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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
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Volume f pA Issue 1?&
Friday, February 11, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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By S.L. PRICE
With 11:48 left in last night's game, the North Carolina
starting five stood at midcourt, hands on their hips. Waiting
for the Cavaliers to get back on the court, and end the long
timeout. Waiting to erase a 13-point, and two Virgirua jump
shots later, a 16-point, UVa lead.
Waiting for someone to take control.
Eleven minutes later, Michael Jordan answered the call,
going behind Othell Wilson, forcing him to bounce the call
off his own foot and into Jordan's waiting hands. Jordan (
bolted, raced down the right side of the court, and ham
mered a one-hand slam dunk from the hip to break Virginia
64-63 and cement the Tar Heels' shaky hold on the No. 1 na
"We wanted it real bad," Jordan said. "We knew what we
had to do, and we came out to do it."
UNC came out from the dismal first-half of shooting and
began the long road back with seven and a half minutes left
in the game.
Jordan banked in a hanging jumper that Ralph Sampson
just got a finger on to cut the lead to 12; Jim Braddock, with
one of his five steals on the night, took it all the way down
court and layed it in to pare the Wahoo lead to seven with
6:25 left. .
With the score 63-56, and 4:12 left on the clock, Wilson
double-dribbled for one of his three turnovers. And then
Sampson grabbed a rebound in Tar Heel territory, and came
down on top of Matt Doherty. Doherty made both foul shots
to bring the game within five.
UVa.'s Jim Miller responded by taking a back door pass
and putting the shot up with Sam Perkins right in front of
him. Bad move. Perkins, in a display typical of his defensive
performance, timed his leap perfectly and slapped the ball
away. ( - ;
With the Cavaliers shaken, Perkins cooUyhit-two foul '
shots to make it 63-60, and Jordan tipped in a Cecil Exum at
tempt to pull the Tar Heels within one point.
After Jordan's steal-and-slam, Virginia set up a jump shot
to Rick Carlisle, but the Cavalier guard missed, and Jordan,
appropriately, snatched the rebound and the clock clicked to
Before what seemed to be the ninth or 10th game of the
century this year, Sampson predicted a Virginia victory.
"Hell yeah, I said we were going to win," Sampson said.
"You come into a game and you always want to win. It
wasn't the national championship, was it? The national
championship is is Albuquerque."
While Sampson's knowledge of geography is right on the
mark, he may lack a sense of direction. To get to Albuquer
que and the Final Four, a team can't suffer too many set
backs. Virginia's loss, coupled with the 105-98 Tar Heel win
in Charlottesville earlier this season, puts them pretty much
out of contention for the regular-season ACC title.
See WAHOOS on page 3
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By CHARLES ELLMAKER
Campus Governing Council member
Dennis Bartels (District 10) said Thursday
that he would file a complaint against
CGC Speaker Bobby Vogler charging
that bills passed at the Jan. 25 CGC
meeting are invalid because a quorum
was not present when the bills were pass
ed. Because Vogler was not a legal member
of the CGC, only 13 members were pre
sent one less than quorum while
several referendum bills were passed,
Bartels said. Vogler moved out of his
Granville Towers district at the beginning
of the semester, violating a section of the
CGC By-Laws concerning membership.
CGC member Phil Painter (District 19)
filed a similar complaint against Vogler
Monday, charging that the Student Ac
tivity Fee increase referendum bill passed
at the special CGC meeting Feb. 2 was
not legal because a quorum was not pre
sent. The Student Supreme Court issued
a restraining order Monday night pre
venting the counting of the referendum
ballots in Tuesday's campus elections.
Bartels said he decided to file a com
plaint because Painter was unfair in pick
ing out only the fee referendum bill to
challenge on the basis of lack of quorum.
Painter walked out of the Feb. 2
meeting to break quorum, blocking a
vote on the fee referendum bill. Quorum
was met later that evening, and the bill
was passed unanimously by the 14
If one bill is thrown out because of lack
of quorum, all of the bills under that
same circumstance should be thrown out
also, Bartel said. The two referendum
bills passed by the council Jan. 25 were
Painter's bills. Both of those referendums
one which prohibits the use of Student
Government funds for political or
religious programs and one which
rewords a Student Constitution section
concerning the student initiative referen
dum were passed by the students in
Tuesday's campus election.
"Phil is being so unfair in picking out
only a certain bill that he doesn't want,"
Bartels said. "He's politicizing his actions
and not acting in the best interests of the
Vogler said Thursday that if one bill
were thrown out because his resident
status broke quorum at the fee referen
dum meeting, Painter's bills at the Jan.
25 meeting should also be thrown out.
Bartels also charged that Painter knew
about Vogler's resident status long before
the Jan. 25 meeting, but chose not to
disclose it until after the fee increase bill
"Phil chose to keep (Vogler's resident
status) quiet till he could use it to his own
advantage," Bartels said. "Bobby made
a mistake, but (Painter) has brought a lot
of disgrace on Bobby unnecessarily."
Painter said Thursday that he had not
taken any action as a member of the CGC
Ethics Committee to have Vogler dismiss
ed from the council.
"I guess that's something we should have
done," he sai.
Vogler's pre-trail hearing in the Painter
case is schedule for Friday afternoon, and
his final trial should be Monday. He does
not plan to resign unless the Student
Supreme Court rules that he is not a
member, he said.
r-A A- .r ,r jr.
