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23 San Diego 27
14 Detroit 24
20 San Francisco 14
0 Atlanta 5
31 New Orleans
1 7 Houston
23 LA. Raiders
16 New England
1 3 N.Y. Jets
Just like starting over
Morning cloudiness today with
a 40 percent chance of rain.
Partly cloudy and breezy by
late afternoon. Fair tonight and
mostly sunny tomorrow. Highs
in the low to mid 60s and lows
in the mid 40s.
Copyright 1 984 The Daily Tar Heel
y0,um .uC u Monoay, uctoDer i . i sea Chapel Hill, North Carolina Nsport,
" . BusinessAdvertising 962-1163
l ar Heel spirit:
Mikeman 's antics get an offer
By KELLY SIMMONS
Although plans are not final, Greg
"Lump" Lunsford has been asked to
serve in an advising capacity in the
selection of a new mikeman, and to lead
cheers at home games on a volunteer
Vice Chancellor and Dean of Student
Affairs Donald Boulton talked briefly
with Lunsford before Saturday's game
about the possibility of working with
the cheerleaders and the band in
establishing criteria for selecting a
mikeman. Boulton said while Lunsford
would not be paid for his services, he
would repay his expenses to and from
the game, since Lunsford has to drive
in from Burlington.
"We're not thinking of hiring him in
the sense of being a mikeman," Boulton
said. "All those positions the
cheerleaders, the band will be filled
by students as long as I have anything
to do with it."
But Boulton added: "I'm hoping he
won't mind volunteering to get up there
(and lead cheers)."
Lunsford had students, faculty and
alumni on their feet "going bananas"
and doing everything from the Super
Silent Cheer to singing "Shout" at
Saturday's game against Kansas.
Boulton said he was impressed by the
performance. "He's obviously got what
we want," he said. "He did things
yesterday that IVe wanted to see since
IVe been here."
- w -
Greg "Lump" Lunsford may lead cheers this season on a volunteer basis.
Taylor urges fans to back Hunt
By AMY STYERS
RALEIGH Contributing to the
extensive out-of-state involvement in
North Carolina's heated senatorial race,
singer James Taylor urged a packed
Reynolds Coliseum crowd Friday night
to support Gov. Jim Hunt in the race
against Republican Sen. Jesse Helms.
"It's not really my turf, but it's
important to register and to educate
yourself on the issues," Taylor told the
crowd during a break in his benefit
concert for Hunt.
Taylor, wearing a Hunt for Senate
T-shirt, said the outcome of the race
would affect not only North Carolina
and nation, but also what the U.S.
represents abroad. "The other side has
an awful lot of money and support,"
But Boulton stressed Lunsford's
position would be one of giving advice
and counsel first. "We wont pay him
to be a performer."
A mikeman adviser, Boulton said,
would be similar to a cheerleading
adviser. "With all the talent of the
undergraduates there's got to be some
one that with some help could be a good
mikeman," he said. "This week we 11
have some talks and see if it can work
Lunsford said yesterday he was
interested in Boulton's offer but was not
sure yet exactly what the position would
entail. He said they had discussed the
possibility of "me doing the rest of the
games." Already this year, Lunsford has
been working with the band, the
cheerleaders and the coaching staff
about ways to increase spirit at the
games, he said.
Lunsford said he had heard nothing
about the offer to pay his expenses to
the games. But he said he already tries
to come to as many of the games as
During Saturday's game, Lunsford
ran into a problem with the police when
he tried to lead cheers from the end
Laughing, he explained the situation
had been a misunderstanding because
the officer did not know what Lunsford
"He was just doing his job," Lunsford
said. "It was erabarassing for me and
embarassing for him.
"All he knew was someone jumped
over the fence." " -
- If i
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Taylor said. "So go to it."
A crowd of loyal James Taylor fans,
mixed with Hunt and Helms suppor
ters, responded with hisses and cheers
to Taylor's remarks.
At a reception following the concert,
Taylor described the senatorial race as
a choice between a candidate who
appeals to fear and greed and one who
calls for responsible government with
the people in mind.
Hunt thanked Taylor at the concert
for his endorsement and asked the
crowd to "be part of making sure we
make the right decision in this state in
When asked about his decision to
uphold the execution of Velma Barfield,
Hunt said he did not think it would
bave a sinifnnt t-fffr on the election.
The wise make proverbs and fools
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, October 1, 1984
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Tight end Arnold Franklin struggles against the Kansas defense in UNC's 23-17 victory Saturday.
