Maryland 29 Va. Tech. 48 So. Methodist 17 Washington 43 Atlanta 28 Dallas 41
N.C. State 6 Virginia 0 Arkansas 0 L.A. Rams 20 San Francisco 24 Kansas City 21
Clemson 22 East Carolina 10 Pittsburgh 24 Miami 37 L.A. Raiders 27 Minnesota 17
S.Carolina 15 So. Mississippi .6 Penn State 24 Baltimore 0 Buffalo 24 Pittsburgh 14
Mostly sunny today with
highs in the mid- and upper
60s. Fair and mild tonight
with lows in the low to
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 91, Issue 96
By FRANK KENNEDY
Assistant Sports Editor
After North Carolina defeated Duke
34-27 Saturday in what had to be one of
the most exciting football games ever
played in Kenan Stadium, it was safe to
say that everybody on the field and
off had been a part of a game what
won't soon be forgotten.
Duke quarterback Ben Bennett
passed for 323 yards and two touch
downs to become the NCAA Division I
all-time leading passer, finishing with a
career total of 9,614 yards. After the
game, Bennett received a consolation of
sorts for the loss when UNC coach Dick
Crum presented him with the game ball
on behalf of the Tar Heels.
Tailback Tyrone Anthony finished
his career at UNC by setting a personal
best of 232 yards rushing on 27 carries,
including a 54-yard dash midway
through the final quarter that ignited
the Tar Heel rally. Anthony became the
second back this year and the 16th in
UNC history to pass 1,000 yards in a
season. Anthony finished the season at
1,063, and UNC now has more
1 ,000-yard backs than any other school
UNC tailback Ethan Horton won
the ACC rushing title by tacking on 107
yards, bringing his season total to 1,107..
UNC may have redeemed itself in
the eyes of many critics when the Tar
Heels were able to pull off a rally
against a Duke offense that, for most of
the game, couldn't be stopped. That
comeback earned UNC the right to face
6-4 Florida State in the Peach Bowl
Dec. 30 in Atlanta.
For a long while, it honestly didn't
seem as if the Tar Heel defense could do
anything to contain Bennett, who com
pleted 15 consecutive passes during one
stretch. He hit receivers on every part of
the field, threading the needle between
multiple coverage and rifling in success
ful sideline shots.
Blue Devil receivers who couldn't
outrun the defense were making catches'
every way possible until Duke had
managed a 27-20 edge on a 34-yard Ken
Harper field goal with 9:18 to play in
The Tar Heels showed some offensive
prowess when quarterback Scott
Stankavage started the following drive
by delivering a pass to tight end Arnold
Franklin to the UNC 40. Two plays
later, Anthony broke loose across right
tackle on a second-and-six play and
scampered down the right sideline, aid
, ed by a key Mark Smith block around
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Tar Heels edge Duke p
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the Duke 20.
"The line just opened up a hell of a
hole," Anthony said. "Smith threw a
great block down there and I was
Anthony, who said he wasn't concen
trating on breaking the 1 ,000-yard bar
rier, said the Tar Heel running game
opened up when the Duke defense
tightened up inside the line. "We slowly
drew Duke in, finally got them in tight,
and we were able to break into the open
field and run."
On Duke's first play after Anthony's
score, Bennett delivered a floater over
the middle to tight end Scott Russell,
who was hit hard by UNC cornerback
Walter Black but held on to the ball.
But two plays later, the UNC defense
came up with the key play of the game.
Bennett connected with fullback Joel
Blunk inside the UNC 30, but Blunk
was hit by .cornerback Walter Bailey.
The ball popped loose and was re
covered at the 27 by Tar Heel Micah
With 7:18 remaining, UNC ground
out the yardage and the clock. Horton
produced two powerful runs over
numerous tacklers, including a
17-yarder that put the Tar Heels over
midfield. On a crucial fourth-and-one
effort from the 32, Horton dragged
tacklers with him down to the Duke 6
with only four minutes to go.
