Maryland 90 (2) Georgetown 83 (4) Kentucky 66 Georgia Tech 58 LaSalle 80 Virginia 74
(15) Wake Forest 79 Boston College 70 Georgia 64 (14) Duke 56 (17) Temple 79 N.C. State 63
(3) Houston 64 (5)DePaul 73 (13) Purdue 59 (16) Syracuse 66 LSU 81 Notre Dame 65
(11) Arkansas 61 Louisville 63 (6) Illinois 55 Pittsburgh 65 (19) Auburn 80 Marquette 56
Chilly and breezy today with
a high of 43. Occasional rain
tonight with a low of 41. A 50
percent chance of rain Tues
day with highs in the low 50s.
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Hed. All rights reserved.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
The UNC women's basket
ball team's 98-76 loss to
Clemson Sunday forced a
coin flip today at the ACC of
fice in Greensboro to deter
mine the third seed in next
weekend's conference tour
nament. See story on page 5.
Volume 91, issue 141
Monday, February 27, 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Bu5insJ Advertising 962-1163
" ' !f- V"! f ' :--WMirm -! ,n
- " " J. I
f ' if 1' vVr.- !
A place in the sun
DTHLori L Thomas
, Brenda Baugh, found a place to relax, read and drink a beer the hood of her Volvo. Baugh Is a senior
English major from Stamford, Conn.
Marines leave Beiru
actions divide airoor
UNC gets a scare, but still wins
By KURT ROSENBERG
Assistant Sports Editor
CLEMSON, SC. The sign
alongside U.S. Highway 76 some 10 miles
from Littlejohn Coliseum offered good
advice to the nation's top-ranked college
basketball team. In big letters it reads,
"BEWARE NOW ENTERING
TIGER COUNTRY," illustrated by an
intimidating picture of the Clemson
mascot baring its fangs.
It didn't seem to matter that North
Carolina was 23-1, undefeated in the
ACC and possibly one of the finest col
lege teams to ever play the game. Or that
Clemson had lost its last 10 conference
games, had a lock on last place in the
ACC and had lost nine straight games to
UNC. What mattered was that the Tar
Heels were in Tiger Country, and
although they left with an 82-71 win, it
was a dangerous safari and the game was
closer than the final score indicated.
This wasn't Greensboro, where UNC
jumped out to a 22-point halftime lead on
Feb. 1 and won easily the last time the
teams met. Here, Anthony Jenkins, Vin
cent Hamilton, Murray Jarman and their
Clemson teammates were displaying their
dunking artistry in warmups, hoping that
emotion would cany them for 40 minutes
against a taller and more talented team. It
"They're always ready to play us
whenever we come down here," Brad
Daugherty said. "A lot of people
underestimate them. They're probably
the worst. team in the conference, but it
doesn't matter. You've still gotta play
The Tar Heels played hard. They were
executing at close to their usual level. But
Clemson rose above its usual level, which
isn't bad, despite what some people may
"When North Carolina is involved,
teams just get up for the game," said Sam
Perkins, who scored 15 of his 21 points in
the second half to help put the game
away. "Everybody's up for North
Carolina and we've just got to be wary of
They may have been wary of it, but in
the first half, it appeared there wasn't
much they could do about it. The Tigers
took advantage of UNC's man-to-man
trapping defense, moving the ball around
the perimeter for open jump shots.
Hamilton hit five first-half shots,
jumpers that started from above his head, .
arched toward the ceiling and fell softly
through the net. Jenkins came off the
bench and made all four of his shots in
the half and the Tigers, who hit 67 per
cent of their shots for the half, went up
by six with 4:27 left.
"When they're shooting like that,
there's not a whole lot you can do," Matt
Except to copy them. North Carolina
was even hotter in the first half, shooting
68 percent from the field, as Michael Jor
dan made five of seven shots, Doherty hit
four of five and Steve Hale was three for
three. In the final minute, Jordan hit a
15-footer, then stole the ball and broke
away for an acrobatic reverse dunk and
Doherty scored on a fast break layup to
turn a 38-34 deficit into a 40-38 UNC lead
The Tar Heels were able to push the
ball inside more in the second half, as
Perkins took charge underneath. He
scored eight of UNC's first 10 points of
the half on an assortment of driving
See TIGERS on page 2
The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon The U.S.
Marines pulled out of Beirut on Sunday
and an hour later the battleship New
Jersey turned its big guns on Syrian anti
aircraft gunners that had fired on an
American reconnaissance jet.
The jet was not hit and no Syrian
casualties were reported in the fire , from
the New Jersey's 16-inch guns, the largest
on any ship in the world.
Fighting between the Moslems and
Christians kept up all day along the
"green line" that divides Beirut, and
police said 13 people were killed and 47
wounded. The fighting has mounted
steadily since Friday's short-lived Saudi
An orderly on duty at Christian east
Beirut's Roum Hospital said an
American priest was killed by shellfire
and brought to the hospital about 6:30
p.m. Sunday. The orderly, who asked not
to be identified, would not give the name
of the priest, but said the victim was
about 60 years old.
