(18) Georgia Tech
70 (3) Kentucky
67 (2) DePaul
64 St. John's
69 (15) Wake Forest
59 (9) Memphis St.
76 (14) Louisiana St.
53 Michigan State
51 Oregon State,
69 (16) Purdue
56 South Carolina
55 Notre Dame
46 (20) UCLA
A 50 percent chance of light
snow early today. Otherwise
partly cloudy, windy and
cold with highs in the
mid-30s. Fair but cold
tonight and tomorrow.
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar ffed. AH riphu reserved.
f II M . .
1J r r
Wake up to a
cup of coffee
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 91, Issue 126
Monday, February 6, 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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ifes w2 two more, stay unbeaten
By LEE ROBERTS
CHARLOTTE Michael Jordan was
standing in the North Carolina locker
room after the Tar Heels had defeated
The Citadel in Saturday night's finale of
the final North-South Doubleheader.
An exuberant North Carolina fan
walked up to Jordan and said, "Michael,
you're the best basketball player in the
A sports writer said, "Don't tell him
that, it'll go to his head."
"Why not?" the fan asked. "He
knows it's true."
Jordan may not be All-World, but he
proved this weekend why he is an Ail
American, pacing UNC with 45 points,
many on thunderous slams.
Jordan scored IS points in the first half
of Friday's Furman game and finished
with a game-high 21. Saturday, Jordan
was the artist of 19 of North Carolina's
37 first-half points against a pesky Citadel
team. He finished with 24 points as the
team pulled away in the second half for a
76-60 victory. -
"I wasn't doing anything different,"
Jordan said. "I just wanted to create
some things. I saw some opportunities to
score and took them."
Whatever the junior guard was doing,
it worked. He kept the Charlotte Col
iseum rocking with his dunking, passing,
blocking and rebounding. Jordan carried
the club in the first half Saturday against
The Citadel. His turnaround jumper in
the lane and court-long drive and slam
put UNC up 4-0 early, and it looked like
lights out for The Citadel.
But the Bulldogs scratched back and
kept it close, even taking a three-point
lead in the final minutes of the half, pac
ed by guard Regan Truesdale's 14 points.
But with less than a minute to go, Jordan
sank two quick baskets to give North
Carolina its biggest first-half lead at
"They were playing hard, but we were
too," Jordan said. "The shots just
But the second half was a different
story, as the rest of the Tar Heels picked
up the pace and UNC coasted down the
stretch. Jordan's last basket was a slam
on an assist from Matt Doherty that cap
ped a 21-4 UNC run.
The two one-sided victories left the Tar
Heels at 20-0 and looking sharp as they
head toward the crucial part of the
season. Was it hard for the No. 1 ranked
Tar Heels to get motivated for this tour
nament after last year's massacres?
"Every game is a big game, every time
out," Jordan said. "Those guys out there
tonight were all scholarship athletes."
Guard Steve Hale, who had 11 assists
on the weekend, likened this tournament
to a golf match. "You play the course,
not your opponents," Hale said. "We try
to play each possession down the court,
one step at a time. We try to play a
perfect game against whoever is out
Matt Doherty, who was five of five
from the field Saturday night and had 19
points in the tournament, commented on
N.C. State coach Jim Valvano's remark
that UNC may be in the ACC but is in its
own league. "It feels nice to hear that,
but we still have to play the games.
Nobody is easy."
How about the possibility of going
undefeated all season?
"I won't comment on that," Doherty
said. "We've got to think about Virginia
Citadel coach Les Robinson was im
pressed by what he saw. "Carolina is one
of the greatest teams I have ever seen,
although last year's team was pretty good
Robinson had some bragging to do of
his own, though. His guard, Truesdale,
was the tournament leader in scoring (51
points). "You just can't say enough
about Regan Truesdale," Robinson said.
"He was awesome tonight," Jordan
said Saturday. "He made lots of tough
ebanon s prime minister res
Led by Michael Jordan, UNC won both of its games in the final North
South Doubleheader to raise its record to 20-0.
Gaddy declares candidacy
for Student Body President
The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon Prime Minister Shafik Wazzan
and his eight-man Cabinet resigned Sunday in hopes a
new government can end Lebanon's continual warfare.
Meanwhile, Shiite Moslem militiamen seized control
of much of the road to Beirut airport, where the U.S.
