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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel
Che pel Hi!!, f.'crth Carolina
NewsSports; Arts 962-0245
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stop i ar Heels
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Ey SX. PniCE
SYRACUSE, N,Y. Arid so it ends.
Not in the sunkissed aridity of Albuquerque, but
against the backdrop of a cold and wet city in upstate
New York, the North Carolina basketball team
finished another season, this time with a loss, this
time just one step short of the Final Four.
One hundred twenty-eight days after the Tar Heels
opened their year with an overtime loss to St, John's,
and almost one year to the day since they walked
away with the national championship in New
Orleans, North Carolina trooped out of the Carrier
Dome Sunday on the short end of an 82-77 stick, vic
tims in the East Regional finals of a too-quick, too
hungry pack of Georgia Bulldogs.
"It's hard to believe that the season is over so
soon," UNC forward Matt Doherty said. "I'm not
used to it, I don't like it. But it's something you've
got to accept."
Despite a 26-point, six-rebound effort by Michael
Jordan and the fact that Georgia's tallest starter
stood just 6-foot-7, the Tar Heels found themselves
outrebounded 37-32, and fiat-out outplayed by a
school making its first appearance ever in the NCAA
With 12:44 left in the game and the score 53-43,
Georgia, UNC Coach Dean Smith called a time-out
to reorganize. North Carolina center Brad Dauher
ty's shot careened out of bounds, and the Bulldogs
UGa's Gerald Crosby, 17 points on the day,
popped a jumper to make it 55-43. Then guard Vern
Homing followed with a fastbreak layup to raise the
Bulldog lead to nine points.
, ' North Carolina's Sam Perkins tipped in an off
target Jim Braddock foul shot, but Georgia's
Richard Corhen, subbing for Terry Fair, on the
bench with four fouls, got behind the Tar Heel
defense to lay up two more; 59-50, Georgta.
James Banks, high scorer for Georgia with 20
points, converted two free throws to make it 61-50.
After Perkins sank two at the line, Corhen eaia
came through for the Dawgs, driving the right side
and sinking a layup to make it 63-52 with S:35 left.
The two teams exchanged baskets for the next five
minutes, with the Tar Heels never cornmj closer than
nine points. '-
With 3:03 teft, North Carolina started fo;:::r.3
h:avi!y, but Banks hit both his shots, Fbmirg hit
two, Crosby hit four strabht, and when the CuV.dcgs
finally started to miss at the line, it was too late for
the Tar Heels to make a run.
Sco HEELS cn pco 4
' ' " ' - - Ine Associated P?ess
About 25 fans (top) we're on hand in front of Carrr.:chr.:l Audilcriurn Sunday night to greet
Michael Jordan and the rest of the Tar Heels after their 82-77 loss to Georgia. In Syracuse
UGa's Derrick Floyd (bottom) shows his happiness on top of the goal as teammates cut
down the net. ,
involuted as season concludes
By FETE AUSTIN
:nt reaction, tiie players faces
trie we all read the thing
Franklin Street locked more like a
I'-.z A tr.vn Sunday than the main street
cf a major university town. Only a hand
ful cf studits could be spotted alorg tir.z
Ceorgta in the Ea'.t ivCs.cn..l Fu... ..3.
Poor turnout dovv-ntown cf:er the
f -jr.e and for. the team's arrivd in
Chr.pd IO served as a g:vj;: fcr over;;!
"I'm redly i:-,:Trd-'.:cJ (v.di t!.;
! : :), but I don't thid; it was r rer.s.
fault," said Jeanrue Stockard, a
At 3 p.m. there were two couples,
besides the bartenders, at Linda's Bar cn
Columbia Street, and they were too
preoccupied with each other to want to
comment on the game.
A bigger crowd convened at TroTs,
but only two femde graduate students of
the 30 patrons locked up from the
Houston-Vilianova game to ccmmer.t cn
"It (the loss) is too bad, tut we'll g:t
them next year," one student said.
:fct. "I'm surprised that smdl.r team cf
Cctwe;:! 2: 45 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Sun- Georgia could outrebcur.d the Tar
treshman ironi uraham. t'it's just one
of thor.e things."