Police sources said the incident occur
red near Sadey Church in east Beirut's
Ashrifiyeh neighborhood. The report was
first carried on Christian Phalange
Party's Voice of Lebannon radio.
A soldier of the French peacekeeping
CQntingentjwas "killed instantly" Sunday
when a mortar shell struck close to a
French army post in Beirut's southern
suburb of Tayouneh, a spokesman said.
His name was not immediately released.
The evacuation of about 1 ,000 Marines
began just after midnight Sunday and
was completed in about 12 hours, with
the frontline combat companies Echo
and Fox being taxied out by helicopter.
The last of the Marines' amphibious
personnel carriers rolled into the Mediter
ranean surf at 12:27 p.m. with Staff Sgt.
Jerry Elokonich, 32, of Toledo, Ohio,
waving from atop the vehicle.
The Beirut airport positions the
Marines vacated were divied up quickly
between the Lebanese army and Moslem
militiamen, with the key positions going
to the army. The militiamen raised their
green nvw th western non'motor rf
the airport base and also claimed part of
the coastal highway.
"Good for them, good for us, good for
everybody," said militiaman Abu
Mustafa, 25, as he gestured at the depar
ting Marines and climbed into one of the
elaborately sandbagged fortifications.
With the Marines, the Italians and the
British gone, only a 1,500-member
French contingent is left of the Multina
tional Force in Beirut. It is deployed
along the "green line." ;
About 100 Marines remain to guard
the U.S. Embassy offices on Beirut's nor
.thern coastline,, and 80 U.S. Army ad-.
visers and seven staff members remain at
the Lebanese Defense Ministry.
As the Marines were pulling out,
Syrian anti-aircraft fire forced a U.S.
reconnaissance jet to fly back to sea. The
New Jersey responded with shelling of
Syrian positions in the Metn mountains
northeast of Beirut.
Huge balls of fire billowed from the
16-inch guns of the New Jersey, lying off
the coast south of Beirut.
A military spokesman in Damascus
said there were no Syrian casualties.
The New Jersey fired "over 10
rounds," said U.S. Army Col. Ed
McDonald, 46, of Rochester, N.Y.
Western reporters also saw the battleship
firing what appeared to be its five-inch
guns. The Christian "Voice of Lebanon"
said two American ships fired 49 shells at
. It was the first time since Feb. 8 that
the U.S. Navy had fired its biggest guns.
On Saturday night, the USS Caron fired
more than 70 rounds of its five-inch guns
in response to what a Marine spokesman
said was anti-government militia fire on
The Marines were happy to be leaving.
"All these people want us to do is go
home," said Gunnery Sgt. Michael
McGilveray, 32, of Montgomery, Ala.
Marine Brig. Gen. James R. Joy, 46,
of Conception, Miss., who is in com
mand of the remaining Americans, said
ibMe positions at the airport had been
turned over to the Lebanese army .
UNC takes A CC wrestling title
By BOB YOUNG
Earlier in the week, UNC wrestling coach Bill Lam said that
his team would have to place five or six people in the finals, with
at least three winning individual championships, to win the
ACC wrestling championships held this weekend in Clemson,
As it was, the North Carolina squad had four individual
champions and four others who placed in the top three to take
their first conference title in four years.
"I'm very proud of our guys right now, and I'm especially
happy for our seniors," Lam said. "We just wrestled step-by-step
and the performances were just super down the line."
The meet was very close after Saturday's preliminary rounds,
with UNC holding a narrow lead over Clemson, 5V2-493A.
Virginia and N.C. State were not too far behind at that point,
and most of the coaches conceeded that all four teams had a
legitimate chance at the conference title. UNC had placed five
individuals in the finals, as had Clemson, and Virginia and State
had two each.
The momentum the Tar Heels gained with three consolation
final wins was obvious in the first two matches of the finals, as
Chip McArdle and John Aumiller teamed to give UNC the con
ference titles at 118 and 126, respectively.
McArdle, a sophomore, lived up to his first-place seeding as
he defeated Clemson's Kirk Hoffman, 6-1. On the other hand,
Aumiller was not top-seeded, and had to avenge a loss earlier in
the season to Tony Russo of Maryland to take his match, 3-2.
Although he lost 6-3 to Virginia's Buddy Kerr in the finals,
Tad Wilson's performance at 158 was one of the most important
of the tournament, Lam said.
"Tad had a great tournament," Lam said. "In the semifinals
he beat the top-ranked wrestler from Maryland, who had beaten
him earlier in the year."
At the next weight, 167, senior Bill Gaffney won his first ACC
championship by defeating a surprising Mark Litts from Clem
son, 10-6. The win was an important one for Gaffney, who
' See WRESTLING on page 2
glittering art at
By NED IRVINE
People who were interested or lucky enough to go by
the Ackland Art Museum last week saw New York artist
Tom Lanigan-Schmidt in the museum's Small Gallery
putting together his latest "installation."
