NFL Football ' "
Chicago 9 Minnesota 27 New England 38 San Francisco 30 San Diego 31 Washington 30
Green Bay 7 Atlanta 20 Seattle 23 New Orleans 20 Houston 14 N.Y. Giants 14
St. Louis 34 N.Y. Jets 43 LA. Raiders 22 Tampa Bay 21 Pittsburgh 24 Dallas 23
Indianapolis 33 Cincinnati 23 Kansas City .20 Detroit 17 LA. Rams 14 Philadelphia 17
Josh McDowell, called one
of the most popular speakers
on campuses, appears at 8
tonight in Carmichael Aud
itorium to talk about Maxi
I ilore is in store
Sunny skies continue, with
highs in the cool 70s and
lows in the low 50s. Strong
winds expected. Increasing
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tarheel
Volume 92, Issue 44
the tide on
By FRANK KENNEDY
North Carolina discovered how
quickly a football game can turn
around. The Midshipmen of Navy made
sure of that Saturday.
After dominating most of the first
half, the Tar Heels blew a 15-point lead,
committing four second-half turnovers
and a series of defensive miscues, and
fell to Navy in the season-opener at
Kenan Stadium, 33-30. .
This was a game the Tar Heels had
locked up apparently. With UNC up
21-6 late in the first half and driving
for another apparent score, and with
quarterbacks Mark Maye and Kevin
Anthony perfect through 10 passes,
there seemed to be nothing short of a
battleship's anti-aircraft guns that
would help the Middies.
But this Navy team wasn't content
to rely solely on the running of Heisman
candidate Napoleon McCallum, and
was very willing to exploit a tenuous
UNC defense with clutch passing,
something the Midshipmen haven't
been known for since the Roger Staub
ach days of the 1960s.
Quarterbacks Bill Byrne and Bob
Misch, who shared time in the Navy
backfield, completed only 18 of 41
passes, but those 18 were pivotal, most
of them coming on third-and-long
situations. The biggest of those was
Byrne's 60-yard heave under pressure
to tailback Rich. Clouse to . put Navy
ahead by the final margin with 2:24 to
play. Byrne, forced out of the pocket
and apparently on the verge of being
sacked, found Clouse wide open down
the center of the field. Clouse had blows
by UNC linebacker Troy Simmons and
free safety Tim Morrison, after both
defenders had slowed up on the
"I thought Byrne had got sacked,"
Clouse said of the decisive play.
"Everyone slowed down and I looked
and there was a big split in the middle
of the field. (Simmons) slowed down
and I slowed down, and suddenly the
ball popped up in the air."
Clouse was a good five yards ahead
of Simmons on the catch, and he
breezed into the end zone, shocking the
crowd of 49,500 at Kenan. Simmons,
who led the UNC defense with 12
tackles, admitted that there was a
breakdown on the play.
"I slowed down and I shouldn't
have," he said. "When you're playing
man-to-man youVe got to be covering
Simmons exemplified the kind of day
the Tar Heels had the execution was
there most of the time, but when it was
off, it was way off.;
By MIKE ALLEN
Students who need a noise-free
environment in which to study
may finally have their prayers
Effective today, the upper floor
of the Undergraduate Library will
be designated a quiet area.
According to Head Librarian
David Taylor, the staff received
more complaints about noise
during the past two years than any
other time in the history of the
The upper floor will be an
absolute quiet area, Taylor said.
"I dont mean to imply that the
rest of the library will be raucous.
A little background noise (on the
two lower floors) is fine, but
distinct conversation is not,"
Although the upper floor will
not have a full time monitor, the
library staff will respond to
complaints about noise and will
ask noisemakers to leave.
In addition, the telephones on
the lower floor will be placed in
the foyer of the building.
Student Government Execu
tive Vice President Mark Scurria
said Student Government
approved of the changes.
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Senior fullback Eddie
After Navy had gone ahead 33-30,
UNC quickly turned the ball over again,
but still had enough time to utilize time
outs to stop the clock, and did force
a Navy punt with a minute to go. But
overeagerness cost the Tar Heels 15
yards when they roughed the punter.
"We did some good things and some
bad things," UNC defensive coordina
tor Denny Marcin said. "But there were
too many bad things. They threw the
ball a little bit more than we thought
they would. They did a good job mixing
The Midshipmen used McCallum 19
times on the ground, brushing through
both sides of the UNC defensive line
for 117 yards. J3ut contrary to the past,
when McCallum was the Navy offense,
coach Gary Tranquill's team was able
Ferraro's son campaigns locally
By MARK POWELL
John Zaccaro Jr., son of Democratic
vice presidential candidate Rep. Geral
dine Ferraro, said in Chapel Hill
yesterday afternoon that Ronald Rea
gan is mortgaging the future of Amer
"Young people have the most to lose
in this election," Zaccaro, a 20-year-old
student on leave from Middlebury
College in Vermont, said in an interview
in the Carolina Coffee Shop. "It's my
future President Reagan is mortgaging.
