Cincinnati 22 New Orleans
Pittsburgh 20 Atlanta
New England 38 Green Bay
Buffalo 10 Minnesota
14 N.Y. Jets
24 San Francisco
13 San Diego
17 St. Louis
Certainly not here, because nice
summer weather is in store with
mostly sunny skies and a high
in the mid 60s.
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 92, Issue 83
4, ' v
Defense: UNC allowed 495 yards
By MICHAEL PERSINGER
As well as the North Carolina
women's soccer team played in its 4
1 win over Central Florida Saturday,
head soccer coach Anson Dorrance
The Tar Heels used the ball-control
style they wanted to control the game
and gain them a berth in this weekend's
final four, but Dorrance still saw
weaknesses in the UNC attack.
"We can play better, and we have,"
Dorrance said. "We were a little
tentative we played tight. We can
serve the ball forward better than we
did today. With a great player like
(UCF's) Michelle Akers always lurking,
we were a little nervous."
The Tar Heels, now 22-0-1, settled
down some after Joan Dunlap picked
up a deflected Amy Machin shot and
pushed it by Knight goalkeeper Kim
Wyant just 3:38 into the game.
UCF coach Jim Rudy said the early
UNC goal took something out of his
"Tactically, a lot of things changed
for us when they got that early goal,"
Rudy said. "There were a lot of things
we could have done to attack their
defense, but that goal changed the.
Machin scored twice in a nine-minute
span in the second half, the first on a
cross from Kathy Kelly and the second
unassisted before the Knights could get
on the board. Akers narrowed the
margin to 3-1 when she scored on a
header off a Kathy Mulqueeny cross
with just over 1 7 minutes to play in the
Senga Allan added an insurance goal
on a rebound with just over two minutes
UNC made the most of the oppor
tunities it had, putting nine of its 15
shots on goal. Wyant recorded 5 saves
for Central Florida, while Beth Huber
had four for the Tar Heels.
"They are a great team," Dorrance
said of the Knights. "Even when they
were down 3-0, you could see that they
never gave up."
UNC leads the series with UCF 7
0, with two of those wins coming in
national finals 1-0 in the 1981 AIAW
championship and 2-0 in the first-ever
NCAA final in 1982.
"With the quality of these two teams,
this could have been a championship
final," Dorrance said. "It's too bad we
have to be in the same region with
See SOCCER on page 5
'' ' I V
M Jet' 1
Saturday, but only three s
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Heads up. UNC won NCAA 2nd-round game Saturday. 4-1 over UCF
hold a man down without staying down with him
Serving the students and the
Monday, November 12, 1984
UNC below race
By MIKE ALLEN
Black enrollment in North Carolina's
1 1 predominantly white public colleges
is below expectations for this year, the
UNC Board of Governors was told
A 1981 consent decree between the
I6-member UNC system and the Depart
ment of Education said that by fall 1986,
the system should have made efforts to
increase the number of blacks at mostly
white schools to 10.6 percent of the
student body and the number of whites
at the five mostly black schools to 15
Raymond Dawson, vice president for
academic affairs for the system, said
there would be no penalties if the quota
was not met, because the system has
made such efforts.
Dawson told the BOG that U niversity
0ff;:i. u.,H hoped the percentage of
Tar Heel aerial attack
By SCOTT FOWLER
Assistant Sports Editor
Evidently no one has informed UNC
head coach Dick Crum of the Socratic
principle to take everything in
UNC went on a passing orgy in the
first half against Georgia Tech Saturday
that led to 21 second-quarter points,
then relied on a defense that allowed
495 total yards but held the Yellow
Jackets on downs four times in the
second half to complete a 24-17 home
coming victory in Kenan Stadium.
The 41 -pass attack for the 4-5 Tar
Heels contrasted sharply with the
offensive plan of the previous two
match-ups against Memphis State and
'Maryland, "when1 UNC "relied on "a
ground ball-control game that handed
off to tailback Ethan Horton some 35
times each game.
This strategy was radically different,
and the Tar Heels showed their colors
? - f t
University community since 1893
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
black students in the mostly white
schools would reach 9 percent by 1984.
This year black students make up only
8;2 percent of the total enrollment at
the 1 1 white schools.
