Clemson 52 Auburn 13 East Carolina 40 Pittsburgh 24 Buffalo 24 San Diego 24
Maryland 27 Georgia 7 William and Mary 6 Baltimore 13 N.Y.Jets 17 Dallas 23
Georgia Tech 49 Miami (Fla.) 17 Arizona 27 New England 17 Houston 27 Washington 33
Wake Forest 33 Florida St. 16 UCLA 24 Miami 6 Detroit 17 N.Y. Giants 17
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Mostly sunny today with
highs in the lower 50s. In
creasing cloudiness tonight
with a 60 percent chance of
rain tomorrow. Lows in the
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CopjrigJil983The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.-
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Student tickets for tonight's
Kpzlov Ballet performance
in Memorial Hall will be sold
for $10 each from 4 to 6 p.m.
today at the Union Box Of
fice. Students may buy up to
two tickets each with cash
and a valid student ID.
Volume 91, Issue 92
Monday, November 14, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
shock No. 1
Duke in OT
By MICHAEL DeSISTT
North Carolina's Mark Devey was well
justified in handing out I-told-you-sos.
The sophomore striker asked head coach
Anson Dorrance after the game Sunday if
Dorrance better understood Devey' s strug
gle with whether he should take all the
team's free kicks.
And Dorrance was well justified in his
"Why struggle?" Dorrance said. "You
take the kicks."
Devey's goal on a direct free kick from
25 yards out on the left side with 7:33 to
play in the second and final overtime
period gave North Carolina a 2-1 upset
win over No. 1 Duke before 4,800 fans on
The win secured Virginia the 1983 con
ference championship and almost certainly
earned the Tar Heels a spot in this week's
Devey's screaming shot through an un
prepared and mispositioned wall of Duke
defenders into the upper corner of the net
should have erased any doubts of un
ranked North Carolina's worthiness as one
of eight teams to receive at-large bids to
the 24-team tournament, which begins
Wednesday. Bids are extended today.
"The wall wasn't together and the
goalkeeper (Pat Johnston) was still moving
around in the nets," Devey said. "So I just
- ran up and cracked it."
Duke's Mike Jeffries had nullified a 1-0
North Carolina halftime advantage with
an unassisted goal on a 30-yard shot just
under eight minutes into the second half,
sending the game, dominated statistically
by the Blue Devils, into overtime.
"You've got to score to win," Duke
coach John Rennie said. "We had 26
shots; they had 10 (actually 1 1). We played
well enough to win, we just didn't score."
Billy Hartman's follow on a Devey
miscue 26:08 into the match amounted to
the only scoring by either team in the
game's first half.
Stopper Jim Poffs long throw-in from
the left sideline was cleared in the opposite
direction by a Blue Devil defender's head
ball. Devey attempted to strike the
clearance in mid-air but sliced the ball low
and hard back across the goal, where
Hartman was in position to push a shot
just inside the right post off the hands of a
"I went toward the goal hoping to get a
rebound, but (Devey) mis-hit it," Hart
man said. "It came right to me and all I
had to do was get a foot on it."
Hartman hadn't the only foot of good .
fortune for North Carolina on Sunday,
however. Freshman right back Steve,
Daskal three times over's 10-minte span in
the second half cleared goal-bound balls
off the goal line on Duke throw-ins and
After tying the game at one, Duke ap
plied continual pressure to goalkeeper
Larry Goldberg, who played near-flawless
soccer in making nine saves, and to the Tar
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Reasan ends tour:
The Associated Press
SEOUL, South Korea President
Reagan wrapped up his Asian tour today
amid fresh signs of tension on the Korean
Peninsula and White House arguments
that human rights problems in the south
must be measured against the military
threat from the north.
As Reagan prepared to fly back to
Washington, South Korean President
Chun Doo-hwan said he had ordered artil
lery gunners to stand ready to fire if
necessary to protect Reagan during his un
precedented trip Sunday into the
demilitarized zone, 30 miles north of
Seoul. The zone separates communist
North Korea and South Korea.
Chun said he had hoped Reagan would
change his mind about touring "such a
. "While you were away in the front-line
area, I... ordered my forces to be pre
pared at all times to place an artillery bar
rage between you and the enemy," Chun
told Reagan during a meeting at the Blue
House, the presidential palace.
No problems occurred during Reagan's
stop at the demilitarized zone. Standing in
a mortar bunker encircled by olive-drab
sandbags, Reagan told American GIs they
were "our shield against the tyranny and
the deprivation that engulfs so much of the
Robert McFarlane, Reagan's national
security adviser, said on CBS-TV's Face
the Nation that Reagan's visit to the zone
was not a particular risk. Interviewed in
Seoul, he said the South Korean
president's warnings came against a
background of emotion that the Korean
leader felt over Reagan's commitment to
defending South Korea from aggression.
