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79 Fears o Editorial Freedom
Chspei Hill, North Carolina, Friday, March 12, 1971
Vol. 79, No. 15
Founded February 23, 1893
111 ! M .
by Chris Cobbs
GREENSBORO-Time ran out on
CI em son, a team incapable of playing a
slowdown offense, in the first game of
the Atlantic Coast Conference
Expected by many to hold the ball,
the Tigers elected to go with their normal
deliberate attack. Carolina responded
with an active, pressing defense and ran
the Tigers off the floor 76-41.
With a near-capacity Greensboro
Coliseum crowd of 15,000 on hand for
the opening contest, the Tar Heels
advanced to the second round of the
annual tournament without serious
challenge by Clemson.
"It just wasn't meant to be," said
Tiger Coach Tates Locke. "We did
nothing right. We didn't try to stall
because we just don't have the personnel.
"We were very tense and didn't
execute anything, but I can't fault our
Carolina achieved its 21st win of the
season and earned a second-round pairing
with either Wake Forest or Virginia with
a boost from its seniors.
The Tar Heels forced 29 turnovers and
so harassed the shorter, slower Tigers that
they made only 32.6 per cent of their
UNC punished Clemson for the third
time this season without much help from
starters Dennis Wuycik and George Karl,
both all-ACC choices.
Wuycik, a first-team all-conference
selection, got in foul trouble and played
only 21 minutes. The team's leading
scorer made a first half field goal but
nothing more in the way of offense.
Karl sat out 1 6 minutes because Coach
Dean Smith wanted to let him rest his
back, which required surgery a year ago,
with two more days of basketball in the
offing. He scored seven points.
With this pair sidelined, Lee Dedmon,
Bill Chamberlain and Dave Chadwick
S.C., State, Virginia win
by Chris Cobbs
GREENSBORO-Barry Parkhill's jump shot with four
second remaining gave Virginia an 85-84 win over Wake
Forest and moved the Cavaliers into the semifinal rounds
of the ACC tournament along with South Carolina, N.C.
State, and UNC.
Underdog Maryland tried everything-including
players trading jerseys-but couldn't handle powerful
South Carolina and the Terps dropped a 71-63 decision
in the second afternoon game of the opening round of
the ACC Tournament.
Maryland Coach Lefty Driesell authorized his players
to exchange uniform jerseys "to relieve the tension," as
he put it. The tactic didn't confuse the Gamecocks,
however, as they employed a new trap defense to
Forward Tom Owens and guard John Roche each
scored 18 points while guard Bob Carver pitched in 14
long-range markers for the Gamecocks. USC played
deliberately in the last ten minutes to protect its
. 10-point lead.
"Maryland gave us a tough game said Gamecock
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Both teams shot well-50 per cent for USC, 47 per
cent for Maryland- but the Gamecocks enjoyed a 34-30
South Carolina's Kevin Joyce, coming off a leg injury
that sidelined him for a month, was credited with saving
the Gamecocks from "serious trouble when we got in
foul difficulty," sai McGuire.
r The Gamecocks meet M.C. State tonight at 9 p.m.
Inspired North Carolina State knocked off Duke with
a superb second half effort in the first contest of the
evening session of the tourney.
The Wolfpack, overcoming the loss of starting guard
Ed Leftwich and reserve Bill Benson, both of whom left
school last week, outscored the Blue Devils 41 to 27
State's 68-61 victory, which advances the Pack to a
semifinal round bout with South Carolina at 9 p.m.
tonight, left Coach Norm Sloan almost speechless.
"I know how I feel," he said, "but I can't tell you'
"The last week of the season has been the most
enjoyable part for us we've been relaxed and serious.
We have a group that had something to prove and has
done so with a concerted team effort."
State center Paul Coder, aside from sticking with
Denton in the second half, produced 17 points, high for
the game. Guard Al Heartley added 14 and Joe Dunning
"We're very disappointed," said Duke Caoch Bucky
Waters, "but State out-hustled us. They earned this
An exciting offensive battle between Virginia and
Wake Forest culminated with Parkhill's jumper from the
top of the circle four seconds from the end.