"It was the worst game I have ever
seen in my v.hole life," said Lauren
"We dli't vent it bad enough," said
freshman Ercrda Gain en.
"I tL'r.k we wanted it too bad," said
arx--h:r frechman. "We just couldn't get
everything tcget!.;r," she sdd.
Ar; arcr.rly t:u-:nts preferred not to
drown their sorrows following the
cr.i l:.zy er
red the Happy
:z cn Fr:r.'.I!n Street.
; i : J ; if ivrre students went to
I.'l::r)' rf;:r the game than went
Heels," said Mike Finegan, a freshman
from Hickory. "Th:Lr s:cc-d-cl:ac?
shots are what turned the game arcu.'.d."
Despite interrd'.tcat rain ar.. i a !:e tu j
arrivd, 25 loyd fans mat the team whan
It arrived at Carmichaei Auditorium at
"I think the team was a little nervous,
but they could have played better," said
Nancy Lee, a senior from Lillington. "I
came (to welcome the team . back)
because Fm proud of them no matter
, "I think we were riding last year's
reputation," sdd Alice Marshbanks, a
sophomore ako from Lillington. "Peo
ple just naturally assume that since we
are Carolina, we'll do great."
"Other teams celebrate winning their
first-round game, while we don't go
spastic until the Final Four or eight,"
Sco CRYING on page 3
By JOSEPH BERRYHILL
- A UNC professor of political sdence
said Friday that he planned to challenge a
decision not to reappoint him to the facul
ty when his term expires in 1984.
Assistant Professor David J. Garrow,
who teaches courses in constitutional law
and civil liberties, said he was notified of
the decision not to rehire him in letter
dated March 23 and sent to him by James
W. Prothro, chairman of the political
In the letter, Prothro said that Garrow's
colleagues felt his work "does not repre
sent a sufficiently high level of scholarship
and that it is not in the subfield of public
Prothro also said in the letter that Gar
row's colleagues felt that Garrow had not
made a contribution to the ''general quali
ty and reputation of the department."
Garrow's undergraduate teaching "was
assessed quite favorably," according to the
Garrow said that he was surprised that
he was not reappointed to the faculty and
said the reasons for his dismissal were
"Some people have what is to my taste a
very narrow definition of political
science," he said.
Garrow has written several works on the
subject of civil rights, including two books
about Martin Luther King Jr.
Garrow's Protest at Selma; Martin
Luther King, Jr., and the Voting Rights
Act of 1965 won the 1978 Chastain Award
of the Southern Political Science Associa
tion for the best book on the politics,
government or public administration in the
His latest book, 77z? FBI and Martin
Luther King, Jr.: From "Solo" to Mem
phis investigates the FBI's spying on King.
In Prothro's letter to Garrow, Prothro
sdd that there were some faculty judg
ments that Garrow's work "has been
closer to investigative journalism than to
Garrow said he disagreed. "My notion
of political science is that you are writing
about political behavior and political ac
tion," he said. "I think anyone with any
common sense can recognize that writing
about the civil rights movement and the
FBI and why the FBI has gone after people
is clearly political analysis."
Garrow also said the political science
department should consider the value of
his work to the University as a whole.
"I think there is a question as to
whether the department's judgment of
what is political sdence is in the best in
terest of the University," he said.
Garrow said he intended to apped the
department's dedsion with the College of
Arts and Sdences.
"I'm going to follow through with that
process with the hope that the administra
tion will give very careful consideration to
what Prothro is recommending," he sdd.
Neither Prothro nor David H. Moreau,
David J. Garrow .
acting dean for the College of Arts and
Sdences, would comment Saturday on
Garrow's case, diing state statutes which
prohibit discussion of confidentid person
But Prothro did expldn his depart
ment's guidelines for reappointing faculty
members. He sdd that assistant professors
were hired with a four-year probationary
term, during which the assistant professor
' was evduated by full and associate pro
fessors for reappointment in the third year
of the term.