The general idea of an installation is that an artist ar
rives in a space with his or her intended materials and
creates an environment that expresses a more direct in
fluence on the viewer than paintings or other works plac
ed in a gallery could achieve.
In Lanigan's case (the artist prefers to go by only half
of his name), the materials are rolls of laminated glitter,
Mickey Mouse party plates and a mirrowed disco ball, to
name but a few.
Last Monday, Lanigan and some supervised UNC
students began creating the artist's latest work,
Childhood Memories, which will be on display through
Marcia Acita of Chapel Hill and Jay Gibson of Rich
mond, Va., who are earning master's degrees in art, were
two of the students who helped all week.
"The most interesting thing for me is the other people
who come in students, interviewers, museum-goers
who ask Tom questions," Acita said. "I basically know
what he's doing because I'm a artist, but I don't often
have contact with the public to see how they look at
works of art."
Gibson said, "The best thing for me has been the
chance to spend time with Tom and listen to him. He's
been in New York since (he was) 19 as an artist, and he's
very intelligent and well-informed. He has a comprehen
sive point of view it's not mainstream art. He uses his
own senses to put together an understanding instead of
using instruction manuals or 'how-to' books."
Lanigan himself was quite busy, answering observers'
questions, supervising and decorating. Over lunch
b.v .---f V.-' : J
f., k I v-s v- Vy "few- '-ft-1
-ift V"'; n. j .. d dl
-r?' :1 v -
" - .- U , '
Fewer teller machine oimes
committed in Chapel Hill
New York artist Tom Lanigan-Schmidt works on his 'installment,' a work of art created on-site,
at the Smell Gallery of the Ackland Art Museum.
Wednesday he had time to speak of his views on student
participation in his work, on the museum environment,
and on his background.
"As an artist, I must have the confidence to trust my
ideas and the humility to realize that it wasn't all
myself," Lanigan said. "I have eyes and ears and I can
see and hear things, but it takes the suggestion of so
meone to affirm the idea.
"Experience in a museum offers a more sacrosanct at
mosphere. Art museums are not about people being bet
ter that other people. Art should be something painless
on the viewer's end....
"There are certain kinds of things that everyone does
have in common. What they should be looking tor is
what connects them to a kind of spiritual gist of humani
ty." Lanigan recognized installations at an early age. "I
was raised in installations," he said. "My mother does
them at home. Our living room was an installation,
especially at holidays. When the relatives visit it's like an
opening. After a few weeks, you take it down."
Lanigan installed his first work for public exhibition
in his EastSide tenement in New York in 1966. He fixed
See ARTISTS on page 3
By LYNN DAVIS
Automated banking machines and
other electronic money transfers "pro
vide an electronic environment that is
potentially fertile for criminal abuse," ac
cording to a U.S. Justice Department
report released last week.
The report said that existing criminal
laws in many states are not sufficient to
deal with electronic financial transaction
But according to local bank officials,
relatively few crimes are committed
through automated teller machines in the
Chapel Hill area.
Under North Carolina's Financial
Transaction Card Act, theft, forgery and
fraud involving banking cards can be
punished by a fine of up to $3,000 or
three years, imprisonment or both.
Federal laws also exist in the area of elec
tronic banking crime.
Charles Wartman, city executive for
Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. in Chapel
Hill said that fraud is one of the worst
problems associated with machine bank
ing. Fraud occurs when someone finds or
steals another person's banking card and
personal identification code and uses
them to withdraw money from that per
son's account, Wartman said.
The cardholder can prevent this from
happening by not carrying the code with
the card, he said.
Dorothy Bernholz, director of UNC
Student Legal Services, said that under
federal law, a cardholder usually is not
liable for more than $50 of any losses as
long as the loss of the card is reported to
the 5 bank within two days, even if the
code was with the card.
One way banks cut their losses from
fraud is through sophisticated security
systems within the machines.
"Machines will get more and more ad
vanced as the technology advances," said
Dale Poole, supervisor of Central
Carolina Bank's All Hours banks in
Some banks are already using machines
with cameras that are activated when a
customer inserts a card or steps on a
switch, Poole said.
Jim Singleton, media relations
manager for First Union National Bank
in Charlotte, said that First Union's
security sytem had made its losses from
crime a "negligible proportion of the en
Bernholz said another complaint she
had heard from clients was that they in
structed the machine to make a
withdrawal but did not receive the
money, even though the withdrawal was
Wartman said that he knew of very few
cases where that had happened. "If the
machine didn't give out the money, we
could find out," he said, because the
amount of money in the machine would
not match the amount of the transactions
Another area for concern is crime by
bank employees themselves, such as com
puterized alterations of accounts, the,
Poole said inside crime was not a real
problem locally, however, he said
Carolina Central Bank has an internal
See BANK on page 3