n 1Y f'
They call me fall
But my name is winter, and I'm
gonna stick it to ya. Highs in the
60s today, but lows in the 20s
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 92, Issue 90
Heels win opener, 81-65
By SCOTT FOWLER
Assistant Sports Editor
CHARLOTTE The North Carol
ina Tar Heels sputtered and stalled
throughout the first half, but shifted
into a higher gear in the second 20
minutes to collect an 81-65 win over
Fordham in the season opener for both
teams before 9,500 fans in the Charlotte
The Tar Heels trailed 40-36 at
intermission but came out firing on all
cylinders in the second half, outscoring
Fordham 9-2 in the first three minutes
and then going on another 10-2 scoring
burst two minutes later to seal the
Both scoring sprees were keyed by
the Tar Heel frontline, which had a field
day against the smaller Fordham team.
Brad Daugherty had 22 points and
seven rebounds to take game-high
honors, while Dave Popson and Joe
Wolf were also in double figures with
14 and 10 points, respectively.
"Fm very happy with the win," UNC
head coach Dean Smith said. "Fordham
played superbly in the first half, and
I was pleased with our comeback. It
By GEORGIA MARTIN
The UNC School of Medicine has
been awarded a five-year contract of
nearly $20 million for its Program for
International Training in Health. It is
one of the largest contracts the medical
school has ever received.
The U.S. Agency for International
Development awarded the contract in
the fall of this year. AID has supported
the training program, known as
INTRAH, since the program began in
During the past five years, INTRAH
has provided assistance in developing
health training institutions in about 32
African and Asian nations. Emphasis
has been placed on strengthening
training and family planning services in
rural areas, said INTRAH director Dr.
James Lea, who returned last week from
a two-week stay in West Africa.
"The preventive health care needs in
those countries are not being met," Lea
said. "One reason is their lack of
sufficiently trained health manpower.
Our mam objective is to increase their
Cobey brainstorms effective
strategies for home, Congress
By TOM CONLON
- Staff Writer
Appearing before about 35 campaign
supporters at the Holiday Inn in Chapel
Hill Tuesday morning, congressman
elect Bill Cobey announced his chief
staff appointments and said he intends
to be a "commuting congressman."
Cobey defeated six-term Democratic
incumbent Ike Andrews for the 4th
district congressional seat Nov. 6.
"We're not planning a move," Cobey
said, holding his wife at his side. "I can
afford to own two residences 111
probably be in the 'Tuesday-Thursday
Club fly up to Washington at 7 a.m.
Tuesdays and return to the 4th district
at 7 p.m. Thursdays. I want to spend
as much time as possible in the district
and be available to constituents."
Accessibility, which became an issue
in the spring Democratic primary
campaign between Ike Andrews and
Howard Lee, will improve in Cobey 's
term, he said.
"Well have our main district office
in Raleigh probably downtown,"
Cobey said. "Ike's office was hidden
away in Cary. Well also have one
person offices in Chapel Hill and
Asheboro. I think that will make us
Cobey will have a staff of 15 people;
divided evenly between his Washington
office and the offices in the 4th district.
John King, Cobey's campaign manager,
will be Cobey's administrative assistant
and will supervise the staff of Cobey's
offices. Jan Fujiwara will become the
Washington office manager. Cobey said
he has not yet formed his entire staff
and is taking resumes to help shape his
Cobey credited his election to the
hard work of his campaign staff.
"President Reagan's coattails were very
short across the country," he said. "You
had to get very close to win this election.
I didn't need long coattails - just thanks
was a great opener for us."
Fordham started a small but quick
lineup (the Rams frontline was 6-7, 6
7 and 6-5) that maintained the lead for
the entire first half. The Rams jumped
out to a 20-10 lead using the precise
outside shooting of guards Jerry Hobbie
and Tony Mcintosh. Hobbie went
seven-for-seven from the field in the first
half and Mcintosh was five-for-nine as
they accounted for 26 of the Rams 40
points. For the half, Fordham shot 60.7
"There's nothing you can do when
you put a hand in a guy's face and he
throws up a 30-foot jumper that hits
nothing but net," Daugherty said.
UNC stayed close in the first half on
the strength of some fine shooting of
its own. Daugherty, who was a force
inside all afternoon, scored 10 points
in the half, including two on a dunk
at the receiving end of a Kenny Smith
alley oop pass. The Tar Heels, with most
of their shots coming from the paint,
were 15 of 21 from the floor on the
half but committed eight turnovers
while forcing only two.