"Ill have to live in the environment
that James Watt and Anne Burford
produce," he said of the Reagan
administration's controversial former
Secretary of the Interior and Environ
Students disagree on need
By ANDY MILLER
Television used to be called a vast
But that was before cable had
appeared as an alternative to network
programming! For on-campus students,
however, that alternative is currently
unavailable. And many of those stu
dents disagree about the effects of
installing cable service for residence
"Cable would help so much our
reception is awful," said Rodney
Gadson, a freshman from Winston
Salem who lives in Winston dormitory.
the elevator tries
"w""Nh wfayk iftiMfeqmri
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, September 17, 1S34
Colson rushed for 97 yards in Saturday's loss to Navy.
to confuse a very young UNC defense
by going to three different receivers and
giving the ball to seldom-used fullback
John Berner on several key calls.
"We knew that we would have to
throw the ball come hell or high water,"
Tranquill said. "This proves that you're
not out of the game until the final
whistle. Our intention was to throw the
ball because they were keying on
McCallum, who led the nation in all
purpose yardage last year, did feel the
pressure. "UNC was hitting very hard
on defense. They filled the holes real
well. I couldn't break tackles like I
usually did. (Simmons) was after me all
day. They gave it to me."
But UNC didnt give Navy the game.
Despite the turnovers, three of the Navy
touchdown drives were for 80, 76 and
mental Protection Agency director.
Zaccaro said a Reagan victory in
November would mean more conser
vativism and less funding for education
and protection for civil rights. Due to
the ages of liberal justices William
Brennan and Thurgood Marshall,
Zaccaro said Reagan's conservative
replacements could bring a long string
of conservative decisions from the U.S.
"It's a very important election and
the Democrats are the better candi
dates," he said.
When asked whether Democratic
presidential candidate Walter Mondale
bowed to pressure from the National
Organization of Women, which, had
threatened a floor fight at the Demo
"With cable we could pick up. ESPN
But Ben Phelps, a sophomore from
Wilson, said having cable in his Alex
ander dormitory would be a distraction.
Cable television can now be received
only off campus and in Odum Village,
married-student housing. Proposals to
install cable on campus will be evaluated
by a University committee in October.
Jeff West, a sophomore from Char
lotte, said," "If they put it (cable) in, it
would be used."
James Toner, a junior from Chicago,
said students would watch more tele
vision if cable were installed. "There
to bring you down go crazy.
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
80 yards. The only gimme came when
linebacker Greg Schildmeyer picked off
a Kevin Anthony pass early in the
second half, allowing the Middies to set
up house at the UNC 11. That led to
a Navy score to make it 21-19.
For sophomore Anthony and fresh
man quarterback Mark Maye, Satur
day's experience had the makings of an
All-American day, but turned sour
when their inexperience came into full
focus in the second half.
Playing almost equal time in the first
half, the QB tandem connected on the
first 10 pass attempts Anthony with
crisp, short- to medium-range shots and
Maye with a 31-yard toss to split end
Eric Streater for UNC's only passing
TD. But when Schildmeyer moved in
See FOOTBALL on page 6
cratic National Convention if a woman
vice president was not nominated,
Zaccaro said Mondale's choice was
based on Ferraro's qualifications.
"She was the best qualified candidate
and shell be one of the best vice
presidents weVe had," he said, citing
Ferraro's membership on the House
Budget Committee and experience
visiting foreign nations. Zaccaro said
Ferraro had benefited from her 1977
visit to Italy after the earthquake which
devastated a portion of that country,
and numerous visits to Lebanon and
other countries in the Middle East. "She
knows her foreign policy," he said.
Zaccaro predicted a Mondale
Ferraro victory over Reagan-Bush in
for cable TV
would be something on other than Mr.
Ed' reruns," he said.
Lin Evans, a sophomore from Salis
bury, said when he lived in Avery
dormitory he had gone to restaurants
in Chapel Hill to watch cable. Now
Evans lives in Granville Towers, which
has cable. "It's great," he said. "We live
two doors down from the lounge, and
now we can stick our head in to see
what's on TV."
Senior Pam Phifer of Charlotte said
having cable "would be nice option for
each individual student." while senior
$ee CABLE on page 6
-B o ar d
By STEVE FERGUSON
After months of speculation, UNC
President William C. Friday made it
official when he told the UNC Board
of Governors he would resign his post
by July 1986.
The BOG asked Friday to remain at
his post until that date. Friday has long
supported retirement at age 65 for
chancelors of state universities, but
recent state law requires only that state
government employes to retire by age
70. Friday will turn 65 July 13.
The BOG meeting opened Friday
morning and imme
diately went into a
tive session, which
they said would con
cern a personnel
matter. When the
William A. John
son, the board's
announced that the
board had drawn a resolution to accept
Friday's retirement notice in July 1986.
