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(19) Duke 79 (4) Houston 74 (2) Georgetown 59 (11) Purdue 67 (9) Oklahoma 93 Stanford 75
(13) Wake Forest 77 Virginia 65 Providence 38 Michigan 64 Colorado 80 UCLA' 64
Maryland 66 Dayton 72 Louisville 85 (12) Tulsa 102 (14) Arkansas 59 fib) Texas El Paso 73
Clemson 65 (3)DePaul 71 (8) Memphis State 78 WichitaState 97 Texas 41 Wyoming . 66
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Showers likely this morning,
clearing with partly cloudy
skies this afternoon with a
high near 60. Low tonight
Tuesday is the last day to
drop a class or to declare it
passfail. Time's running out!
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Hed. All rights reserved.
Volume 91, Issue 136
Heels takeoff after
technical stop Terps
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
. Sports Editor
N.C. State's Jim Valvano lamented
Saturday about having been the first team
to play North Carolina since its only loss
of the season six days before. Lefty
Driesell should have been lamenting
about being team No. 2 post-Arkansas,
but the Maryland coach was a little less
eager to speak and not only about un
enviable scheduling circumstances.
North Carolina survived its rebounding
blues and returned to early first-half form
Sunday, breaking open the game and
handing Maryland a 78-63 loss before a
capacity Carrnichael Auditorium crowd
and a national TV audience.
The Tar Heels turned a one-point
deficit midway through the second half
into an insurmountable lead with 15 un
answered points following a technical
foul called on the Terps' Ben Coleman.
Based on the 5:23 without a Maryland
basket that followed, the foul seemed to
be the emotional turning point of the
Except perhaps to Driesell, who
Was it a legitimate technical? "No
The key to the game? "No comment."
Two minutes after Maryland took the
lead for the first time Sunday, Coleman
elbowed North Carolina's Matt Doherty
in the back at midcourt, drawing the
. technical and putting Sam Perkins at the
line for one shot. Perkins' conversion tied
the game at 53, and then the show began.
After Steve Hale chased an errant Ter
rapin pass into the stands and fed
Michael Jordan for a rock-a-baby dunk
with 8:23 to play, the lead stood at six.
And after Jordan slipped past the
Terps' Jeff Adkins four minutes later,
crammed one in over Coleman and cann
ed the free throw, it was 70-55.
"This was a good ballgame up until the
last four or five minutes," Driesell said.
If not understandably partisan,
Driesell's watch seemed to be a few
North Carolina, coming off a 95-71
By KEITH BRADSHER
Almost every military intervention of
the past decade has sparked worries that
the United States faced "another Viet
nam," but few people have accurately ap
plied the lessons of the American war
there, a panel of UNC and Duke Univer
sity professors said in a seminar Satur
day. "When someone gets up and says,
History proves...,' be careful," said
James Leutze, Bowman and Gordon
Gray professor of history.
Herbert Bodman, professor of history,
Federico Gil, Kenan professor of political
science emeritus, and Timothy Lomperis,
a Duke visiting professor of political
science, joined Leutze on the panel. One
Exum, Parker debate UNC housing, phones; runoff set for Tuesday
i s :. ' '. j;
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thrashing of N.C. State Saturday in
Chapel Hill, clinched the ACC regular
season championship with the win. The
Tar Heels are 23-1 overall and fl-0 in the
Maryland, which needed three over
times to defeat the Tigers at Clemson
Saturday, didn't improve its chances of
moving back into the Associated Press
top 20 and fell to 16-7 overall, 5-5 in the
"I think it fired us up," Jordan said of
Coleman's technical. "We just wanted to
play a good, fair ballgame, and cheap
shots don't seem fair to us. It got our in
tensity up and we started playing."
Jordan finished with 25 points to ex
tend his string of indescribable perfor
mances another game "It's pretty hard
to give rankings," coach Dean Smith
But perhaps more important for North
Carolina was the play of sophomore Brad
Daugherty, who was coming off an
18-point game against State. Daugherty
bettered Saturday's point total by two on
nine-of-12 shooting from the field and
picked up a team-high five rebounds, a
valuable commodity for the Tar Heels
North Carolina was outrebounded by
Maryland, 28-20, but offset its board play
with 64 percent shooting from the field
and 100 percent shooting from the line.
The type of defensive intensity that forc
ed 18 turnovers didn't hurt, either,
j. Paugherjty. said, while the Tar Heels did
hveRTjusfify their No? 1 ranking, which
held even after the one-point loss to the
Razorbacks Feb. 12, it wasn't the public
that wanted the ranking justified.
"We didn't really want to show the
people we were No. 1," he said. "We had
something to prove to ourselves."
