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Copyright 1986 The Daily Tar Heel
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Thursday, June 19, 1985
Chapel Hilt, North Carolina
Ns Sports 'Arts 962-025
Business 'Advertising 962 l' 63
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Barry Lee, a senior from Newton Grove, and
Bill Padgett, a senior from Jamestown, take
Tar Heel Jean Dobbs
advantage of the cool water in Granville
Towers' pool during the 'spring' weather.
Bamgltoerty NBA's No. 1 pick
ACC -sends 'em easy as 1,2,3 "'
From Associated Press reports
UNC's Brad Daugherty Tuesday
became the third Atlantic Coast
Conference basketball player in five
years to be the first choice in the NBA
draft, while Len Bias and Chris
Washburn made it an ACC sweep
for the top three picks.
Daugherty, a 6-foot- WA center
who averaged 20.2 points a game last
season and led the ACC in field goal
percentage, was picked by the Cleve
land Cavaliers, who won the right
to the first selection in a trade with
the Philadelphia 76ers.
Daugherty will still be a teammate
of Warren Martin, who was selected
by Cleveland in the fourth round.
North Carolina guard Steve Hale was
chosen by New Jersey, also in the
Daugherty joins North Carolina
forward James Worthy and Virginia
center Ralph Sampson as top ACC
picks in the last five years. Worthy
was taken by the Los Angeles Lakers
in 1982, while the 7-4 Sampson was
taken by Houston in 1983.
MI feel very good about going to
Cleveland," Daugherty said. "Phila
delphia would have been a good
opportunity, but Cleveland's going to
be a good opportunity."
Cleveland completed a trade about
11:30 p.m. Monday with the Phila
delphia 76ers that enabled them to
garner the top pick. The 76ers gave
up the first pick to the Cavaliers in
exchange for veteran forward Roy
Hinson and future considerations.
Daugherty, of Black Mountain,
N.C., led North Carolina to the top
ranking most of the season and is
the school's all-time field goal per
centage leader at .700.
Boston, which had the second pick,
chose Maryland's Len Bias, a two
time ACC player of the year from
The 6-8 forward averaged 23.2
points and 6.8 rebounds as a senior v
and become Maryland's all-time
leading scorer, passing New Jersey
Nets forward Albert King.
Celtic's General Manager Jan Volk
said last week in a telephone inter
view that Bias would give his team
"a different look" if they were to take
"It feels good to go to the Celtics,"
Washburn, North Carolina State's
6-11 center, completed the ACC
sweep when he was picked third by .
Washburn, a sophmore from
Hickory, N.C., was playing in his first
full season with the Wolf pack this
season after missing all but six games
in bis freshman year because of
On March 19, Washburn said he
would stay in school at least another
year. Less than a month later, he
declared his eligibility for the draft.
Washburn averaged 17.6 points
and 6.7 rebounds a game during this
past season while leading N.C. State
to the final eight.
Duke's Johnny Dawkins was
selected by the San Antonio Spurs,
the 10th player taken in the first
Dawkins, of Washington, is
Duke's all-time leading scorer and
was winner of the 1986 Naismith
Trophy, given annually to the top
basketball player in the country. He
led the Blue Devils to the NCAA
championshiop game in which Duke
lost to Louisville.
The 6-2 guard was the first player
in ACC history to finish with more
.han 2,000 points, 500 rebounds and
Georgia Tech's John Salley
became the fifth ACC player taken
in the first draft when Detroit
grabbed the 7-foot center.
After a disappointing 1985-86
season, Salley impressed scouts at the
postseason Aloha All-Star game,
hitting 18 of 20 shots from the field.
See DRAFT page 7
off 1791 adopted
By JO FLEISCHER
The University of North Carolina
system has adopted the original seal
of the Chapel Hill campus first used
in 1791 as the official seal of the
Board of Governors and the UNC
A resolution to the Board of
Governors' meeting Friday intro
duced by B. Irwin Boyle, chairman
of the Committee of University
Governance, asked that the seal be
changed from the one associated with
the Chapel Hill campus to one that
represented all 16 campuses. The
board unanimously approved the
resolution to adopt the official seal
originally adopted in 1791, Apollo's
head surrounded by 16 rays of the
rising sun surrounded by concentric
circles and between the circles, the
words in Latin: "Seal of the Univer
sity of North Carolina," and 1789,
the date of the founding of the
The seal is the same as the one
that appeared on official documents
and diplomas of the University for
100 years after 1791. It is technically
the original seal of the UNC Board
of Trustees, which then served the
function of the Board of Governors,
since there was only one campus at
that time, said John P. Kennedy Jr.,
secretary of the University.
The seal that is now being used
will still be used to denote the Chapel
Hill campus and will appear on
souvenirs and other items associated
with UNC. The new seal has been
used on the University Award, the
system's highest award since 1979,
and will appear statewide on official
documents. Some universities in the
system already have a seal for their
individual campuses and UNC's seal
will now be used in the same way,
"The original seal just fell into
disuse, and the seal that now repres
ents UNC and the entire system just
evolved into being our seal," he said.
"Nobody knows why this one
stopped being used. When other
schools came into the system, the new
seal was somehow adopted as the
UNC seal as well as the system seal.
"It was first a simple seal, then the
motto was added and then the
torches that sometimes appear on
both sides of the seal and sometimes
The seal that was adopted by the
board, effective July 1 shows the face
of Apollo, god of radiance and light,
of music and poetry, who represented
balance of character, the ideally
perfect human being.
The fact that the seal contains 16
rays of sun behind the head of Apollo
in 1791 is "prophetic" because it now
respresents all 16 campuses in the
system, Kennedy said. The use of the
original seal is very appropriate for
the Chapel Hill campus because it
was the first state University to open,
Snuff's popularity up
By SCOTT GBEIG
A survey of 200 people in the
Chapel Hill area indicates that the
use of smokeless tobacco products
continues among males under age 25
despite the documented risk of oral
Even with the much publicized
death of Sean Marsee, a 19-year-old
who died from cancer of the throat,
gum and tongue, these individuals
seem to ignore the dangers.
Marsee, a track star who was
named the outstanding athlete at his
high school in Ada, Okla., died after
seven years of using Skoal and
Copenhagen brands of snuff.
His case is one that opponents to
smokeless tobacco hold up as an
example of the dangers of such
products. They recognize that youths
as young as 1 2 years old are "dipping"
snuff, a practice that until recently
was thought of as an adult habit.
Of the 200 people surveyed, 42 said
they used some form of smokeless
tobacco. Of those 42 respondents, 35
said they used snuff and seven said
they used chewing tobacco.
The age at which those surveyed
said they began using the products
ranged from 12 to 20 years old. The
average starting age for smokeless
tobacco use in the survey was 15.7.
Over 95 percent of the respondents
said they were influenced by their
friends to start using snuff and
Nine out of the 42 who answered
"yes" to using smokeless tobacco said
they have had adverse physical effects
because of it. The most common
ailment was receding of the gum line.
One respondent reported having a
gum graft to replace destroyed gum
tissue and another reported having
been diagnosed as having leukopla
kia, a form of oral lesion that doctors
feel may be a pre-cancerous
See SNUFF page 8