Michael Jordan hanging 20 for two of his 16 points in Va. game Thursday
.. sophomore guard's slam off a steal iced game for UNC, as Heels won 64-63
Area schools print ad
without negative reaction
From staff and wire reports
Although The Daily Tar Heel has
received critisism for printing a recruiting
ad for Playboy magazine, some Atlantic
Coast Conference schools have printed
the ad without negative reaction.
The Technician at North Carolina
State University and the Old Black and
Gold at Wake Forest University publish
ed the ad. Duke University's paper, The
Chronicle, at first rejected the ad but now
has decided to run it.
"I rejected it because it went against
the advertising policy of The Chronicle, "
said Todd Jones, advertising manager for
.the student paper. Jones said the paper
would not print anything that degraded
But in a Wednesday meeting, The
Chronicle's editorial staff council voted
11-8 to run the ad, reversing the initial
See PLAYBOY on page 5
By SCOTT BOLEJACK
The Residence Hall Association Governing
Board Thursday endorsed Kevin Monroe for stu
dent body president and Padraic Baxter for
Carolina Athletic Association President in a
special meeting held in response to the run-off
election scheduled for next Tuesday.
But the Governing Board could not reach a two
thirds majority vote for RHA presidential endorse
ment, 4nd for the second time in two weeks failed
to endorse a candidate for the RHA office.
"The Governing Board was split," said RHA
president Scott Templeton. "We could not get a
two-thirds vote for one candidate.
"We feel that both Mark (Dalton) and Henry
(Miles) have good but different qualities about
jxrforming the RHA job," he said. "The students
need to look at the qualities of each candidate and
make a decision as to which would make a good
The board re-endorsed Monroe for student
body president because, Templeton said, "We still
felt he was the candidate best qualified to fill the
needs of the student, body."
"Kevin was very concerned with the question of
legitimacy of Student Government that came up
during Hugh (Reckshun's) campaign," he said.
"He stressed the need to reassess the structure of
.Student Government's relationship with the stu
dent body, campus organizations and the ad
ministration. "Hugh's campaign platform has caused
students to question the true purpose of Student
Government," Templeton said. "Monroe was able
to clarify questions about Executive Branch expen
ditures." Throughout his campaign Reckshun has
questioned the legitimacy of the Executive Branch
and has promised to abolish it if elected.
.-.-W. w'' :
Jim Hunt: determination
carries over into his politics
See RHA on page 4
Gov. Jim Hunt relaxes behind desk in Capitol office
... reflects on college, law school, political career
. By DEBBI SYKES
Gov. Jim Hunt faile the state bar exam the first
time he took it. But his determination and self
discipline shone through then, as it has throughout
"First of all, it did not destroy my confidence in
myself," he said in an interview at his Capitol of
fice. "Second, it made me have a greater feeling
for people who don't always succeed at everything
they do. Third, it made me determined that I was
going to pass the bar exam."
Hunt resolved to begin studying Jan. 1 for his
second try at the exam while working as an
economic adviser to the government of Nepal.
"I got up early and I went over to the old Rana
family (a former governing regime) palace that
housed the government secretariat," he said.
"People came to work at 9 o'clock. From seven to
nine I was there studying for the bar exam.
; "They didn't have any heat in those buildings.
Generally, by the time the sun got up it was fairly
warm. But in those early morning hours it was
cool, so I had to bring in a special kerosene heater.
I did that for six months till I came back to the
His ultimate success on the bar exam is just one
link in a lifelong string of achievements. Hunt
earned a bachelor's degree in education and a
master's degree in economics at N.C. State Col
lege. He served as student body president there for
He entered UNCs law school in 1961 and
graduated in 1964. Although Duke University of
fered him a scholarship, Hunt chose Carolina
"first, because it was an excellent law school," he
said. "Second, because I knew that I planned to
spend my life practicing law in prosecuting and
public service in North Carolina."
Hunt married his wife, Carolyn, between his
junior and senior years at State. He does not con
sider being a married student a disadvantage.
"I think married students get along very well,"
he said. "They're settled and serious jbjui ihcir
"We borrowed all the money they'd let you bor
row at the student aid office," he said. "We
graduated the same day in 1964 she with a
bachelor's degree in education, and me with a law
degree. We were $8,000 in debt. But it was the best
money we ever borrowed."
Hunt thinks law school was excellent prepara
tion for his political career. As an example, he cites
his efforts to curb crime, saying that his
background allowed him to work in that area as no
lay person could.
He says that a torts (wrongful acts other than a
breach of contract for which injured parties can
recover damages in civil action) class related to his
current work on the dramshop proposal that
would make owners of businesses that sell
alcoholic beverages responsible for damages incur
red by drunken drivers.
Hunt distinguished himself both in and out of
the classroom. "He was a very active student,"
said Dr. Dan Pilot, Hunt's instructor for a
Supreme Court seminar. Pilot recalled that Hunt
created intellectual ferment. Both men campaign-,
ed for John F. Kennedy; Pilot was head of the
faculty group and Hunt led the student counter
part. After graduation, Hunt spent two years in
Nepal. He practiced law upon his return to the
United States, but he did not let his political career
lie fallow. In 1968 he was elected president of the
N.C. Young Democrats. In 1972 he became lieute
nant governor under Republican Gov. James E.
Holshouser Jr. He was elected governor in 1976.
He has accomplished many goals during his
tenure as governor. Hunt is an activist. Defeats in
the Legislature are not typical. He helped in the
fight to pass a state constitutional amendment in
1977 that allows the governor to succeed himself in
a second four-year term. This accomplishment
alone was itself a sign of political savvy. But Hunt
also was able to take advantage of the amendment
personally and was re-elected in 1980.
See HUNT on page 4