Prothro sdd the politicd sdence depart
ment used three criteria to dedde whether
or not to reappoint faculty members. The
criteria are teaching, research and service
to the department and academic com
munity. The probationary term has been used by
the politicd science department for five
years, Prothro sdd.
"During the five years, Garrow's is the
first, case in which .we've had to make a
recommendation for non-reappoint-ment,"
Prothro sdd. .
The decision on Garrow's case was
made Monday, March 21, after a secret
ballot vote by the department's full and
assodate professors which resulted in nine
votes for reappointment and 10 votes
against, Prothro's letter stated. A two
thirds majority is necessary for the vote to
be considered a recommendation for reap
pointment, Prothro sdd in the letter.
The faculty vote is considered a recom
mendation to the department chairman,
who makes the find dedsion .whether to
reappoint, Prothro sdd.
Garrow sdd that if he won his apped,
he would stay at the University.
"My basic feelings about Chapel Hill
and UNC are very positive," he sdd.
"The centrd issue is that they (politicd
sdence faculty) are using a definition of
politicd sdence which is just astoundingly
Garrow was appointed to the faculty in
1980. He received his Ph.D. from Duke
University in 1981. .
U.S. must cut spending
By TOM CONLON
Speaking before the , N.C. Student
Legislature Saturday night in downtown
Rdeigh, U.S. Sen. William Proxmire,
D-Wis., sdd that while the short-term
economic outlook was excellent, the long
term outlook showed future .recessions
unless spending cuts were made.
The speech rounded up the four-day an
nud NCSL ; conference, which was then
followed with a dance and a traditiond
roasting of the outgoing NCSL governor,
Jos D'Amico, a UNC student. Mark
Lewis of UNC-Charlotte is the incoming
governor. Approximately 30 UNC
students took part in the conference.
"Interest rates have come down and an
nud inflation has decreased from 13.3 per
cent in 1979 to 3.9 percent in 1933," Prox
mire told the group. "Interest rates are the
' one factor that push us into recession more
than any other factor." Interest rates have
dropped from 18.8 percent in 1931 to 10.5
percent today, Proxmire added.
"However, the recession of 1QS1-1932 is
likely to be repeated again because the
federd government has to borrow every
penny for deficits," Proxmire said.
"We've had to borrow S100 billion this
year, which has been our largest federd
.deficit' to date. Next year we'll top that
with $200 billion."
While inflation should stay down in
1533 and 1934, unemployment is still the
most ' serious problem, Proxmire said.
However, Proxmire said that one advan
tage of high unemployment was that wages
have been kept down and people are will
ing to work for less and less with greater
productivity. , .
"The key to recovery is to get the
leaerai aencu aown, froxmire saia. 10
do that we have to take the two and most
difficdt actions hold down - popular
fied," Proxmire sdd. "No one wants a tax
increase, and politicd action committees
IftUVV JUVil UtllUViiWV lA.Ut- fcl.VJ vm.. ;
legislation," Proxmire sdd. "To do away
with tax loopholes we need to have a pro
gressive federd income tax which would
.eliminate 'the Nelson Rockefellers - who
escape taxes through legd means."
Proxmire dso sdd that the military
could, be better by improving leadership
and pride within the services instead of in
creasing unnecessary equipment, and that
spending for two aircraft earners was too
costly. "We already have enough to wipe
out the Soviet Union over and over agdn
even if they hit us first," Proxmire sdd.
Hedth program costs have risen because
insurance, companies rather than in
dividuds pay the bills, Proxmire sdd.
"Medicare began in 1966 with a $3.4
billion budget," Proxmire sdd. " In 1 932 it
was $50.7 billion and will double every
four years. Fifteen years from now the
costs will be greater than the entire federal
Six million jobs could be provided if the
nation resorted to a seven-hour workday
and 35-hour. workweek with double time
for all overtime work, Proxmire sdd.
"Employers would be agdnst this because
they'd have to pay more fringe benefits,
but it would cut unemployment in hdf,"
Proxmire is known for his Golden
Fleece Awards, awarded periodically to
recognize wasteful government spending.
One award went to a U.S. Navy captain at
Camp l.ejeune who spent a large amount
to redecorate his office.