Candidates for CGC repre
sentatives should meet in
the DtH outer office at 4:30
p.m. today to have their pic
tures made for Friday's DTH.
Forms should be turned in
by that time.
Highs today will be in the
mid-50s with lows tonight
reaching the upper 30s.
Highs tomorrow in the 50s
under partly cloudy skies.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Volume 91, Issue 124
Thursday, February 2, 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Tar Heels roll
By MICHAEL PERSINGER
Assistant Sports Editor
GREENSBORO When North Carolina point
guard Kenny Smith went down with a broken left wrist
late in the LSU game Sunday, people started talking
about the Tar Heels' chemistry being lost.
The press talked about it, Tar Heel coach Dean Smith
talked about it, guard Buzz Peterson talked about it,
even Smith himself talked about it.
But there was no evidence of a chemical imbalance
Wednesday night at the Greensboro Coliseum as the Tar
Heels rolled to a 97-75 win over Clemson.
Dean Smith cautioned, however, that it's too early to
tell what the loss of Smith will mean.
"In the first game after an injury like that, the team
comes out ready to play," he said. "It's the third, fourth
games on down the road that you have to worry about.
. "But you can't really look at this as just a game
without Kenny. Kenny's gone and it's North Carolina
against Clemson. We played with what was here, and
who is ready. I don't play those 'if games."
The Tar Heels weren't playing any 'if game in the
first half as they came out hot and scored the game's first
eight points, and never looked back.
North Carolina stormed to a 52-30 lead at the half,
aided by a phenomenal 73.3 percent field goal shooting,
and it didn't get any better for the Tigers. The Tar Heels
finished the night shooting 68.4 percent from the floor,
to a respectable 51.5 percent for the Tigers.
"I'd rate our offensive performance tonight at
A-plus," forward Matt Doherty said. "We came out
tonight on the top of our game and we stayed on the top
of our game for 40 minutes." '
Doherty praised the play of Peterson and Steve Hale,
who split time at Smith's point guard slot.
Peterson, who had been mired in what he called the
worst shooting slump of his career, broke out with a
career-high 19 points on nine-of-12 shooting from the
floor. Hale scored just six points, but added six assists.
Peterson's total tied him for game-high scoring
honors with Michael Jordan, who scored 14 of his 19
points in the first half. Sam Perkins added 18 for the Tar
"I tried to put my thoughts above the slump and just
go out there and do the things I know I can do," Eetec-.
son said. "I just want to keep on playing HkcTT "did
tonight. I just hope I don't ever cross a slump like that
"It was fun out there tonight, especially in the first
half, playing like that. I think the way Kenny saw the
team tonight, he will want to be a part of the fun. I've
been where he is now before, last year."
Doherty agreed that while Smith probably is anxious
to play, the Tar Heels can't wait around and not play
See TIGERS on page 7
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Buzz Peterson (L) and Steve Hale (R) hound Clemson's Mike Eppley on defense. Peterson"
scored 19 points and Hale had six assists as the pair filled in for injured Kenny Smith.
By MARK STINNEFORD
The Campus Governing Council
Wednesday night allocated $2,800 to
Springfest '84, a day-long outdoor con
cert sponsored by Henderson Residence
The CGC also called upon the Office
of Student Affairs to bar University
recognized organizations from
discriminating on the basis of "sexual
orientation," approved a new Elections
Board and chairman, declined to take
punitive action against Speaker James
Exum for reserving Carolina Union
. rooms for campaign meetings and
allocated $1,275 to WXYC for new
Mike Beverly, Springfest program
director, said the CGC's allocation would
increase the chances of attracting a na
tionally known band to the concert,
which is scheduled to be held at Connor
- Beach on April 14.
Concert organizers hope to attract a
headline band such as the Eurythmics,
Squeeze or Reflex, Beverly said.
In addition, the concert could feature a
major regional band such as Let's Active,
The Producers or The Fabulous Knobs,
Concert organizers will stress diversity
of bands attempting to get groups
representing funk, rock a billy, beach,
country and other types of music, he said.
"This is the spring concert," Beverly
said. "The CGC is using the students'
fees for something that can bring great
benefit and enjoyment.
"This could be the best Springfest ever,
and it's free (admission)."