The 6-3 sophomore's key basket followed an
in-bounds pass on the heel of a Cavalier time-out 11
seconds before. Coach Bill Gibson instructed Parkhill to
shoot if Wake set up in a man-to-man defense. '
The Deacons did and so did Parkhill.
"I'm just extremely satisfied," Gibson enthused. "Bill
Gerry (with 23 points and 13 rebounds) finally put it
together at both ends of the court. I can't say enough
for him and the rest of his team."
The Cavaliers, who shot 70 per cent from the floor in
the first half to establish 1 42-34 lead, had to withstand
a terrific onslaught by the Deacs' All-American Charlie
Davis after intermission.
Davis, playing what turned out to be the final game
of his college career, poured in 18 of his 23 points in the
final 20 minutes. On the strength of his shooting Wake
engaged the Cavaliers in a basket-for-basket duel to the
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The UNC Reader's Theatre presents "Mark the Humor in
Twain" today at 8 pjn. in Gerrard Hall. Tony Lentz
(standing) stars as Mark Twain in the presentation which is
produced and directed by Sandra Boyce. Admission is free
and the public is invited. (Staff photo by John Gellman)
by Bob Chapman
; (Editor's note: This article is the third
in -a j series concerning a recent poll of
Naval ROTC members on three major
issues-Vietnam, drugs and the ROTC
Nearly three-quarters of the
midshipmen in the UNC Navy Reserve
Officer Training Corps (ROTC) say they
would favor the legalization of marijuana
if found to be medically sa e according
to j the poll taken within the unit by
several of the students.
The poll, which covered Vietnam,
drugs and NROTC, required no names to
insure candid comments.
While less than half of the
midshipmen, 42.6 per cent, say they
favor legalization of marijuana at the
present time, 72.6 per cent say they
would favor legalization if the weed were
found medically safe.
In a recent poll taken by The Daily
Tar Heel, 63 per cent said they favor
legalization of "pot."
Presently 49.7 per cent of the
midshipmen said they oppose the move,
but the figure is reduced to 21.3 per cent
if marijuana were found to be safe. The
DTH poll found 27 per cent of the
Carolina campus against legalization.
Even if it were legalized, say 47.2 per
cent, they would not use it. Some 24.4
per cent said they would, and 26.4 per
cent said they did not know.
A breakdown by classes within the
unit shows only 27.6 per cent of the
freshmen favoring immediate legalization
of pot. The figure steadily increases to
44.4 per cent of the sophomore class,
48.4 per cent of the juniors and 51.4 of
the senior midshipmen.
If pot were legalized, 39.6 per cent
said they favor dispensing by the
government while 41.1 per cent said they
responded with 15, 12 and 11 points
They also helped the Tar Heels to a
48-31 advantage on the boards. Clemson,
which made a run at the Heels late in the
first half, was helpless after 6-10 center
Dave Angel fouled out with 10 minutes
left in the game.
Although he scored just four points
and claimed five rebounds, Angel was an
irreplaceable part of the Tiger defense,
which limited the Tar Heel movement
inside as long as he lasted.
? The Tigers, employing their version of
the shuffle offense, reduced a 10-point
Tar Heel lead to four with 2:20 to go in
the first half, but dropped behind 34-24
before the period was over.
, Angel drew his fourth foul a minute
into : the second half and went to the
bench. Carolina then stretched its lead to
1 5 points in the next five minutes and
drew it to 20 before Angel departed for
good at the 9:48 mark.
Tar Heel substitutes played well
defensively with Karl and Wuycik on the
bench and with Dedmon and
Chamberlain hampered with foul trouble.
I Kim Huband made eight points and
Bill Chambers seven and Donn Johnston
with six in a reserve role.
I Qemson's only threat, guard Dave
Thomas, connected for 1 7 points on eight
of 21 outside shots. The Tigers had
difficulty, at the foul line, too, where just
I I of 26 tries dropped.
"I was very happy to win, although it
wasn't particularly easy," said Smith.
"Clemson was very aggressive and showed
"Our defense was certainly
instrumental. Steve Previs keyed our
defensive efforts he was tremendous.
Everyone was active."
Smith praise d the rebounding work of
Dedmon and Chamberlain and said that
he was not surprised that the Tar Heels
committed numerous turnovers.