However, the five black schools in
the system have surpassed their 15
percent white enrollment goal originally
targeted for 1986, averaging 15.5
percent this year, two percentage points
higher than last year.
Dawson said the system was trying
to attract black students to the white
schools in the system, but called the
failure to meet the expected quota
Despite disappointingly slow growth
in the percentage of blacks at the mostly
white institutions, overall black enrol
lment is up at nine of the 1 1 mainly
white schools, Dawson said. The only
t-.o.oic Un not show an increase
early by lining up with three wide
receivers. The first six calls of the game
were for passes while freshman Mark
Maye was playing. Sophomore Kevin
Anthony completed two more passes in
the first half (17 total) than he pre
viously had in an entire game. And
Horton relived his high school quarter
back days with two passes in the same
drive, the second one an eight-yard flip
to Anthony for a touchdown.
The Tar Heels set a team record for
most passes completed with 27, eclips
ing by one a mark set 18 years ago
The defense, which did a good
imitation of a sieve between the 20-yard
lines, stopped 4-4-1 Georgia Tech on
eight plays inside the UNC 10 on
consecutive Yellow Jacket possessions
in the second half. Three of those plays
were runs from the one-yard line by
Tech's all-conference tailback Robert
Lavette, who was nailed for a net loss
Pollsters pleased with
By KEVIN WASHINGTON
Election results lifted the spirits of
a number of political groups last week,
especially Republican supporters. But
one group had no vested interest in a
particular candidate's success based on
political affiliations yet was just as
elated as those who were cheering for
They were the pollsters.
Two polls, the Gallup Poll, con
ducted for newspaper and television
station consortium including the
Raleigh News and Observer and the
Greensboro Daily News and Record,
and the UNC School of Journalism's
Carolina Poll, predicted Republican
victories in the presidential. Senate and
UNC speech professor analyzed
By MARY MULVIHILL
This year's presidential election
provided some unanticipated excite
ment for U NC speech professor William
On Oct. 10, CBS Morning News
telephoned Balthrop and asked him to
analyze the vice-presidential debate.
Two days later, Balthrop was in CBS's
New York studio and people all over
across America listened to his analysis.
It was Balthrop's inaugural appear
ance on national television, but not his
last. CBS invited him back to analyze
the second Mondale-Reagan debate for
its Oct. 22 program.
"I was very surprised when they called
the first time," said Balthrop, who had
never analyzed a formal debate until the
Ferraro-Bush debate. A colleague of
Balthrop's. Tom Goodnight from
Northwestern University, analyzed the
first Mondale-Reagan debate. But.
unavailable for the vice-presidential
debate. Goodnight recommended Bal
throp to CBS.
"Surprisingly I was not too nervous.
It seemed like we had just sat down
when they said, 'Well, thank vou . . .
. " Balthrop said ol the seven-minute
Thirteen years ago. Balthrop might
have chuckled at a supposition that one
day he would analyze a presidential
debate on national television. Balthrop
was finishing ROTC service and could
not decide on a career. He studied
economics at Wichita State University
and decided he did not want to be a
lawyer alter one year at law school.
Debating was one interest, however,
that remained with Balthrop over the
in black enrollment were the University
here and UNC-Wilmington. N.C. State
showed the biggest growth in black
enrollment, posting an increase of 124
students since last fall.
Across the system, the total number
of black students dropped from 22,909
to 22,345, a 2.5 percent decrease. The
biggest drop occurred in the five
predominantly black schools N.C.
Central, N.C. A&T, Winston-Salem
State. Elizabeth City State and Fayet-.
teville State which had 837 fewer
black students this fall than last fall.
N.C. A&T and NCCU experienced the
biggest drops in black enrollment.
Dawson also described a modest
growth in the overall enrollment of the
University system. Enrollment
increased 1 percent from last year.
Only Appalachian State and NCCU
are under their total enrollment expec
downs Tech, 24-17
of seven yards and fumbled on fourth-and-goal.
"It's the most disappointing loss IVe
ever been part of," said Georgia Tech
head coach Bill Curry. "We were pitiful,
just terrible, in short-yardage situations.
It's unbelievable they stopped us that
We felt like we weren't being nasty
out there," said UNC outside linebacker
Ron Burton, who had nine tackles and
two quarterback sacks. "But when we
had to do it, we did it."
