North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
irfHiii jit 'Tjt ufriiii
Chanc of freezing rain and sleet
this morning tapering off by
afternoon. Highs today near 40.
Copyright 1985 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 93, Issue 113
By FRANK KENNEDY
North Carolina did have a true big
play man in Carmichael Auditorium
"Yeah, he was sitting on the side
lines," Kenny Smith smiled as he dealt
with the usual barrage of post-game
media questions following a 66-62 UNC
loss to Georgia Tech.
Smith was referring to Michael
Jordan, the man known for creating
miracles in Carmichael. Also the man
who passed up this season for a multi
million dollar contract with the NBA's
Jordan returned to Chapel Hill for
a visit yesterday and watched his former
teammates turn out their lowest offen
sive production of the season, missing
inside shots that they are accustomed
to hitting, while being outhustled on the
The Tar Heels simply did not have
the punch necessary to overcome
second-half Tech leads ranging from six
to 10 points.
"We had some shots that were
excellent shots that just didn't fall," said
guard Steve Hale, whose 19 points led
the Tar Heels.
Hale was the only Tar Heel who was
consistent from the field, hitting seven
of 10, but when he threw up an airball
from the baseline with the Tar Heels
trailing 62-58 and 40 seconds to play,
UNC's last attempt at a rally was
effectively snuffed out.
The Yellow Jackets, meanwhile,
played a pressure zone over the final
minutes that all but cut off the inside
lanes and forced UNC to hit from the
After falling behind 44-34 early in the
second half, UNC dominated play and
moved ahead 49-48 with 8:37 left when
forward Buzz Peterson arched a high,
banking shot off the glass to conclude
a fast break effort. But the Tar Heels'
touch lost stride for the next five
possessions, as Tech scored eight
straight to take the lead for good.
Despite Tech's Bruce Dalrymple
missing two one-and-one efforts in the
closing minutes, North Carolina could
pull no closer than two, 58-56.
"We almost blew it," Georgia Tech
coach Bobby Cremins said. "UNC
always fights to the end. But we're
playing much better as a team. I think
our guys played well, but down the
stretch anything could have happened."
With Jordan in the audience, it
seemed for a while as if anything could
happen. But again and again, UNC
failed inside against an equally
mountainous Tech front line.
"There were so many second shots
that we almost had," UNC coach Dean
Smith said. "We had good box-outs in
most cases, and we had especially good
shots in the second half.
"If there was one thing that beat us
it was rebounding. They had nine more
offensive rebounds than we did and
usually you score with them."
That fact was evident on the statistics
sheet, as Tech only edged the Tar Heels
32-29 in rebounding but put up 1 1 more
shots. During the first half, which saw
Tech build a 34-28 lead, the Jackets
outshot UNC, 34-20.
The most intriguing matchups were
in the backcourt, where Oklahoma
natives Hale and Mark Price were
matched against each other in the
second half, when Cremins decided he
See BASKETBALL page 7
as tool for SBP: Marshall
By JANET OLSON
Dirk Marshall, a senior German,
Spanish and economics major from
Shawnee Mission, Kan., has announced
his candidacy for student body
A complete outsider to student
goverment, Marshall said he was
running on the
beliefs that any stu
dent could address
campus issues and
that the SBP should
6e the "great com
uMy goal is not
to negotiate issues
with the (adminis
said. "I want to inform the student body
of what's being considered and to let
them decide what's best."
If elected, Marshall said he would
regularly speak to students in the Pit
and would try to have a talk show on
WXYC and a regular column in the
Daily Tar Heel.
Concerned that too many overlap
ping services or unnecessary committees
exist on campus and in student govern
ment, Marshall said he would carefully
consider every organization's value
before allocating student funds.
A ' ' its
4. ' iif-V-mil 1 i
' r' vn - --, m
. - ....
ft 3 : v.
' ' 1 3 " , 'X.
"! is!SSi v.:;::-v. :; 'i. f I J
, p 'i - i
1,1 ifclMihm-MJitiil mutt mmnif -- - - - nnHimy- -a,-1 -t --- aft-- .vyX . , &u,.uu.l.'t' miii. - jmm. , , n i-iiiirwr- -r.-tmiM- n w --ir itf iii-if n-tt-rt "ifH -iwiii--- -r- -firi
Joe Wolf snags one of his game-high
BSM endorses candidates who show unifying qualities
By JANET OLSON
The Black Student Movement has
endorsed Doug Berger for student body
president and Arne Rickert and Dave
Schmidt for co-editors of The Daily Tar
The BSM also endorsed Mike Rogers
for Residence Hall Association presi
dent and Robert Titchener and James
Wellons for senior class president and
"We tried to endorse candidates who
would have an understanding of all
groups on campus," said Sherrod
Banks, BSM president. "We're very
interested in the candidates who can
unite all students into one body."
Banks said Berger won the BSM's
endorsement for SBP because his
platform addressed issues pertaining to
all students and to those of the BSM.