Reagan was due back in Washington
shortly after noon today from the six and
one-half day trip that also took him to
Tokyo. He was to depart from Seoul on
Monday morning local time, which was
Sunday evening Washington time.
Two Korean children suffering from
congenital heart defects were the guests of
Reagan and his wife, Nancy, on Air Force
One on the trip back. The children, who
will undergo open-heart surgery in New
York, were accompanied by Harriet H.
Hodges, who has arranged for heart
surgery for more than 600 poor Korean
children over the past decade.
The 72-year-old president appeared to
hold up well during the trip, despite a time
See REAGAN on page 2
20,000 protest in D.C.
against U.S. intervention
UNC sophomore Mark Devey (L), shown here battling Duke's Bob Jenkins for ball, scored in second over
time Sunday to give Tar Heels win over nation's No. 1-ranked team.
On one particular series with 30 minutes
to play in regulation, Daskal stopped a
head-ball on the goal line and Goldberg
dove and swatted it out front. At this time
another shot was directed toward the op
posite side of the goal. Goldberg again
dove for the save, sprang to his feet and
watched one last attempt go wide and out
Four Duke shots, three in the first half,
skimmed off the top of the crossbar, a few
with the help of Goldberg.
"I think this game was just our game;
there was no way we were going to lose
it," Dorrance said. "We got all the breaks
we hadn't been getting the last four years,
and it added up into one spectacular win."
Dorrance said an NCAA bid, which
would be his first in seven years at North
Carolina, was actually not as much of a
motivational factor in the game as a shot
at Duke; not only because the Blue Devils
are the nation's No. 1 team but because
they've beaten the Tar Heels (16-3-2, 2-3-1
ACQ the last four times the teams have
"We thought we had a bid without win
ning (the game), as long as we didn't get
blown out," he said.
The loss does not cost Duke (17-1-2,
4-1-1 ACQ a berth in the national tourna
ment, but it does mean the loss of an ACC
championship. The Blue Devils were co
champions last year with Clemson and sole
winners in 1980.
Virginia (14-4, 5-1 ACQ, No. 7 in the
nation, wins its first conference champion
ship since 1970 with the Duke defeat, and
along with No. 6 Clemson (16-2-2, 3-2-1
ACQ, is another conference team on its
way to the NCAAs.
By KEITH BRADSHER
WASHINGTON An estimated
20,000 people, including more than 50
UNC students, demonstrated here Satur
day to protest continued U.S. intervention
in El Salvador and Nicaragua.
The protesters marched from three dif
ferent locations to the Ellipse, carrying
banners and chanting, "The people united
will never be defeated."
In response to the protest, dozens of
counter-protesters in support of U.S.
intervention lay down in Pennsylvania
Avenue in an attempt to block the march.
Police used billy clubs on the counter
demonstrators to clear the street.
Eighteen members of the Collegiate
Association for the Research of Principles,
including Jack Ash worth, the director of
the Chapel Hill CARP chapter, were ar
rested on disorderly conduct charges.
Among the speakers at the demonstra
tion was Democratic presidential can
didate Jesse Jackson. "We are here today
to demand a new course in foreign
policy," he said. "Latin America is not
our back door, it is our next door. We
must respect our next-door neighbors."
In addition to opposing further U.S. in
tervention in Central America, Jackson
stated his views on other foreign policy
"and domestic issues. He called for an im
mediate American withdrawal from
Lebanon and denounced the upcoming
deployment of U.S. cruise and Pershing II
missiles in Western Europe.
Jackson urged the election of more
black and Hispanic congressmen as the
way to pass the Equal Rights Amendment
and to abolish Right To Work laws. He led
chants of "Our time has come" and asked
support for his Rainbow Coalition of
"The old minorities are the new ma
jorities," he said. "We must come
Congressman Ted Weiss, D-N.Y., one
of the eight members of the House who
have introduced a resolution for the im
peachment of Reagan, condemned
Reagan's ordering the invasion of Grenada
as unconstitutional. "The time has come
to protect, preserve, and defend the Con
stitution from Ronald Reagan."
A representative of the El Salvador
resistance movement said the rebels' flag
now flies over a quarter of the
municipalities in El Salvador. "Together,
we will have to defeat this intervention,"
he said. "Neither you nor us want to see
our beloved countries bleed."
The November 12 Coalition, a group of
about 70 human rights and peace groups,
organized the march.
Four local groups the Carolina Com
mittee on Central America, Democratic
Socialists of America, Combined Forces,
See RALLY on page 2
Author to speak Tuesday
on human ancestor Lucy
By MARYMELDA HALL
Ask most people about Lucy and
they'll immediately assume she's of the
"I Love" variety. Donald Johanson's
Lucy, however, is a bit older than the
beloved television character about
3.5 billion years older.
