North Carolina Newspapers

    i ve Devils hell; cop ACC crown
Headed to Liberty Bowl against Big Eight opponent
Tar Heels
Sports Editor
DURHAM With its eye on something far greater than a single win over a
single football team, Carolina twisted and kicked its way to a 16-3 win over rival
Duke Saturday in Wallace Wade Stadium.
And, in the end, it was a successful afternoon.
Carolina came away with an Atlantic Coast Conference championship after an 8-2-1
season, a bid to the Liberty Bowl and, almost as important, its beloved mascot,
Rameses the ram.
- if''' J
L. h' ;
Carolina's freshman tailback Amos Lawrence tries to elude Duke's Dan Brooks while
Tar Heel offensive guard Mike Salzano (68) attempts to clear the path. Lawrence
rushed for 138 yards in the game and leads the conference in rushing average with
6.2 yards per carry. Staff photo by Fred Barbour.
The Tar Heels won the league title for the first time since 1972 with no losses and
one tie against conference teams. They could have lost to Duke and still tied with
Clemson for the title.
"It feels great," Carolina's Dee Hardison said after the game. "It's been a long
time coming."
After the game, Liberty Bowl officials extended a bid to Carolina to play in the
Dec. 19 bowl in Memphis, Tenn. The players voted unanimously to play in the
game, which will be nationally televised at 9 p.m. on ABC-TV.
Carolina will face the loser of the Oklahoma-Nebraska game Friday. The winner
of that game goes to the Orange Bowl.
And in a short ceremony at halftime, the Duke cheerleaders surrendered Rameses
with Duke blue horns and "D" painted on his sides. Carolina's cheerleaders
returned the Blue Devil's trident. The Tar Heel mascot was stolen by a group of
Duke students while the Blue Devil uniform and trident were stolen by Carolina
students in retaliation last week.
The way in which Carolina's players crossed the final barrier to sliding
championship rings on their fingers was reminiscent of so many games this season
Carolina's defense coming up with the big plays, and the offense doing its best to
take advantage of them.
On its second possession of the game, Carolina's offense drove down the field and
scored quickly when freshman tailback Amos Lawrence ran into the endzone
standing up from one yard out. UNC had another chance just minutes later when
Duke quarterback Mike Dunn fumbled a pitchoutand UNC recovered. But the Tar
Heels, plagued by penalties, stalled and punted the ball away. Duke appeared to be
moving into scoring position when a blindside tackle on Dunn by UNC's Ken
Sheets knocked the ball loose, and T. K. McDaniels fell on it. UNC drove down the
field for a 25-yard field goal by Tom Biddle, tying his school record of 1 3 in a season.
Duke's Scott Wolcott put the only points of the afternoon on the board for the
Blue Devils with a 32-yard field goal early in the second half.
The turning point in the game came early in the fourth quarter with Carolina
leading 10-3. A pitch to Lawrence from quarterback Matt Kupec was fumbled and
recovered by Duke's Dan Brooks deep in Carolina territory on the 22-yard line.
Duke was in a position to tie the game. But Carolina's defense responded to the
pressure just like it had so many times this season. Duke moved the ball nowhere,
and a 39-yard field goal attempt by Wolcott from the original line of scrimmage was
Biddle connected on a 26-yarder and just over a minute later set a school record of
15 field goals in a season with his longest of the day a 39 yarder for the final
fpl f
it " i '
Carolina defensive end Ken Sheets gets ready to sack Duke quarterback Mike Dunn,
causing a fumble which set up a Carolina field goal. Dunn was pressured all
afternoon by the Carolina defense and was able to rush for only 24yards and pass for
71 before leaving the game, injured in the fourth quarter. Staff photo by Fred
"Tom Biddle keeps 'em down the middle," UNC Coach Bill Dooley said after the
game. "H is foot has been true all year. If he's not the kicker of the year in the year in
the ACC, there's not one."
And then the crowd of 40,078 fell into a resounding silence. Dunn, the best
quarterback in the conference and perhaps in the nation, was lying on the field, not
moving. Two plays after Carolina's field goal, Dunn dropped back to pass but was
pressured by the Tar Heel defense. As he stepped forward to avoid a rush by
Carolina tackle Dee Hardison, Hardison's forearm smashed him across the
forehead, dropping him to the turf.
"He ducked and I hit him across the eyes," Hardison said. "I tried to hit him on
the shoulder pads to slow him down. He was stepping forward just as 1 hit him and
ducked. 1 didn't facemask him, I hit him on the helmet."
See UNC on page 5.
