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Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Free Public Concert
The UNC Symphony Or
chestra will perform under
the direction of David Ser
rins tonight at 8 in Hill Hall
Auditorium. The perfor
mance will feature violin
soloist Richard Luby.
Volume 91, Issue 99
Tuesday, November 29, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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North Carolina's Michael Jordan turned some smart talk from an opponent into 20 second-half points and an insurmountable lead as the
Tar Heels rolled over Tennessee-Chattanooga before a capacity crowd in Carmichael Auditorium Monday.
Jordan lets scoreboard talk; UNC routs Mocs
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
The game was 5:08 into the second half, North
Carolina's three-point halftime lead wasn't any big
ger and Tennessee-Chattanooga's Willie White was
still talking to Michael Jordan when the North
Carolina guard had the ball.
Then for the next 10 minutes, Jordan started talk
ing his own talk, ball-in-the-hole talk; and the Tar
Heels opened up a 17-point lead and closed the game,
which ended in a convincing 85-63 win Monday night
before 10,000 fans in Carmichael Auditorium.
The Moccasins' All-Southern conference guard
had been discussing matters of personal ability with
Jordan throughout the first half, in which the Tar
Heels' All-America quietly picked up eight points,
guarded mostly by White.
But White soon learned that if you're going to talk
to Jordan it better be from the stands. Jordan came
unglued from his first-game shooting slump
6- for-15 versus Missouri on Saturday and pop
ped and pounded for 20 second-half points and a 2-0
record for North Carolina.
Tennesse-Chattanooga fell to 1-1 with the loss.
"I didn't take it as an offense," Jordan said of
White's active mouth. "I think it was just a pressure
situation and he. wanted to take my mind off the
"I'd say, 'Nice shot, nice play,i.and he'd come
back with some junk. that I never heard of. He gave
me some back talk, but to me that's a compliment. It
just got me fired up."
It took North Carolina almost three-quarters of
the game until it was fired up enough to turn back an
aggressive and talented Tennessee-Chattanooga team
that didn't seem overly impressed with the Tar Heels'
preseason No. 1 ranking.
The Moccasins played almost exclusively man-toman
defense during this stretch; and ironically, UT-C
didn't fade until coach Murray Arnold installed a
1-3-1 zone after a timeout with 15:11 to play in the
By the time Arnold put his team back in a man-toman
defense some 10 minutes later, Jordan had done
his damage and the Tar Heels stretched their lead into
the mid-20s before game's end.
"These guys are smaller than us, and when they're
in a zone it's easier for us to lob, it's easier to pass,"
UNC senior forward Matt Doherty said. "They're
quick, and when they play man-to-man they get in
your face and it bothers you. They went into the zone
about midway through the second half, and I think
that was the key to our game."
Tennessee-Chattanooga had shadowed the Tar
Heels over the latter part of the first half after North
Carolina took a 13-4 lead less than seven minutes into
The Mocs scored 12 of the next 16 points,
however, and pulled within one at 17-16 before both
teams traded points for a 33-30 North Carolina
Sam Perkins was 4-for-6 for 10 points in the initial
period, and finished with 16. But it was Doherty who
carried the Tar Heels in the early going, not by scor
ing, as he had done against Missouri, but with seven
first-half rebounds and six assists.
"Matt Doherty played an outstanding game, much
more so than he did with his leading scorer effort
against Missouri," North Carolina coach Dean
Smith said. "He did a great job guarding White; he
made him adjust his shot and take a lot of shots he
didn't want to take."
See MOCS on page 5
The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon U.S. jets
thundered over Beirut on Monday after
two overnight attacks on American
Marines, and gunners shelled the capital's
harbor for the first time since the summer
In Tripoli, besieged PLO chief Yasser
Arafat accused Syria of massing troops
near the port city.
The American jets flew reconnaissance
sorties over Beirut and nearby hills after
the attacks on Marine positions. The
shooting caused no casualties to the
Marines and only minor damage to the
Beirut airport where the Marines are sta
tioned. But the 15-minute bombardment of the
port wounded four construction workers
shortly after noon. Police were unable to
determine who was responsible for the
first shelling of the harbor area since
Israel's 1982 summer invasion of
One salvo of five shells and rockets
slammed into the harbor area about a
mile east of the U.S. Embassy on West
"Nothing fell close enough to alarm
us," said embassy spokesman John
The artillery and rocket-propelled
grenade attacks on the U.S. Marine con
tingent at Beirut's international airport
came before midnight and at daybreak,
said a Marine spokesman, Maj. Dennis
A grenade and some small arms fire hit
the southern perimeter of the base, said
Brooks. He said Marines returned the fire
with small arms and machine guns.
At daybreak, two artillery rounds hit
the airport runway. Brooks said the
origin of those shells was not determined.
In southern Lebanon, 12 Israeli tanks
crossed the Awali River, which has been
the self-imposed front line for Israel. The
tanks apparently were a warning to warr
ing Druse and Christian militiamen in
Lebanon's Chouf Mountains to stop
fighting, Lebanese reporters in the area
Reporters said quiet prevailed shortly
after the Israeli intervention, which
followed two days of artillery and rocket
exchanges that left eight combatants dead
and five wounded.
