NCAA . ".' -' .'.
Duke 89 Clemson 61 (2) DePaul 62 (9) Memphis State 73 (4) Houston 74 N.C. State 68
(13)Maryland 84 South Carolina 59 NotreDame 54 FloridaState 69 Texas 63 (18) Ga.' Tech 67
Virginia 50 (8) Kentucky 84 (3) Georgetown 67 (17) Wake Forest 64 Oregon State 72 -Hlinois 73
(15) Louisville 45 (14) Auburn 64 Brigham Young 51 UNC-Wilmington 50 UCLA 63 Iowa 53
Highs today in the mid-60s
with a 60 percent chance of
showers. Lows tonight in the
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Hed. All rights reserved.
Volume 91, Issue 131
No. 1 North Carolina
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
PINE BLUFF, Ark. It was only fitting
that he should have the ball at the buzzer.
It was hardly fitting that he should miss.
Sophomore Steve Hale's last-second
baseline jump shot rolled over the rim
Sunday, and with it went North
Carolina's undefeated season. No. 19
Arkansas ignored the Tar Heels' top na
tional billing and upset North Carolina,
65-64, before a record Pine Bluff Con
vention Center crowd of 7,529 and a na
tional TV audience.
"I thought it was in," said Hale, whose
career-high 15 points, six assists and four
steals against a team he almost played for
were dulled by the shot that wasn't to be.
. "It felt good all the way," he said. "I
knew it was right on line. The spin was
good; the rotation was good."
Unfortunately for North Carolina, the
Arkansas forward Charles Balentine
had dropped in a shot from underneath
the basket with 0:04 left in the game to
send the Tar Heels to the bench with a
timeout and a prayer.
On the restart, Matt Doherty inbound
ed the ball to Sam Perkins at midcourt,
where Perkins called time to give North
Carolina the ball out of bounds at the
center stripe with 0:03 on the clock.
"The play wasn't designed for me to
get the ball, but I wasn't going to shy
away from, it," said Hale, who is from"
Jenks, Okla., and had a number of
friends and relatives at the game. Hale
had narrowed down his college choices to
Arkansas and North Carolina before
deciding to attend UNC in 1982.
"I think every player wants a chance to
"win the game," he said. "It's the kind of
ending you dream about, but you dream
about it going in."
Hale said he was the second or third
option on the game-ending play, which
was designed to get Michael Jordan the
ball about 15 to 20 feet from the basket
on the baseline, precisely where Hale shot
Jordan lined up on the side of the key
toward the team benches and scorer's
table. Hale was on the opposite side of
the key, the same side from which Doher
ty inbounded the ball.
Hale said he was supposed to set a dou
ble pick with Sam Perkins at the foul line,
around which Jordan could lose his man
and get the ball. But Balentine slipped the
By CINDY PARKER
The UNC Board of Governors on
Friday approved the establishment of
minimum general admissions re
quirements for the 16 campuses in the
The policy, which will go into effect
in 1988, requires high school students to
complete 20 courses, 12 of which must
be in specified subject areas.
"Overall, the new requirements will
By JIM YARDLEY
, Starf Writer
Candidates for Daily Tar Heel editor were
faced with a new issue during the forum held at
Mangum Dorm Sunday night.
A question from the audience centered
around morality and sexism in some DTH ad
vertisements, specifically a recent ad for Coors
beer. A member of the audience said the ad of a
girl sitting on a can of Coors beer was sexist.
John Conway said the problem of morality in
advertising was a tricky one because there was
no way to determine a definition for sexism
without bordering on censorship.
Jeff Hiday said he thought student input
should be sought to determine if the students
were upset with the moral standards of the
Animosity between the DTH and Student
Government was again an issue at Sunday's
Christine Manuel suggested that many dif
ferent reporters should be sent to the Student
Government office to better acquaint
01 Mm to
pick and cut Jordan off. Hale saw the
problem and reacted accordingly.
Ironically, the shot that necessitated all
this hair-pulling at the horn involved
some split-second free-lancing as well.
After two Jordan jump shots gave
North Carolina its first lead since late in
the first half, 64-63, Arkansas called its
last timeout with 0:29 left to play. !
"We were playing for the last shot,"
Arkansas coach Eddie Sutton said. "If
we didn't get a layup, we were going to
hold the ball until about seven seconds
were left and either win or lose the ball
Sutton said he wanted guard Alvin
Robertson to drive the lane and either go
6ne-on-one or get the ball to 6-11 center
Joe Kleine, whose 20 points and 10 re
bounds were as responsible as anything
for the Razorbacks' win.
But Robertson got caught in the air
just inside the foul line, with Hale and
Doherty leaving no room for a shot.