"We played a lot better inside the 10
yard line than outside it," Crum said.
UNC's offensive unit responded to
the victory much as if it had just been
to the state fair for the first time. "We
Just had a lot of fun out there today,"
said Anthony, who relieved a sore
shouldered Maye after UNC's second
offensive series, then proceeded to
establish career highs in passes com
pleted (21), passing yards (211) and
James Shriver, vice president of the
Gallup organization, called the results
of the Gallup Poll extraordinary.
"WeVe never been better," he said. "It's
the closest we've come in 35 years."
In the Senate race, Gallup's survey
of 1,380 likely voters in the state
conducted between Oct. 30 and Nov.
2 showed Helms ahead of Hunt, 49
percent to 46 percent, with 5 percent
undecided. After allocating the unde
cided. Helms had 52 percent and Hunt
had 48 percent the official outcome
of the race on Election Day.
However, the Gallup organization
did not predict a winner in the race,
because the difference between the two
candidate's votes wasn't statistically
significant, Shriver said.
Gallup also came within its 3-point
years. He began debating his senior year
in high school and was so attracted to
the intellectual stimualtion involved in
it that he competed on his college debate
team for four years.
Balthrop said he learned more from
the debates than from his courses. "I
also really like trying to match your
abilities to research and analyze your
argument against what some of the best
minds in the country were doing as
well," he said.
In 1972, Balthrop entered the Uni
versity of Kansas School of Speech
) '.' .A -
Balthrop .toaiyzed Ferraro-Bush,
Booker T. Washington
Go tell it on the hill
Author James Baldwin will
deliver the keynote speech for
Human Rights Week today at 8
p.m. in Memorial Hall. Sponsored
by the Student Union Forum
Committee and the Campus Y.
Business Advertising 962-1163
tations for 1984-85. ASU has expe
rienced a drop of 300 students since last
fall, and NCCU's enrollment has
dropped by 690 students from a year
ago. Dawson attributed the drops to
changing admission policies at both
schools and financial aid problems at
In other action, the BOG approved
improvement plans for seven campuses,
including a $259,000 parking lot repair
plan for the University here. Funds for
this project will come from the parking
and traffic account reserve.
The board also designated ASU, East
Carolina, NCCU, UNCC and WCU to
host summer residential programs in
math and science for high school juniors
and seniors. The program will be
organized in cooperation with the N.C.
School of Science and Math and will
involve about 600 students.
touchdown passes caught (1).
"It was fun, it really was," said flanker
Earl Winfield, who caught seven passes
for 92 yards. "I had a great time out
there. I hope we do it again next week."
Tech opened the scoring early in the
second quarter when it drove to the
UNC four-yard line following a Maye
fumble. But the Tar Heels put up the
first of their goal-line stands as Burton
sacked Tech quarterback John Dew
berry on a third down. David Bell's 28
yard field goal gave Tech the lead, 3
0. On his first series of the game,
Anthony made his presence felt, com
pleting eight of 12 passes on an 18-play,
80-yard UNC drive, capped by a
Horton-to-Anthony touchdown pass.
On the play, Anthony took the snap,
pitched to Horton on what looked like
a sweep left, then bootlegged to the right
See FOOTBALL on page 5
margin of error in the other big races
on Election Day. After allocating
undecided votes, the Gallup organiza
tion said Reagan would get 63 percent
of the vote to Mondale's 37 percent.
Reagan defeated Mondale, 62 percent
to 38 percent in the state.
In the gubernatorial race, the Gallup
Poll placed Martin ahead with 53
percent of the vote to Edmisten's 47
percent. Martin beat Edmisten, 55
percent to 45 percent.
The Carolina Poll, however, was not
as accurate as the Gallup Poll in the
enate race. Philip Meyer, journalism
professor, said, "We were five points
off in the pro-Republican direction. It
was dumb luck.
See POLLSTERS on page 5
debates for CBS
Communication with hopes of becom
ing a debate coach.
"1 didn't know what else to do,"
Balthrop said. "I thought it would be
a good way to spend some time." His
speculation proved correct. It was in
graduate school that he developed a
great interest in topics such as argumen
tation theory and rhetorical criticism,
which he has taught at UNC for nine
Balthrop became director of forensics
See BALTHROP on page 5
' 5 j