Marines are based, leaving the Lebanese army in control
of a single checkpoint. Twelve people were killed in a
fourth day of heavy fighting between the army and the
Shiite jmal mffitia at the jerie Semaan crossing in
BeirutT - -f - . . . "v ,'". v:
President Amin Gemayel, a Maronite Christian, ac
cepted the resignation of the Cabinet, one day after a top
Shiite Moslem leader called on all Moslem ministers to
resign from the government. Wazzan and four Cabinet
members are Moslems. Five are Christian.
Wazzan said the resignation was offered to allow for
mation of a national coalition government that might
help end Lebanon's factional bloodshed.
"I hope, rather I insist, you immediately accept it,"
Wazzan said he told Gemayel.
The presidential palace said Gemayel asked Wazzan to
stay on as a caretaker until a new Cabinet could be form
ed, then immediately called in the speaker of Parliament,
Kamel Assad, to begin discussions on formation of a
Wazzan, prime minister since J980, had submitted his
resignation twice since Sept. 26, but Gemayel refused to
Wazzan and his Cabinet have been under fire from
Lebanese opposition groups of all religious factions,
who accuse them of being puppets of Gemayel. The op
position maintains the government is in the hands of
rightist Christians of the Phalange' Party, headed by
Gemayel's famerrPiene- c-- r :
On Saturday, Nabih Berri, the leader of Amal, urged
Moslem Cabinet members to leave the government and
asked Moslems in the Lebanese army to lay down their
Under the unwritten "national covenant" made in
1943, the prime minister must be a Sunni Moslem, while
the president is a Maronite Christian. Five of the Cabinet
seats are allotted to Christians, four Moslems and one to
The Druse finance minister, Adel Hamieh, resigned
last September to protest the Lebanese shelling of Druse
villages in the hills. Hamieh was never replaced. The
Druse are members of a secretive sect that is an offshoot
About 60 percent of the country's population is
believed to be Moslem, about 7 percent Druse, and the
At Vatican City on Sunday, Pope John Paul II
urgently called for a truce in Lebanon, saying that
"bloody clashes and intense bombardments" have
reached unprecedented levels. The pontiff asked the
more than 25,000 faithful gathered in St. Peter's Square
to pray so "hope in a future of peace and respect can
survive within th hearts of all the Lebanese, who sincere
ly love their country."
The Lebanese army abandoned one major check
point, several sentry posts and two training camps on the
airport road Sunday. Only one small army checkpoint
remained on the highway, and Shiite gunmen of the
Amal militia were seen walking freely up and down the
U.S. Marine representative Maj. Dennis Brooks said
the Marines at the airport had not been involved in the
conflict Sunday. The Marines went on their highest stage
of alert for about a half-hour.
The surrender of the airport road raised fears that the
-See LEBANON tin page 2
By DICK ANDERSON
Susan Gaddy, a junior economics and
political science major from Greenville,
S.C., has announced her candidacy for
student body president.
"There are campus issues that need to
be addressed in this election which I am
willing to take a stand on," Gaddy said,
"and I challenge the other candidates to
take a stand."
Gaddy said women's issues such as
campus security, sexual harassment and
faculty hiring needed to be addressed.
"I'd like to see students have more input
on all faculty hiring decisions, whether
through the student body president
herself, marches, petitions or conversa
tion with other faculty .members," she
said. "Students deserve input on who is
going to be teaching them."
On the issues of dormitory telephone
service, Gaddy said she knew of a com
pany willing to come to UNC and offer
discount service to students, "whether I
am elected or not."
Gaddy said she had insight into the
workings of food services as a member
and then chair of the Food and Health
Services Committee. "In October of
1982, after talking with students in Hin
ton James who were dissatisfied with the
Pine Room, annoyed by the (dormitory)
cooking policy and who didn't unders
tand why Chase Cafeteria was closed, I
took the initiative of relating the informa
tion to the vice chancellor's Food Services
Advisory Commission," she said. "In
January of 1983, the South Campus
dorms began to serve hot food."
Gaddy said she would work for
changes in financial aid distribution to
eliminate the long lines at the beginning
of each semester at Vance and Bynum
halls. "If the University were to update
its computer system, these lines would
dissolve and state personnel overtime
costs would be held to a minimum," she
"I have not been an active member of
student government during this academic
year because I was disillusioned and felt
impotent in getting projects completed,"
Gaddy said. "I'd like to see the executive
branch serve as a student advocate and as
an effective service organization."
Gaddy, currently chair of Campus Y's
Commission on Undergraduate Educa
tion, has served as chairperson of the
Food and Health Services and on
numerous other committees.
