Partly cloudy today with a
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Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1933
On a roll
The Heels go for 12 wins in a
row as they take on Georgia
State at 7:30 tonight in Car
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume ii, Issue 18 ffrj
Monday, January 24, 1933
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
NewsSports Arts 962-0245
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UNC sophomore Michael Jordan fights with Chip Engelland for possession of ball in Saturday's 103-82 thrashing of Duke
...the Blue Devils and a partisan Carmichael crowd watched Jordan soar for dunks, grab rebounds and dive for loose balls
were comes ivi
By S.L. PRICE
. Sports Editor
Check out Michael Jordan. Look at his
hands, dangling like two big tying pmsjrgm
his thiii arhis. Note how his piippylike fe'eTBla?"
the bruises and blisters and scars of many a bas
ketball battle, blisters that will heal only to open
up again the next time Michael Jordan takes to
Watch Michael fly. There he is on the right
wing, there's that fluid first step, he's past you
now and the ball is cradled in those big Hands;
he's mashed it through the net and is halfway
upcourt while you're still watching the ball drop
to the floor.
He did it again Saturday. With a 32-point,
seven-rebound effort, Jordan tossed a two-ton
shovelful of dirt on Duke as North Carolina
buried the Blue Devils, 103-82, in Carmichael
Auditorium, and proved once more what the
praisemakers have been saying all season.
Michael Jordan is the best guard in college
Here's what Michael Jordan can do:
Steve Hale tossed up an awkward shot on the
left, wing. ; Jordan burst ' Lfrom, ;he .tight side,
grabbed the ball as it slipped off He glass, and
gently banked it in to increase the UNC blow
out. V -
Jordan goes up to shoot a simple layup, but
two Duke defenders go up with him. He pumps
once, twice, three times, the Devils fall from
space, and Jordan puts it in.
Three times Jordan ignited the c owd and his
teammates with explosive drive 'n dunks. He
ladled out a team-high five assists. He trapped,
double-teamed, and flat out intimidated the
younger Duke squad with his defensive play,
which included three steals. - '. :
And the rave reviews have been rolling in ever
Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski: "Jordan
works as hard as a player works, especially an
excellent player. He set the tone for the game.
He said I want it, give it to me, I'm going to
work for it; he was just excellent."
Excellent in the Duke game, excellent all
season, Jordan is averaging J 8.3 j5pints a game
tops for the Ta Heels and second" only to"
Maryland's Adrian Branch and Ralph Sampson
"He's the best player I've ever seen or played
against, except for Sampson," UNC freshman
Steve Hale said. "And if he was 7-4, it'd be a
Don't let Dean Smith fool you. Sure, every
player is important to the team-based Smith
system of basketball, but Jordan is the crowd
pleaser, the sparkplug, maybe the key to the
most improved team in college ball.
"He gets people going," Matt Dohertjrsaid.
"He has the talent, and he can do it on one play
where it would take another player two or three
plays. He can take over a game."
Jordan has taken over before. A last-second
desperation jumper to reverse a sure Tulane vic
tory into overtime, and an eventual UNC win.
Fifteen second-half points against Maryland in
a 72-71 squeaker. Fifteen points, eight rebounds
against N.C. State.X... . X t- . ...
And along with his already impressive offen
sive statistics, Jordan has worked on his defense.
He won his first defensive award at North
Carolina this season. He now goes to the basket
more, with and without the ball, instead of
hanging back and popping from the outside, or
letting Sam Perkins do all the work under the
But that's not the only difference in Jordan
"Before the last game, I saw Michael in the
hall and I put my hand on his shoulder to say
hello," N.C. State head coach Jim Valvano
See JORDAN on page 4
By BELINDA ROLLINS
Assistant News Editor
"Back in the '60s, disabled students went to St.
Andrews, Berkeley or Illinois," said Laura
Thomas, Handicapped Coordinator for the
Department of Student Life. "They didn't have a
large selection of colleges. Now the choice is
UNC has become one of the choices. There
currently are 10 to 15 students on campus who
"I don't think they should look at a catalog or
drive through a campus and decide not to go to
that school," Thomas said. "Families look for
where the problems are. We're trying to help
them see where the problems are not.