Stankavage put the frosting on the
drive when he rolled right on the option
and ran three yards into the end zone
behind a wall of blockers with 2:21 re
maining. Duke made one last threat, but Moon
and Bill Sheppard broke that up in the
final seconds. On second down at the
UNC 46, Moon deflected a Bennett pass
with 51 seconds remaining, ending Ben
nett's consecutive-completion streak at
On fourth down, Bennett tried to
connect with Blunk on short yardage,
but Sheppard, who led the UNC defense
with 14 tackles, broke up the play.
Defensively, this was Sheppard's
finest day. The Tar Heel senior picked
off a Bennett pass that was deflected by
Duke tailback Mike Grayson and re
turned the ball 44 yards for a touch
down on the first play of the second
quarter for a 14-0 UNC lead. After the
game, Sheppard was ecstatic.
"That's every defensive player's
dream to make an interception and
return it for a touchdown," he said.
UNC had scored on its first posses
sion of the game just six minutes after
the opening kickoff, concluding the
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, November 21, 1983
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Scott Stankavage (top) scampers toward the end zone to score
North Carolina's winning touchdown. Above, Tyrone Anthony leads
the UNC celebration. Anthony rushed for 232 yards to surpass the .
1,000-yard mark for the season.
drive with a five-yard Stankavage-to-Franklin
After Sheppard's interception, Duke
scored the next 17 points.
UNC tied the game at 17 midway
through the third quarter, but Duke
moved downfield aided by UNC
penalties and struck again with 1:06 to
go in the quarter for a 24-17 edge.
UNC's Brooks Barwick connected on
his second field goal to make it 24-20
early in the fourth quarter, before Duke
added its final three points on a Harper
field goal with just under 10 minutes
For the Tar Heels, coming back from
a deficit like this one was the difference
between a satisfying season and a dis
"This was as important as playing
Texas in the Sun Bowl last year,"
Stankavage said. "When we beat Texas,
that was the most-wanted win we've
ever had. We just sold out to win that
game. This game was even more (im
portant) than that one."
For Anthony, this game was the ideal
conclusion to his career. "I didn't want
to leave any regrets behind me," he
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
said. "No doubt, this is the best way to
The emotion that had been missing
from the even-keeled Tar Heels in re
cent weeks was evident from the start
Saturday. Some players said that Crum
told them to abandon the low-key ar
proach. "Coach Crum told us before the
game that this was the last one," An
thony said. "He said 'Don't hold any
thing back. Lay your ears back and let it
all go.' "
NOTES: Florida State coach Bobby
Bowden, who was in Kenan Stadium
Saturday, said this was one of the most
exciting games he had ever seen. Duke
switched its entire defensive alignment
for the UNC game, going from its usual
five-two backfield to a four-three align
ment. Stankavage has been playing hurt
since the Clemson game, it was revealed
after the game. Stankavage suffered a
blow to the elbow of his throwing arm
against Clemson, but he is expected to
be . fully recovered before the Peach
Bowl. Official attendance was listed at
49,500, but that may have been padded
By ANDY HODGES
Although UNC currently has the highest
level of black and women faculty in its
history, Chancellor Christopher C. Ford
ham said Friday there was still a need for
improvement in the attempt to make the
University community more diversified.
In the annual report on women and
minorities in the University, presented to
the Faculty Council, Fordham said the
progress made toward this goal had been
substantial but remained inadequate.
"I think we have made some gains, but
not as good as the gains we should have
made or have to make," Fordham said.
"There is no question that the achieve
ments should be greater than they are."
According to the report, the
University's recruitment efforts resulted in
the hiring of 12 black faculty members and
52 female faculty members between Sept.
30, 1982, and Sept. 30, 1983. There was
also a decline in the number of black and
women faculty who. left the University
within the past year.
The current total of 59 black faculty
members represents 3.1 percent of the total
faculty of 1,917; the 376 women faculty
members represent 19.6 percent of the
total, according to the IQ-naae renort.
Americans watch ABC
version of nuclear attack
From staff and wire reports
Americans watching ABC's presenta
tion of 77ie Day After Sunday night got a
chance to see what effect a nuclear attack
on the United States might have.
UNC students gathered in dormitory
rooms, apartments and the Carolina
Union to watch the TV movie, which
described a nuclear strike on Kansas and
the aftereffects of the attack.