Hunt announces candidacy for U.S. Senate
By TOM CONLON
WILSON Democratic Gov. Jim Hunt, scheduled to file in
Raleigh this morning for the U.S. Senate, formally announced
his candidacy Saturday before an overflow crowd of 1 ,5000 peo
ple at the James Baxter Hunt Jr. Senior High School gym
nasium. The announcement officially set the stage for what many
political observers have said would be the most-watched cam
paign in 1984 besides the presidental race. Hunt's Republican
opponent, Sen. Jesse Helms, filed for re-election Jan. 24.
Hunt, raised in the rural community of Rock Ridge in Wilson
County, announced at the high school named in his honor and
located near his boyhood home.
"This campaign will be about trust trust in each other and
trust in the power of God to sustain us all," Hunt said. "This
campaign will be about confidence confidence in the future
of our country. I intend to be a United States Senator who
works for an America that has the military strength to defend
freedom in the world and the moral courage to save our world
from nuclear war.
"I intend to be a United States Senator who works for a
healthy and competitive economy that creates jobs and oppor
tunities, and I intend to be a Senator who works for a fair
economy, where tax cuts go to working families and the middle
class, not just to loopholes and tax shelters for the rich," he
In his speech, Hunt never mentioned Helms whom he'will be
challenging for the Senate seat on November 6 if he wins the
May 8 Democraticprimary. Hunt will be challenged by
Democrat Harrill Love Jones of Gastonia, while the two-term
incumbent Helms will be opposed in the primary by George
Wimbush of Charlotte.
Hunt also said he would work for a stong and growing
America with the military strength to defend freedom in the
world and to work for an America providing room for young
and old, man and woman, black and white, to achieve their
See HUNT on page Zl
By TOM CONLON
. SILER CITY In his first "Ground
Hog Day party" after a ten-year lapse,
U.S. Rep. Ike Andrews kicked off a
$50-a-person fundraising event Saturday
night in celebration of the day and his
Feb. 2 filing for the Democratic nomina
tion in North Carolina's 4th District.
Andrews filed for his sixth two-year
term on Ground Hog Day, which he has
done ever since he first ran for public of
fice in 1958.
About 250 people attended the fund
raising event at the Moose Lodge in An
drews' hometown in Chatham County.
State Sens. Waada Hunt (D-Moore) and
Russell Walker (D-Randolph), state Rep.
Joe Hackney (D-Orange) Orange
Chatham' District Attorney Wade Bar
ber and Siler City Mayor Earl Fitts at
tended. Andrews will face former Chapel Hill
Mayor Howard Lee in the May 8
Democratic primary. Lee, mayor from
1969 to 1975, filed Friday for the
Former UNC Athletic Director Bill
Cobey has filed as a Republican can
didate for the 4th District seat. Cobey
narrowly lost to Andrews in 1982.
Clad in a blue , and white country
western shirt, trousers and boots, An
drews spent the evening telling about the
significance of Ground Hog Day in his
life and joined The Bluegrass Experience
of Siler City in singing country-Western
music. Jerry Allison of Burlington and
two other groups later provided dance
The party opened with the singing of
the official ground hog call: "Welcome
to the ground hog party, welcome to the
ground hog party, welcome to the grounds
hog party, we're glad to have you here."
"From my earliest remembrance
Ground Hog Day was celebrated in my
parents home or at the home of my
father's brother," Andrews said in a
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Ike Andrews shakes hands with a party-goer at his "Ground Hog Day
party" Saturday night. The party celebrated the day and Andrews' filing.
prepared statement. "As a matter of fact,
'they were twins and were born Feb. 2nd.
It was really their birthday that occa
sioned the special dinner and exchange of
presents, but they laughingly told the
children that we were celebrating Ground
When Andrews was in second grade,
he wrote personalized Ground Hog Day
' poems oh penny postcards and sent them
to the twins and his friends. Since then,
he has sent them out every year. His list
once grew to a many as 10,000 people,
When costs of postcards and postage
rose, he began sending fewer cards but
oegan noiaing Ground Hog Day parties
in 1960 instead. "We had some big ones
and thoroughly enjoyed it, but this
became very expensive and extremely
time consuming," he said. "In more re
cent years, wc relied on getting together,
with only a few friends.
"It is true that the ground hog
hibernates during much of the winter and
that he and she emerge around early
February, but I contend that no ground
hog is stupid enough to be searching for
his own shadow... I believe that they
emerge from their holes to search for
friends, celebration, fun and even ground
hogs of the opposite sex," Andrews said.