31 N.Y. Giants
1 7 Detroit 23(OT)
6 Philadelphia 23
23 Denver 26
13 New England 19
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Chapel Hill, NC 27?14
Didn't preregister, huh?
If not you may still come by
Hanes Hall by 5 p.m. today and
drop off your preregistration
form. A semester is a terrible
thing to waste.
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Copyright 1384 TYw Dafy Tar He
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 92, Issue 78
By FRANK KENNEDY
The Maryland Terrapins, like a
pack of wolves lying in wait to hit
their prey at precisely the most
opportune moment, charged out
from behind their camouflage for all
of 10 seconds Saturday and laid waste
to North Carolina's football season.
Trailing for almost three full
quarters, Maryland struck for two
touchdowns in the final 22 seconds
of the third period to shock a UNC
team that had controlled the pace of
the game to that point, and went away
from Kenan Stadium with a 34-23
The Tar Heels had built only a 16
13 lead late in the third despite three
Maryland turnovers and an offense
that had thoroughly dominated the
game in time of possession.
After a Tommy Barnhardt punt
put the Terrapins at their own 10 with
4:16 to play in the period, Maryland
drove 90 yards for the score that
would put them ahead for good. But
the backbreaker came when quarter
back Stan Gelbaugh found tailback
Alvin Blount wide open on a post
pattern on a 52-yard play that put
the Terps at the UNC three. On the
next play, fullback Rick Badjanek
scored the six points.
On the ensuing kickoff, UNC's Earl
Winfield fumbled the ball away, and
from the five, it was Badjanek who
got the call for another score to make
The Tar Heels, whose offensive
gameplan had centered almost exclu
sively around the run up to that point,
were ineffective at playing comeback
ball, and never threatened. The
Terrapins added a 71-yard drive
midway through the fourth quarter
and UNC scored with 37 seconds left
on a Wes Sweetser-to-Eric Streater
The loss eliminated UNC from the
ACC race and left it at 3-5, 1-2 in
the conference. Maryland remains
atop the conference with a 5-3, 4-0
record, and will face Virginia in the
final game of the season for the ACC
championship. The Cavaliers are 3-0-1
in the conference.
Student killed, two hurt
A UNC sophomore was killed and
two others injured in a 4:30 a.m.
accident Saturday on Highway 54 west
of Carrboro, according to the N.C.
Jeffrey Samuel Cooper of Shelby was
killed in the single-car accident. Randall
Eugene Masters of Wilkesboro was
listed was listed as stable in the intensive
care unit of N.C. Memorial Hospital.
Christopher. Dean Allman of Greens
boro was reported in fair condition at
According to patrolman Ronald
Student activism at UNC
By WAYNE THOMPSON
State and national editor
The words of the former president
wafted out windows and drifted past
concrete columns to 500 students,
professors and townspeople standing in
silence outside the hall in the humid air
of a hot October night.
"Who led the movement against
Vietnam? Students! The Civil Rights
movement? Students! Where is the
activism for peace, arms control, human
rights and environmental quality?"
Jimmy Carter asked.
For the 1,700 inside Memorial Hall
and those outside straining to hear, age
and experience called up matching
images. For undergraduates, there was
the amplified crackle of another speak
er's voice in the Pit and crudely painted
signs announcing yet another forum, or
perhaps TV images of Marines digging
through the rubble in Beirut to reach
their buddies, or Iranian students
holding handkerchiefs over their
mouths and noses as they view bodies
of Americans killed in the aborted
For those who lived in Chapel Hill
during the '60s and early 70s, there were
state troopers in riot gear closing Lenoir
Hall cafeteria during a month-long
strike by cafeteria employees in 1969,
a column of 4,000 students moving
down Franklin Street with coffins held
aloft in the front ranks on May 6, 1970
the day national guardsmen gunned
down four students at Kent State
University, or thousands of students
gathered on the campus side of the stone
The Tar Heels' gameplan was
simple but direct: run the ball up the
gut of Maryland's wide-tackle six
defense. One week earlier, UNC ran
with great proficiency against Mem
phis State en route to an upset. The
Tar Heels exploited seven- to nine
man fronts by Memphis to sweep
outside. But against the Terps, the
object was to go inside, and, for one
half, it worked.
Tailback Ethan Horton carried the
load for two quarters, rushing 25
times for 94 yards. Reserve William
Humes was out with a twisted ankle,
and fullback Brad Lopp, who played
ahead of Eddie Colson, managed 5 1
yards by the half.
UNC quarterback Kevin Anthony,
who threw very rarely until the Tar
Heels were forced to rally, said one
man such as Horton could not carry
an entire team.
"It's 1 1 guys out there and not just
Ethan," Anthony said. "It's just a
matter of everybody doing his job and
that didn't happen today."
Anthony was not critical of the Tar
Heel gameplan to stay on the ground.
