Royals 11 Philadelphia 21 Indianapolis 37 Detroit 31 N,Y.Jets 17 New England 32 Cincinnati 26
Redbirds 0 Buffalo 17 Green Bay 10 Miami 21 Seattlo '14 Tampa Bay Pittsburgh 21
Dallas 24 Denver 30 Houston 20 Chicago , 27 Washington 14 NX Giants , 21 San Francisco 28
Atlanta 10 Kansas City 10 St. Louis 10 Minnesota 9 Cleveland 7 New Orleans 13 LA. Rams 14
The second half of autumn
brings highs of 65 with
variable cloudiness. Ah . . .
Copyright 1 935 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 93, Issue 88
-V. 5:.; . ".
, DTHCharles Ledford ;
UNC's Earl Vinfield being stripped of the ball by Florida State's Martin May hew k'-.
iateP Duake basketbaE tickets
to be dhiAuied feafe ' week
By ALICIA LASSITER
Students will have to take a break
from studying Saturday and Sunday
morning during exam week to attend
distribution if they want tickets for
the N.C. State and Duke basketball
Ticket distribution will be Dec. 7
for the Jan. 4 State game and Dec.
8 for the Jan. 18 Duke game.
Ken Brown, director of ticket
operations, said the faculty policy
was for all basketball tickets to be
distributed on the weekends. "We
just don't have enough Saturdays or
Sundays," he said.
Tickets have to be distributed
when students are here, he said. Also,
By MARTHA WALLACE
Staff Writer :
"We get a good crowd wherever we go," said Claude
Minton, moonshine manufacturer, "but we don't give out
"I learned how to make moonshine in the woods of North
Carolina 50 years ago," he said. "Now we make diesel fuel
out of it."
Minton's exhibit was one of the 16,000 featured at the
N.C. State Fair last week.
The fair has been a yearly tradition since 1953, when the
State Agricultural Society started it to show the state's
livestock. Since then, it has added exhibits, rides and bazaars.
But many people, including some out-of-staters, still show
or sell livestock at the fair.
"We came to show our two heifers in the Dairy Cattle
Show," said Margie Ann Dick of Warrenton, Va. "The top
prize is $50."
Other livestock included two steer already sold to Winn
Dixie and McDonald's, the latter paying $11,000 for the
fair's top steer.
But most people came to the fair to enjoy the midway,
an alley of rides, games and barkers luring passersby into
One contest, a tilted pool table where the player had to
call and make four shots, caught the eye of State Trooper
Hart from Hayesville.
"It's the chance you take," he said. "If they want to throw
away a dollar, who am I to stop them?"
"People think it's crooked," said John Cabrera, who
monitored the pool table. "They think the table's crooked,
the cue's crooked and I'm crooked." Of the fair, he said,
"It used to be crooked, but now it isn't."
Most people at the fair went against the odds to try to
win stuffed prizes.
44 We're all gamblers deep down at heart," said Kevin Wolfe,
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they cannot be distributed when
there is a football game. "Someone
is going to complain no matter
what," he said.
"I don't see a problem. It's only
from 8 to 10 a.m. it still leaves
. .-. (students) plenty of time to
study," Brown said.
The distribution schedule cannot
start earlier because the tickets do
not arrive until mid-October, he said.
The Duke game may be played
in the Student Activity Center, he
said. The ticket office may have to
distribute tickets for Carmichael
Auditorium and then redistribute
December 1 1 for the Student Activ
The ticket office tries to distribute
? sacrnie tar
Victory has a hundred memories but
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, October 28, 1935
tickets at least three weeks prior to
a game, Brown said. "You can't cater
to everyone," he said.
Dean of Students Frederic W.
Schroeder Jr. said the ticket oper
ations department had a hard deci
sion about when to schedule ticket
"It is important that students have
an opportunity to get tickets," he
said. "But first priority is studying
Student Body President Patricia
Wallace said students had to decide
what their priorities were basket
ball or studying.
It is an unusual year because the
semester goes straight from Thanks
giving to exams, she said.
a UNC graduate student. "We keep thinking, 'Just one more
time, and IH win.' That's why I love the fair."
Not all the money spent at the fair went toward stuffed
animais. Much went to charities that had food stands.
