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Mostly sunny today with a
high in the upper 40s, low in
the upper 20s.
Lacrosse not lax
The UNC lacrosse team won
24-9 in its exhibition game
against the Virginia Beach
Lacrosse Club Sunday.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 90, Issue ?
Monday, March 1, 1982
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
BusinessAdvertising 982-11 S3
By S.L. PRICE
Assistant Sports Editor
The lights went out in Carmichael Auditorium
Saturday but it didn't really matter. James Worthy
and Co. provided their own brand of electricity in
an 84-66 defeat of Duke and plugged themselves
into a tie with Virginia for the Atlantic Coast Con
ference regular-season title.
Before an emotionally-charged crowd that within
the space of five minutes experienced the shock of
an overtime Maryland win over Virginia and the
sight of senior Jimmy Black wiping his eyes at cen
ter court, the Tar Heels put on a show of offensive
power, leading by as much as 28 in the first half
while shooting 69 percent from the floor.
; But that was after the lights went out. A minute
and a half after the opening tipoff, Matt Doherty
dribbled, took a step inside, and then darkness.
No one had scored.
When the auxiliary lights came on, Doherty was
under the basket, and Carmichael was in confu
sion. For the first time since anyone can remem
ber, a power outage had put a stop to Carolina
basketball. Play resumed one hour and ten minutes
The last home game for seniors Black, Jeb
Barlow and Chris Brust was filled with many
memorable moments, most of which were in the
first half. Brust rammed home two dunks from
under the basket on passes from Worthy and
Black, in the space of two and one-half minutes,
hit Worthy with a pass for a turn-around jumper,
threaded another to Worthy for an alley-oop slam
dunk, and popped one in himself to put Carolina
up 16-2 on his way to a 10-point, nine-assist after
noon. "I thought Black did a great job on Vince
Taylor," UNC Coach Dean Smith said. "He
makes the team go and is a great all-around player.
If you haven't voted on your All-ACC team, let
me get a plug in for Jimmy."
The explosive James Worthy put on a show of
his own, padding Carolina's considerable lead.
Late in the first half he drove down the right side
and took off for a soaring one-handed dunk that
left Duke's Jay Bryan on the ground with a foul.
Worthy then followed with the free-throw to raise
the score to 40-12.
"It was an avalanche for us in the first half,"
Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski said. "We made a
couple mistakes and our young kids got rattled. I
don't think there was much we could do."
The Blue Devils did not do much of anything in
the first half, shooting just 32 percent from the
floor and ending the first 20 minutes on the short
end of a 42-17 score.
But Duke came back in the second half, dou
bling their field goal percentage on the shooting of
Vince Taylor and Chip Engelland. Taylor, with
just five points in the first half, caught fire and
hammered in 17 more against an alternating 1-3-1
and man-to-man Carolina defense, while Engelland
added 12 points to his first-half eight.
Williams convicted, sentenced
ATLANTA (AP) A jury Saturday found Wayne B. Williams guilty of mur
dering two young black men, ending a sensational trial stemming from the string of
28 slayings that terrorized this southern capital for nearly two years.
Williams, a 23-year-old black free-lance photographer and self-styled talent
scout, was sentenced to two consecutive life terms Saturday night after a jury of
eight blacks and four whites convicted him of murdering Nathaniel Cater and Jimmy
A source close to the investigation, who asked not to be identified, said authori
ties had collected evidence to link Williams to as many as 24 victims in addition to
Cater and Payne. The source declined to discuss the nature of the evidence.
The two not thought to be linked to Williams are the only female victims on the
list Latonya Wilson and Angel Lanier.
: Williams, still maintaining his innocence, remained Sunday in an isolation cell at
the Fulton County jail.
Draft registration grace period ends
WASHINGTON (AP) Congress will be asked this week to eliminate the pos
sibility of jailing hundreds of thousands of young men who failed to meet Sunday's
deadline to register for the draft. '
Rep. Les Aspin, a member of the House Armed Services Committee said he
plans to introduce legislation this week that would make non-registration a mis
demeanor carrying a maximum fine of $200 and no jail term.
Currently, a young man's failure to register within 30 days of his 18th birthday is
a felony punishable by up to five years in prison and a $10,000 fine. A grace period
for an estimated 900,000 non-registrants born between 1960 and February 1964 to
. sign up without fear of prosecution expired Sunday.
Officials trying to increase lighting, patrols
UNC poMce report three
By CHERYL ANDERSON
At least three incidents of sexual assault have oc
curred on the UNC campus this semester, Univer
sity police officials have reported.