One of the Tar Heel throwaways
number of health providers and
improve the quality of service
Lea said that as a program of the
medical school INTRAH utilized the
expertise of the doctors, nurses and
interns as clinical professionals primar
ily to develop the health care programs
and then to carry out those programs.
: " "Almost 90 percent x all the work
we do takes place in the countries of
Africa and Asia themselves," Lea said.
"Unless you go and work with people
in their own setting, you dont get the
effect we're after."
Opportunities for students are limited
because of the nature of the work, Lea
said, but added that some students who
completed doctor of medicine training
had worked in foreign countries as
trainers and consultants.
Lea spent the first two weeks of this
month in West Africa exploring pos
sible sites for INTRAH's second Afri
can regional office, which should be
opened by April 1985. Two offices are
in operation now one in Chapel Hill
and the other in Nairobi, Kenya.
to the people in ihi. district who helped
out. The short coattails were just
enough to put us over the top."
Nationally, Republicans picked up
only 14-15 seats in the House of
Representatives, 3 of which were gained
in North Carolina. Republicans lost 26
seats in the 1982 elections, losing power
to pass many Reagan administration
programs with the aid of southern Boll
Weevil Democrats. There are currently
several seats still being decided based
on election recounts.
Cobey did not divulge his committee
requests, but said he wanted to get in
the education-related committees to use
the power Andrews had as a committee
member. "There is strategy in trying to
get the best committee assignments
so I'd prefer to keep my requests to
myself at this time," he said. "Ill be
happy with whatever they give me."
Cobey said he hoped he would get
on a budget committee as well, but
added the most powerful budgetary
committees the Ways and Means,
Appropriations, and Rules generally
do not take freshmen congressmen,
citing George Bush as the only freshman
congressman to do so.
Since the election, Cobey has spent
all his time answering mail and tele
phone calls. "Well take some time off
at Christmas," he said. "Business has
to come first. The good news is our
campaign budget has finished in the
black . . somewhere around $15,000."
Cobey and King will attend a two
week freshman congressman orienta
tion meeting in Washington at the end
of November and will go through a
lottery for office space. Cobey said each
congressman is restricted to a $500,000
annual budget and added that "if you
overspend your budget, it comes out of
the congressman's pocket - if all
congressmen had to foot the budget, we
wouldn't have a deficit very long."
History is the ship carrying living memories to the future. Stephen Spender
Serving the students and the
Monday, November 26, 1984
occurred when UNC had a chance to
tie the game with five seconds left in
the half. Daugherty 's outlet pass off the
defensive boards was intercepted by
Hobbie, who nailed a 23-foot jumper
as the buzzer sounded.
"It took us awhile to get over the
jitters," said guard Steve Hale, who
dished out 1 1 assists and scored six
points for the game. "But that's to be
expected for an opening game, espe
cially against a tough opponent."
"We really did start off sluggishly,"
said senior Buzz Peterson, who played
28 minutes at small forward due to an
sprained ankle which kept sophomore
Curtis Hunter from seeing action. "But
in the second half I thought we'd do
what we did do, making a comeback."
Indeed, UNC seemed to take the
halftime deficit in stride. "Eventually
they have to start missing," Popson said.
"In the second half the size difference
became more of a factor, and we played
Indeed, UNC did little wrong in the
second half, outscoring Fordham, 45-
See BASKETBALL on page 5
Lea said the entire UNC campus and
the state could be enriched by
INTRAH's programs because they
open channels of communication and
extend ties between North Carolina and
many other countries in the world.
"INTRAH is a surprisingly large
international enterprise." Lea said. "It
betters the economic growth of the state
in virtually all sectors and - encourages
more international trade with North
Carolina's businesses and industries.
"The communication between col
leges and universities of other countries
may make it possible for students now
to go places and have more opportun
ities that otherwise would not have been
possible," Lea said.
"IVe seen a lot of progress, in Africa
especially," Lea said. "The government
agencies there are beginning to accept
more serious responsibility and are
recognizing that access to health care
service is a basic right of people
everywhere. Good primary health care
is essential to the economic stability,
welfare and growth in those countries."
Mistakes kill Duke as
By LEE ROBERTS
Assistant Sports Editor
It was a play that Duke football coach
Steve Sloan later called typical of the
Blue Devils' 1984 season.
The play was an attempted 22-yard
field goal by Duke kicker Ken Harper
that would have given the Blue Devils
a season-ending 18-17 win over North
Carolina before 31,200 at Duke's
Wallace Wade Stadium Saturday.