The fair's 75 rides included the Enterprise, which whirled
up, sideways and upside down, looking like a big wheel with
a broken axle. People paid five tickets to feel like they were
in the midst of a rocket-launching G-force.
"It was kind of fun once I got used to the absolute terror,"
one fairgoer said.
Other rides whirled the rider, the rider's partner and their
stuffed animals in circles to blaring rock music and loud
speaking ride jockeys. The newest fair phenomenon, th&RJ.,
asked things such as, "Want another spin?" as the ride reached
full speed. After everyone screamed, "Yea!" the R.J. replied,
"Then you better get five more tickets arid come through
the gate again" or "Psych" as he stopped the ride.
After one such disappointment, riders might have wanted
to take it out on someone. The fair provided the chance.
Bobo the clown sat atop a water bucket and begged people
to hit the red dot with a baseball to get him wet. But those
who missed heard Bobo's insults.
"Hey, you, you'd better stop now, before you give your
family another reason to be ashamed of you. Hey, you, even
that fuzz you call a mustache is turning red, you're so
embarrassed. Come on, I'm high and dry, and you're going
broke trying to hit the mark the red dot that looks like
The rides, the games of mental skill, the colorful exhibits
and the orverload of fair food exhausted even the most avid
fair fan, who carried his trophies home. Visitors departed
poorer but happier, leaving behind those who make fairs
"We're going to Georgia next," said Zinc Haddlot, a fair
worker. "From there, we travel until we end up back in
Florida. This business is in your blood or it isn't."
Chape! Hill, North Carolina
By LEE ROBERTS
Ooh, them dad-gum Seminoles.
For 59 minutes and some 40 seconds
Saturday, North Carolina had a chance
at The Upset of 1985. But when a Kevin
Anthony pass was intercepted by
Florida State's Martin Mayhew and
returned 62 yards for a touchdown, the
ninth-ranked Seminoles intercepted any
upset hopes and escaped Kenan .Sta
dium with a 20-10 victory.
And most of the 50,132 blue-clad
patrons walked home mumbling about
This game was a bevy of chances
missed by both sides, but the Seminoles
took the most advantage of what they
got. North Carolina dropped to 4-3 on
The Tar Heels recovered four Sem
inole fumbles and intercepted one pass
in the first 20 minutes of the game, but
all they had at halftime was a 1 0-0 lead.
At 7:52 of the first quarter, Anthony
hit Earl Winfield with a 6-yard scoring
pass four plays after Reuben Davis had
pounced on the Seminoles' second
fumble in two possessions. Six minutes
later, after defensive back Larry Griffin
intercepted an Eric Thomas bomb,
North Carolina's Kenny Miller kicked
a 54-yard field goal a school record.
Nojrth Carolina recovered two other
FSU "fumbles in the half but couldn't
capitalize, and early in the second half
the Tar Tleels defense offered another
opportunity as Eric Starr, intercepted a
Thomas pass and returned it to the FSU
21. But Lee Gliarmis missed a 29-yard
field goal when holder Wes Sweetser
u oils imu ujj lysis
M ops away c, 2i
ISOTT approves new
By GUY LUCAS
Assistant University Editor
Renovations for the Ackland Art
Museum and the construction of a new
building to house offices of planning,
engineering and construction, costing a
total of $4.5 million, were approved by
the UNC Board of Trustees Friday at
a meeting in Burlington.
The BOT also approved sites for five
other campus buildings still in the early
The $2.8 million renovation of the
back wing of the museum will greatly
expand art exhibition space. It also will
include replacing the heating, air
conditioning and lighting in the build
ing, said Gordon H. Rutherford,
director of the planning office.
"The intent of the renovation is to
convert the entire rear wing of the
building to art exhibition," he said.
The Facilities Support Building for
the offices of facilities planning, engi
I ; . ..
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1 . -,
defeat has amnesia W. I. E. Gates
mishandled the snap.
"What won the game for us was that
we weren't down 35-0 at half," Sem
inoles coach Bobby Bowden said.
"Being only down 10-0 was like a
victory. They whipped us every way
there was to whip us."