The CGC's action could encourage
other groups to support , the concert,
Beverly said. The Residence Hall
Association has agreed to donate $500 to
the concert, Ehringhaus Residence Hall
will donate $200 and Granville Towers
twili donate $200. w
K:X: Domino's Pizza and the Coca-Cola"
Co. have discussed the possibility of pro
viding commercial sponsorship for the
event, HRC Governor Mark Stafford
The CGC voted 16-4 in favor of the
Fred Baker (District 9-STOW) warned
against Student Government's returning
to the concert business. He noted that the
CGC had allocated $100,000 to the 1983
Carolina Concert for Children, which lost
But Tim Newman (District 11-Olde
Campus) said the two concerts were not
"One hundred thousand dollars is a
mountain; $2,800 is a molehill," he said,
noting that Springfest has had a sec
cessful financial record. T :
The CGC Finance Committee Monday
recommended the council allocate only
$1,500 to the concert. The full CGC up
ped that amount to $2,800. Baker, who
opposed the bill both in committee and
before the council, accused other Finance
Committee members of "railroading"
the council by changing their minds and
supporting the higher allocation.
Newman, who said Monday the coun
cil had gotten "too big for its pants" in
funding the Carolina Concert for
Children, said he had changed his mind
to support a higher Springfest figure
because concert organizers had
discovered they had a good chance of at
tracting big name bands to the event.
In other action; the CGC passed a
resolution calling upon the Office of Stu
dent Affairs to ban students groups from
discriminating on the basis of "sexual
orientation." Carol B. Solow (District
2-graduate), author of the resolution,
said University-recognized organizations
were not currently forbidden from deny
ing membership to homosexuals. Alan
Rosen (District 7-graduate) said the CGC
needed to ensure fair treatment for gays,
which he said accounted for 10 percent of
the student population.
The council also approved an Ethics
Committee recommendation that no
punitive action be taken against Speaker
James Exum (District 15-South Campus),
who used the names of the Campus
Governing Council and the Black In
terdenominational Student Association
to reserve Union rooms for campaign
meetings. The committee said Exum, a
candidate for student body president,
misunderstood Union policy.
- The CGC approved Andyutherland,
a junior zoology major, as Elections
Board chairman. The council also ap
proved 11 new board members.
Sutherland said the board was on
schedule to hold campuswide elections
The council also approved a $1,275
allocation to WXYC. The money will be
used to buy the student radio station a
cassette tape deck, . two portable tape
recorders, two electric typewriters, two
turntables and some tools.
Pur cell calls for less-polarized views on U.S. Central American policy
Sussn K. Pureed
By KEITH BRADSHER
U.S. debate of policy toward Central
America should be less completely divid
ed into anti-communist and non
interventionist camps, said Susan K.
Purcell, a senior fellow and director of
the Latin American Project at the Coun
cil on Foreign Relations, Wednesday
"I think you have to move gradually
from a policy that is blatantly contain
ment to more of a hands-off policy," she
Sponsored by the Office of Interna
tional Programs as the second of the
Great Decisions lecture series, the speech
in Dey Hall's Toy Lounge attracted about
100 students and faculty.
U.S. debate of policy toward Central
America has become too polarized on
several issues, she said. Discussion of
Conner announces plans
to run for CAA president
By KATE COOPER
Will Conner, a junior public policy
analysis and economics major from
Charlotte, announced his candidacy for
Carolina Athletic Association president
"I think more creativity needs to go in
to the CAA. It's a student organization,
and we can make it what we want it to
be," said Conner.
For homecoming, Conner said he
would like to encourage more student
participation and, publicity. "I'd like to
get other student organizations involved
in planning the event, including the town
of Chapel Hill, to make it more of a big
Chapel Hill event." he said.
"I'd like to center everything around a
charity so people can see it's going to a
Conner said ticket distribution would
be a new situation next' year if he is
elected. "In the Student Activities
Center, there will be 8,300 seats instead of
3,100. As CAA president, 1 would push
for student tickets in the SAC behind the
whether revolutions in the region are
caused by internal social and economic
conditions or external agitation is
pointless, as both are involved.
U.S. options also are narrowed by calls
for either a purely military or purely
diplomatic solution to tensions, since a
mix of the two is needed, she said.
U.S. policy in the region should be
aimed initially at producing a political
solution, she said. "There can't be an
economic solution while there's fighting
going on. It's like pouring money in a
"If we could get in the right political
circumstances, then the rest would come
U.S. support for the government in EI
Salvador may disappear if Roberto
D' Aubuisson wins next month's elections
as expected, in that country. "He is in-
Carolina bench," he said.
Conner said he would like to have
forums to get student opinion about
ticket distribution. "There are going to
be some (people) upset no matter what we
do, but I want to do what is going to be
most fair for everyone," he said.