It will beclearand mild today
with a high in the upper-60s
but turning cool and cloudy
tonight and Tuesday, with a
high only in the mid-50s. The
chance of rain is 10 percent
today and 40 percent
1rif fil If 1y
Off again,
on again
The folks who run WXYC -Radio
Free Carolina went
on a tear last week. Derek
Frost and Michael Ridge
explain the staff position on
page 6.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 65, Issue No
fid rV
Monday, November 21, 1977, Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Please call us: 933-0245
Greek traditions add
to 'Beat Dook' thrills
in pre-game parade
Staff Writer
Fraternity traditions such as the Beta Theta Pi mudslide, the Phi
Delta Theta Gator Pile and the Sigma Nu-Sigma Phi Epsilon float
rivalry contributed to the excitement of the 44th-annual Beat Dook
parade Friday.
And several injuries partially stemming from the rowdiness of the
crowd were reported.
The Gator Pile took place on Franklin Street in front of the
Morehead Planetarium Rose Garden.
"We have reaction drills, just like a football team," a Phi Delt
explained. "The leader falls on the ground and starts wallowing
around like a pig. The others guys just pile on top, slithering around."
The Beta mudslide occurred at the Beta house on South Columbia
Street, where the parade ended.
"There were people on top of the roof with hoses, and they wet
down one area," a Beta brother explained. "People started running in
the mud. It was great."
The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity won the Beat Dook best-float
competition for the 15th straight year, beating out rival Sigma Nu
fraternity with a float called the "Carolina Queen," patterned after
the Delta Queen steamship.
But the Sigma Nus sent their float, a large ram with a mouth that
opened and closed, to Duke's Wallace Wade Stadium Saturday to
stand in for the Tar Heels' "ramnapped" mascot, Rameses IX.
See DOOK on page 3.
Egyptian President Sadat
admits Israel's existence
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity won the best-float competition for
the 1 5th straight year with an entry called the Carolina Queen.
Lisa Warner, sponsored by Kappa Delta sorority, was chosen
Queen of the parade. Staff photo by Fred Barbour
President Anwar Sadat recognized the
existence of Israel in a speech in it own
legislature Sunday and reached out to
Israelis in a direct appeal to accept creation
of a Palestinian state so the bells of peace can
toll in the Middle East.
Neither Sadat nor Prime Minister
Menahem Begin made any concessions in
speeches to the Israeli Knesset (parliament),
but the Armed Forces Radio quoted Sadat
as telling an American television interviewer
he would invite Begin to Cairo. Begin told
ABC news Saturday he would go if invited.
Sadat, who stepped into history as the first
Arab leader to come to Israel, urged that the
holy city of Jerusalem be made an open city
for the faithful of Christianity, Islam and
Judaism. Begin countered later by opening
Israel's borders to Egyptian citizens.
Although there were no concessions, both
men expressed a willingness to negotiate a
Middle East peace. Sadat and Begin met
later at a working dinner where Foreign
Ministry sources said the private talks will be
much more important than the public
Sadat is to leave for Egypt Monday and
does not plan to extend his visit, Egyptian
officials said.
"We and you have reached the brink of a
horrible abyss and a terrible catastrophe
unless we together do not today seize the
opportunity for a permanent and just
peace," Sadat told the 3.3 million Israelis
from the podium of the Knesset.
He spoke for an hour from a prepared
address, perspiring profusely and frequently
wiping his mouth and brow with a
handkerchief tucked into the right inside
pocket of his charcoal gray suit.
Neither leader varied from positions
previously made public about an Arab
Israeli peace though both seized the
exuberance of the historic moment to go
further in creating normal relations between
their two countries.
But Sadat, reading from a triple spaced,
69-page text in Arabic, said he did not make
the unprecedented visit to Israel to conclude
a separate peace with it. He offered a five
point peace plan to be discussed at a
reconvened Geneva Middle East peace
See SADAT on page 2.
Fall exam schedule
Quizzes are not to be giwn on or after Wednesday, Nov. 30, 1977
9:00 A.M. Classes on MWF
2:00 P.M. Classes on TTh,
Phil 21
8:00 A.M. Classes on MWF,
All 5:00 P.M. Classes on MWh,
Comp 14, 214X, 16, & 216X
Chem41L& 42L,Econ 61,
and Busi 157 & 186
All Fren, Germ, Span. & Port 1,2,
3, & 4, Russ 1 & 2,
Educ4l. andBusi71& 170
All 1:00 P.M. Classes on MWF
All 10:00 A.M. Classes on MWF
All 9:30 A.M. Classes on TTh
All 8:00 A.M. Classes on TTh
All 4:00 P.M. Classes on MWF,
BusiJ73 and Math 31
All 11:00 A.M. Classes on MWF
All 12:30 P.M. Classes on TTh
AU 1 LOO A.M. Classes on TTh
All 3:30 P.M. Classes on TTh,
and all classes not otherwise
provided for in thisschedule
All 12:00 noon Classes on MWF,
All 2:00P.M. Classes on MWF
"Chem I70L& I71L
All 3:00 P.M. Classes on MWF
All 5:00 P.M. na-.. en TTh
(. ,,g fum are iivhc'Hed bv an ascrteM
Thur. Dec
THur. Dec
Fri. Dec.