The BSM Central Committee also
found Berger the best experienced
Addressing Student Government's
involvement in national and interna
tional politics, Marshall said he dis
agreed with how the Campus Governing
Council passed the bill in the fall to
protest U.S. involvement in Central
America. The CGC only considered one
side of the issue, Marshall said.
"There's no way 20,000 students are
going to agree on something like that,"
he said. "I want to make sure every side
of every issue is discussed and that the
entire student body has input on
everything student government does."
Discussing the $100 mandatory meal
plan, Marshall said Student Govern
ment would be unable to effect a change
until the 1986-87 school year when the
University will be deciding whether to
continue or discontinue the plan.
Marshall opposes constitutional
funding, favoring a plan which would
require groups to raise money to match
student government allocations.
A red-shirted member of the UNC
Men's Swim Team, Marshall will be a
fifth-year senior next year. He has been
team captain twice. He is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa and an Academic Ail
American. The great enemy
Serving the students and the
mm m a
wonaay, January 28, 1985
seven rebounds during the Tar
canididate based on his work as a
Campus Governing Council represen
tative, Banks said.
In endorsing a student body presi
dent, Banks said, the BSM gave
substantial weight to the candidates'
responses to questions about the four
main issues addressed at the BSM
forum last week. The candidates were
asked their stands on BSM constitu
tional funding, the mandatory meal
plan, divestment and their individual
records regarding minority rights and
"We could not endorse, for instance,
any candidate who said they wouldn't
be able to do anything about stopping
the meal plan," Banks said.
The BSM found Berger the best
informed candidate, Banks said.
"He (Berger) didn't just have a
superficial knowledge of the issues,"
Banks said. "He has a very well
The BSM Central Committee
Local band to
By KAREN ROGERS
A local band made a big step in its
music career Thursday night at Cat's
Cradle on Franklin Street. The group
1 2 of Chapel Hill along with Squalls
of Athens, Ga., were filmed for a
segment of "The Cutting Edge," a
bimonthly feature on MTV.
"The Cutting Edge" is a production
of IRS Records and showcases new
bands whose music is more progressive
and modern than that featured regularly
on MTV, said Ann Atwell of the Cat's
Cradle. Among bands that are popular
By LISA SWICEGOOD
Mike Deimler, a junior political
science and psychology major from
Gastonia, has announced his candidacy
for Residence Hall Assocation
Deimler said he felt RHA needed to
make some drastic changes in its
organization. Currently, RHA is made
up of two boards. The governing board
concerns itself with housing policy and
is made up of area governors. The
programming board, organized from
the governing board and made up of
the lieutenant governors, makes deci
sions concerning all-campus
of clear language is insincerity.
University community since 1893
Chapel Hill. North Carolina
Heels' 66-62 loss to Georgia Tech.
endorsed Arne Rickert and Dave
Schmidt for co-editorship of the DTH
because the members felt having co
editors would lessen some of the job's
burden, Banks said.
"The Central Committee has not been
pleased this year with the amount and
the type of coverage the DTH has given
minority issues," Banks said. "With two
editors, this might be less of a problem."
In endorsing a RHA president, the
BSM chose Rogers because members
of the Central Committee felt he would
work for better relations between all
areas on campus, Banks said. Rogers
understands the dynamics of the cam
pus after being governor of Hinton
James and organizing a semi-formal
between Granville Towers and South
Campus, Banks added.
The BSM endorsed Titchener and
Wellons for senior class president and
vice president based on their experience
and on their platform, which includes
setting up a scholarship as the senior
appear in MTV's 'Cutting
locally, the dB's and Let's Active have
been featured on the show.
Holden Richards, lead singer for 1
2, said that this filming would bring
the group to the threshold of a big break
into the music industry.
"I don't even know how much (of
the tape) will be shown," he said, "but
just having our name mentioned will
get to the ears of record companies."
The group has done quite well for
itself although it has been just nine
months since its inception. The
members produced their first album
themselves. It is a seven-inch EP entitled
RHA due for changes in
board has been inef
fective this year,"
nors naturally ded
icate most of their
energy to programs
in their respective
Deilmer said the
majority of the
$20,000 budget the RHA is entrusted
with is allocated for programming, but
the programming board is powerless.
If elected, Deimler said he would
encourage the creation of a governing
board that would balance its activities
' wsr a
, K'i ' SJ
CMC Productions promises funds
By KATY FRIDL
If youVe been wondering if there will
be a spring concert sponsored by
Student Government this year, the
answer is maybe.
Student Government President Paul
Parker and Special Projects Chairman
Angela Chiles are now working with
CMC Productions, Inc. of Raleigh to
put on a concert in either Carmichael
Auditorium or Memorial Hall. The
Ramones are one group under consid
eration for the concert, but Chiles and
Parker said they were looking at several
"CMC Productions approached
Student Government about the possi
bility of putting on a concert at UNC,"
Parker said. "CMC has agreed to pay
for the costs of the band if we provide
a place on campus for it to be held,"
"Sponsoring a concert this spring in
conjunction with CMC Productions
would be risk-free for Student Govern
ment, which is ideal considering the
money weVe lost in the past, when we
have paid the costs for the band."
