NCAA - , 'M '
Houston 57 Illinois 81 Georgetown 82 Memphis State 78 DePaul 64 Oregon State 70
Arkansas 56 Wisconsin 57 Syracuse 71 Virginia Tech ' 65 Marquette 49 UCLA 65
pudue 63 Kentucky 51 Texas-El Paso 44 Fresno State 51 Indiana 53 Tulsa 70
Minnesota 62 Auburn 49 New Mexico 38 Nevada-Las Vegas 49 Ohio State 49 Creighton 68
, , J..:.:::.:.;.:....:.::.: ::vi. . : : ; "
Sign-up lists for the lottery
tickets to see the Tar Heels
in the East Regional of the
NCAA Men's Basketball
Tournament in Charlotte
Saturday will be available in
the Ticket Office in Car
michael Auditorium today
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Sunny today with a nigh of
47. Increasing cloudiness
late today and tonight with a .
40 percent chance of rain
and freezing rain. Lows near
Copyrighl 1984 The Daily Tar Heel. All righls reserved.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
n 1Y f '
Volume 91, Issue 144
Duke ends Carolina's bid
for A CC tourney title
Saturday in semifinals
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
GREENSBORO North Carolina's
77-75 loss to Duke in the semi-finals of
the 1984 ACC Tournament Saturday
didn't cost the Tar Heels a shot at the na
tional championship or the No. 1 seed in
the NCAA's East Regional.. It didn't
jeopardize their legitimate claim to being
the best team in the nation's best con
ference, even though the tournament
decides the official conference champion.
But the Blue Devils upset before a full
house in the Greensboro Coliseum was
far from meaningless.
"That's not true. I wanted to win this
one badly," North Carolina's Matt
Doherty said without hesitation when
asked to affirm the triviality of the loss
for the Tar Heels.
"It's (the tournament) rivalry; it's
competition," he said. "We wanted, to
win. And we weren't able to do that."
Reporters in the North Carolina
lockerroom armed with similar questions
received similar answers, regardless of
who was asked. Everybody seemed to
agree that beating the same team three
times in one year was difficult, but the
difficulty didn't eliminate the disappoint
ment in not doing it.
"Everybody's down; nobody wants to
lose," Brad Daugherty said. "We just
have to realize we have one chance left
and if we blow this one, we'll be sitting at
home." ' " " ' -
North Carolina was sitting at home
watching the finals for the second year in
a row Sunday after fourth-seeded Duke
held onto a late-game lead against the Tar
Heels for the first time this season. The
Blue Devils had seen a five-point margin
reversed in the final five minutes of the
Jan.. 21 game in Durham, and they let a
two-point advantage with 0:07 to play
turn and multiply sixfold in double over
time March 3 in Chapel Hill.
For a while Saturday, wasted oppor
tunity No. 3 looked like a likelihood.
With Duke leading by two with 0:05 to
play, Blue Devil forward David Henderson
missed the front end of a one-and-one.
Doherty got the rebound and called
North Carolina's third timeout at 0:03.
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
GREENSBORO The horn-and-drum-accompanied
chorus of "Amen" was a half-minute old Sunday when
the game had ended and Maryland had beaten Duke,
74-62, before a sellout crowd in the Greensboro Col
iseum to win the 1984 ACC Tournament. It was only
then that coach Lefty Driesell could smile and say with
confidence that divine justice had indeed been served
upon his Terrapins.
"We've been in the finals five times now," .said
Driesell, whose 15-year tenure at College Park had never
previously been graced with a conference tournament
victory. "Lost in overtime one time, by one point two
times and by two points one time. I figured the good
Lord wanted us to win this one."