In Damascus, Syria, municipal leaders
of Tripoli joined talks on the evacuation
of warring Palestine Liberation Organiza-
See LEBANON on page 2
Conflict to force storage of
Planetarium Christmas star
By HEIDI OWEN
The six-pointed, illuminated star,
which has for years been erected on the
dome of Morehead Planetarium to adver
tise the "Star of Bethlehem" Christmas
program, will remain in storage this
There was a great deal of controversy
last year, according to Vice Chancellor
Rollie Tillman, because of "complaints
from UNC law Professor Barry Nakell
that the star was a religious symbol and
should not be on a public building."
Dr. Lee T. Shapiro, planetarium direc
tor said, "I was directed by the chan
cellor's office not to put it up, and the
decision seems to be an indefinite one."
According to Shapiro, the planetarium
had not gotten a great deal of direct
response as a result of the decision.
Even though the star was removed dur
ing the last two weeks of the Christmas
show last year, attendance did not
"The hoopla has really gotten out of
proportion," Shapiro said. "The star was
used as an advertisement, not a religious
symbol, but taking it down last year did
not have a major impact on the way we
Although many individuals have not
directly contacted the planetarium, peo
ple passing by the building recently ex
pressed concern about the issue.
"I'm really disappointed that the tra
dition isn't going to continue, and I
definitely think they should put the star
back up," said Beth Mullaney, Wilson
Library assistant circulation librarian.
Junior Flash Keizer had a similar opi
nion. "I think that taking the star down is
ridiculdus, and as far as the issue of
separation of church and state goes, it has
been carried to an extreme," Keizer said.
Shapiro said that although he did not
consider the star to be a religious symbol,
the chancellor preferred to take the side
of separation of church and state.
"I don't have any regrets about my in
itial decision, and I am not totally oppos
ed to the chancellor's decision either,"
The star is currently in storage at the
"We've had requests to borrow or buy
it, but we're not sure what we'll eventual
ly do with it," Shapiro said.
Israel suggests joint action
to counter threat of Soviets
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir raised Israeli proposals
with President Reagan on Monday to
strengthen U.S.-Israeli military and eco
nomic ties and to counter what both na
tions say is a Soviet-backed threat in
U.S. and Israeli officials said they ex
pected agreement on closer military
cooperation, such as building a U.S. arms
depot in Israel and joint military exer
cises, as a signal to Syria and its Soviet
sponsors that they won't be given a free
hand in Lebanon.
After an initial 20-minute meeting with
Reagan and his key advisers in the Oval
Office, Shamir told reporters he had
"very friendly and good talks" and voic
ed hope that his three-day visit would
"contribute to the deepening and
strengthening of the friendly relations"
between the two nations.
A second meeting was set for today,
before the arrival in Washington on Wed
nesday of Lebanese President Amin
Gemayel, who also is expected to seek
more U.S. aid.
White House Spokesman Larry
Speakes said Reagan stressed to Shamir,
"We will continue to improve our
cooperation with Israel while at the same
time continuing our relations with
moderate Arab states."
He said Reagan repeated to Shamir
that the president's Sept. 1, 1982 speech
calling for a Palestinian entity under Jor
danian supervision on the West Bank
"remains the key item in U.S. policy."
"The United States and Israel are in
close accord for policy regarding
Lebanon, and we will continue to work
closely for the goals we all seek in
Lebanon," he said.
Speakes characterized the talks as
A senior U.S. official, insisting on
anonymity, said Syria "is i?oing to have
to take into account" closer U.S.-Israeli
cooperation in deciding its moves in
Lebanon. The United States reportedly is
asking Israel to show itself as a viable
deterrent to what the official called the
growing "Syria' i strength and assertive
ness." The Israelis believe they are in a better
bargaining position for increased U.S. aid
than they have been for years, perceiving
a declining U.S. interest in courting Syria
and U.S. disappointment with the pro
Western Arab regimes in helping to
resolve the Lebanon crisis.
Israel is asking for easier terms in its
$2.6 billion aid package from Washing
ton and for permission to resell U.S.
components used in Israeli weapons,
which they say would open new arms
markets in the Third World. Defense
Minister Moshe Arens, accompanying
Shamir, was expected to return to
Washington next week to conclude
specific agreements on military aspects of
. the talks.
U.S. officials, refusing to be identified,
said that Washington would consider
Israel's requests in a sympathetic mood,
but that Reagan and Secretary of State
George P. Shultz would stress the value
of U.S. ties in the Arab world.
Currently, Israel must repay only $870
million of its $1.7 billion of U.S. military
aid. None of the $910 million in this
year's economic assistance is repayable.
Israel is the largest recipient of American
Good as the terms are, Israel wants to
repay an even smaller percentage of what
it receives next year, administration of
ficials said. Inflation is running close to
200 percent in economically beset Israel.