Johanson will speak at 8 p.m. Tues
day in Memorial Hall about Lucy, the
oldest, most complete skeleton of any
erect-walking human ancestor ever
found. Discovered by Johanson in
November 1974 in the Afar region of
Ethiopia, Lucy has sparked interest
and controversy throughout the world.
Johanson is one of the world's
leading paleoanthropology and is
author of Lucy: The Beginnings of
Humankind. After receiving his
bachelor's degree in anthropology
from the University of Illinois, Johan
son studied under Professor F. Clark
Howell at the University of Chicago
where he earned his master's and doc
torate degrees. ,
After the discovery of promising
fossil sites during a 1972 trip to the
Afar region, Johanson ictuincu wiui
his colleagues in 1973. There he
discovered the remains of a knee joint,
the earliest evidence of hominid
bipedalism. A hominid is an erect
A 1974 expedition to Afar yielded
Lucy. Lucy's name comes from the
Beatles' hit song, "Lucy in the Sky
with Diamonds." Johanson explains in
his book, "We were sky-high, you
must remember, from finding her."
Another expedition in the fall of
1975 resulted in the discovery of the
First Family, the fossilized remains of
at least 13 individuals. This discovery
marked the first recovery of an
associated group of individuals.
Because intense laboratory analyses
of the fossils revealed to Johanson and
' his colleagues distinct differences be
tween their Afar findings and other
known species of hominid, they named
a new species called Australopithecus
afarensis (the Afar ape-man).
This new species has brought about
revision of ideas about the evolution of
early hominids. It has also sparked
controversy among anthropological
scholars. Johanson's primary adversary
is Richard Leakey, who is world
renowned for his fossil discoveries and
contributions to the study of fossils.
According t5 Leakey, all the remains
classified by Johanson as afarensis do
not belong in the same group. Leakey
maintains that at least two and pro
bably three hominid lines were already
present at the time, existing side by side
for several million years. He insists that
afarensis is not ancestral to Homo.
See LUCY on page 3
North Carolina takes third strike, 1 7-14,
against upstart UVa in Charlottesville
By LEE ROBERTS
For the second time in three weeks, an exuberant home crowd
tore down the goal posts after a big win over North Carolina.
Virginia defensive back Bart Farinholt gave his armpads to a
young boy who had rushed onto the field. In the Virginia locker
room, the players triumphantly exchanged high-fives and
chanted over and over again, "UVa! UVa! UVa!"
Virginia wide receiver Billy Griggs, who had caught a crucial
third-quarter touchdown pass said, "This is the biggest win I've
ever been involved in."
Virginia coach George Welsh faced the throng of reporters
and said, "This is one of the biggest wins for me personally and
is the biggest win for this team since my regime began."
Everyone was happy in Charlottesville after the Cavaliers'
stunning 17-14 homecoming victory over 19th-ranked North
Well, almost everybody.
UNC wide receiver Mark Smith stood in the hushed silence of
the loser's locker room and thought. "It seems like all our goals
are really wrecked right now," he said. "Everything has been
taken away." -
Smith and his teammates had just watched a 14-3 halftime
lead dissolve into their third consecutive loss, as Virginia ex
ploded for two third-quarter touchdowns in a span of 1:58. The
victory ensured Virginia of its third winning season in 31 years
and its first win over North Carolina since 1973.
The Tar Heels had come out of the blocks in impressive
fashion, scoring two touchdowns in their first three drives on the
strength of one pass and 23 down-your-throat runs. For the next
41 minutes, however, it was a swarming Virginia defense and a
balanced offensive attack that led the Cavaliers to their biggest
win since a 31-0 pasting of Georgia in 1979.
On its first possession of the second half, Virginia drove 54
yards in five plays to close the gap to 14-10. Quarterback Wayne
Schuchts connected with Billy Griggs on a 33-yard pass for the
score. Griggs caught the ball at the five, bounced off two UNC
defenders and romped in for six points.
"It was a deep route," Griggs said later. "I was expecting to
get hit. But I caught it, the two guys hit me, and somehow I
stayed on my feet."
Just five plays later, UNC's Ethan Horton fumbled at the UNC
18-yard line and Virginia was home free.
Virginia defensive back Lester Lyles caused the fumble.
"They had been running that play all day," Lyles said. "I just
went in there as hard as I could and hit him on the numbers. I
didn't realize he'd fumbled until I saw people jumping on the
Horton. ho gained 69 yards rushing on the day to reach ex
actly 1 ,000 for the season, did not seem to care about his indivi
dual accomplishment. Just the fumble. "He made a good
play," Horton said. "I never saw him coming."
See CAVS on page 5