UNC ran the ball on 41 of 46 first
half plays, and 49 of 62 plays through
three quarters. "The two weeks before
we didn't pass the ball that much but
we won," he said.
Meanwhile, the Maryland defense
keyed heavily on Horton, who man
aged only 32 yards in the second half.
"We were more concerned about
Ethan Horton running the ball than
we were about their passing," said
Maryland's secondary coach, Greg
- Williams. . --
The story of the game was, once
again, missed opportunities for the
Tar Heels. On the opening drive,
UNC moved to the Maryland 39, but
tight end Arnold Franklin fumbled.
Later in the quarter the Tar Heels
moved to the three but the drive
fizzled when Horton tried to run
outside, and Kenny Miller kicked the
first of his three field goals.
UNC had an opportunity to put
the game away early in the third. Tied
10-10, Maryland's Keeta Covington
See FOOTBALL on page 2
Whitehurst, Masters was driving
Allman's car east on Highway 54
toward Chapel Hill. Whitehurst said the
car swerved to the left side of the road,
hit the embankment and flipped end
at 2 p.m. today at Aldersgate Methodist
Church in Shelby.
A Jeff Cooper Memorial Scholarship
has been established at Crest High
School in Shelby. Contributions may
be sent to the school on Crest High
School Road, Shelby 28150.
wall across from Hector's Kerr
Scott's wall listening to a communist
speaker lecturing from the street side.
Because of a speaker ban law enacted
by the Legislature and supported by
Scott, avowed Communists couldn't
speak on University property.
Polo gear, button downs, short hair
and close shaves vs. peace T-shirts,
rumpled denim jackets and sideburns
and shaggy locks and beards and
mustaches; John F. Kennedy's New
Frontier, Lyndon Johnson's Great
Society, Richard Nixon's detente then
disgrace vs. Jimmy Carter's human
rights and Ronald Reagan's New
Federalism; "Blowin' in the Wind,"
"The Times They Are A Changing" vs.
"Another Brick in the Wall" and
"Sunday Bloody Sunday" like the
rest of society, the University has been
witness to these changes and has felt
their impact, causing Carter, colum
nists, sociologists and others to question
whether today's campuses are conser
vative centers of banality where making
bucks is more important than making
"It's been my experience that within
a student society, 1 percent is the
leadership and among them, the com
pulsion to help others, the motivation
(to work for social progress) is still
there," UNC President William C.
Friday says, attributing changes in
student activism to the influence of
television and transportation.
"First of all, your generation is more
mobile. Because of that (ownership of
cars, easy availability to air travel),
Monday, November 5, 1984
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Greg 'Lump' Lunsford cavorts with Maryland's mascot.
At last, the
By KATHRYN L. HOPPER
Political experts are calling it the
battle of the century, the national news
media says it's a struggle between the
Old and New South, and everyone
agrees it's too close to call.
Voters tomorrow will decide who is
going to Washington to represent North
Carolina in the U.S. Senate until 1991.
Many North Carolinians still don't
know which way to go.
Helms is a staunch conservative
'It's been my experience that within a student
society, 1 percent is the leadership and among
them, the compulsion to help others, the
motivation (to work for social progress) is still
there. ' William C. Friday
you're more internationally-minded
today, and the television screen has had
it's impact also. You have a different
However, Friday says most students
have been inactive since the post
Vietnam era until recently.
"The issues now are so much more
intense and the choice is much more
drawn and that is challenging students
to express their own philosophies about
government," he says, likening the
student interest in the Helms-Hunt
campaign to the 1950 U.S. Senate race
between Raleigh lawyer Willis Smith
and University President Frank Porter
Graham. During that campaign, UNC
students worked door-to-door for
Graham across the state a consid
erable sacrifice since students had to
stay in the top 25 percent of their class
to avoid the Korean War draft.
Even before Frank, who lost to the
race-baiting Smith, students were active
if not for the same noble causes.
"Mr. Gillespie personally waylaid and
stoned Mr. Webb, accosted Mr. Flinn
with the intention of beating him, but
were diverted at length from it, at length
uttered violent threats against Mr.
forget what a man says. Richard M. Nixon
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Jim and Jesse show winds down
praised for his stands on free enterprise
and old-fashioned moral principles. He
is criticized for being paranoid about
communism and insensitive to women,
blacks and the poor.
In the 1960s Helms was known for
his ultra-conservative television com
mentaries on WR AL TV. Helms was
elected in 1972, defeating Durham
liberal Nick Galifianakis with a little
help from Nixon's coattails.
Re-elected in 1978, he became the
guru of conservatism that swept Reagan
to the 1960s
Murphy and Mr. Caldwell, who were
never put into execution," 777f News
and Observer in Raleigh quoted 1799
dated documents about the first major
disorder at UNC which occurred that
year and resulted in a week of turmoil
and the dismissal of three students. No
one knows what caused the ruckus, but
some owed the student's temerity to the
nature of the food available at the time.