The administration was likely to seek
an Israeli softening of its opposition to an
8,300-member Jordanian strike force
U.S. armed and trained to operate in
emergencies in the oil-rich Persian Gulf.
Congress has refused to provide money
for the project, but the administration
" " S "
"'J ' I '
A 'DTH' interview
CARP leader speaks on Unificationism
' As '
has not dropped the idea.
Shamir has said Israel opposed the
strike force, because Jordan was in a state
of war with Israel and the force could be
turned against the Israeli army.
Both U.S. and Israeli officials stressed
the almost unprecedented harmony be
tween the two countries, but both sides
expected some friction in the talks, most
ly regarding Israel's conduct in the oc
cupied West Bank and the future of peace
talks with Jordan.
Israel flatly rejected Reagan's plan for
a Palestinian entity under Jordanian
supervision on the West Bank when it was
offered, charging that it violated the
Camp David accords of 1978 calling for
free negotiations on the West Bank's
future after a period of Palestinian self
rule. A senior Israeli official said last
week that Israel's attitude toward the
plan had not changed.
Israel has a new plan for relocating
residents of the 28 West Bank refugee
camps and integrating them into new
' neighborhoods in cities. It is seeking U.S.
money for the project. The Palestinians
reject the proposal, fearing that it would
jeopardize their refugee status and help
from the United Nations.
Conflict was expected on Jordan's
potential role and what moves could be
made to encourage King Hussein to bolt
the Arab line and talk peace.
By KATHY HOPPER
Editor's note: J.H. Seuk is the national director of the Col
legiate Association for the Research of Principles, a group con
nected with the Rev. Sun Yung Moon's Unification Church. On
Nov. 18, Seuk was in Chapel Hill to demonstrate Wonhwa-do, a
martial art that he'd founded. That afternoon, the DTH inter
viewed Seuk to find out what the goals and aspirations of Carp
and the Unification Church were.
DTH: How did you first become involved with Rev. Moon
and his teachings?
Seuk: During my mother s involve
ment in 1955. I actually disliked
Unificationism, because society
persecuted the church. It was very con
troversial at the time. I thought the
Unification - Church was very wrong.
Around 1965, when I was entering the
university, all of a sudden I got an in
jury from martial art practice. I had to
stay in bed for several months. At that
point, I began to reflect upon myself
and really ask the question: What is the
meaning of life? What is the purpose of
life? I studied philosophy and religion,
visited churches and Buddhist temples,
but I couldn't find any meaning in my
life. As a last solution, I got the inspira
tion to visit the Unification Church. So
through intensive study of Unifica
tionism, the philosophy of Rev. Sun
Yung Moon, I found the answer to all
my questions. I got a new vision. I was
really inspired by Rev. Moon's
sacrificial heart and love of mankind. 1
found Rev. Moon really misunderstood. Just as Jesus Christ,
Buddha and all the religious leaders of the past have been
mistreated, I found Rev. Moon mistreated by the society.
DTH: What are the goals and aspirations of the unification
Seuk: The Unification Church's goal is ultimately to establish
one world under God, one family and society in this world
centered around the love of God, God's heart. So in the
Unification movement, we present a positive solution to the
communist problem, because communism is based on atheism
and materialism. We do not hate the communist at all; we think
communism is the wrong ideology. Actually our goal is to save
Y'":: X fee--
all the communists. We think all the communists are our
brothers and sisters. Only through internal revelation of the
heart can we establish one world under God, not by violent
Secondly we are bringing a revival of the Christian spirit. The
democratic world is how reclining because the true spirit of
democracy, of course, is Christianity, but Christianity is now
losing the original spirit. We bring positive solutions to young
people's immorality, so we are bringing new morality to young
people. There are many problems among young people
drinking problems, free sex. Young people, the future of the
country and the world, have no vision. Many are involved in im
morality. To unite Christianity, eastern culture
and western culture and religion and
science, so our goal is very big. Even
tually, to establish one world under
DTH: And Rev. Sun Yung Moon
would be the leader?
Seuk: Yes, personally I feel that Rev.
Moon is the messiah. That is my per
sonal belief. So under the guidance of
Rev. Moon, under his teaching, we can
establish one world under God.
DTH: Critics of the Unification
Church charge that they take advantage
of lonely and confused young people and
talk them into renouncing their families
and giving their possesions to the
church. How do you respond to these
Seuk: In every religion there is some
conversion experience. They change
their lifestyle. They change their way of
thinking. So in the Unification move
ment, once they hear the divine princi
inspired by Rev. Moon's lifestyle and
experience a very drastic change. They
become a new person, Many of our members were drug addicts.
Once tlicy joined our movement, they really changed their
thinking, their way of life. So they really dedicate themselves to
God's purpose. People who cannot understand the internal
change interpret that they are brainwashed.
DTH: Docs the church encourage its members to give their
worldly possessions to the church?
Seuk: No. Even I, myself have five children. I have a house.
We live together. We have a happy family. The family is the
See SEUK on pau 2
pic and are really
teaching, then they