Not to mention Maryland.
North Carolina established itself early
in the game, virtually ignoring the Ter
rapins' man-to-man defense while
capitalizing on the errors produced by its
own. The Tar Heels ran off 10 straight
points in 3:26 to take an 18-6 lead just
7:48 into the game.
See HEELS on page 2
of a series sponsored by the Program in
the Humanities, the seven-hour seminar
in Beard Hall dealt with "American
Foreign Policy and the Lessons of Viet
nam." Each panelist drew different, specific
lessons within his specialty, while warning
against the formation of general conclu
sions about U.S. military interventions.
"There are lessons in the parts,"
Lomperis said. "There are not in the
Lack of detennination and conviction
among national leaders, combined with
low levels of popular support for regimes,
doomed South Vietnam to collapse, the
panelists agreed, put in Lebanon and El
Salvador the United States is now sup
porting oligarchies afflicted with the same
flaws, Bodman and Gil said.
In Vietnam and now in El Salvador
thoughts of withdrawal were too readi
ly dismissed, Gil said. Certifications of
progress in building popular support and
curbing human rights violations, have
been awarded too readily.
"Only cosmetic measures are required
on their part," he said.
In Vietnam and now in Lebanon, U.S.
foreign policy makers are too reluctant to
See VIETNAM on page 2
By DICK ANDERSON
Disagreements over dormitory integration, telephone
service and other issues sparked a lively debate between
student body presidential candidates James Exum and
Paul Parker Sunday night.
During the debate, sponsored by Henderson
Residence College and held in Conner dorm, Exum said
he supported Student Government's proposed housing
plan. By expanding the roommate questionnaire current
ly sent to all incoming students by the department of
housing, he said racial barriers would be broken down
and responses would reflect students personal tastes,
rather than whether a person is black or white.
; Dorm integration, Exum said, "is going to happen,
and this plan is going to help it. We don't have a
MasonDixon line here. We have one united campus."
"In theory and in goals, 1 think the Student Govern
ment plan is good," Parker said, "but it's like the
United Nations. What good does it do?"
Parker said task force reports had indicated that 16
percent across-the-board integration of blacks in dor
mitories was not favoicd. He recommended more con
Serving the students and the
Monday, February 20, 1934
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Michael Jordan hangs ten and his tongue on way to two of his 25
points Sunday in UNC's 78-63 win over Maryland.
UNC women's swim team wins
fourth consecutive ACC title
By GLENN PETERSON
The UNC women's swimming team
had to invent a new way to celebrate the
winning of yet another ACC champion
ship Saturday at the Duke Aquatic
UNC's senior class of swimmers has
won the ACC championship every year,
and this time every member of the team,
along with coach Frank Comfort, dived
from top of the 10-meter diving platform
in a victory leap.
The celebration was well earned as the
Tar Heels won 12 of the 20 events and
went on to score 590 points in topping
Virginia, which scored 501 points, Clem
son, N.C. State, Maryland and Duke.
Comfort and Sue Walsh picked up in
dividual honors to go along with the
team's victory, as Comfort was named
coach of the year in the ACC and Walsh
was named swimmer of the year in the'
crete measures be taken before a decision is made.
The future of telephone service in dormitories,; an
issue that had widely divided Exum and Parker, was also
Parker, as he has stated throughout the campaign,
said the University must own its own phone System.
While he acknowledged that the initial expense involved
in implementing the system may be more expensive than
other alternatives, Parker said that "Centrex, in the long
run, may very well solve our problem."
Exum, consistent with his previous statements,
disagreed. "I think there are times when we have to
listen to the experts," he said. "Of all the options we
have right now, Centrex is the most expensive.
"For right now, let's be pragmatic. Let's get a little
common sense. Let's not have a quick fix that's going to
win a lot of votes," Exum said.
Parker and Exum also were at odds with each other
over on-campus construction.
Exum said the construction was a necessity a
"catch up" program to meet the needs of the increased
student population over the last decade.
"1 think it's not catching up," Parker said. "Catching
lipTs putting big buildings on campus fields." Additional
University community since 1893
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
"Being named coactf of the year is an
honor for our entire staff and our entire
program," Comfort said. "The honor
does not just belong to myself. I also
thought it was justified that Sue was nam
ed swimmer of the year."
- Justified indeed.
Walsh participated in six of UNC's 12
victories with three individual wins and
three relay wins. She won the 100-yard
backstroke in 56.33, the 200-yard back
stroke in 2:01.68 and the 100-yard free
style in 51.45. Walsh also swam in vic
tories in the 200-yard freestyle relay, the
200-yard medley relay and the 400-yard
"I didn't expect to be named swimmer
of the year," Walsh said. "I didn't think
that I had s,wum that well, but I guess
somebody did. I was just happy to win
the award with my parents at the meet."
