Men's soccer takes uiges's
by the tail -Pages
Take a book to lunch
Things are looking up
Sunny. High 85.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
'Copyright 1987 The Da7y Tar Heel
Volume 95, Issue 53
Monday, September 14 , 1987
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
mages of tlhe candidates'
n 1Y r'
YiA T j III
Rev. Jesse Jackson makes a point
lolieway aod Reed sMiie;
comers handle Heel9 2
By JAMES SUROWIECKI
NORMAN, Okla. Next week
end, Oklahoma quarterback Jamelle
Holie way will be in Los Angeles,
watching Southern Cal take on
Boston College. He will be one of
many in the stands. The Eagles and
the Trojans probably won't even
know he's in the stadium.
Saturday, North Carolina should
have been so lucky.
Running the Sooner wishbone to
food-processor perfection, Holie way
made sure everyone knew he was
present, as he sliced, diced and pureed
the Tar Heel defense to lead Okla
homa to a 28-0 victory.
The win upped the Sooners' record
to 2-0 on the year, while UNC fell
Holie way, a junior from Carson,
Calif., finished the day with 170 yards
on 25 carries, and scored each of the
Sooners' four touchdowns. All but
one of those scores came in a IV2
minute stretch in the second quarter,
when Holie way turned on the after
burners and crossed the goal line
three times in as many possessions.
"He played well," UNC coach Dick
tadeets analyze performances
of education foram participants
From stall reports
Although "Education 8," a pre
sidential forum held Friday in the
Smith Center, focused on an issue
close to the hearts of many in the
audience, some paid more attention
to the candidates' charisma than to
their stands on education.
The Rev. Jesse Jackson, a Demo
cratic hopeful, had the audience on
its feet as he tried to enforce the need
for drug education.
"How many of you know someone
who has tried drugs?" Jackson said.
"Stand up if you know someone who
has used drugs."
Jackson's commanding stage pres
ence impressed junior John Giragos.
College professor someone who talks
I 1 0
A "I 1 -
; N, "
during Friday's presidential candidates forum in the Smith Center
Crum said of the Sooner quarterback.
"They certainly executed their offense
very well. They have an impressive
arsenal. We tried to defense the entire
wishbone, but it's hard to do."
It wasn't all Holieway, though, as
the Oklahoma defense also turned in
a fearsome performance, completely
manhandling the UNC running game
and stiffening each time the Tar Heels
neared the end zone.
UNC, which in fairness was with
out Torin Dorn, rushed 37 times on
the day for an incredible 29 yards,
including minus-seven yards in the
second half, when Crum realized too
late the futility of attempting to move
the ball on the ground.
UNC fared only slightly better
through the air. Starting quarterback
Mark Maye was 16-of-35 on the day
for 168 yards, most of them in the
second half. Maye also threw an
interception late in the game, and was
The Sooners had early problems
pressuring Maye, but seemed to get
stronger as the game progressed, and
by the fourth quarter had a hand in
Maye's face or smashing into his chest
every time he threw the ball.
"I thought Jesse Jackson was
amazing with the magnetism he
seemed to have," Giragos said after
the Democratic session.
Giragos said Jackson's center
position in' the row of Democratic,
candidates seemed to emphasize his
The forum left exchange student
Roberto Volponi a little confused.
Volponi, a journalism student from
Rome, Italy, said Italian campaigns
emphasize the political party rather
than the individual. He said the
candidates, appeared to be "experts
Volponi said he saw potential
dangers in the U.S. system.
Most notable in this regard was left
end Darrell Reed, Holie way's equal
in terms of the impression he made.
Reed, who at 6-2, 225 is really an
outside linebacker, ravaged the UNC
offensive line to break into the
backfield time and again. He finished
the day with eight tackles, twice
dropping Tar Heel backs for losses,
and two sacks, to say nothing of the
errant passes caused by his outside
The game got off to an enigmatic
start, as on the first play from
scrimmage Sooner fullback Lydell
Carr was hit by Brett Rudolph and
fumbled. UNC's Danny Vooletich fell
on the ball at the Oklahoma 23. But
the Tar Heels returned the favor, as
on their first play Maye pulled away
from center too quickly and forgot
the ball, which was grabbed by
linebacker Richard Dillon.
The Sooner offense was still warm
ing up, though, and was forced to
punt when Norris Davis stopped
Holieway short of the first down.
That would be one of the few times
Davis would do as much as touch
See OKLAHOMA page 8
"If you find a very, very good actor
you can cheat a lot, a lot of people
and that's dangerous," he said.
U.S. Secretary of Education Wil
liam Bennett, a Republican, found
the Democrats less than charming.
Although Sen. Albert Gore Jr., D
Tenn., drew laughter when he said
as president he would tell Bennett to
clean out his desk, Bennett said he
found the Democrats boring and flat.