Robertson somehow flipped the ball to a
surprised Balentine, who was hovering
along the baseline.
"I was just floating, getting position,"
Balentine said. "I guess he just saw me
out of the corner of his eye."
The width of which was the difference
between North Carolina's being 22-0 or
21-1 on Hale's shot 0:03 later. Arkansas
stands 19-4 following the win.
The Tar Heels did few favors for
- themselves in the first half, 'a 20-fninute
"period coach Dean Smith said he was glad
to endure with only a 38-34 deficit.
Arkansas, on the other hand, was sur
prisingly intense following a draining
eight-point win over Southwest Conference'
rival Southern Methodist Saturday in
The Razorbacks dominated play on the
boards in the first half against North
Carolina, outrebounding the Tar Heels,
17-8. Both teams shot 50 percent from the
field in the first half.
"I don't think we were ready to play in
the first half," Smith said. "Defensively
we weren't sharp; offensively we weren't
sharp. They (the Razorbacks) were cer
tainly active. I think that was the story of
Perkins scored 12 of his 17 points in the
first half, but only three of his 11 re
bounds came in the opening period. Jor
dan, whose 21 points were tops for both
See ARKANSAS on page 7
have the general effect of improving the
quality of higher education throughout
the state," said F.P. Bodenheimer Jr.,
chairman of the board's committee on
The present UNC admissions policy,
adopted in 1972, requires only a high
school diploma or its equivalent. Addi
tional requirements may be set by the
Required courses of the new plan in
clude four in college-preparatory
English; three in mathematics one in
geometry and two in algebra; two in
social studies one in government or
economics and one in U.S. history; and
three in science one in life science or
biology, one in physical science and one
laboratory course. The board also
recommended that students complete at
least two units of a foreign language,
although this is not a requirement. It
was suggested that one unit of foreign
language and one unit of mathematics
be taken in the twelfth grade.
themselves with members of Student Govern
ment and their functions.
Multi-candidate Frank Winstead, who has
recently been beginning his speeches with
"Hello friends ... and DTH reporter," said he
thought his relationship with Student Govern
ment, if elected, would be fine since he is also a
candidate for student body president. Winstead
questioned his recent description in the DTH.
"Ubiquitous," he said, "does anyone know
what that means? They make it sound like I'm
running for God."
Student body presidential candidate Susan
Gaddy used her two minutes of opening
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, February 13, 1984
J H lf' ft""
( ; , J 1 l
V , o f ft
That's my soul up there "t
Sting and other members of The Police rocked a capacity crowd
in the Greensboro Coliseum Friday night. From the album Out
- landos d'Amour to Synchronicity, the group proved the could
wrap any crowd around their finger. (See review on page 6.) :.
The requirements are in compliance
with the changes made last year by the
State Board of Education for gradua
tion from high schooL
"One indication of the need to take
this step now is the volume of remedial
work that our institutions must do to
teach subjects that should have been
taken in high school," UNC President
William C. Friday said.
"There will always be an appropriate
place, for various kinds of remedial
work on our campuses," Friday said.
"What is apparent, however, is that too
much of this remedial work now is in
teaching subject matter that was offered
and should have been taken in high
school. The university (system) has an
obligation to say what academic
preparation is needed for college."
The requirements will increase the
percentage of those eligible , to attend
college and should improve their
See BOG on page 3
in final f
remarks at the Connor forum as an attack
against fellow candidate Greg Hecht's platform.
She later said, "I know we have some good can
didates (for student body president), but they're
all going to get burned out."
"I haven't been in over 1,000 dorm rooms,
and I hope I never will be," Gaddy said. Hecht
has used door-to-door campaigning as a major
tool during his candidacy..
- Gaddy also attacked Hecht's ideas of putting
cable service in dorm common rooms and his
plan to open food service contract bidding to
competitors. "As a president I will be
effective," she said. Gaddy promised positions
in her cabinet, if elected, to her six fellow can
didates. Candidate Paul Parker expressed his relief
that the forums were ending. "We've heard
Frank (Winstead) give 68 speeches in the last
week," he said.
Candidates, for CAA president emphasized
the need for increased student involvement in
See FORUMS on page 4
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
r. v.- V.
Tec :- : :y
Student court refuses
By MARK STINNEFORD
The Student Supreme Court Sunday rejected a request from
Frank Winstead, who is seeking four student offices, to delay
Tuesday's campus elections.
In a complaint filed with the court last week, Winstead con
tended that The Daily Tar Heel has not provided adequate
coverage of his candidacies for Student Body President,
Residence Hall Association president, Carolina Athletic
Association president and Daily Tar Heel editor.
The complaint also charged that Elections Board Chairman
Andy Sutherland had not lived up to his responsibility to
mediate the dispute.