"I will have been privileged to have
been here 30 years in this position,"
Friday told the BOG. "If the year 1986
is in the best interest of the University,
then that's what we will do."
Friday said he would give the board
official written notice of his retirement
at the start of the next academic year,
giving them a year to find a replacement.
After making a brief statement to the
board, Friday urged them to continue
with general business. "Let's put this
behind us and get back to work," he
said. "WeVe been talking too long.
WeVe got a lot to do."
He also told them he expected the
transition to a new president to be a
smooth one. "I am privileged to work
here with some of the finest people in
the world. They know what they're
doing and they do it well. To this end
I want you to know there isnt going
to be any lame duck administration
higher this year than last
By GEORGIA MARTIN
Since the fall semester began, Student
Health Services has hada larger number
of alcohol-related incidents than during
the same time period in previous years,
and SHS physicians want to know why.
An increase in accidents related to
the use of alcohol is usually expected
at the first home football game, said
Bruce Vukoson, an SHS physician, but
this year the SHS did not have to wait
for a game.
"I'm afraid somebody on this campus
will end up dying as a result of alcohol,"
Vukoson said. "It scares me. It's really
a wasted way to die."
Sue Gray, director of Health Edu
cation at SHS, said students needed to
be aware of how serious alcohol could
be if it was consumed in excessive
"It's not that we're telling' students
not to drink. We just want them to know
there's a limit to how much their bodies
can handle," Gray said. "Overconsump
tion of alcohol can be lethal. We want
to make students aware of what the real
Just last week, doctors at SHS were
faced with several students suffering
Beach life begins again
By JOEL BROADWAY
, Managing Editor
YAUPON BEACH All was calm
in my hometown this weekend, as
residents and homeowners in this
hurricane-swept community raked
yards, compared damages and, gener
ally, counted their blessings.
Hurricane Diana had blown through
here twice since my last visit, and the
storm had definitely left a mark. In
Long Beach and Caswell Beach, the
wind and water had cut paths through
the several oceanfront cottages and left
them damaged beyond repair. But here,
and in nearby Southport, Diana was
Prince Rogers Nelson
Friday's promise was applauded by
the BOG and those attending the
The announcement ended weeks of
speculation about his retirement. Prior
to the announcement, he hadnt given
any indication about whether he would
remain in office until age 70 or would
do what was originally expected give
a one-year notice.
During a break in the meeting, Friday
said he didnt expect the UNC admin
istration to change drastically with his
departure. "What universities stand for
and who they serve stay pretty much
die same over time," he said.
"There are many things (to be) proud
of, for the people's sake, not because
of my accomplishments," Friday said.
"IVe just been lucky enough to watch
BOG Chairman Philip G. Carson
commended the Friday administration
for its record.
"It's not the number (of years in
office) that is important," Carson said.
"It's the quality and accomplishments
of this administration."
Friday has been the only president
of the 16-campus system, and no
speculation was given at the meeting as
to who would be a candidate to secede
After one year at Wake Forest
College, Friday entered N.C. State
College (now North Carolina State
University in Raleigh) and received a
degree in textile engineering in 1941.
Afterwards, he served as assistant to the
dean of students at State - -
He served as a Naval officer in World
War II, and then entered law school
at UNC, graduating in 1948. He became
assistant dean of students at UNC, and
in 1951 was appointed administrative
assistant to then president, Gordon
When Gray resigned the UNC pre
sidency in 1955 and his successor, J.
Harris Purks, also resigned, Friday was
named acting president. He became
president in 1956, when the system was
composed of three universities.
from cuts, gashes, lacerations and head
injuries received while the students were
intoxicated, Vukoson said. Many of the
wounds required stitches.
"It's very difficult to make a positive
assessment on someone who's very
drunk," Vukoson said. He added it was
especially frustrating for a doctor to
deal with a patient who was hostile and
resisting medical care.
Dr. Rose Shalom, a practicioner at
SHS, said many of the students who
had been to the SHS with alcohol
related problems so far this semester
"Is it the Get it while you can'
syndrome?" he asked, questioning
whether or not the proposed 21 -year-old
drinking age for all alcoholic
beverages could possible be a cause for
"We want them to know that next
time it may be their best friend who's
hurt or in an accident," Gray said. "We
want them to think about it."
"Students need to realize there are
limits to what we (SHS) can do for
traumas that occur from alcohol con
sumption," Shalom said. "In my one
See ALCOHOL on page 7
increasingly looked upon as an inter
ruption to a slow, quiet way of life.
Friday evening found most of the
island without power, and as the N.C.
National Guard watched the roadb
locks barring the way to the oceanfront
highways, my dad and I eyed a few
sandwiches by the light of an electric
By late Saturday, power had been
restored to almost the entire island, and
food spoilage had joined the ranks of
the storm's toll.'
Long Beach Mayor Ben Thomas
Se BEACH on page 7