For intramurals, Conner said he would
push for increased publicity. "I've work
ed with intramurals for three years, and I
know people take it seriously," he said.
If elected, Conner said he would
organize an I. M. basketball and football
tournament with other I.M. teams at
schools across the state.
Conner said tickets for parent's
weekend were often not available for
freshmen. "I would like to put something
in the freshman packet about parent's
weekend tickets to ensure their parents
have tickets for those games," he said.
Also, Conner said he would like to
have a cocktail party or reception for
parents and students after the game on '
. Conner said he would like to see the
CAA become a larger organization. "In
the wintertime. CAA dies out," he said.
LA 7 Xj
"I'd like CAA to make more of an effort,
to promote non-revenue sports.",
Conner is currently involved with the
Campus Y Big Buddy program, the CAA .
and is an IM basketball official. He is
also philanthropy chairmen of the Inter
timately linked with the death squads.
(But) I can conceive of Salvadorans
thinking, 'Enough. Let's vote for a strong
man who will just wipe them( guerrillas),
The U.S. should be willing to negotiate
with the Sandinista regime in Nicaragua,
she said. Any diplomatic agreement,
however, should be verifiable. Free elec-.
tions with the participation of a domestic
political opposition would be the best
form of verification.
The programs encountered even in the
successful invasion of Grenada prove the
impracticability of overrunning
Nicaragua, she said. "There seems to be a
consensus that you have to live with
Latin America as a whole has suffered
from extreme swings in government, she
said. "There's been an oscillation bet
ween right-wing military regimes.. .and
democratic regimes that also went into
excess. The democracies coincided with
periods of economic growth. What this
meant was that the governments were
maintained by spending money."
Two circumstances could result from
the complete inability of countries in the
region to repay their foreign debt, she
said. Either the swings in leadership will
become more frequent, or the military
will become more reluctant to take power
in these countries while politicians will
become less willing to indulge in populist
rhetoric. "This debt problem is by no
means solved, and there is going to be no
progress until something is done about
The Reagan administration's policies
toward the region have been extreme in
their anti-communism, Purcell said.
Edmundsen a candidate
for presidency of CAA
Jennie Edmundsen, a junior economics
major from Wilson, has announced her
candidacy for president of the Carolina
"I'm running because I would like to
see more information reach the students
about what is available to them at this
university concerning any type of athletics
or exercise," Edmundsen said.
If elected, Edmundsen said she planned
to achieve this by instituting a publication
that would give students an overall view
of athletics at Carolina.
"I would like to put out a small publi
cation, financed by local advertising,
something similar to the Carolina Course
Review, that would include information
about varsity sports and junior varsity
sports, club sports, intramural activities
and recreational activities," Edmundsen
It would carry facts and figures such as
team schedules, phone numbers for
coaches or club sport organizers, practice
demands on participants, ticket distribu
tion times and facility hours.
Edmundsen suggested the publication
could be distributed through freshman
orientation packets , and university mail
for upperclassmen or possibly as an insert
in The Daily Tar Heel.
Another item Edmundsen said she ad
vocated was working with the Athletic
Department in scheduling UNC's home
coming game later in the season against a
rival irt the Atlantic Coast Conference. '
"I've gotten the feeling that that's
what the students want, but that decision
may be entirely up to the Athletic Depart
ment," she said.
As for the fate of UNC's mikeman at
' home football games, Edmundsen said
she favored choosing a "talented and
tactful" mikeman to provide entertain
ment. She agreed with the administra
tion's decision to remove Kenny Ward
last fall but disagreed with the method in
"What would best serve the United States
would be a policy in Latin America that
consistently supported democratic forces.
The old way of doing things doesn't
At the same time, a change in policy
cannot be undertaken rapidly. "If you're
going to move suddenly.. .you're going to
destabilize much of the hemisphere."
But neither should the United States
return to the Carter, administration's
policy of allowing any form of govern
ment to arise in Latin America, Purcell
said. Detente with the Soviet Union made
such a policy possible, she said. "The
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan complete
ly undid the Carter policy."
U.S. policy should be realistic, she
said. "Part of foreign policy doesn't in
volve the most moral decision."
whichjt was done.
Edmundsen said she would, if elected,
support the continuation of random
ticket distribution of football tickets. For
distribution of basketball tickets, she said
she would like to have a "selective ran
domness," which would entail random
distribution of bleacher seats to those
who are first in line a way to reward
those first students.
Edmundsen is a member of the UNC
fencing team and an intramural manager
and has been a member of the Tennis