"It's very evident that something like
this should never be allowed to happen,"
said Julia Outlaw, a junior from Dobson,
after watching the program.
"There has to be an equal cor
respondence between the U.S. and the
Soviet Union to make sure a nuclear attack
While students interviewed agreed that
the film prompted concern over nuclear
war, they differed on whether the film was
a realistic portrayal of such an attack.
Many students, for example, called the
movie a "disappointment," saying that a
nuclear war would . be much more
devastating than the movie portrayed.
"The movie was so poorly done. It
Education gets more money
for home-school follow-up
By JANET OLSON
The federal government has awarded a
grant to the School of Education to
monitor and to continue research on a
home-school education program in seven
U.S. school systems.
The $145,000 grant from the U.S.
Department of Education made it possible
for UNC to continue its participation in
the national Parent Education Follow
Through Program. UNC has received $1.7
million in federal funding for the program
PEFTP is intended to promote a
positive learning environment for children
in kindergarten through third grade for
low income families, Patricia Olmsted,
director of the program at UNC, said. The
goal, she said, is to coordinate the home
and school learning environments so they
work cooperatively to the benefit of the
The major focus of the program,
Olmsted said, is on parents' involvement
in the child's education.
"Our program is unique in that it is in
terested in the parent as the best model for
the child," Olmsted said.
'Daily Tar Heel' staff
members will meet at 10 p.m.
today. Check the Union
schedule for the place.
There are now 53 blacks and 276 women
in tenure-track positions (instructors, as
sistant professors, associate professors and
professors), the report stated. Thirty-five
of the black tenure-track faculty are in
academic affairs, while 18 are in the health
affairs division. Women hold 127 tenure
track positions in academic affairs and 149
in health affairs.
Fordham wrote in his report that new
hiring goals for black and female faculty
were established in July. In setting the
goals, University officials projected there
would be 83 black faculty and 335 women
faculty on the tenure track by Dec. 31,
"Our hiring Jesuits for this year are
evidence of significant progress toward
these goals," Fordham wrote. "We can
not, however, afford to diminish the inten
sity of our efforts. The goals. . .are not
unrealistic. The attainment of these goals
also is not assured. To reach them will re
quire our joint effort and rededication to
the vital principles of excellence and equi
ty." Fordham said special attention should
be given to those units without any black
faculty members and those units with only
one black faculty member. "In the latter
See FACULTY on page 2-
wasn't anything 1 hadn't already seen,
heard, or imagined," said Alane Mason, a
sophomore from Tuxedo Park, N.Y.
"People aren't that nice in Drop-Add,"
said Ann Fishman, a sophomore from
Baltimore, Md. "But it was good for get
ting you to think about it and imagine it."
In the movie, a Missouri farm family
that hides out in the basement for several
weeks seems to avoid much of the radia
tion from the nuclear strike on Kansas
City. However, at the end of the movie, a
message on the screen says that the results
of a full nuclear strike would likely be
much worse than those depicted in The
Members of Students Taking Action for
Nuclear Disarmament, a committee of the
UNC Campus Y, had planned a discussion
in the Union following the movie, but
decided instead to watch an ABC News
special moderated by Ted Koppel. The
program included Secretary of State
George Shultz. STAND members said
they planned to form a human chain this
morning at 11:45 in the Pit to show sup
port for disarmament.
See DAY AFTER on page 2
three features govern the program's
operation: biweekly home visits, parents'
involvement in the classroom and parents'
involvement in the actual governing and
operation of the program. Because of
these features, Olmsted said, cooperation
flows both from the school to the home
and from the home to the school.
Home visits consist of parent educators
visiting the homes of children enrolled in
the program. Parent educators are parents
of children in the program and are hired as
liaisons between the school and the
During the visits, the parent educators
supervise home activities created for the
parent and child to do together. The ac
tivities, Olmsted said, promote problem
solving and thinking in day-to-day ac
tivities such as laundry, shopping and
The home visits supplement classroom
activities by emphasizing teaching
behaviors, Olmsted explained. Desirable
teaching behaviors consist of asking ques
tions with multiple answers, encouraging
the child to ask questions and encouraging
Home activities are developed by each
local community in the program and by
See EDUCATION on page 2