The story of the game for North
Carolina was defense. Time and again,
the Tar Heels stifled the Seminole
offense (a meager four-for-16 on third
down conversions), setting up the
offense with chances to blow this one
away. "Nobody has stopped us on third-and-short
all year, but they sure did,"
Bowden said. "You've got to give them
a lot of credit."
But as Anthony (16-for-34 for 115
yards and four interceptions) said: "We
(the offense) didn't execute like we
needed to. The result was that we got
stopped time after time." .
The Seminoles, who scored 76 points
last week, began to move in the second
With 1:30 left in the third quarter,
Derek Schmidt booted a 23-yard field
goal for Florida State after an Anthony
interception to make it 10-3.
The key drive of the game was the
Seminoles' second possession of the
fourth quarter. Chip Ferguson, a
Charlotte Independence graduate and
the second FSU quarterback of the
game, found receiver Hassan Jones on
a 49-yard bomb. Bang. Four plays later,
Ferguson hit J ones vtyith a 1 0-yard
scoring strike to make it 1010." :
"I thought the turning point of the
game that got them going was that long
neering and construction will be built
on Airport Road across from the
YMCA. The 23,000 square foot build
ing, which will cost $1.7 million, also
will house the administrative and
engineering offices of the Physical
"The building is going to give us the
opportunity to consolidate some activ
ities in one place and give us more
space," Rutherford said.
The renovations and the new building
should be completed by the end of 1987,
; The proposed Security Services
Building, which will house the Univer
sity police and cost $836,000, should be
constructed on the north side of
Manning Drive between Morrison
dormitory and the water tower, the
trustees agreed. The N.C. General
Assembly passed action this year
allowing the University to borrow
money to help offset the cost of the
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1 1 rv St o'- . t f
The N.C. Stats Fairgrounds in Raleigh
Mc "nnn.',,, J""'
were marred only by the fact
that the Heels lost to FSU.
See special pullout page.
Business Advertising 962-1163
M I 'cn r-i "Sfc1 I
pass play," UNC coach Dick Crum said.
"That one play seemed to give them
That juice gave Florida State, 6-1,
enough energy to drive from its 10 to
the UNC 34 on the next possession.
Schmidt booted a 51-yarder for a 13-
1 0 State lead with 2: 1 7 left.
The Tar Heels then embarked on the
drive that would beat Florida State and
- possibly catapult them into the Top 20
. with a storybook finish. Except the
script-writer took a break at the crucial
North Carolina started on its 1 3-yard
line. On a fourth-and-6 from the UNC
. 26, Anthony scrambled out of the
pocket to the frenzied din of the Kenan
crowd and found Eric Lewis 17 yards
upfield for a first down. Then, on
second-and-21 with 38 seconds left, he
hit Lewis at the 50.
With 20 seconds remaining, North
Carolina had two time outs left but
didn't call one. Why?
"It crossed my mind," offensive
coordinator Randy Walker said. "But
when Kevin Anthony gets on a roll, he
gets real hot. 1 just figured I'd let him
On third-and-3 from the 50, Anthony
dropped back, looked for Winfield on
a crossing pattern, and let it go.
Enter Mayhew, enter mayhem, exit
the UNC come-from-behind storybook
win. To add insult to injury, Mayhew's
touchdown scored with three ticks
i"onJ&CJciQckjr covered JFJSU'sJOTpoini
"K- "pregarae spread ; , -
It figures those dad-gum Seminoles
, would pull something like that.
building, which will be paid off with :
parking fees and traffic fines, Ruther-;
ford said. The building should be:
completed by late 1987.
Four other buildings which have been '
proposed are: a $9.5 million Family ;
Physicians Center to be built near the
intersection of Manning Drive and U.S.
15-501 Bypass, an $11.2 million
Biology-Biotechnology Building behind
Coker and Wilson halls, a $4.5 million
Alcohol Studies Center and a $14
million Musculoskeletal Diseases Cen
ter between the Cancer Research
Center, the Faculty Laboratory-Office
Building and South Columbia Street.
No money has been appropriated for
any of the four buildings, but the
General Assembly this year provided
$487,000 for preliminary architectural
planning for all but the Musculoskeletal
Disease Center. The School of Medicine
is seeking funds to finance design and
construction for the center.
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