Carolina fans may be chilled by
55 degree weather, but those
UNC Tar Heels will be hot and
ready to play in tomorrow's
Homecoming game. Weather
expected to remain in the 50s this
' Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heat
Don't miss the music
The location of today's Clef
Hangers concert has been
moved from Gerrard Hall to
Carroll 106 at 8 p.m. True music
lovers can get tickets at the
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 92, Issue 82
Friday, November 9, 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
BusinessAdvertising 982-1 M
caused sonic boom
The Associated Press
MANAGUA, Nicaragua The
Sandinista government said yestersay it
was filing its second protest note in two
days with the U.S. government, this
time complaining about a sonic boom
it blamed on a U.S. spy plane.
In a protest note on Wednesday,
Foreign Minister Miguel D'Escoto said
two U.S. Navy frigates and U.S. aircraft
"harassed" a Soviet cargo ship when it
was seven miles off the Nicaraguan
coast. The government has denied U.S.
allegations that the ship might be
carrying MiG combat planes. The
United States denied allegations its
aircraft violated Nicaragua's airspace.
A boom shook the capital about 9:30
a.m. Similar booms Oct. 31 were first
attributed to bombs, but the govern
ment later said they were produced by
a U.S. plane flying at supersonic speed.
After the Oct. 3 1 boom, military sources
in neighboring Honduras said the plane
was a Honduran plane breaking the
sound barrier over Honduras.
Yesterday, residents of cities as far
away as Esteli, 90 miles to the north
and Rivas, 65 miles to the south of
Managua said they heard the boom and
felt it shake the walls of their homes.
"It is the same North American spy
plane of the SR-71 type that violated
Nicaraguan air space last week ... It
is the spy plane again," said Capt. Rosa
Pasos of the Defense Ministry. She said
even Carolina Pride candidates nominated
By RUTHIE PIPKIN
Yesterday marked another historic
day this week.
Voting from among seven nominees,
students elected the first recepient of th
Carolina Pride Award, given for school
spirit and designed to replace the
Although the winner will remain a
mystery until halftime tomorrow,
Carolina Athletic Association President
Jennie Bdmundson said it's certain it"
won't be one nominee she described as
perfect for the award Greg Lunsford,
or "Lump." As mike man, Lunsford
stirred up crowd support for the Tar
Heels during this season's home football
games. He was also mike man here three
years ago before he graduated.
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Leading lost lambs into the light: Sister Pat continues to preach against sex, drinking and coed dormitories
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Eighth in a series on the UNC athletic
department, and the first of two on
By FRANK KENNEDY
Curtis Hunter figured he was going
to try not to be any different than
anyone else in Southern Durham High
School. So Hunter, one of the nation's
10 most highly-recruited prep basket
ball stars during the 1981-82 season,
made a secret of his phone number.
"I told no one to give out my phone
number," says Hunter, now a sopho
more guard-forward at North Carolina.
"No one in my high school, not even
my guidance counselor, knew it. I made
sure of that in advance."
In advance of the onslaught of eager
scouts and coaches that would inevit
ably come knocking down his door.
Not all of the nation's blue-chip
The U.S. is having the same trouble as Rome in
the Foreign Ministry would protest
formally to Secretary of State George
P. Shultz over the alleged violation of
The Soviet cargo ship Bakuriani,
allegedly harassed by U.S. craft, docked
Wednesday at Corinto, 105 miles
northwest of Managua on the Pacific
coast. By yesterday, it had not been
A Defense Minstry spokesman said
a plane from a U.S. Navy ship had
followed the Soviet ship and was chased
away by Nicaraguan gunfire but was
not hit Wednesday. "A little before the
Soviet ship tied up in port at 9:30 a.m.,
local time, a medium-sized North
American plane that took off from a
U.S. warshir), approached the wharf of
Corinto, but was chased away by
Nicaraguan army artillery fire," said Lt.
A Pentagon spokesman in Washing
ton, D.C., denied that the U.S. plane,
a C-130, had violated Nicaraguan
airspace or been fired upon. The
spokesman declined to be identified.
U.S. intelligence information indi
cated the Soviet ship was carrying boxes
specifically designed for MiG fighter
jets, U.S. officials have said. But the
Nicaraguan government denied it
received, or was about to recieve,
In Los Aneeles Wednesdav. Reaean
See SANDINISTA on page 4
"He was nominated, but because he's
not a student the CAA felt he could
not be considered for the award,"
Edmundson said. "We're sorry he can't
get the award because he's not a student,
because he fits the award.
"On the first year of trying something
new, we dont want to go back on what
we advertised the award to be," she said.
Edmundson said she was pleased with
the seven student nominees. "I didn't
want a huge number," she said. "It's
"noFquanity, it's quality? Some of the
people sound like exactly what we're
Nominated by the Marching Tar
Heels, senior Glenn Bagley was called,
"the most spirited member of the most
spirited organization on campus."
