Maryland 36 Virginia 38 L. A. Rams 27 San Francisco 31
Wake Forest 33 VMI 10 Atlanta 21 New Orleans 13
Clemson 38 Auburn 31 Dallas 37 Pittsburgh 44
Duke 31 Georgia Tech 13 Philadelphia 7 Cleveland 17
The Baltimore Orioles are
the World Champions of
baseball after sweeping three
games in Philadelphia, cap
ped off by a 5-0 romp in
Game No. 5 Sunday. See
story, page 5.
Sunny today with highs in
the mid-70s. Fair tonight and
tomorrow. Lows in the lower
50s and highs in the mid-70s.
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
The name of the band is
Talking Heads. They per
formed in Carmichael Thurs
day, and the story is on p. 4.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 91, Issue 75
Monday, October 17, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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Wide receiver Earl Winfield fights his way into the end zone after catching a Scott Stankavage pass in the fourth
quarter. Winfield had four catches in North Carolina's 42-14 victory over N.C. State Saturday in Raleigh.
Heels write familiar script in crushing State
By FRANK KENNEDY
Assistant Sports Editor
RALEIGH The State Fair was in full gear just a
hop and a skip from Carter-Finley Stadium Satur
day, but that didn't take anything away from the
football circus put on by North Carolina and N.C.
State. The Tar Heels' ground assault force ran
roughshod over the Wolfpack, while Tom Reed's
Pack passed wildly through the UNC secondary.
In the end, the Tar Heels won easily, 42-14, but
this was nevertheless one of the better games in the
recent history of the rivalry. Just ask UNC coach
"I told the kids before the game that they were go
ing to play in one of the true classics in the United
States," he said. "I believe that's the kind of game it
For North Carolina, there were plenty of fireworks
in what has become something of a repetitious script
for UNC. Although the Tar Heels had State totally
outmatched on paper, the Wolfpack still rallied from
an early deficit to tie things up at 14 at the intermis
sion. Sound familiar? In the last two UNC games,
Georgia Tech took a 21-10 lead over the Tar Heels at
the half and Wake Forest kept things even through
two periods. So what is the problem in the first half?
That old intangible called intensity.
"There are no major problems," - UNC Ail
American defensive tackle William Fuller said. '.'It's
just a matter of intensity. Plus, (State) was working
with real good field position in the first half. They
were starting from the 50 and the 40, and when they
only have that far to go, the emotion is going to be in
That, and the fact that Wolfpack quarterback Tim
Esposito sizzled all day, completing a school-record
31 of 48 passes for 294 yards.
"He's a good quarterback," Fuller said of
Esposito. "He's a good thrower and I was impressed
It took Esposito's hot hand to keep State in the
game, especially since the Pack couldn't move the
ball on the ground. State's leading rusher, Joe Mcin
tosh, managed only 20 yards on 1 1 carries.
UNC linebacker Bill Sheppard said the defensive
plan was to contain State's backs from the outset.
"We wanted to shut down the whole running game,"
he said. "They have several good backs, and we were
keying on all of them, not just Mcintosh."
UNC struck quickly and decisively for the early
lead, scoring on two six-play drives for a 14-0
margin. Quarterback Scott Stankavage scored the
first points by sneaking over the goal line three
minutes after the opening kickoff; then tailback
Ethan Horton squirted around right end for 17 yards
early in the second quarter for another six points.
Horton, who picked up most of his yardage in the
second half, rushed for 1 1 1 yards on the day to raise
his season total to 809 yards with four games remain
ing. Actually, the score could have been 21-0 at that
point, if not for a painted ball that slipped from the
grasp of tailback Tyrone Anthony at the end of a
45-yard dash midway through the first period. An
thony was inside the Wolfpack 20 when the pigskin
popped loose and bounded out of the end zone.
Crum partially blamed the grounds crew for that
incident and several problems encountered by both
teams. "The field was in extremely poor condition,"
he said. "It was extremely wet and they painted it
(Saturday morning). There was a big blob of paint on
the ball and it just squeezed out of Tyrone's arm."
Anthony led all rushers with 130 yards in 14 car
ries, raising his season tally to 563 yards.
State took advantage of excellent field position
later in the quarter, driving to the UNC five before a
fumble (recovered by Sheppard) ended the threat.