"Disabled students need to took at what com
munity resources are available," Thomas said.
Chapel Hill is attractive to disabled students
because of its public transportation system, she
added. "It's one of the best in North Carolina. It
goes from one end of Carrboro to the other end
of Chapel Hill." .
She added that a disabled student needs to look
at the whole town. Buses run on every route that
are equipped with lifts for handicapped passen
gers at scheduled times.
In compliance of section 504 of the 1973 Reha
bilitation Act (as amended), this campus has met
UNC has a person available to help students
with accessibility problems. It has also done a
self-study to determine what barriers it has that
would be a problem for disabled students. Uni
versity compliance does not stop there. There
also is a plan for reducing the number of physical
barriers and for changing policy barriers as well.
The University receives a two-year state budget
for barrier removal and Occupational Safety and
Health Administration renovations. The budget
for 1981-82 was $75,000.
Gordon Rutherford, UNC planning director,
said there was always competition between bar
rier removal and OSHA.
Money for architectural barrier removal is ap
propriated by; the North Carolina General Assem
bly leased Wa funding request and budget sub-'
mitted by the UNC planning office, Rutherford
The costs of renovation varies from case to
case. Figures from 1980 give an idea of the ex
pense involved in making these renovations. It
costs about $500 to make one sidewalk curb ac
cessible; lowering drinking fountains costs $300 a
fountain. Ramps can cost between $1,500 and
$7,000 and elevators, $25,000 to $150,000.
The renovations done at Steele Building where
the Handicapped Student Services office is
located cost $19,200. This figure includes con
struction of a ramp and restroom renovations.
Other renovations that have been done on the
University campus include widening doorways
See DISABLED on page 4
For Luther Hodges Jr .
First in a five-part series on promi
nent UNC alumni.
By CINDY 1 1 AG A
The old saying, "like father, like son"
rings true for Luther Hodges Jr., in
theory if not in practice. And s-u-c-c-e-s-s
spe!!3 thr word that sums up the theory
behind both UNC alumni father and
Hodges, a 1957 UNC graduate, is pre
sident of the National Bank of Washing
"From my standpoint," Hodges said,
"there was only one place to go (to col
lege)." Hodges said he always felt he would go
into some sort of business career; but
since he was only 16 when he began at
UNC, he was not positive what he wanted
"Nor do I think anyone at 16 should
know what they want to do," he said.
Although pursuing a totally different
career than his father, who was governor
of North Carolina from 1954-1961,
Hodges' proficiency in banking is as great
as his father's was in politics.
Hodges began his career in 1966 by
turning his B.A. in economics and his
M.B.A. from Harvard into a job with the
North Carolina National Bank.
At that time, most other North
Carolina businesses were family-oriented,
Hodges said. "(But) by education and
background, 1 was more of an organiza
Since NCNB had just merged when
Hodges was hired, the new industry
sparkled with opportunities for advance
ment. Combining these opportunities
with his managing ability and his drive to
be at the top, Hodges soon had exhibited
his worth as a banking administrator.
Most people, he said, are not willing to
make the sacrifices needed to reach the
top; they are afraid of assuming too
much risk and responsibility.
"You make a total commitment to the
corporation," Hodges said. '
This commitment calls for less time at
home, less time to play less time in
general. Hodges, however, has never
been accustomed to having excessive
amounts of free time.
At UNC, he was a member of several
honor societies, including Phi Beta Kap
pa and the Gimghoui Society. He was
Student Council chairman and an Inter
fraternity Council member. He also ran
track, joined the Young Democrats Club
and he was in the naval ROTC.
Since then, Hodges has not limited
himself to a chair behind an executive
bank desk. He has worked in the Carter
administration as deputy secretary of
commerce, he has served on several cor
porate boards, and he ran for the N.C.
Senate in 1978.
At that time, he said he was interested
in new challenges and in public service.
.: Perhaps his father's influence motivated
him in this interest.
"He (his father) always said that people
should devote themselves to a private life,
then as soon as they are . able, should
devote themselves to the public."
Hodges certainly has knowledge and
training to devote to the public; but his
devotion has been mostly in the financial
realm rather than in the political realm. .