Student Supreme Court Chief Justice J.B. Kelly said Sunday
that holding the elections would not make Winstead's case
moot. The court will hold a hearing on the complaint after the
elections if Winstead still wants to pursue the case, Kelly said. .
When asked to respond to the court's action, Sutherland said:
"He (Kelly) is riohtr he tru iiirlce. What can vou sav?"
' ' ' .'' ' "
Mark Stafford, left, and Frank Winstead, right, discuss the RHA presidency race in
Mangum Sunday night. They stressed strengthening the relationship with Housing.
i - ,L.
The Associated Press
MOSCOW The Communist Party
Central Committee is expected to convene
a plenum today that could name a new
party chief to succeed Yuri V. Andropov.
The late president's body lay in state Sun
day near the Kremlin and Soviets lined up
for miles in 10-degree weather to pay their
There was no announcement by late
Sunday night of who the new general
secretary would be. Attention still focus
ed on Konstantin U. Chernenko, the
72-year-old Politburo member who has
played the most visible role during the
period of mourning, as well as some of
the younger members of the ruling body.
These included Grigori V. Romanov,
the 61-year-old head of the party dis
ciplinary body, and Mikhail S. Gorbachev,
a 52-year-old technocrat whose power is
said to have increased significantly under
The late evening news program on
Soviet television did not mention when
,the plenum ..would be4 held , , : -
But Andropov is to be buried on Tues "
day, with dozens of foreign heads of state
and government leaders in attendance,
and considering usual practice in the
Soviet Union it seemed unlikely that the
party would delay proclaiming a new
leader until after the funeral.
There were unconfirmed reports cir
culating among Western correspondents
in the Soviet capital that the plenum
would be convened Monday morning in
time for the expected afternoon arrival of
"most foreign dignitaries.
Japan's Kyodo News service quoted
the Soviet Ambassador to Japan,
Vladimir Y. Pavlov, as saying the meeting
would be Monday.
Andropov, who suffered severe kidney
disease and diabetes, died Thursday at
the age of 69, and his death was announc
ed Friday. Soviet mourners by the
thousands lined up to pay their respects at
Andropov's casket for a second day in
the red- and black-draped Soviet House
Student Television's 'Late
Nite' will be airing tonight at
11 on Village Cable.
Students will vote tomorrow
on whether to increase the
Student Activities Fee by 50'
for one academic year to
The column snaked through north
central Moscow, weaving back and forth
across the wide avenues for miles under
sunny skies, with the temperatures at 10
Police and soldiers flanked the queue
and kept it moving at a brisk pace. Tens
of thousands of citizens were expected to
view the body, in an open coffin atop a
bier of flowers and medals, before it is
buried Tuesday in Red Square among the
heroes of Soviet history.
Andropov's wife, Tatyana, his
diplomat son, Igor, and daughter Irina
returned for a second day to sit in
wooden chairs beside the bier.
Dozens of wreaths wrought from pine
branches and carnations were carried into
the building, across a huge square from
A half-mile to the southeast, dozens of
official cars were parked outside the Cen
tral Committee offices. Other cars bustl
ed in and out of the parking lot and
m The activity was uncommon for a Sun
day, but hot surprising for a transition'
period. It was the only outward sign of
what was certain to be intense discussion
within the party's upper echelons.
The ultimate authority in the Soviet
Union rests within the ruling Politburo,
and the new party general secretary will
be chosen from among its 12 surviving
Much of the power and influence
wielded by those men is based on their
support from within the policy-setting:
Central Committee. It is that body of,
more than 300 members which ratifies
and formalizes the choice of a new party :
Meetings to pick a successor are never :
announced, and the selection will not be ;
announced until the meeting is over. ":
Chernenko, the chief party ideologist,
is designated head of Andropov's funeral
commission, a post that in the past has
See CHERNENKO on page 6
Winstead is seeking four separate articles in the DTH to an
nounce his candidacies. DTH Editor Kerry DeRochi accepted a
proposal from Sutherland to run a single, extended story outlin
ing Winstead's platforms. Winstead rejected the proposal.
Sutherland said Sunday that he had been approached by
Winstead's counsel, J. Matthew Martin, who expressed a desire
to settle the dispute out of court.
According to Sutherland, , Martin proposed that Winstead
receive a single, extended announcement story on the front page;
and be given space on the editorial page to explain why he is run
ning for the four offices.
Martin could not be reached for comment Sunday night.
Winstead refused to confirm that he was seeking an out-of-court
DeRochi said Sunday she would not guarantee Winstead
space on the editorial page, but she said all candidiates were
allowed one letter to the editor written by themselves or their
See WINSTEAD on Daae 6
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