But the Tar Heels could not get out of poor field
position, and State took a punt at midfield, then
drove quickly into the end zone behind the arm of
Esposito and a four-yard Mcintosh run.
After forcing another punt, State drove
methodically downfield and scored just 38 seconds
before halftime when fullback Vince Evans took a
fourth-down carry through a wall of defenders into
the end zone.
Crum said the Tar Heels made no major ad
justments during the half. "I figure if you go into the
half even up, why, you still got a half to go and a half
to win," he said.
It took all of two minutes and 15 seconds for the
Tar Heels to score the decisive points, as flanker
Mark Smith caught a Stankavage pass, faked a
defender and ran 19 yards for the score. Fullback Ed
die Colson made it 28-14 just three minutes later on a
Sheppard broke up State's only second half threat
when he picked off an Esposito fourth-down pass
See GAME on page 4.
By LYNN DAVIS
The district office of Southern Bell in
Raleigh is conducting an investigation to
determine the cause of the confusion over
the unauthorized placement of optional
telephone . services on UNC students'
phones, a Bell spokesman said Friday.
Herb Crenshaw, manager of the
Southern Bell business office in Raleigh,
said that district manager Ron Stamey is
currently conducting interviews with Bell
employees and subscribers to determine
whether students were unintentionally
misled by something in the sales approach
or if there was actual wrongdoing by a
Southern Bell employee.
Crenshaw said Stamey would then make
a decision as to whether auditors from the
Charlotte area headquarters should be
called in to conduct a "totally objective in
vestigation." Stamey was unavailable for comment.
Problems with the optional services
arose at the beginning of the semester
when students returning to school had
their phones hooked up and then found
that they also had one or more of the op
tional services even though they had not
Optional services include call waiting,
call forwarding, three-way calling and
Several students said they were called by
a Southern Bell sales representative who
offered them one or more of the services
free for one month. They said they were
told to call Southern Bell's local office and
have the services disconnected if they did
not want to continue them past the pro
But Crenshaw said Southern Bell's pro
cedure had been to call as many students
as possible and tell them they could have
the services connected without having to
pay a $10.50 installation fee.
"I think most of the confusion is over
the difference between the monthly rate
and the installation rate," Crenshaw said.
"We have not been offering any of the ser
vices free of charge for a trial period.
"There was no additional cost to put the
services on, but there is a monthly rate, of
course. It is our responsibility to make it
clear, but evidently that didn't come
The UNC Student Consumer Action
Union has been conducting a survey to
determine exactly how many students have
received optional phone services that they
did not request.
"Preliminary results from our survey in
dicate that over half of the students who
were contacted by a Southern Bell
representative understood that they were
being offered the service free for a trial
month," said SCAU chairman Richard
Renee Osborne, a junior international
relations major from Winston-Salem, said
her roommate was contacted by a Southern
Bell representative who said that they
could receive all four services free for a
one-month trial period, then call to have
the services disconnected at the end of the
month if they didn't want them.
'She didn't even talk about installa
1," Osborne said. "There was no men
tion of it at all. She said they wanted us to
try the services for free."
Marty Kivett, a sophomore psychology
major from Greensboro, also said that she
was contacted by a Bell representative
whom she understood to be offering call
See BELL on page 2
Marine killed in Lebanon;
U.S. combat deaths now 6
The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon One U.S. Marine
was killed and three were wounded Sun
day in seven hours of sniping and rocket
propelled grenade attacks on Marine posi
tions at Beirut international airport,
spokesman Maj. Robert Jordan said.
It was the third consecutive day of at
tacks on the Marines and raised the toll of
Marine combat deaths to six since the
American peacekeeping contingent arrived
here 13 months ago. A seventh Marine
perished when a mine he was attempting to
Jordan said the Marines serving with
Alpha Company at the southernmost end
of Beirut's airport first came under fire at
about 4:20 p.m. (10:20 a.m. EDT) and
that firing from small arms and rocket
propelled grenades continued until after 1 1
p.m. (5 p.m. EDT).
Jordan said the Marines fired back
with anti-tank rockets and small arms.
He said the dead Marine suffered a head
wound, one injured man had an "urgent"
head injury and another was in serious
condition with an arm wound.
Two of the injured Marines were flown
to the Iwo Jima, the main hospital ship for
the 1,600-man American force, and the
third was treated on shore, said Jordan.