"1 think it (banking) has as much to do
as any business with the total functioning
of a community," he said. "I think banks
will become more and more involved in
See HODGES on page 4 ,
Dalton stresses action
in RH A campaign
By JOSEPH BERRYHILL
Staff Writer X
Mark Dalton, a sophomore political
science major from China Grove, an
nounced his candidacy for the Resi
dence Hall Association presidency Sun
day. Dalton's campaign slogan is
"action," and he emphasized his desire
to make RHA an active organization.
"I think RHA needs to take a posi
tive, active role toward dorm
residents," Dalton said. RHA also
could sponsor more academic and
social programs, he added.
"People ask what RHA is," he said.
"I hope to accomplish an awareness of
RHA by programming."
Distributing an . RHA newsletter is
another activity Dalton would like
RHA to undertake.
"People want to know things about
policies," he said, adding that dormi
tory residents often do not see informa
tion concerning University housing.
The newsletter could cover policies"
such as the cooking policy and the loft
policy, Dalton said.
But policy should not be the only
function of RHA, Dalton added.
"I want residence hall residents to -know
that RHA is here and can work
with them in other areas besides
policy," he said.
An improved relationship between
RHA and Student Government is
another of Dalton's goals.
"I'd like to strengthen RHA's role
with Student Government," he said. "1
think Student Government should let
RHA handle things to a bigger degree
that affect on-campus residents."
Dalton said he would like to see
RHA work to improve kitchen facilities
in the residence halls.
. - r
"Since the cooking policy has come
down and is being enforced this se
mester, RHA needs to work quickly for
kitchen facilities in the dorms," he
said, noting that Ehringhaus Residence
College has obtained six microwave
ovens that have not been installed even
though the cooking' policy is in effect.
Enhancement funds should be kept
under the control of University Hous
ing, Dalton said, but he said that both
RHA and Housing should keep better
records of the funds.
There are no . more enhancement
funds for this semester and the reasons
for their depletion are unclear, Dalton
Dalton is governor of Ehringhaus
Residence College, where he served as a
floor president his freshman year. He
also serves on the RHA Student Re
frigerator Rental Service Committee.
Winstead makes bid
for RHA presidency
:::::::::::::: . .-. .
By JOSEPH BERRYHILL
Frank Winstead, a sophomore
political science major from Rocky(
Mount, announced his candidacy for
the Residence Hall Association presi
"I'd like to use RHA to fight against
(the University Department of) Hous
ing because they're treating us
unfairly," Winstead said. He advo
cated changes in the housing depart
ment's cooking policy and zip . cord
policy, and said that the position of
resident assistant should be eliminated.
"This whole new cooking policy is
ridiculous," Winstead said. "I don't
like it. I don't think RHA has repre
sented the students properly. We
should stand up to Housing."
Winstead recognized that it was the
insurance commissioner's recom
mendation which caused housing to
implement the cooking policy.
"From Housing's standpoint, it was
the best thing they could do," he said.
But he added that students should fight
against such policies.
"If students don't like what Housing
is doing, they should use RHA to take
up for them," he said.
The cooking policy may increase the
danger of fire in the residence halls
because students might try to hide their
illegal hotplates (while they are still
warm) in containers such as cardboard
boxes that may ignite, Winstead said.
"I just want to represent the students
better than they've been represented
before," Winstead said. "I also think
the zip cord policy is ridiculous."
Zip cords are extension cords which
have little insulation. University Hous
ing doc not allow then use in dormitories.
.t.i. I in I r- i .in i... 11..1 nil' .11 II
" I hey (zip cords) are used in apart
ments and houses," he said. "What's
dangerous about them? They're UL
listed.'l , Winstead said he also supports elim
inating RAs in the dormitories.
RAs are "an added expense and take
up housing space," Winstead said.
"Their services can be provided by
other (campus) services or desk atten
dants." Area directors and the campus police
are two sources Winstead cited as being
able to replace the RA in the residence
"If elected, I plan to refuse to coop
erate with Housing," Winstead said.
"If we can organize RHA and the stu
dents on campus, what are they (the
University Department of Housing) go
ing to do? They're out-numbered."
Winstead is a resident of Alexander