Defense leads UNC to first season wm 23-1 7
By FRANK KENNEDY
North Carolina's defensive players
just wanted someone to give them a
After two very trying weeks in which
the Tar Heels were overwhelmed by
anyone and everyone from Heisman
trophy candidates to unknowns starting
for the first time UNC earned a break
from its critics Saturday, burying
Kansas quarterbacks under eight sacks,
forcing three turnovers and posting a
23-17 victory in Kenan Stadium.
Playing under a steady drizzle before
only 45,000 fans, the UNC defense, led
by the pass rush of freshman linebacker
Noel McEachern and the improved
tackling of strong safety Barry James,
shut out the Jayhawks in the first half
and allowed only time-consuming
drives in the second half to preserve the
McEachern, starting only his third
game, sacked KU quarterbacks Mike
Norseth and Mike Orth three times in
the first half as UNC built a 20-0
The Tar Heels opened the third
quarter on a Rob Rogers field goal for
a 23-0 lead, then fizzled under more than
100 yards in penalties the rest of the
way. Kansas' two touchdowns came late
in the game, including the final one with
nine seconds remaining, as the Tar
Heels were never seriously threatened.
UNC coach Dick Crum praised the
improvement of the Tar Heel defense,
which gave up 85 points and more than
1,000 yards against Navy and Boston
"They moved around the field a lot
better," Crum said. "We played well
when we had to, especially in the second
half. The defense needed what hap
pened to them in the second half
because they had to play and protect
He also refused to speculate on whether
Helms would make the Barfield case
an issue in the election. Hunt said he
did not know how he would respond
if Helms brought the Barfield decision
up in their Oct. 13 debate.
Hunt reminded the crowds of Demo
cratic Vice Presidential candidate
Geraldine Ferraro's appearance in
Raleigh today and urged supporters to
In appreciation of Taylor's support,
Hunt presented him with a plaque of
the state's emblem at the concert.
Quoting a telegram from Carole
King, Taylor said King apologized for
her absence from the concert and
wished Hunt luck in the Nov. 6 election.
King has written several songs recorded
ChaDe Hi North Carft.lna
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the lead, which they did."
The Tar Heels utilized a nickel
defense through most of the game,
allowing Kansas quarterbacks little time
to pass, while keeping the Jayhawks
down to 48 yards total rushing. The
Jayhawks were thrown for 63 yards in
losses on the eight sacks.
McEachern, who had nine solo
tackles, said the Tar Heels were deter
mined not to let things get out of hand
like they did in the first two games.
"We're a patient ball club and we're
going to remain a patient ball club,"
he said. "You get fired up when people
say the defense can't stop a nose bleed
and it's like jello.
"After nobody else shows confidence
in you, your coach shows that he has
confidence in you. He'd say, If we win
the flip, we're going to put the defense
out there first, because we really believe
in you.' "
That desire to believe in themselves
was a must at times, as solid play was
often negated by yellow flags. Crum was
particularly vexed by the 1 1 flags that
cost UNC 110 yards, saying that the
Big Eight conference officials at the
game were not calling everything both
"I can stand on the sideline and see
our defensive linemen getting tackled
and held, yet that wasnt called and we
got called for it all day," Crum said.
Playboy channel opposed
By VANESSA WILLIAMS
St T Writer
If you're hoping the Playboy channel
will reappear on cable television to spice
up the weekends, think again.
More than 20 Chapel Hill residents
are collecting signatures on a petition
asking the Chapel Hill Town Council
to ban pornographic material from
The group, composed mostly of local
church members, believes now is the
best time to take action on the issues
because neither of the local cable
television franchises currently carries
the Playboy channel, said group
member Jim Crawford.
Almost 1,000 people have signed the
petition which will be presented to the
Council Oct. 8.
"The ball is in the Town Council's
court after we present this," said group
member Victor Bowles. "Now is the
appropriate time for action, when it is
not a hot issue."
The group is not sure how the council
will deal with its position, but two likely
responses would be amending the cable
franchise or passing an ordinance
against pornographic material on
"If you're going to make the calls one
way, then make them both ways."
The Tar Heels had one touchdown
called back by a flag, and were tagged
for fouls on two fourth-down plays by
Kansas on the final drive, allowing the
Jayhawks to close in for their final
"I think we ran out of gas in the fourth
quarter because we were on the football
field so long," said Denny Marcin, UNC
defensive coordinator, in reference to
a 98-yard, 16-play drive by the Jay
hawks that used nearly half of the final
quarter to close the gap to 23-10 with
The first 30 minutes were by far the
most impressive of the year for UNC,
which scored four times and amassed
209 yards, including 124 yards through
the air. Sophomore quarterback Kevin
Anthony, who connected on 15 of 26
passes for 180 yards, moved the Tar
Heels over the field effectively, mixing
up the pass with the running primarily
of sophomore William Humes, who
carried 1 1 times for 66 yards he was
the game's leading rusher.