The team's victory was expected,
Walsh said, but many of the swimmers
were trying to meet NCAA qualification
See SWIMMING on page 7
for Hiday appea
By MARK STINNEFORD
Chief Justice J.B. Kelly said Sunday
that the Student Supreme Court would
probably set Friday as the date to hear an
appeal from Daily Tar Heel editor can
didate Jeff Hiday, who was disqualified
from the race by the Elections Board for
submitting a compaign spending report
Kelly said the hearing could not be held
any sooner because the Elections Board,
which has been named as defendant in the
case, is busy organizing runoff elections
to be held Tuesday.
The court will probably hold a pre-trial
hearing on Wednesday to determine the
questions to be settled in the case, Kelly
"We're moving as fast as we can," he
Hiday expressed concern Sunday that
the lateness of the hearing would give him
little time to campaign for a runoff if his
disqualification was overturned.
But Kelly said any runoff in the DTH
race would not have to be held on the
Tuesday after the hearing.
"I would be inclined, if there was a
runoff, to give it a week," he said, adding
that the scheduling of a runoff would also
depend on the time required by the board
to set it up.
Elections Board Chairman Andy
Sutherland said the board considered ask
ingjhejaffirilo delay all runoffs until the
DTHcase "could be settled, but decided
"We are concerned with our obligation
to the student body, and the student body
expects the runoffs Tuesday,"
Sutherland said. "By law, the elections
On Tuesday runoffs will be held bet
ween James Exum and Paul Parker in the
student body president race, between the
ticket of Scott Wierman and Sally Pistole
and the ticket of Steve Fetter and Laquet
ta Robinson in the senior class president
race. Runoffs will also be held between
Barbara Mason and Thomas Kepley in
the senior class treasurer race, between
JHlHVMMIr' ' ' 'iWHMKv ' T"1-Til mi(iriTll"A'Tw- -------J- flw
.Carolina swimmers celebrate at Duke Saturday, and for good reason,
as UNC women won fourth straight ACC championship.
construction could be done on the outskirts of campus,
Exum questioned the necessity of restructuring Stu
dent Government into the "project specific" committees
"Those committees have not been set up arbitrarily;
they've been set up very well," Exum said. "They work
ed with Mike Vandenbergh. They didn't work with
Kevin Monroe. (The problem) is not the structure."
"That's not true," Parker said.
"It certainly is," Exum replied.
. Parker and Exum agreed that each would ask the
other candidate to be a member of his cabinet if elected.
Both also advocated reaching greater "numbers of
students on issues through forums.
The question of eliminating Student Government also
"Student Government is vitally important," Exum
said. "If you take away Student Government, you take
away the opportunity to deal with the administration."
Parker said: "I can understand the apathy, 'If I felt
that I had to vote for another executive branch likt we
had this year, I wouldn't vote to spend $50,000 on it."
NewsSports Arts 962-0245
Steve Reihard and Doug Berger in the
District 1 Campus Governing Council
race, and between John Reed and Beth
McPherson in the District 6 CGC race.
Hiday said Sunday he would contend '
that the Elections Board misinterpreted
the portion of the General Elections Laws
dealing with the submission of financial
The portion of the laws in question
reads: "Any candidate who fails to sub
mit a financial statement within the
specified amount of time, including ex
tensions, if granted, shall be disqualified
. from that race or from participation in a
runoff election, if necessary, by the Elec
" tions Board."
; Hiday said the words "if necessary"
gave the board the power to decide
whether a candidate's late submission of
a financial statement warranted dis
qualification. In disqualifying Hiday,
several board members said the law left
no room for interpretation.
In a complaint submitted to the court,
Hiday also contended' that, according to
the Elections Laws, a candidate may not
be disqualified unless he committed a
violation that materially affected the out
come of the race.
But Assistant Student Attorney
General David Maslia, counsel for tm;
defendants in the case, said the board
acted according to the law in disqualify
"It's unfortunate that the Elections
. ;Iws don't offer the board or iis chair
marra bit more .latitude' in mteipretation
of the laws," Maslia said. "That (the law)
is probably the culprit here, not the
"If Jeff has fallen victim to anything
here, it's the laws, not the board. They
did their job."
Hiday's complaint also charges that the
Elections Board did not live up to its
responsibility to ensure that each person
voting in Tuesday's election was a
registered fee-paying student.. The re
quirement that each voter show his stu
dent ID was not enough to ensure the stu
dent was registered at UNC, Hiday said.
See COURT on page 3