Equipment manager and baritone
'Sometimes you deal with a kid who doesn't have the monetary resources, and
he is offered all these material things. If they're from a lower economic level,
they're going to take what they can get. ' Charles Adams
athletes resort to such measures to avoid
the hassle of the men who have colleges
to sell and scholarships to offer. But
recruiting for the collegiate revenue
sports, basketball and football, has
become a competitive business and the
high school athletes who stand out
above the rest are put in the position
of dealing with obligations to their
school, their team and their future
which the recruits often help to
Charles Adams, executive director of
the N.C. High School Athletic Asso
ciation, savs there are three perspectives
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The Navy and Air Force ROTC paid homage to U.S. veterans yesterday in a ceremony which included
speeches and band playing. Here, officers fold the flag to signal the end of the Veteran's Day ceremony.
To find out more on how the ROTC recognized our country's veterans, look to page 5.
section leader, Bagley keeps his pep up
during games and practice, his suppor
"In observing the Band of Champions
at a football game, one will quickly see
that the band stands out and cheers
incessantly in support of Carolina
football," a band member wrote.
"Closer examination will reveal that
there is one figure who looms above
the rest; there is one voice that rises
above all others; yes, Glenn Bagley is
Nominated by the Varsity Cheerlead
ers, senior Wolita Belvet has worked
on service projects to benefit the
University and the community. "Also
a member of the Varsity Cheerleading
squad, Wolita not only exhibits whole
hearted support of UNC's athletic
. Efforts of revenue sports to recruit top
UUp. athletes for teams may disrupt student life
to be considered when looking at the
recruiting experience. "As a parent, you
want your kid to live a normal life. As
a high school coach you want (the
athlete) to concentrate on his high
school sport. As a college coach, you've
got to work within the NCAA guide
lines to get him."
Adams says that big-time recruiting"
can lead to a disruption in the lives of
high school seniors. "The amount of
exposure and involvement becomes a
burden, a distraction," Adams says. "It ,
takes them away from what is supposed
to be the point of their senior year, and
programs, but she represents the squad
through public appearances," her
Nominated by Henderson Residence
College, senior Mike Beverly organized
Springfest 4 and led a drive raising
more than $6,500.
More than 4,000 people attended
Springfest '84. "Mike's dedication in
bringing the UNC students such an
extravaganza puts him in the front for
Carolina's Pride Award," his supporters
Nominated by the UNC football
team, graduate student Lienne Federico
has given tours for the athletic depart
ment for four years. "If you want to
talk about going the extra mile, she
does," her nominators wrote. "She types
papers for us the night before they're
Jed, Pat preach glory of God, sin of sex
By KATY FRIDL
In the pit Wednesday, the Reverend
Jed said God punished the Democratic
Party for its mistakes. Yesterday Sister
Pat denounced Democrats and told a
gathering of about 100 listeners that
Jesse Jackson was leading the black
people back into slavery.
In a spiel that lasted throughout both
afternoons, Reverend Jed and Sister Pat
proclaimed their evangelistic message,
much to the enjoyment of some onlook
ers and to the consternation of most
who watched the spectacle. No one is
certain who Jed and Pat are, but they
travel around the country preaching
their "gospel" on college campuses.
"I think the whole thing's a David
Letterman stunt to test the I.Q. of
college students," exclaimed one dis
An issue raised yesterday was about
the use of the Pit. On any given day
a person can wander through the Pit
in search of friends, junk food from the
Fast Break or a few peaceful rays of
sunshine before heading back to the
classroom grind. On Wednesday and
yesterday it was more likely that
students were bombarded with Reve
rend Jed or Sister Pat instead.
According to Policy on Use of
University Facilities for Noncommer
makes their tasks harder.
"I'm constantly getting calls from
high school people about the disruption.
There's always somebody on the tele
phone or getting mail. The parents say
there's no privacy."
Coaches and officials admit that the
heavy recruiting does interrupt the
lifestyle of the high school athlete. But
they agree that as long as the athlete
is there and he is a high prospect,
colleges have a right to pursue him.
within the by-laws established bv the
North Carolina has been one of the
its search for 'defensible frontiers.' Curzon
DTH Nancy London
due and helps us even when it's not
study hall. She's a good example of
someone who contributes what we're
proud of at UNC academics and
Nominated by 12 people, sophomore
Mary Campbell Jenkins helped produce
the Carolina Course Description for
"At one point she shouldered the
entire (responsibility) for the project she
so strongly believed in," her supporters
wrote. "Many students cant know the
many hours of work that Jenkins put
into this paper so that they could know
more about courses they may have
wanted to sign up for."
Nominated by the Senior Class,
See CAROLINA PRIDE on page 6
cial and Commercial Purposes, events
in the Pit are scheduled by the Central
Reservation Office. Scheduled use has
priority over unscheduled use, so UNC
campus security asked Sister Pat to
leave the Pit about 2 p.m. today after
they received a call from the Union
because another group had reserved the
area. Consequently, she simply moved
to the steps of Manning Hall and
returned to the Pit an hour later.