Harper never got to attempt that field
goal, however, because third-string
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All arms: Kenny Smith drove
snapper Ted Million soared the snap
well over the outstretched hands , of
holder Drew Walston. When the ball
was finally recovered by UNC's Noel
McEachern, it counted for a 38-yard
loss for Duke and a 17-15 win for North
The play was typical of a day when
Duke : c jmed to be in control of the
game, but when mistakes killed it and
gave UNC a 5-5-1 season. Duke finished
"To anyone who saw the game, it had
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the Tar Heels to an 81 -65 win
UNC holds on, 17-15
to be a miracle that they won," Sloan
said. "I thought we dominated the game
and I think (UNC coach Dick) Crum
would agree. They got two touchdowns
on flukes and we moved the ball well
the entire game. I thought we deserved
to win the game without question."
Sloan may have had a point. Duke
outgained North Carolina in net yards,
393 to 218.
"Give Duke all the credit in the
world," Crum said. "They had a fine
game plan and really got after us
Photo by Tom Greti e
during Saturday's Tar Heel win
Baby hold on
Only 10 shopping days until
finals. Stay tuned for the
marathon All-Campus party at
the library nearest you.
News Sports Arts 962-0245
Business Advertising 962-1163
By JIM ZOOK
Speakers addressing issues affecting
gay students, a fund-raising evening at
a local restaurant and a dance are
scheduled for this year's Gay Awareness
Week, which begins today and is
sponsored by the Carolina Gay
"I'd like to stress that the purpose
(of the events) is to enhance the
understanding between the straight and
gay community," said CGA Co
Chairman Robert Pharr. "It's not set
up for us; it's set up to give the public
some information. This is for anyone
who is open-minded, who wants to
expand their knowledge and become
more aware of the issues of
The following is a schedule of the
week's events as provided by co
coordinator Monty Laycox:
Today 7 p.m. Elizabeth
Gurley, a representative of Parents and
Friends of Lesbians and Gays, will
speak on "Coming Out to Your Par
ents" in Room 211 of the Student
Tuesday 4 p.m. Cheo Torano,
a representative of the N.C. Gay Men
and Lesbian Health Project, will speak
on health issues affecting gays in Room
226 of the Student Union.
7 p.m. Mandy Carter and another
representative of Triangle Area Lesbian
Feminists will address lesbian issues in
the Student Union's Room 209.
Wednesday 4 p.m. "Coming
Out in the Black Community" will be
the topic of a panel discussion in Room
210 of the Union.
7 p.m. Tom Chorlton, executive
director of the National Association of
Gay and Lesbian Democratic Clubs,
will speak on "Gay Political Strategies
after the 4 Election" in Gerrard Hall.
Thursday 6 p.m. Rev. June
Norris, minister of the St. John's
Metropolitan Community Church in
Raleigh, will speak in Toy Lounge in
Dey Hall on "Gays and the Gospel."
9 p.m. Charlie Corcoran will
perform at The Savoy in University
See AWARENESS on page 4
That game plan was to control the
ball and to stop the UNC ground game.
The Duke offense held the ball for 37:26,
compared to UNC's 22:34. As for the
Tar Heel ground game, UNC could only
manage 38 yards on 23 carries. Brad
Lopp, starting at tailback for the injured
Ethan Horton, led North Carolina with
14 yards on the day.
With the ground game effectively
stopped, Tar Heel quarterback Kevin
Anthony went to the air, completing 18-of-33
passes for 205 yards.
Duke quarterback Steve Slayden,
who passed for 291 yards, rolled the
Blue Devils downfield all first half. He
led an 11-play drive on Duke's first
possession that ended when Harper
missed a 37-yard field goal attempt.
After the North Carolina offense
faltered, Slayden drove Duke downfield
again. Harper's 25-yard field goal
capped a 16-play, 53-yard drive that
gave Duke a 3-0 lead.
An Anthony fumble four plays later
gave Duke the ball on the UNC 22
yard line, and the Blue Devils moved
quickly. In three plays Slayden moved
Duke to the North Carolina 3.
Then came fluke touchdown play
Slayden hit fullback Tracy Smith
with a pass in the flat. Smith caught
the ball, but was leveled by UNC
defensive back Barry James. The ball
popped up in the air, and linebacker
Carl Carr plucked it out of midair and
returned it 96 yards for a touchdown.
7-3, North Carolina.
The play was the longest fumble
return in ACC history, as well as the
biggest play in Carr's career.
"You dream about plays like that,"
a smiling Carr said. "The man over there
(James) made a great hit. I saw the ball
and it just popped up to me.
"It seemed like the field kept getting
longer and longer," Carr said of his 96
See DUKE on page 5