Feelings ran high again on campus
as the South plunged into the Civil War
in 1860. The whole freshman class
enlisted, leaving only one person to
graduate. He later joined the war effort
too, but was discharged because of poor
Isolationism found its way to Chapel
Hill on Oct. 21, 1935, when 15 delegates
from nine North Carolina colleges
supported a declaration against partic
ipation in wars outside the boundaries
of the United States.
The students went off to World War
II in spite of the 1935 declaration, and
came back in the early '50s as many
of the 4,000 students on the GI bill.
UNC graduate and journalism pro
See ACTIVISM on page 5
Carolina Poll shows Reagan,
Helms, Martin lead opponents
By KEVIN WASHINGTON
Republican candidates may sweep
the state in the presidential, senatorial
and gubernatorial races tomorrow,
according to the Carolina Poll con
ducted by the UNC School of
The Carolina Poll, released Friday,
showed that Democrats probably
would vote split tickets. The president's
popularity in the state is expected to
be a critical factor.
The statewide poll indicated that:
President Reagan leads Walter F.
Mondale 66 to 29 percent with 5 percent
Sen. Jesse Helms leads Gov. Jim
Hunt 55 to 42 percent with 3 percent
9th District Congressman Jim
Martin leads state Attorney General
Rufus Edmisten in the gubernatorial
race 50 to 41 percent with 10 percent
The results were taken from tele
phone interviews of 605 registered
voters last week. The error margin for
the poll is 4 percentage points.
The poll showed that although most
people surveyed had registered Demo
cratic, many plan to split their tickets:
48 percent of registered Democrats
and 95 percent of registered Republi
cans plan to vote for Reagan in the
40 percent of the Democrats and
69 percent of the Republicans would
vote for Helms.
34 percent of the Democrats and
73 percent of the Republicans would
vote for Martin.
The Carolina Poll showed a greater
margin of support for Republican
candidates than other polls.
The largest margin was in the Senate
race which showed Helms well ahead
of the governor. Although a recent
Charlotte Observer poll conducted Oct.
24-Oct. 27 showed Helms leading Hunt
47 to 43 percent, the margin of error
at 3 percentage points indicated the race
was dead even. Another poll conducted
by the Wilmington Star News and
WW AY-TV between Oct. 23 and 25
showed Hunt leading 49 to 46 percent;
to the presidency in 1980.
Hunt, the state's first two-term
governor this century, is known as a
progressive who fought for improved
education and high-tech industry. He's
criticized for being a career politician
who changed his stands on tough issues
to stay popular. He says he will put
his experience and pragmatism to work
in Washington for North Carolina.
The two candidates are strikingly
different, yet each is representative of
North Carolina. Both have small-town
Massing at South Building: the 1980
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the margin of error also showed an even
Hunt and Edmisten campaign press
secretaries said they didn't think the
Carolina Poll was accurate.
Will Marshal, Hunt spokesman, said,
"That poll has no credibility. AH the
polls weVe seen put the senate race dead
Dick Carlton, Edmisten press secre
tary, said he thought the gubernatorial
race was dead even. "WeVe seen some
trends in the last couple of nights of
our track polling which show the
Edmisten campaign increasing in
momentum," he said.
The Observer poll also showed
Martin leading 47 to 41 percent with
a 3 percent margin of error. However,
the Wilmington Star News poll showed
the candidates even, each with 47
percent of the vote.
Carlton said, "Before the election,
you're going to see some of the Demo
crats come home although there'll
still be a lot of split tickets.
But Merle Black, associate professor
in the UNC political science depart
ment, said "Reagan may very well be
bringing Helms back to the senate."
With Reagan receiving more than 60
percent of the vote in the state, Black
said, Helms would probably ride
"If Reagan is getting two out of three
votes in the state, it would be impossible
for Hunt or Edmisten to really do well,"
Black said Hunt's strategy would be
to get most of the state's black vote and
at least 40 percent of the white vote.
According to the Carolina Poll, Hunt
only received 3 1 percent of total white
support. "In most polls, Hunt is running
at about 36 to 38 percent of the white
vote," he said. "All Helms has to do
is get a little more than 60 percent of
the white vote to win."
Robert Rupen, UNC political science
professor, said one reason the coattail
effect might be so powerful in the senate
race was that Helms had consistently
placed himself with the president.
"I don't think Mondale ever caught
See POLL on page 3
backgrounds. Helms finds support with
the state's Bible-toting conservatives
and big businessmen who want less
government control. Hunt appeals to
progressive-minded suburbanites and
minorities who oppose Helms' stance
on civil rights.
Both candidates say tomorrow's
voting will tell the nation what kind of
state North Carolina is.
Hunt says a victory for him will show
See SENATE on page 2
Klan verdict sparked recent protest