High today in the low 60s.
Southeast winds at 10 mph.
Low tonight in the mid 30s.
The 'DTH' writing test will be
given in Howell Hall tonight
and Tuesday at 7:00. All
those interested in writing
for the 'DTH' should sign up
outside the 'DTH' office.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Volume 91, Issue Y
Monday, February 21, 1933
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
f.imum- .... Iin tl
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By S.L. PRICE
RALEIGH For Jim Valvano, it
was a day of red wine and roses. It was
a day when all the gold and the sun
shine that the ACC can bestow fell
glitteringly upon his shoulders like so
many backslaps, a day when he had
no excuses to give and no concessions
Seven straight times the N.C. State
coach had to shake Dean Smith's
hand and nod his head and smile, as
Smith repeated, "We were too much
for you," or, "We're playing at the
top of our game, we've got too many
Seven straight times he had to walk
back to the press and say that North
Carolina-N.C. State is just another
game, that, no, he wasn't disap
pointed in never beating the Tar Heels
since coming from Iona two-and-a-half
years ago. :
The Wolfpack beat North Carolina
in Raleigh Saturday, 70-63.
The drought is over. Jim Valvano
and N.C. State are through as the Tar
' Heel whipping boys.
After a second half of outrebound
ing and outshooting a Tar Heel attack
that, after three straight losses, is
beginning to resemble F Troop in
retreat, N.C, State placed North
Carolina back where it started at the
beginning of the season in a dead
heat race with Virginia for the ACC
championship. Both UNC and UVa
now stand at 8-2 in the conference.
But Valvano isn't thinking about
the ACC race. Yet. He's thinking of a
program that began the year ranked in .
the top twenty, a team that was on its
way to beating the Cavaliers when he
saw All-ACC guard Dereck Whitten
burg go down injured on Othell
Wilson's foot, ending his career and
any hopes for an upset. He's seen
seniors Sidney Lowe and Thurl Bailey
after oh-so-close losses to Notre Dame
and Memphis State.
"I cried," Valvano said of his reac
tion when he knew that the game was
won. "Not because of this win, but
because of the season. The disappoint
ment of a Memphis State, the disap
pointment of a Notre Dame. You just
say, 'When am I going to get a break?'
"For seven games we lost with a lot
of class, a lot of humility. We beat one
great basketball program, one great
The gentleman is Smith. With ten
seconds left in the game, Lowe, the
senior, rolled down the left side look
ing to lay it up. Knowing that Bailey
was trailing him, Lowe, without look
ing, sent the ball, appropriately, back
to Bailey, who slammed the ball
through to permanently stamp the
upset on The Rivalry memory-banks.
With the crowd sitting somewhere
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N.C. State's Thurl Bailey is on the verge of tears after State upset Carolina 70-63
... Bailey gives the victory sign as he is mobbed by happy State fans after the game
on Pluto and the clock reading 0:06,
Smith and his staff began to leave the
floor. Realizing that the clock had
stopped, Smith turned to go back to
his seat, but not before shaking
Valvano's hand and saying, "I'm very
happy for you."
Valvano: "Dean is just a classy
Classy, yes, but happy with his
Don't bet on it. The Tar Heels shot
an abysmal 30.8 percent from the
floor in the second half, and were
outrebounded 40-32 for the game.
And while Sam Perkins finished with
a typical 1 8-point, 1 2-rebound day,
Matt Doherty could grab just three re
bounds and Brad Daugherty took
down only six.
And the Wolfpack shut down Jor
dan, who Valvano says is "as great a
player as I've ever seen on the court,"
by "keeping in touch" with him,
never allowing him much room to
maneuver. Jordan scored a below
average 17 points and fouled out with
five minutes left in the game.
Smith was penalized with two tech
nicals in the first half after he com
plained that Bailey goaltended on a
Perkins' jumper. The first technical
came from the official furthest from
Smith on the court Jim Burch.
"I'd like to see those on tape,"
"As far as the crowd, you got to ex
pect that," said guard Jim Braddock,
who finished with no assists. "But the
officiating was not up to par in either
See STATE on page 4
Friday 's 'Daily Tar Heal'
Prank i DciDcr Cctuscs com usion
By KYLE MARSHALL
t . '
Students picking up their copies of Friday morning's Daily
Tar Heel found a surprise a four-page copy of The Daily Tar
Heal, published by editors of The Technician at N.C. State
The special "Hate State" issue contained stories intended to
ridicule UNC. While Technician editor Tom Alter and many
students at both schools saw the paper as nothing more than a
prank, several UNC administrators felt that some of the articles
"It was intended as a gag," Alter said Friday. "We saw it as a
great way to keep the rivalry alive."