Fri. Dec.
8 8:30 A.M.
8 2:00 P.M.
9 8:30 A.M.
9 2:00 P.M.
10 8:30 A.M.
10 2:00 P.M.
12 8:30 A.M.
12 2:C0 P.M.
Tues. Dec. 13 8:30 A.M.
Tues. Dec. 13 2:00 P.M.
Wed. Dec. 14 8:30 A.M.
Wed. Dec. 14 2:00 P.M.
Thur. Dec. 15 8:30 A.M.
Thur. Dec. 15 2:00 P.M.
Fri. Dec. 16 8:30 A.M.
Fri. Dec. 16 2:00 P.M.
Dec. 17 8:30 A.M.
Dec. 17 2:00 P.M.
KC candidates for U.S. Senate speak at forum
Staff Writer
The five Democratic candidates for the
U.S. Senate seat now held by Republican
Jesse Helms appeared en masse Friday for a
forum at the UNC School of Law.
Speaking before approximately 180
persons were State Sens. McNeill Smith of
Greensboro and E. Lawrence Davis of
Winston-Salem, former journalists Joe
Felmet and David McKnight, and former
Charlotte banker Luther Hodges Jr. The
Democratic candidate will be chosen in the
upcoming May primary.
The candidates voiced their opinions on
UNC-HEW desegregation controversy,
abortion, nuclear power, labor unions and
the Humphrey-Hawkins bill now before
Congress. They made few remarks about
their incumbent opponent Helms.
Four of the five candidates said they
support the University in the desegregation
controversy with the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare (HEW).
"We are engaged in a war of headlines,"
Smith said. "I feel the issue is going to be
settled. I don't think the government can
make the Board of Governors commit to the
physically impossible but the goal should be
Hodges, who is on the UNC Board of
Governors, said he supports "Friday and the
U niversity all the way. I'm not for any type of
quota system."
Both Hodges and McKnight said the real
question concerning desegregation is North
Carolina's black universities.
"For further integration, we must help the
black universities," Hodges said. "I believe
we are doing that now."
"The real question here are the black
colleges," McKnight said. "We want black
colleges; we need them. We must keep them
as a viable part of our university system," the
former editorial writer said. "The way I see
it, HE W wants us to desegregate but stop the
tradition of black colleges."
Felmet did not say if he supports either the
University system or HEW but did say all
people should have an equal chance for
education. He told of the 22 days he spent in
jail for violating Jim Crow laws on a bus in
The only direct remarks against Helms
were made by Smith, who said he wants "to
put Helms in his place." Calling Helms
"Senator No," Smith said he will run his
campaign against Helms' record of "saying
no to everything" concerning energy and
Indirect remarks about Helms were few
and far between. Hodges did make a
reference to the incumbent's record. "We
need better economic leadership, indeed we
need better leadership," he said.
Hodges bases his campaign on the belief
that a businessperson should be in the
Senate. He acted as chairperson of the board
of the North Carolina National Bank.
Smith, Hodges and Felmet also voiced
opinions on the idea of labor unions in North
Carolina and the nght-to-worK law
D. A. might ignore campus cop restrictions
Staff W riter
District Attorney Wade Barber said last week he would prosecute
on charges filed by a University Police officer in off-campus incidents
despite Campus Security Director Ted Marvin's restrictions on
campus officers' power away from University property.
"Unless there appears to be a pattern of abusing power or
neglecting primary responsibilities, I would have to prosecute a
charge made by a police officer with proper jurisdiction," said
Barber, who is district attorney for Orange and Chatham counties.
The prosecutor acknowledged Marvin's authority to restrict
University Police officers' activities off campus, but refused to
comment on the wisdom of the action.
Meanwhile, several University Police officers renewed their attack
on Marvin's policy, saying the ruling limits their effectiveness as
police officers.
"If we are going to be restricted in our use of power, we are not
much more than night watchmen," an officer said. "Damn well-paid
night watchmen, but night watchmen just the same."
The officers' complaints are that they have no police authority
whe.i en route from the main part of campus to an outlying area such
as Horace Williams Airport or the University Laundry.
University Police officers are commissioned through the Chapel
Hill Police Department and should have the same area of
jurisdiction, the dissenting officers argue.
See COPS on page 3.
Tickets ava ilable for
Liberty Bowl
Tickets for the Liberty Bowl at 9 p.m.,
Dec. 19 in Memphis, (8 p.m. CST) go on
sale today at noon at the athletic ticket
office in Carmichael Auditorium.
The tickets are $12 tach, and there is no
limit to the number a person may purchase.
UNC has 8,500 tickets to sell.
Mail orders also will be accepted.
Requests should be mailed to P.O. Box
3000, Chapel Hill. N.C. 27514. Checks
should be made payable to the UNC
Athletic Association. One dollar should be
added to the total of mail order requests for
insurance and postage.

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