"The single best person was Gov
ernor Hunt, who asked very good
questions and showed in his questions
he knew more than they knew in their
answers," Bennett said. "These guys
See ANALYSIS page 6
By MATT BIVENS
and SHARON KEBSCHULL
While all seven Democratic presi
dential hopefuls attending "Educa
tion 8" Friday at the Smith Center
agreed the next president needs to
revise education programs, the can
didates failed to reach a consensus
on how to implement the
Former Arizona Gov. Bruce Bab
bitt, Delaware Sen. Joe Biden,
Massachusetts Gov. Michael Duka
kis, Missouri Rep. Richard
Gephardt, Tennessee Sen. Albert
Gore Jr., Rev. Jesse Jackson and
Illinois Sen. Paul Simon debated
educational issues exclusively for two
GOP caedlidlaite discoss
sfaMflii vcradheir5 optaoii
By MATT BIVENS
and SHARON KEBSCHULL
Two Republican presidential hope
fuls attending "Education 8" Friday
in the Smith Center said parents
could have more choice in their
children's education with tuition
.vouchers,,.: . - ;
Rep. Jack Kemp of New York and
former Delaware Gov. Pierre "Pete"
du Pont, who debated in the second
session of the presidential forum, said
vouchers could be traded in at the
public or private school of the
parents' choice. The vouchers would
also motivate schools to improve in
order to attract more students.
"American education is just
approaching mediocrity," du Pont
ft A V
, f WW?
L &sx ,v
Through a tinted glass
Workers use a spray to tint
Louis Round Wilson Library.
in other peoples sleep. Bergen Evans
More forum coverage 2
Former Gov. Jim Hunt, who
moderated the Democrats' session of
the forum, asked the candidates to
describe how they would improve
education without spending more
Several of the candidates said they
would find money for education
somewhere else in the budget.
Simon said education is too high
a priority on which to limit spending.
"The reality is we cannot have a
first class economy and first class
defense if we have a second class
education," Simon said.
Jackson recommended moving
money from the defense budget to
support programs such as federally
said. "We need to open (the market)
up so parents can choose where they
want to send their children."
But when it came to funding, the
Kemp said he did not mind the
voucher system on an experimental
basis if state legislatures funded the
program., "But du Pont said the
program is a civil rights issue and
should be federally funded. Du Pont
said Chapter One money, which helps
educationally-deprived children in
low income areas, could be extended
to fund private and public school
The session, which began with
questions from North Carolina's
Republican Gov. Jim Martin,
showed a general agreement between
the windows in newly-renovated
funded pre-natal and day care pro
grams, and intensive drug education
programs. He favored investing more
money in teachers.
The $275 million the Reagan
administration is seeking for aid to
the Nicaraguan contras would fund
Gephardt's education programs.
Both Gore and Dukakis said good
teaching should be a priority. Gore
said teachers should be held accoun
table for student performance but
teacher input is needed to find ways
to improve schools. He said teachers
should teach basic American values
and traditions but avoid religious
Dukakis said local and state lead
See DEMOCRATS page 7
the candidates, on most issues. But
later questions posed by Judy Wood
ruff, chief Washington correspondent
for the "MacNeilLehrer News
Hour," and Edward Fiske, education
editor of the New York Times, led
to disagreements between the candi-,
dates about the voucher system and
the Tole the- federal government
should play in funding education.
Although only two of the six
Republican hopefuls attended the
forum, du Pont and Kemp said it does
not reflect the GOP's commitment to
"Republicans have an absolute
commitment to education," Kemp
See REPUBLICANS page 2
By MICHAEL JACKSON
Students studying in the library
don't expect to hear the sound of
dripping water along with the sounds
of turning pages and hushed voices.
But those who frequented the
Undergraduate Library during recent
heavy rains heard just that. Students
who worked on the library's top floor
saw trashcans filling up with water
from leaks in the ceiling.
"We do that every time it rains,"
said David Taylor, head librarian of
the Undergraduate Library, of the
precautions taken to catch the leaks.
Taylor, who has worked for the
library for 12 years, said the 21 -year-old
roof has leaked for as long as
he can remember.
But Matt Mlekush, associate direc
tor of facilities management, said
plans are underway to repair the roof.
He said a $143,100 proposal to
construct a new roof for the library
is expected to be funded soon by the
Office of the Vice Chancellor of
Business and Finance.
The earliest that construction could
begin would be next spring, Mlekush
At first, Taylor said, most leaks
were occasional ones around pillars
covering downspouts on the exterior
No books have been damaged by
the leaks, he said, but the moisture
has caused the plaster on the walls
"I dont think the Physical Plant
"knows (what the problem is)," Taylor
He said the roof had been patched
several times in past years, but has
continued to leak. The problem
wasn't corrected earlier because no
money was available, he said, because
the state does not budget funds
specifically for maintenance of Uni