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I NCAA Basketball : . . ' ; . . ; , ' ; . ' : ' - ,: . ,; , . . . : NFL Playoffs i
UNC 101 Boston College 68 Duke 86 N.C. State 81 Washington 21 New York 17
UVa 95 St. John's 64 Maryland 67 Georgia Tech 61 Minnesota 7 Los Angeles 14
Auburn 75 Chowan 112 . Mississippi State 75 W Dallas 37 Miami 34
Kentucky 67 Cape Fear 72 Tennessee 74 Clemson 76 Green Bay 26 San Diego 13
Fair, today. High around 40.
Low tonight in the teens.
Anyone interested in working
as a copy editor for the DTH'
should come to the Union
auditorium today at 5 p.m. or
contact Laura Seifert or Lin
Rollins at the 'DTH' office.
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume Issue 1$ 7 "
By S.L. PRICE
CHARLOTTESVILLE They call the'place Ralph's
House. But with Master Sampson's inside power cut off,
head homewrecker Sam Perkins dismantled the Virginia
Cavaliers' 34-game home winning streak Saturday with
the best basketball performance of his college career.
And the 36-point, 10-rebound effort did more than
just spark North Carolina to its biggest win this season.
The 101-95 thrashing of UVa signaled Perkins' emer
gence as the team floor leader, a role that he had pre
viously left to former teammates James Worthy and
At the outset of the season, UNC coach Dean Smith
referred to Perkins as a leader by example, someone who
"plays with intensity and emotion, but it's not outwardly
It was a different story at Virginia.
From the opening tip-off Perkins not only played
aggressively, firing for three-pointers from the top of the
key or spinning in a cavalcade of left-handed hooks, but
he also roamed about shouting instructions to team
mates Brad Daugherty and Matt Doherty and tried to
maintain the team's poise. ; ;,,.; A .; " .
' "I didn't want to lay back, didn't want to beHfJoo"Teri
tative," Perkins said.
He wasn't. Perkins had been accused of being in
timidated by Sampson in their previous encounters but if
Perkins was scared Saturday, he didn't show it.
He didn't hesitate in the first half when Sampson
wheeled right and Perkins went up for a clean block.
He. didn't falter defensively, continually pressing his
elbow to Sampson's ribs, boxing him out of the middle,
and preventing Virginia's Othell Wilson and Tim Mullen
from getting the ball inside.
He didn't hesitate in the second half when he got an
alley-oop pass from Jim Braddock and slammed it
through the basket.
And he didn't think twice when, with the score 90-79,
and the momentum with Virginia, Wilson popped a
three-point attempt from the top-of-the-key and Perkins
leaped up to swipe the rebound.
Monday, January 17, 1933
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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Virginia's Ralph Sampson attempts to block out Sam Perkins for rebound
... Cavalier strategy failed as UNC center scored 36 in 101-95 victory
But it wasn't just a one-man show.
Smith changed his defensive strategy to contain
Virginia's Tower of Power, placing Perkins behind
Sampson in a zone, and having both Doherty and
Daugherty collapse on him on either side.
With arms in the air and Michael Jordan freelancing
on Sampson too, the Tar Heels caged Sampson up,
limiting him to just six points in the first half, and 17
points and 12 rebounds for the game.
And the elimination of Sampson as a factor high
lighted the Tar Heels' ability to play together as a unit, a
unit that little more than a month ago was searching for
See PERKINS on page 4
Reserve guard Robinson
transfers to junior college
Lynwood Robinson, a reserve guard for the North
Carolina basketball team, has withdrawn from UNC and
enrolled in a junior college.
The 6-foot-l sophomore from Mt, Olive enrolled at Mt.
Olive College for the spring semester and plans to transfer
to a four-year. school next . fall. He would have two years
of eligibility left.
Robinson said that academic problems and a lack of.
playing time were the reasons for his decision.
By CHARLES ELLMAKER
; Staff Writer
Administrators gave the Student
Government Spring Concert the go-ahead
Friday afternoon, but placed one major
restriction on "the concert no alcohol
. will be allowed.
About 15 officials from UNC, N.C.
Memorial Hospital and the Chapel Hill
Police Department met Friday with Stu
dent Body President Mike Vandenbergh
and Spring Concert Committee Chairman
Ben Lee to discuss plans for the charity
And although the administrators were
pleased with the improvements that
Vandenbergh and Lee had made over last
year's Chapel Thrill concert, they all
agreed not to support a concert in which
alcohol was allowed.
"Statewide political pressures and mis
fortunes from last year's concert did us
in," Vandenbergh said Sunday.
Alcohol consumption at the concert has
been the main sticking point between
University and student leaders. Several
people were injured during Chapel Thrill
'82 because of excessive alcohol use during
the concert, administrators said. ;
-Chapel Hill Police Chief Herman Stone
spoke out strongly against alcohol con
sumption at the concert, saying he would
not support the concert if alcohol were
"I cannot, (and) will not commit my
men to any concert where alcohol is con
doned," Stone said during the meeting.
Vandenbergh said he favored limiting
alcohol at the concert instead of banning
In order to curb alcohol abuse during
the concert, Vandenbergh and Lee pro
: posed that only coolers small enough to fit
; under Kenan Stadium seats would be
allowed through the gates.