Ahead for only the third time in the game with 7:49 to
Tar Heel women end slide,
ease throughACC tourney
By MICHAEL DeSISTI
FAYETTEVILLE North Carolina's
Tresa Brown, sitting at a table in the
Fayetteville Cumberland County Arena
with a handful of reporters, was taking
advantage of the situation by doing some
"I know you're supposed to be asking
me the questionSjbut let me ask you
something," the tournament's" most
valuable player said March 4, after the
Tar Heels had run over N.C. State, 99-76,
for North Carolina's first ACC women's
basketball title ever. "Were you expecting
iis to make it to the finals?"
That the Tar Heels made it into the last
game of the 1984 tournament was surpris
ing: Consider their tri-part No. 3 seed,
shared with State and Clemson. The
Tigers were UNC's 74-73 first-round vic
tim on senior Eileen McCann's shot at the
But Duke left Doherty few alternatives
inbounding the ball, and the senior for
ward was pressued into rifling a pass
' down the left sideline that never entered
play and gave the Blue Devils the ball in
their offensive, end of the court.
Duke's Johnny Dawkins missed the
front end of a one-and-one with 0:02 left, .
and UNC's Sam Perkins rebounded the
ball, but the All-American's desperation
bomb skipped over the top of the back
board as time expired.
"When Dawkins missed that foul shot,
I thought there was a good chance Sam
was going to make it," Duke coach Mike
Krzyzewski said, only half in jest. ,
"I was just happy to see it (Perkins
shot) curve. As soon as it did that, I knew
we had won. Up until that point I wasn't
North Carolina's turning an eight
point Duke lead at half time into a three
point Blue Devil deficit in 5:38 had a
great deal to do with Krzyzewski's uncer
tainty. Dawkins drew defenders with his usual
circus act at guard the first half and con
tinually pushed the ball inside to forward
Mark Alarie and center Jay Bilas, who
combined for 18 points on nine-of-11
shooting in that period. The Blue Devils
shot 64 percent from the field the first 20
minutes of the game.
"Our players realized that we were out
hustled the first half, and that should
-,peveLhaRpen to a North Carolina team,,
coach Dean Smith said.
The Tar Heels asserted themselves early
after the intermission and equaled
largest lead of the game on Brad
Daugherty's reverse layup with 14:20 to
play. But that lead lasted all of 1:42 and,
except for once, North Carolina spent the
rest of the game falling behind, knotting
the score and falling behind again for
good on Dawkins 17-foot jumpshot with
2:10 to play.
Daugherty had started the game after
sitting out Friday's 78-66 first-round win
over Clemson with a strained tendon in
his right hand, suffered Wednesday in
practice. The sophomore center tem
porarily offset an unusual mediocre per-
See DUKE on page 4
play, and for the third time by only one point, Maryland
abandoned its man-to-man defense and went into a 2-3
zone. The Terrapins proceeded to shut down previously
unstoppable Johnny Dawkins, run off 12 unanswered
points in the next 4:13 and shatter Duke's dream of an
The impetus for the defensive switch?
"The good Lord told me to get out of the man-to-man
and get into a zone," Driesell said. "He said, 'I'll win.it
for you. " .. . ;..
Maryland, which finished 12-5 in conference play, is
seeded third in the Mideast Regional of the upcoming
NCAA tournament. The Terps will take a 23-7 overall
record to Birmingham, Ala., Saturday to play the win
ner of Thursday's Oregon State West Virginia game.
' Duke brings its 24-9 overall record into the West
Regional as the third seed. The Blue Devils play the win
ner of Friday's Washington Nevada-Reno game on
That North Carolina won the title it
had never, contested directly was even
more surprising: Consider the Tar Heels'
2-5 conference record over the last month
of the regular season, including a 98-76
embarrassment to the Tigers in Clemson
just five days before the two teams met
again in the tournament's first round.
Yet what, was most surprising, border
ing on amazing, was the way in which
North Carolina first advanced to, then
won, the championship game except
perhaps to-the team itself. V
One day after walking all over Virginia
in the semifinals, 96-68, the Tar Heels hit
19 of their first 23 shots against the
Wolfpack, including 10 straight. North
Carolina's 67 percent first-half shooting
in the finals equalled its two-of-three clip,
against Virginia, and gave the Tar Heels a
;54-44 advantage at halftime. Twenty
more minutes of 52-percent shooting add
ed 13. points to the margin.