" "It was intended as a gag. We saw it as a
great way to keep the rivalry alive. "
Tom Alter 'Technician editor
'. But Harold Wallace, UNC vice chancellor for university af
fairs, said he thought the paper was highly insensitive.
"This paper has gone beyond being a prank," Wallace said
Friday. "The problem is that it so closely resembles the DTH,
and it takes advantage of certain individuals."
Included in the paper were a superimposed Dean Smith pos
ing in the nude; a story on Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs
Donald A. Boulton, making light of his, recent suspension;
numerous references to preps and homosexuals; and a story on
James Worthy leaving the Los Angeles Lakers to play Al Jolsen
in the Broadway show "Mammy."
"It's disrespectful of Boulton, Worthy and our black
athletes," Wallace said. "It is unfortunate that the leadership of
The Technician will not recognize that they're being insensi
tive." N.C. State Chancellor Bruce Poulton issued an apology Fri
day afternoon. In a prepared statement, Poulton said the fake
newspaper was in poor taste.
William Friday, president of the UNC system, also expressed,
concern over the paper. He could not be reached for comment
Friday afternoon, but his secretary said Friday "did not feel it
had any place in student journalism."
Alter said 10,000 copies were distributed in Chapel Hill Friday
morning, along with 15,000 included in Friday's regular edition
of The Technician on the State campus. Students at both cam
puses should take it as a gag, he said.
"I would think that the administrators at UNC who were
upset would also see it as a gag," he said.
The paper was printed as a response to a page of The Daily
Tar Heel of Oct. 15,1982, the day before the football game
against State. In that issue, one page of the DTH poked fun at
State and its football team.
Alter said he felt one page was not enough. About 25 people
worked on the special issue, writing most of the stories just
before deadline on Wednesday, he said. '
"We were just trying to help State's cause," he said.
DTH editor John Drescher, serving his last day as editor on
Friday, said the main problem was that the fake paper could not
be distinguished from the DTH.
"A lot of people around campus Friday felt that the Tar Heel
had put out the fake issue," he said Sunday from his home in
Raleigh. "I also felt that some of the editorial content was in
"They should have taken more credit for what they did," he
said. "Most of the content was funny, but it was done in poor
taste. If you're not good enough to come to Carolina and work
for the Tar Heel, you have to resort to putting out fake
It was unusual for a school's chancellor to issue an apology
for a student publication, Drescher said.
Wallace said the humor in the paper was obscured by the
parts that were offensive. "I hope the people of Raleigh and
Chapel Hill will see it as being insensitive," he said.
Wallace said other UNC officials had not responded to the
Most students questioned Friday said they felt the paper was
funny and should not be considered offensive.
"I don't see anything about it that's in poor taste," said
graduate student George Wallace. "It's funny, but the DTH
that ran before the State game last fall was much funnier."
Patricia Gorry, a sophomore from Hickory, said she felt that
most parts of it were humorous. "But I didn't like the picture of
Dean Smith," she satd. "I thought it was disrespectful."
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erasea or missm
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Computer disks .
used to store Environmental Protection
Agency information being sought by con
gressional investigators have either been
erased or are missing, an EPA whistle
blower said Sunday.
Hugh Kaufman, a hazardous waste spe
cialist, said he had obtained an index of
one of the disks.
He said it contained information about
Minnesota's toxic waste dumping pro
gram; 170,000 hazardous waste dumps
throughout the country; and a memo en
titled "Gene Risks and Priorities in Con
trolling HW," which Kaufman said stood
for hazardous waste.
He said the disks came from word pro
cessors used by two aides to Rita M.
Lavelle, the head of the hazardous waste
program, who was fired by President
Reagan on Feb. 7.
Lavelle's firing triggered a half-dozen
congressional inquiries into allegations of
conflict of interest, mismanagement and
political manipulation of the $1.6 billion
"superfund" hazardous waste cleanup ef
fort. Kaufman said the aides were Eugene In-
gold and Susan Baldyga, both special
assistants to Lavelle who were dismissed at
the same time as their boss.
Ingold, who was Lavelle's speechwriter,
PIRG seeks stock
removal in S. Africa
admitted last week that he was the author
of a controversial memo given as one of
the primary reasons Lavelle was fired.