Carmichael Auditorium is available
Feb. 17, but Parker said it was more
likely that a spring concert, if it comes
through, would be in March or April.
"We're trying to get good talent lined
up for a concert and that requires
matching the dates potential bands
could appear here with the dates
Carmichael or Memorial is available,"
UNC Student Stores
robbed Friday night
From staff reports
An armed robber held up the UNC
Student Stores -Friday night and took
$1,600- from a cashier but was arrested
afterwards by University Police.
According to Thomas Shetley, direc
tor of campus merchandising, the
robber put a gun to a student cashier's
During the past four years, BSM
endorsed candidates have had a 50
percent success rate. Last year, the BSM
endorsed James Exum for SBP and
Christine Manuel for DTH editor, both
of whom lost. In 1982, BSM-endorsed
candidates for those two offices also
lost, but in 1983 and 1981, the BSM
endorsed winners for both DTH editor
Banks said the BSM endorsement
was important because the certified
membership of the BSM will vote with
the endorsement. This year the BSM
has about 600 members.
Exum agreed, saying the endorse
ment might guarantee a candidate at
least 80 percent of the black vote. And
because the BSM was a progressive
group, Exum added, its endorsement
could also be a key factor in attracting
the vote of other progressives on
Because the candidates the BSM
Watercolor Haircut, which has aired on
80 college radio stations coast-to-coast,
as well as in England and Canada,
according to Richards.
Their second album, Ivy Room, to
be produced by Homestead Records,
is expected to be released in February,
in the U.S. and overseas. The band has
played up and down the East Coast and
is anticipating performances in Athens,
Los Angeles and New York City.
Richards described their music as
Southern "melodic pop," influenced by
groups like the dB's, Let's Active, REM,
and two Chapel Hill bands, Mondo
between policy-making and program
ming. "It only makes sense to have one
central governing body in RHA that
makes decisions concerning both of its
Deimler said he thinks that by having
governors more involved in program
ming decisions, it would be easier to
reduce the inequities in programming
between North and South Campus. .
"Because I have served one year on
the governing board, as well as one year
on the Programming Board, I am in
Rock 'n' Roll
To find out what's hot and what's
not turn to page 5 for Eddie
Huffman's music review.
Business Advertising 962-1 163
approached Student Gov
ernment about the possi
bility of putting on a
concert at UNC. CMC
has agreed to pay for the
costs of the band if we
provide a place on cam
pus for it to be held.
Besides paying for the band costs,
CMC Productions has agreed to give
Student Government a percentage of
any profits the concert generates,
Chiles said any money Student
Government received from a concert
will go toward a two-fold goal to
serve the academic community and also
to help a world cause. The money would
be divided between the College of Arts
and Sciences and a hunger fund for
Ethiopia, Chiles said.
A special task force would investigate
the reliability of such a hunger fund,
Parker said, to ensure that the money
would be used where it was most
Ticket prices would be about $8,
Parker said. "We do want to raise some
money, if possible, but we also want
to give the student body a good band,"
ribs and took the money from the
register. Shetley said he was not at the
- Store Ayhen the robbery occurred at-.
about 8:20 p.m.
Campus police would not release the
name of the robber in custody last night.
Shetley said the money was returned
to the store soon after the incident.
endorses receive such a large block of
votes, Exum said, they are probably
guaranteed at least a close race or a
spot in a run-off election.
And results from the past four
elections for student body president
support Exum's claim. Last year, Exum
lost in a run-off with Paul Parker, and
in 1982, Mark Canady lost to Mike
Vandenbergh by 18 votes.
But current SBP Paul Parker said the
BSM endorsement was not significant
if set apart from the other
"You need to look at the whole string
of endorsements together," Parker said.
"I don't think any one endorsement
really counts more than another."
But Parker said if one candidate
could put together a string of endor
sements, especially in a race such as this
year's with nine candidates running for
SBP, that candidate would have a
Combo and the Suades, which are no
The members of 1 2 all hail from
UNC. Mary Clyde Bridgers, drummer,
is from Chapel Hill and is credited with
bringing the group together; Susan
Kent, guitarist from Greensboro is a
recreation administration major; Rob
Stuart, bass player from Chapel Hill,
is a journalism major; Richards, lead
singer and guitar, is from Raleigh.
Bridgers and Richards are graduates,
Kent and Stuart are currently enrolled
See VIDEO page 4
a unique position to make criticisms of
RHA's present organization. I m not
just pointing my finger at the program
ming problems in RHA, I'm offering
a viable solution."
During his sophomore year, Deimler
was lieutenant governor of Olde Cam
pus and a member of the RHA pro
gramming board. This year, Deimler
served as governor of Olde Campus and
was a member of the RHA governing
board. Deimler also co-founded The
Rockin' Autumn Fall Concert and was
its co-chairman for two years. Last
spring, Deimler received the Chancel
lor's award for the most creative and
effective officer in the freshman and