This way, each person could take no
more than six cans of beer intd the con
; cert. In addition, no glass containers
Kevin Monroe candidate
for student president
By LIZ LUCAS
Assistant University Editor
Kevin Monroe, a junior political science
and speech communications major from
Lillington, became the first to announce
his candidacy for student body president
"I'm running because I see things that I
would like changed," Monroe said. "I'd
like to see more openness of Student
Government to the student body as a
whole. Student Government should
capitalize on the diversity of the student
body it should tap this important
natural resource and channel it."
Monroe pinpointed some specific
changes he would like to see made in Stu
. "I'd like to reform the vice chancellor
and chancellor committee process,"
Monroe said, adding that he supported a
two-year term for committee members.
"I've noticed that most of the same
faculty members usually come back (to the
same committee) each year, but few of the
same students are ever back, and this slows
down the process," he said. "A lot of the
issues dealt with carry on for more than a
- . 1
The time of the application process for
the chancellor committees also needs to be
cut down and combined with Student
Government's application process,
More cohesion between student organ
izations is another problem that should be
addressed, he said. "These organizations
that represent a large body of students
need to concentrate and channel their
energy in one direction and work for
students as a whole."
Student Government's involvement
with minorities and academics should be
expanded, Monroe said.
"I really want to see Student Govern
ment play a role in recruiting minorities
here. Student Government also needs to
bCCllllW AAA Ul VU AAl aWUUVllUVd) OUWil dS
academic advising," he said. ,
biuucnt Governinuu a image also needs
to be changed, Monroe said.
"Student Government has to gain the
respect of the student body through open
ness and being in touch with the average
student," he said.
"Students can see you (student body
president) and your administration's views
separately or they can see you as the voice
of 22,000 students. If you have the respect
to motivate the students, you have more
leverage with the University administra
tion," he said.
Monroe has served on the Housing Ad
visory Board for two semesters. Other ex
perience includes working on Student
Government's Action Lines, serving on
both the SG State Affairs Committee and
the National Affairs Committee. He also
served as chairman of the Food Services
and Health Affairs Committee under Stu
dent Body President Mike Vandenbergh.
Monroe also is a member of the Black
Student Movement and Chi Psi fraternity.
would be allowed, they said.
But University and town administrators
objected, saying that condoning even
limited use of alcohol invited the "poten
tial for disaster."
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor for stu
dent affairs, said Sunday that alcohol had
become the focus of the concert rather
than the entertainment.
"Everyone (at the meeting) was saying
that we need to get back to the bands and
the concert and having a good time," he
But Boulton said during Friday's meet
ing that he thought alcohol would still be
present at the concert.
"Human ingenuity will always be able
to find out a way to accomplish what it
wants," he said. "And they're going to
find out some way of getting alcohol into
Vandenbergh said Sunday that he was
disappointed that the group was not more
receptive to his and Lee's plan for small
"I thought that we offered a reasonable
way of curtailing alcohol abuse while still
allowing the students to have a good
time," he said.
. Vandenbergh said he did no think the
exclusion of alcohol : would severely
damage concert attendance, but admitted
that it would "put a greater strain on the
In order to have a safer concert, Lee and
Vandenbergh plan to institute several safe
ty measures: an increase in security officers
and student monitors, shuttle buses be
tween Kenan stadium and various apart
ment complexes, fraternity and sorority
houses to reduce drunken driving after the
concert, and using only the lower deck of
the stadium. During last year's concert,
many spectators threw full beer cans from
the upper deck onto the spectators below,
injuring several people.
The full Campus Governing Council
will meet Tuesday night to decide whether
to fund the $100,000 spring concert.
The Associated Press
Blacks must carry on the work of the
Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., speakers
in several North Carolina cities said
during weekend ceremonies com
memorating the Jan. 15 birthday of the
slain civil rights leader.
King, who urged blacks to seek
equality through non-violent protest,
was shot to death in Memphis, Tenn.,
"It is spiritually essential for each
person to have a working goal for
which to strive. . . . King did it for
equality without violence," said Larry
Womble, Winston-Salem alderman.
In Charlotte about 200 people met to
honor King, who would have been 54
on Saturday, at the King Memorial
Statue where a red and white cross
wreath was erected.
In Greensboro, observances were
held Saturday at North Carolina A&T
State University and Guilford College,
while King was honored during several
services at area churches. Other
memorials were planned for this week
in various North Carolina cities,
The state Senate and House voted
last week to make King's birthday a
state holiday, and the General
Assembly is expected to ratify the bill
when it convenes today. North
Carolina would be the 18th state
designating Jan. 15 a holiday.
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If communication is real, it's going to be initally pain
ful We're going to have to bear with each other.
By KYLE MARSHALL
Many of, us have put the
philosophies of Martin Luther King Jr.
on the shelf, ABC News anchorman
Max Robinson said Sunday night in
Robinson's address was part of
UNC's weekend-long celebration of
"We've not only put (the philoso
phies) on the shelf, we have defied
King," he told the audience of about
900. "I think that's the tragedy of to
day. And we've failed to understand
that the (civil rights) movement was
good for all of us.
"We had a feeling that progress
would come because of our strong
belief," he said. "Now we're no longer
certain that tomorrow might be better,
but in those days we'could see room for
Robinson said he met King in 1966,
while he was working as a reporter in
Washington. "King said at the time
that if love was not involved, in the
movement, it could not exist.
"1 identified with the movement,"
Robinson said. "But I knew I could
not be a part of the movement and still
be a journalist."
Robinson also compared King's phi
losophies with those of other black
leaders in American history.
See SPEECH on page 4