Chancellor Christopher Fordham
was unavailable for comment yesterday,
but Susan Eringhaus, assistant to the
Chancellor, said the university sup
ported the first amendment rights of
freedom of speech and assembly and
referred to the University's policy for
the use of its facilities.
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor and
dean of student affairs, said he had
made some phone calls to other uni
versities and had learned that both
Sister Pat and Reverend Jed had been
kicked off other campuses, including the
University of Indiana.
Boulton compared the controversy of
the two speakers to a few years ago
when a Ku Klux Klan member spoke
on campus. On that occasion he
resolved "riot potential" by moving the
speaker into a room in the Union.
Boulton said he was restricted in what
he could do about the evangelists
because of first amendment rights, but
most successful recruiting schools in the
South, especially in basketball, with a
seemingly never-ending string of top
flight teams. Head coach Dean Smith
says his program is fortunate in that
it doesn't always have to go out and
"Nowadays we have some players
writing us, wanting to come," Smith
says. This year's freshmen. Matt Brust
and Ranino Smith. committed to UNC
before being sought after. "They were
happy to come; they didn't ask any
Smith says UNC takes into consid
eration what schools the high school
athletes are looking at, and does not
make an effort to recruit a player whd
probably wouldn't come to Chapel Hill
anyway. The current trend in recruiting
See ATHLETICS on page 8
By WAYNE GRIMSLEY
You heard that itza coming.
And now, itza here.
ARA is delivering pizza to students
as part of the new Itza Pizza service.
And Director of Campus Food Services
Tony Hardee said an Itza Pizza parlor
in addition to the delivery service and
other fast-food places would be open
January downstairs in Lenoir Hall.
Itza Pizza employees will deliver
pizza to on-campus students from 7
p.m. until 12 p.m. every night. Delivery
time should be about 30 to 45 minutes.
Pizzas can be purchased with a meal
card. "All delivery persons carry meal
plan reduction cards," he said. Hardee
said students should put their name,
address and meal card number on the
reduction card and the expense will be
deducted from their plan.
Twelve-inch and 16-inch cheese
pizzas cost $4.50 and $6.50 respectively.
'We're not looking to
Domino's or PTA.
We only wish to
expand services to
A 12-inch deluxe pizza costs $8.50 and
a 16-inch deluxe pizza costs $12.20.
"We're not looking to compete with
Domino's or PTA," he said. "We only
wish to expand services to students."
Hardee said an Itza Pizza parlor, a
chicken and fish outlet, a hamburger
stand, an ice cream shop and a bakery
would open in January after workers
finish renovating the basement of
Students who enter from the side of
the Pit will walk down a pathway and
see the chicken-fish outlet, the ham
burger stand and the ice cream shop
bakery in sequence. The Itza Pizza
parlor will be located at the right of
"It will have a dark, decorative look,"
he said, adding that ARA would open
a salad bar and operate from a service
counter with a call-number system.
The pizza is a "full-scratch" product.
He said students who tasted samples of
the pizza last month enjoyed it.
Students can get drinks with the
The number? Itza 966-3000.
the facilities used policy which con
tained a clause that only allows speakers
in the Pit between noon and 1 p.m.
However, no one in the administration
took direct action to remove the
Even though Reverend Jed didn't
speak yesterday as it was rumored he
might. Sister Pat lingered late into the
afternoon. And although crowd
response was usually critical and vocal,
the group of watchers were peaceful and
seemed more interested in heckling than
taking her message seriously.
"I think she's off the wall," said Lisa
Johnson, a senior from Clinton. "That's
why I came by today."
"I think she's trying to get attention.
She has really weird ideas," said
Freshteh Golkho, a sophomore from
Jacksonville. "Everybody's against her,
she's just free entertainment."
"You can take votes and everyone
would agree she's crazy," said Nannie
Burwell, a freshman from Henderson.
"Jesse Jackson is a socialist, and
socialism is the economic name for
communism," Sister Pat said. "All
Washington, D.C., went for Jackson;
he's going to lead the blacks back to
slavery. Anyone who can get Castro to
do his bidding is a communist."
Sister Pat expounded her opinions
See PREACH on page $
Family death kept
Claude Allen away
Claude Allen, press secretary to
Sen. Jesse Helms, missed a speak
ing engagement at a Black Stu- '
dent Movement meeting Wednes
day night because of the death of
Allen Williams, youth coordi
nator for the Helms for Senate
campaign, said the death was
sudden and ihat few campaign
workers had known about it
during the day. BSNi mcmbeis
called Allen after he failed to
arrive and were told he had leil
for the meeting.
"It was a sudden thing," Wil
liams said. "Whoever they (BSM
members) spoke to probably
thought that was what he was
doing before they heard about his
BSM President Sherrod Banks
could not be reached for com