: One assault and attempted rape occurred in
January on Stadium Drive between Teague
Residence Hall and Ridge Road, said Lt. Walter
Dunn of the University police. He called that area
one of the more dangerous for women at night
because of the surrounding woods. University of
ficials are trying to get better lighting for that area
of campus, he said.
A blind report -a report in which the caller does
not reveal the name of the victim was reported
At right, Matt Doherty goes
up for a basket in Satur
day's game against Duke.
At far right, senior Jimmy
Black cries during an intro
duction before his last
home game. Below, Caro
lina coach Dean Smith and
referees confer about the
blackout in Carmichael
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The hefty Tar Heel lead was cut to 42-21 early in
the second half. Then Jordan scored on a Black
backdoor pass and, fouled, by Engelland, made
-the shot to bring it to 45-21. ...
BufDuke was never really in it, and the Heels
led by as many as 26 by the time Smith started to
substitute at 5:43, with the score 72-47. Seniors
Black, Brust and Barlow left the court to standing
"It feels good to win my last game at Carmi
chael. It feels like I belong here," Black said. "I
felt weak in the lockerroom before the game and
tried not to break down. I just wanted to get our
initial tipoff and get my mind on the game."
"Jimmy and I were talking before the game,"
Brust said. "We couldn't believe four years went
by so fast."
The seniors said they were also inspired by news
See GAME on page 3
By DAVID McHUGH
About 500 rain-soaked demonstrators
gathered at Fort Bragg Friday for a
peaceful protest against U.S. involvement
in El Salvador.
The protestors chanted slogans, waved
banners and read letters of protest ad
dressed to President Ronald Reagan, Fort
Bragg commander Lt. Gen. Jack V.
Mackmull and 1,000 Salvadorah soldiers
being trained at the base.
The letters, sharply attacking U.S. sup
port of FJ Salvador's ruling junta, were
handed over to deputy installation com
mander Col. Eric Erickson.
As an Army helicopter hovered
overhead in the drizzle, the demonstraters
filed out through the orange Fort Bragg
mud, carrying paper tombstones to repre
sent the civilians killed in El Salvador's
The Fort Bragg demonstration follow
ed a morning rally in Fayetteville's Pope
Park. About 350 people stood in the
park's muddy amphitheater to hear
speakers from church, labor and political
groups criticize Reagan administration
earlier this month to have taken place in a dor-;
mitory. The report was classified as an acquain
tance rape, an incident in which the victim knows
or is familiar with the assailant.
Almost 50 percent of all rapes, including those
that occur on campus, are acquaintance rapes, said
Lynne Obrist Mason of the Orange County Rape
Crisis Center on Rosemary Street.
Many of the acquaintance rape cases occur on a
date after which the couple has been drinking, and
the man forces himself on the woman after she has
refused -to have sexual intercourse with him.
Most acquaintance rapes take place in woman's
dormitory rooms, Obrist Mason said.
Women can protect themselves by "assertive
behavior," she said. Women should make sure
K7j I ;
Outage darkens campus, delays game
By SCOTT BOLEJACK
The UNC-Duke basketball game was delayed
and parts of campus were without electricity for
more than an hour Saturday when a high voltage
cable located in a manhole near Joyner residence
hall failed, Wade Davis, superintendent of the
University's electrical distribution department,
Power was interrupted in buildings located on
South Road, Ridge Road, Stadium Drive and the
end of Manning Drive, Davis said. The cable failed
at approximately 4:10 p.m., and power was
restored to most of the affected areas within a
couple of hours, he said.
Davis said he did not know what caused the
cable to fail, but he did riot think the recent ice
JDemonimtom march at
policies in Central America.
The Rev. W.W. Finlator, a Baptist
minister from Raleigh, said, "We protest
the use of North Carolina as a training
ground for oppression and as an arsenal
Finlator warned the banner-waving,
chanting crowd that El Salvador could
become another Vietnam. "When we
don't learn from history, we are doomed
to repeat it. President Reagan must have
flunked every history course from high
school on up."
David Dyson, an Amalgamated
Clothing and Textile Worker's Unions
spokesman from Brooklyn, said, "The
war in El Salvador could save this coun
try's soul by exposing the oppressive
policies of the Reagan administration."
Larry York, a Vietnam veteran, also
invoked the specter of the Vietnam War.
"When you come back in a body bag,"
he said, "it's too late."
The demonstrators, who had come
from as far away as New York and In
diana, formed a 175-car motorcade for
the 12-mile trip to Fort Bragg.