Anthony did a bootleg six yards into
the end zone for the first UNC score.
After a Kenny Miller field goal,
Anthony connected with sophomore
split end Eric Streater for a 37-yard
score late in the first half for a 17-0
television, uu giuup member Joy
Officials at Village Cable could not
be reached for comment.
Alert Cable, which serves the Car
rboro area, is "looking at the possibility
of offering the Playboy channel" and
will make a decision based on the
number of requests it receives, said Pete
Pettis, regional manager of Alert Cable.
Pettis said Alert had not had prob
lems with the Playboy channel in other
areas. Alert uses a dual security system
to assure subscribers that only those
who pay for the Playboy channel will
recieve it, he said.
Both Bowles and Cornwell became
interested in keeping pornography off
television when they received the
Playboy channel without requesting it.
According to Bowles, problems with
connecting boxes were blamed for the
Acknowledging pornography had
"been with us for a long time," Crawford
said, "some forms video in living
color are worse than pictures in
"We have a responsibility not to live
in a cesspool," Bowles said.
Nobody does It better
Doonesbury, the first Pulitzer
Prize winning comic strip,
returns today to the pages of The
Daily Tar Heel' on the ever
entertaining editorial page.
Check it out, eh?
The Associated Press
RALEIGH State Democratic
Attorney General Rufus Edmisten and
U.S. Rep. Jim Martin clashed repeat
edly in their debate yesterday over
utility rates, education and jobs.
"Martin has simply voted time and
. time again for what big utility compan
ies wanted . . . and I simply wouldn't
have voted that way," Edmisten said in
the only scheduled debate between the
two gubernatorial candidates. "IVe
fought power companies in the courts
... I fought them in Congress. That's
one of the biggest contrasts I know
between me and the man running for
Martin said that if he was elected he
would appoint a "balanced utilities
commission" and make sure that North
Carolina residents would not "pay one
cent more than they have to get
Martin said that if attacks on utilities
continued "industries considering com
ing to North Carolina are going" to lose
interest. "And that means less jobs for
North Carolina," Martin said.
Edmisten said Martin's charge was
"just not so." He said power companies
need to be regulated and that "no
company has been scared to come to
Martin also said the Public Staff,
which represents consumers before the
state Utilities Commission, was created
in 1977 because Edrnisten had failed to
do his job..
The two candidates also spent part
of the debate discussing teachers'
"I want to normalize pay increases,"
Martin said, so they dont come every
four years during election time.
He said he would be willing to raise
taxes if that's the only way to increase
Edmisten said he wanted to tighten
eligibility requirements for teacher
programs at the state's colleges and
"That way, when they graduate you
know youVe got a good teacher," he
As for salaries, Edmisten said his aim
was to make sure "not only a few good
teachers get helped, but that all good
teachers get helped . . . You cant have
good teachers unless you pay for it."
to form bridges
By JIM ZOOK
Interfraternity Council leaders are
trying to bridge the gap between black
and white fraternities on campus with
a new program that provides a setting
for interaction between the two groups.
George Perry, president of Phi Beta
Sigma and executive assistant for
minority relations for the IFC, has come
up with a way for members of black
fraternities to visit white fraternity
houses. During these visits, a question
and answer session will be held for
members of both groups to find out how
the other works.
"This is an educational process,"
Perry said. "It's not (designed) to
integrate, it's to learn about each other."
Perry presented the program recently
to the Fraternity Presidents Associa
tion and asked for those interested to
sign a list. Of about 20 presidents in
attendance, five signed the list express
ing interest, including Chi Psi, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Phi
Epsilon and Tau Epsilon Phi.
Perry is critical of the IFC's role in
the past in dealing with racism in the
fraternity system, and he said he hoped
this program would be a step toward
alleviating racist beliefs among
"The IFC, in the past, has made a
lot of sugar-coated statements about
racism," he said. "They've explained
racism in a nice manner. It's not a fairy
tale, and the only way anything can be
changed is if an active stance is taken.
"The main thing is to face our racist
attitudes, and ask each other frank
questions that get under the surface."
See IFC on page 4
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