symptoms are not
seen until after the disease is well
advanced, she said.
mints, pass the
market in Raleigh.
Broyhill campaign spokesman
Doug Haynes said Sanford was
rehashing an issue he tried unsuc
cessfully last week.
"Jim Broyhill is a very good friend
of farmers, and farmers need to have
somebody up there who knows the
ropes, who has experience and
respect among his colleagues and can
use the legislative process to help our
farm program," Haynes said.
"Unlike Terry Sanford, Jim Broyhill
does not believe that we need to
restructure our farm program.
"We have a good farm program.
If we just give it time to work,
exports will go back up, and we'll
get government out of the business
of farming. That will give farmers
more control over their own
Although lawmakers have
approved the expenditure of more
money than ever before to help U.S.
agriculture, farmers have not yet
turned the financial corner, Sanford
"It's not working," he said. "We
simply have to change the structure."
By TERESA KRIEGSMAN
Students will have a chance to
discuss the guaranteed sophomore
housing proposal at forums spon
sored by the UNC Department of
Housing, according to housing
But the Residence Hall Associa
tion plans to pass a resolution
Monday saying the proposal should
not go into effect this year.
The forums will be held Wednes
day at 9 p.m. in every residence hall
except Craige, Hinton James and
Granville Towers, Housing Director
Wayne Kuncl said. Housing officials
will be at each forum, and letters will
be sent to students to remind them
Kuncl said he hoped there would
be large turnouts at the forums so
the Housing Department could hear
student's reactions to the proposal.
He said the department should
know where students stand on the
proposal after the forums and
RHA's formal statement next week.
"If there's not a broad base of
support for the policy, it wouldn't
make sense to go ahead with it,"
But if there is support, Kuncl said
he would like to implement the
policy for the spring semester lottery.
"If we are to change the policy,
we need to have the paperwork done
by the end of November to set up
the procedures for the new policy,"
RHA President Ray Jones said
Thursday the department's decision
to hold forums shows Kuncl has
Arthur Stanback wheels out of
lifesavers. Violent Femmes
Business Advertising 962-1163
Since 1980, North Carolina has
lost more than 20,000 farms, or 19
percent, Sanford said. Last year, 42
percent of the state's farmers said
they had not made a profit.
"No other state has suffered more
than North Carolina from the
unrelenting farm crisis . . . and we
simply must put an end to it," he
The Farmers Home Administra
See SANFORD page 2
underestimated the ability of area
governors to sponsor floor meetings
on the proposal. Many governors
have held such meetings in the past
two weeks, Jones said.
Because the Housing Department
is sponsoring the forums, Jones said,
students may be less likely to discuss
or challenge the proposal.
But Jones said he was glad the
Housing Department wanted stu
dents' opinions on the proposal.
"I'm pleased that (the department)
is making an attempt to hear from
students," he said.
In a meeting yesterday, the 17
residence hall presidents present
voted unanimously against the
Pamela Prince, president of Ruf
fin Residence Hall, said most of the
residents she had talked to were
against the proposal. "The only
people who are really for it are the
freshmen," she said. "But they
change their tune when they hear
that it might not go into effect until
next year. If it doesn't help them,
they're not for it."
Prince said she thought guaran
teed sophomore housing would
upset balance between the upper
classman experience and underclass
man enthusiasm existing in residence
halls. She added that the proposal
could exclude many students from
participating in residence hall
"I don't think I'd be in the dorm
if this (proposal) had happened two
years ago," she said. "And 1 would
never have had the opportunity to
be in dorm government."
D I H Julie Stovall
N.C. Memorial Hospital Thursday