That memo, which Ingold prepared for
Lavelle to use in a meeting with EPA Ad
ministrator Anne Gorsuch, said EPA
general counsel Robert Perry was
alienating the business community "the
primary constituency of this administra
tion." The memo, Kaufman said, was one of
the items which had been erased from the
disk. While it had been printed out and
copies of it exist, there was material erased
which apparently had not been printed
out, Kaufman said.
Ingold, reached at his home Sunday
night, said he did not know how Kaufman
could know what was on his computer
disk since he worked in a totally different
office at the EPA.
He said his disk was stolen once by
someone who printed out his memo to
Lavelle expressing displeasure with Perry.
Ingold denied that he had taken any
computer disk with him after he was fired,
but he did say he made erasures on the
disk when he no longer needed a particular
"It's just a normal procedure when you
run out of space on your disk, you remove
See EPA on page 2
By JOSEPH BERRYHILL
UNC students met with a UNC Board
of Trustees committee Friday to discuss
the removal of UNC investments in cor
porations located in South Africa. r:
Two members of the UNC Public In
terest Research Group gave prepared
speeches to the Board of Trustees of the
Endowment. About 35 other people
some of them PIRG members also at
tended the meeting.
The seven-member board, accompanied
by Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III
and other University officials,. listened at
tentively as PIRG member Joe Morris"
explained that PIRG opposed investments
in corporations which operate in South
Africa because of that nation's apartheid
Apartheid is a policy of segregation and
political and economic discrimination
against non-European groups in the
Republic of South Africa.
"Over 350 American companies operate
within South Africa," Morris said. "This
corporate presence does not and cannot
constitute a 'progressive force' against
apartheid. Instead, it can only reinforce
"By selling its stocks in corporations in
volved in South Africa, this University can
fully dissolve its links with apartheid and
demonstrate a real commitment against
racial opposition," he said.
"Clearly, divestment poses a threat to
white supremacy," Morris said.
; PIRG member Harvey Jenkins said that
a student referendum passed on Feb. 8 in
dicated that the student body was for
divestment of holdings from corporations
in South Africa.
The referendum asked students whether
the Board of Trustees should divest its
stock in corporations in South Africa, and
called for the establishment of a student
task force to give students a voice in the
By passing this referendum, "students
clearly voiced their opposition to the apar
theid regime," Jenkins said.
But two students from South Africa
who spoke at the meeting urged the En
dowment Board not to divest its funds in
corporations in South Africa.
"I ask Americans to leave their money
in South Africa," said Hamish Stevenson,
a junior at UNC. "This (divestment)
would be advocating total revolution."
Nicholas Addison, a South African
graduate student, agreed with Stevenson.
If large scale divestment occurs, then
See PIRG on page 4
Town Council member Winston Broadfoot
... he has proposed cutting mayor's salary
cut in mayor's salary
By JOHN CONWAY
Chapel Hill Town Council member Winston Broadfoot said
Sunday that he would like to see a few changes in the operation of
the town council, including reduction of the mayor's salary and
the number of council members.
Basing his recommendations on comparative figures, Broad
foot said he would like to see the mayor's salary of $10,000 move
more in line with mayors salaries in cities the same size as Chapel
According to statistics from the N.C. League of Municipalities,
only the mayor of Charlotte receives a larger salary than Chapel
Hill's mayor. Charlotte's mayor earns $1 1,000 a year.
Charlotte is the largest city in the state, while Chapel Hill ranks
15th in population.
"That, to me, sticks out like a sore thumb," Broadfoot said.
"The mayor of Charlotte has no more duties presumably than the
mayor of Chapel Hill."
Broadfoot said there was a large gap between the salary of the
mayor and the council members. Although the mayor's salary of
$10,000 ranks second in the state, council members earn only
$3,000 a year, which ranks 10th in the state. Broadfoot said that
the $7,000-a-year gap was the largest in the state.
Among other changes in the town council, Broadfoot would
like the town to reduce the number of council members. Present
ly, nine citizens, including the mayor, serve on the council.
Broadfoot said Chapel Hill was the only town with 33,000
residents that had a nine-member council. Kinston, with a
population of 64,000, was the town nearest in size to Chapel Hill
that had a nine-member council.
Broadfoot said he hoped his proposals would not affect his
work relationship with the mayor and council.
"I bring them (recommendations) absolutely with no personal
view," he said. "I want the mayor's and council's budget to be
reduced. I want us to spend less money."
Broadfoot also proposed that the council, along with the
mayor, be able to make appointments to the Chapel Hill Housing
Authority. At present, only the mayor has the power to make ap
pointments to the autonomous Housing Authority.
See BROADFOOT on page 4