See WOMEN'S on page 2
Monday, March 12, 1934
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Duke's Johnny Dawkins scored 16 points and dished out seven assists
as the Blue Devils topped UNC Saturday, 77-75.
Duke for ACC title
9 ' ,
5 ' '"VC'-i-w
ACC rookie of the year Dawn Royster played a major role in UNC's first
conference championship last week in Fayetteville.
Chapel JH ill, North Carolina
Despite his team's professed "Win one for the
Gipper" attitude on Sunday, Driesell. said he wasn't
looking at his first ACC Tournament victory as anything
other than Maryland's 23rd win of the season. But he
said that wouldn't have been the case a few years back.
"Back when I first started," Driesell said, "I really
wanted to win this thing. I said I was going to have my
car down here, get that trophy, screw it right on the
hood and ride all around North Carolina for a week.
"But now I'm too old for that, I've got to get my
Driesell wasn't resting very easy for the game's first 25
minutes. Dawkins led Duke to a 30-27 lead at the half on
seven-of-1 1 shooting from the field, and the Blue Devils
opened UP an eight-point advantage with 14:58 to play
See MARYLAND on page 2
. . '4 '
Photo by Scott
The Associated Press
ATLANTA Walter F. Mondale, a
deferential Tront-runner in previous
debates, launched sharp and repeated
criticisms of Gary Hart's new ideas"
campaign Sunday in a Democratic
presidential face-off Jwo days before the
"Super Tuesday" round of primaries and
"When I hear about your new ideas
I'm reminded of the ad, 'Where's the
beef?' " Mondale told Hart after the
Colorado senator had said the nation's
basic needs can be met by "restoring en
trepreneurship. "What's new about coming out for en
trepreneurship?" Mondale asked.
Hart fought back, telling Mondale at
one point that no one can govern this
country effectively if he is so committed
to a handful of constituency groups that
"you cannot make this country grow
That was a reference to Mondale's
many endorsements, and the former vice
president said he had promised to stand
up to the special interest groups.
The 60-minute debate was sponsored
by the League of Women Voters at the
Fox Theater, here. Tuesday, Georgia and
eight other states will take part in contests
that will apportion 511 delegates to the
Democratic nomination convention.
Hart took most of the heat during the
five-man debate, a sure result of his four
state win streak J.ha deposed Mondale as
Mondale called Hart f 'naive" on a key
question of economic security.
Sen. John Glenn said both Hart and
Mondale would "cut our defense
establishment beyond all reality," and
said Hart's ideas on bolstering U.S.
defenses show a "lack of understanding
where you don't have the experience."
The Rev. Jesse Jackson said Hart , and
Mondale ought to commit themselves to
running with a woman.
Former Sen. George McGovern said
that as an old history professor he ques
tioned whether Hart's campaign against
the past was turing his back to the
achievements of America's great
Hart found himself constantly respon
ding to someone else. In his concluding
remarks, he said the great statesmen all
had one thing in common: they stood for
change, "and that is what this campaign
is all about. We must have new leader
ship, a new approach and a fresh start."
Mondale, looking for a campaign
comeback in Florida, Georgia and
Alabama, dropped his serene, above-the-
needed, Green says
By TOM CONLON
Lt. Gov. Jimmy Green, speaking
before about 100 supporters at the Hotel
Europa Sunday night, said improvement
was needed in the state's judicial,
economic development and educational
A Democratic candidate for governor,
Green said he would do a lot of "cleaning
up from top to bottom in the state
judicial system if elected governor."
Green, acquitted on bribery charges last
October, said he would appoint judicial
positions at the state level from all areas
of government and seek to have a fair and
Agriculture, particularly the tobacco
industry, is the most threatened part of
North Carolina's economy, Green said.