' "With our offensive style, we often
make a marginal pass and we must lead
the country in turnovers. Of course,
Clemson's aggressiveness had a lot to do
with our 25 turnovers."
The fast-paced Tar Heel attack and
pressing defense led Smith to say, "I
think we are playing well now, although
if we should lose to Wake or Virginia, it
would not be a great surprise, because
they have given us four hard games this
Forward Donn Johnston iumos hidi over a Clemson player for two points in the
Tar Heel's victory Thursday afternoon. The win earned Dean Smith's squad a berth
in the ACC Tournament semi-final round tonight. (Staff photo by Cliff Kolovson)
by Evans Witt
Mimeographed copies of class notes
for large lecture sessions are being
distributed to students as part of the
campaign of presidential candidate Joe
Stalling and vice presidential candidate
The aligned candidates have made a
promise during the campaign to make
copies of notes for the large lecture
classes on campus available to students
from Student Government.
S tailings is beginning the program now
"to show the students that the promises
are not empty," said Charles Jeffries,
publicity director for the campaign.
Throughout the semester students
have been taking notes in several large
lecture classes on campus having these
notes transcribed for distribution.
The classes which have been involved
in the Stallings effort thus far are
Political Science 86, Dr. Obler's section;
Political Science 41, Dr. Wallace's section;
Economics 31, Dr. Wilde's section;
Economics 32, Dr. Benavie's section; and
Dr. Richford's section of Classics 30.
Notes for the Political Science 86 class
were given out Wednesday, while the
notes for the Political Science 41 class
were being distributed to the entire
campus Thursday night.
This is to show the entire campu
UNC play gets TV spot
Scenes from Los Mariones, one of 3 plays to be presented next week in
the Great Hall of the Union by students in the department of languages,
will be aired live today by Channel 28 at 1 pjn. A short interview with
Alva Ebersde, director of the plays, will follow the live viewing of the
what Joe Stallings and Chris Daggett are
planning to do if elected," Jeffries
The notes for the other classes will be
distributed Friday and Monday to the
members of the classes involved, as the.
notes for Political Science 86 were dons.
"Further down the road for next;
year," Jeffries continued, "is a Student
Co-op to be set up that will be able to sell
copies of notes for an entire semester for
the larger lecture classes for about 50
cents." In the letter covering the
mimeographed notes, Stallings and
Daggett outlined their reasons for putting
out these notes.
"It is our contention that the student
should not be penalized for not
understanding a lecture who either he was
unable to hear, or because of the numbers
found himself restricted from asking
questions of the lecturer," the letter said.
"It is our hope that they will enhance
the learning process by providing students
with a recap of the class lectures," it says.
"They are intended to supplement the
student's normal reading and classroom
"This is the kind of service that
Student Government should bs
performing," the letter concludes.
favored private enterprises.
Support for legalization if found safe
was: freshmen 48.3 per cent; sophomore,
77.8 per cent; junior, 87.1 per cent; and
senior, 83.3 per cent.
Would you turn in someone for using
pot? Only 4.1 per cent said yes, while
78.7 per cent said no. Another 14.2 per
cent said it depends on who the person is.
Both the freshman and senior classes
showed 6.9 per cent would turn in
someone for use of marijuana.
All classes showed an increase in the
number who would turn in someone for
ng stronger drugs. Overall 16.8 per
cent said they would turn in someone.
More than a quarter of the
midshipmen, 26.4 per cent said they
would turn in someone for pushing
marijuana, while over half, 50.3 per cent,
said they would turn in a pusher of hard
The future Navy officers were divided
on the question of marijuana use by
American troops in Vietnam. While 42.1
per cent said they disapprove, 47.2 per
cent said they might do the same under
the same conditions, pressures and
anxieties of the troops.
More than half of the respondents said
it depends on the individual as to whether
marijuana can lead to use of stronger
drugs. The majority, 53.8 per cent said it
depends on the person; 20.8 per cent said
pot does lead to hard drugs and 22.3 per
cent said it does not.
Nearly 70 per cent of the midshipmen
said penalties for use and possession of
marijuana should be lowered. Only 9.6
per cent said the penalties should bs
stiffened, while 15.2 per cent said they
should remain the same.
The final article of the series concerns
the ROTC program-do the midshipmen