The letter to President Reagan read in
that men understand their negative responses, to
sexual advances. - -
Acquaintance rapes may also occur in dor
mitories when a man asks to use the phone of a
woman he knows, then rapes her, Obrist Mason
A third case, reported to both campus and town
police this month as an assault, may have been an
attempted rape, University police said. The attack
occurred at the corner of Manning Hall near
Hamilton Hall. N
Campus rape cases are not usually reported to
Chapel Hill police unless reported as an assault.
In 1981, the Rape Crisis Center received reports
of 14 sexual assault cases that took place on the
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storm or rain in the area hacf anything to do with
it. The failure could have been caused by the age of
the cable, he said.
In Carmichael Auditorium, the power failure
caused a delay in the UNC-Duke game, but UNC
Athletic Director John Swofford said that despite
the delay "all turned out well.
"Both coaches and the three officials were ex
cellent in the situation," he said. "I thought
everybody handled it well and I thought the fans
were extremely patient."
Because the auditorium's PA system is not
hooked into the emergency power system it was
difficult to keep the crowd informed of the situa
tion, Swofford said. In the future, the PA system
will be connected with the emergency power
The power failure also presented problems for
"It is almost incredible that we are
witnessing repeated increases in U.S.
military assistance to the government of
El Salvador when the enormous weight of,
evidence made public in recent weeks in
dicates that Salvadoran government
forces are responsible for wholesale
massacres of unarmed civilians."
The letter was signed by the February
27 Fort Bragg Coalition, a group of
church and political organizations which
sponsored the rally.
The letter to Lt. Gen. Mackmull called
for "a resounding 'no' to the immoral
course of U.S. policy in El-Salvador." It
was signed by Father Henry Atkins,
Episcopal chaplain at UNC-Greensboro
and chief spokesman for the Coalition.
Atkins said in the letter that he spent
last Christmas in a Salvadoran refugee
camp at La Virtud, Honduras.
"There I talked with refugees who had
been tortured shot and had seen their
friends and family members killed, raped
and tortured by the government of El
Salvador," Atkins said.
The message to the Salvadoran soldiers
at the base, written by Sister Marge
Grabarek of the Catholic Diocese of
But only 25 percent of the sexual assault cases
reported to the center are also reported to campus
police, Obrist Mason said. .
Victims can make blind reports of sexual
assaults to the University police, Dunn said. "We
don't have to know the name.
"A lot of times, rape is not reported," he said.
He emphasized that incidents (along with the time
and place) should be reported to the police to en
sure heavier patrols on that part of campus.
Women running or jogging alone at night are
often potential victims of sexual assault, he said.
Although it is the woman's choice in deciding to
jog or run alone, all women should be aware of the
danger, Obrist Mason said. Women should never
have the attitude that it could not happen to them,
local media covering the game. Larry Kirby Of
Metrosports said his primary concern was whether
or not the network would be able to get back on
the air. Kirby said it was some time before he was
told that the power failure was not limited to Car
"Our second concern was with notifying the 21
stations carrying the game of what had
happened," Kirby said. "After that we just had to
wait and see if the power came back on."
Kirby said he was impressed by the great amount
of cooperation that went on during the power
failure. He said both coaches agreed to a 5:30 p.m.
resumption though it meant an extra 18 minutes of
warm-up for both teams. Not one of the 21 sta
tions carrying the ball game failed to resume
coverage, he said.
Raleigh, said, "Remember well that we as
Christians are brothers and sisters and
that what you do to the people of El
Salvador you do to Christ. It is time to
stop the killing."
Despite steady rain and ice and a turn-;
out estimated at less than half the 1,000
expected participants, the demonstrators
sang songs and chanted "no draft, no
war, U.S. out of El Salvador."
Buses and cars brought participants
from many of North Carolina's major
cities. A group also came from Chapel
"This is great, this is definitely the
cause," said Joe Wakil from Durham.
John Go wan, who drove from Rye,
J4.Y., complained about the weather, but
said "I figure it's important to show
Reagan that people don't support in
tervention in El Salvador."
Eleven-year-old Justin Purnell from
Burnsville said, "Feels great," as he
splashed through the puddles and mud. .
i ? i ?
she added. ' .
"It's important for a woman to stay in control
of herself. Her running (alone) does not mean she
has to be raped," she said.
Women should know what to do if attacked, she
said. Self-defense courses and workshops are of
fered periodically by the Women's Center and
waiicing home on campus late at night is
another potentially dangerous situation.
Many women use the campus RAPE Escort Ser
vice to ensure safety at night, said Steve White,
director of the service.
But RAPE Escort Service has only been receiv
ing 10-15 calls each wecknight this semester, as
compared with the usual 30 calls per night, he said.