A CH-46 helicopter came under small
arms fire during the evacuation of the
wounded but was not hit, he said.
At one point, Jordan reported that five
Marines had been wounded, but he later
corrected that to three.
None of the Marines was immediately
identified. A total of 54 have been wound
ed in the past 13 months.
On Friday and Saturday, snipers con
centrated on the Marine positions at the
opposite end of the airport. One Marine
was killed and another was wounded in
See LEBANON on page 2
Higher pay urged for library staff
By STUART TONKINSON
Assistant University Editor
The UNC Faculty Council urged Friday
that the University give the "highest priori
ty" to improving the number and salary of
library staff members when considering
the school's next budget.
The council voted to support a resolu
tion introduced by the Executive Commit
tee of the American Association of
University Professors calling for higher
salaries for library staff members and an
increased library staff.
"As the quality of the staff dis
seminating information becomes more im
portant, UNC is falling behind in terms of
staff conditions," University librarian
James F. Govan said.
The staff situation in UNC libraries has
deteriorated regularly for the last ten years,
Govan said. This situation must be cor
rected for the library to maintain its stan
dard of excellence, he said.
Govan presented the council with a
table ranking the median professional
salaries in university research libraries for
the 1983 fiscal year. According to the
table, UNC ranks 95th of 101 research
universities, with a median salary of
$19,600. Duke University ranks 35th in the
table with a median salary of $23,880. The
University of Virginia ranks 75th with a
median salary of $21,000.
But Govan said that such figures did not
accurately represent the quality of the
UNC library staff and material. UNC
ranks 22nd nationally in number of
holdings and second in the Southeast,
Govan said. The University ranks 1 1th na
tionally in the number of volumes added
each year and first in the Southeast.
Volumes are added at the lowest cost in the
Southeast, he said.
Govan said that long-range plans made
in 1975 for University libraries called for
the creation of more than 25 new posi
tions. The University recommended 40
new positions in 1980, based on the expan
sion of UNC plans for the libraries, such
as the construction of the Walter R. Davis
But 13 staff members have been lost
since 1975, Gevan said. The loss of staff
members is partly a result of the decline in
median staff salaries, he said.
The median staff salary for the 1982
fiscal year was $19,750, according to the
table, which was compiled by the
Washington-based Association of
Research Libraries. A graph compiled
from ARL-supplied data shows that me
dian salaries for UNC professional
librarians declined from a rank of 35th in
the 1970 fiscal year to its present rank of
95th, during a time at which the scope of
University libraries grew significantly,
Govan said that during this period the
University has lost several young librarians
because of this decline in median salary.
In other business, UNC Chancellor
Christopher C. Fordham HI told the facul
ty that the committee searching for a new
Affirmative Action officer had been
authorized to look for candidates outside
The search for a new Affirmative Ac
tion officer began last summer when
former officer Gillian T. Cell resigned the
post to become chairman of the history
department. Benjamin E. Rawlins is
presently acting Affirmative Action officer
for the University.
A six-member search committee chaired
by Vice Chancellor for University Affairs
Harold Wallace had earlier recommended
to Fordham that Rawlins fill that position
See COUNCIL on page 2
t " '
' ,y is
Gov. Jim Hunt spoke at a fundraiser at the Hotel
Europa Sunday afternoon. He stressed positive issues.
Hunt says campaign
to be open, positive
By TOM CONLON
The 1984 U.S. Senate race will be a campaign of issues not
negative accusations, Gov. Jim Hunt told approximately 400
supporters at a $50 per-person fundraiser at the Hotel Europa
Hunt is expected to challenge incumbent Sen. Jesse Helms,
R-N.C, although neither candidate has formally announced.
"We will not run the kind of vicious, tearing down campaign
that they (Helms' forces) are running," Hunt said. "We will run
an open, positive campaign that we'll invite everyone to partici
Hunt said the "Four E's" economy, education, elderly
and environment would be the major issues in his campaign.
"We've got to build a new economy," he said. "Interest
rates, farmers and small businesses are suffering throughout the
"We will run hard on education," Hunt added. "The federal
government cannot stand aside when we are talking about excel
lence in education.
"The elderly who have built this country to what it is today
are entitled to have their Social Security and Medicare pro
tected," he, said. "And I will see to it that at least one of this
state's senators votes for Social Security."
See HUNT on page 2