"I know that here in Orange County
tobacco isn't as big to the local economy
as to the rest of the state, but I guarantee
the University of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill wouldn't, be what it is today
without the healthy tobacco industry that
we've had in this state.
, "It is important that we protect our
tobacco industry North Carolina's
predominant agricultural economy to
keep the farmer in business," he said.
"Agriculture is in the worst shape since
the Depression of the 1930s. The next
governor of this state should work with
the 11 congressmen and two U.S.
senators to ensure we have a good federal
battle demeanor from three earlier
debates when he was the acknowledged
front-runner. He opened his debate
remarks saying, "I think substance is all
that matters here. We don't elect momen
tum. We don't elect images. We elect a
human being." He said he was the most
experienced candidate to replace Presi
Mondale said Hart had said he would
not commit American forces to come to
the aid of allies if Persian Gulf oil sup
plies were cut off. The former vice presi-
. dent said, "In my opinion, that is naive."
The question of oil supplies was raised
last month in a debate in New Hampshire
when each candidate was asked what he
would do if the Straits of Hormuz were
closed, cutting off oil shipments to
Western Europe or Japan. Hart said he
would reduce U.S. dependence on Middle
East oil and therefore the need to commit
. troops in the area.
A president must bring peace and
security to the country above all else,
Mondale added, "and that takes some
one who knows what he is doing."
Much of the debate, the fourth major
session this year, revolved.around defense
issues. Hart, Mondale and Glenn argued
for greater defense spending than current
levels, but far less than proposed by
Jackson and McGovern were for actual
"I do not agree with this smaller is
simpler is cheaper is better approach that
U:. Mr'.,,Hari iha&riised,1 -said- Glenn;-.- the
former Marine who has been emphasizing
' his defense background in recent
Southern appearances. He said Hart's .
view indicate a "lack of understanding
where you don't have the experience."
Hart pointed out that he has 10 years
on the Senate Armed Services Commit
tee, and he proposed higher spending for :
military personnel and for conventional:'
With 511 delegates at stake in 10 con-J
tests Tuesday, Hart has been running a
campaign of "new ideas" that he says is a
test between the future and the past. But ;
McGovern said, "I'm not sure what the;
past means in that context.
"Does the past include George
Washington and Thomas Jefferson :
...Franklin Roosevelt and John
Kennedy.. .the human rights policies of
Jimmy Carter? If it does I'm glad to
come here and defend the past."
Hart did not shrink from response. .
Of McGovern he said, "Last fall I sent
him a copy of a book I wrote and a stack
of position papers that high," describing
his issue initiatives.
North Carolina has not had balanced
economic growth, because most new in
dustry tends to settle in the Research?
Triangle Park or the Charlotte-.-Mecklenburg
County area, Green said.
"Just take a drive on U.S. (Highway) 158
to Elizabeth, City from central North
Carolina, and you'll see how agricultural
the area is. Business and industry need to
spread to these other areas of the state."
Green proposed tax credits, job credits
and the establishment of enterprise areas
to promote greater economic diversifica
tion in all areas of the state. "I will ask
people in different parts of the state to
work toward industrial expansion in their
own areas," Green said. "I think we can
be the most effective in getting industrial
growth by getting local input from dif
ferent parts of the state."
On the issue of abortion. Green said he
was morally opposed to abortion and
would not support state tax monies to pay
for them, although he added it was a
woman's business if she wanted to have
an abortion with her own funds.
Human services will remain a priority
in .Green's administration, and people
who are unable to provide for themselves
; will have their needs met, he said.
In attendance at the reception, free of
charge to the public, was Sen. Kenneth C.
Royall, D-Durham, majority leader in the
N.C. Senate; Rep. Joe Hackney,
D-Orange; Carrboro Alderman John
Boone; UNC Computer Science Chair
See GREEN on page 2