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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1986 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 94, Issue 115
By SCOTT FOWLER
DURHAM Coach Dean
Smith's shirt was sweaty. His face
was sweaty. Even his tie was sweaty.
"This place is hotter than Carmichael
ever was," he said.
Smith's dapper image had good
reason to be cracked a bit. In a game
that had more twists and shouts than
any Beatles song, North Carolina
Game decided on defense 5
finally put away a scrappy Duke
team with a 12-0 run in the games
final three minutes to take an 85
77 victory in a pulsating Atlantic
Coast Conference game at Cameron
Indoor Stadium Saturday.
The Tar Heels' victory, pushing
their record to 13-1 and their win
streak to 11, accomplished several
milestones. It ended a 21 -game home
win streak for the Blue Devils, gave
UNC a tie for the early ACC lead
with Clemson at 2-0 and reaffirmed
the fact that the Tar Heels down the
stretch are perhaps the toughest team
in college basketball.
The game wasn't decided until the
last 3:17, when the UNC bench
strength finally paid dividends.
Duke's John Smith, whose common
name belies his uncommon basket
ball talents, scored his 22nd point
to give the Blue Devils a 72-71 lead.
Duke would not score again until
there were nine seconds left. "They
have so many horses that just keep
coming at you," said Duke's Danny
Ferry, who fouled out with 3:29 left.
"We were a little tired."
Meanwhile, the Tar Heels kept
going full-throttle. Jeff Lebo's three
pointer gave UNC a 74-72 margin,
and Steve Bucknall hit from inside
to stretch the lead to four.
Then came perhaps the biggest
basket of the game. Joe Wolf missed
a shot, and J.R. Reid pulled down
the rebound, fell backwards to his
right while being fouled and looped
up an off-balance half-hook shot
that miraculously banked in. The
UNC bench exploded in glee, as Reid
bounded over and slapped a half
dozen high 10s.
When asked later if he would have
rather Reid passed the ball back
outside, Smith said, "Oh, yes. 1 was
See DUKE page 5
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
Junior Brian Bailey, an economics
major from Charlotte, has
announced his candidacy for student
If elected, Bailey said he would
lead a "back-to-campus" administra
tion, bringing the focus back from
world issues to specific problems on
campus. Although paying attention to
world issues like divestment is
important, Bailey said, campus
problems are often overlooked. In
the student government administra
tions of the past five years, campus
issues were more important than in
the present adminstration, he said.
Bailey said he wants to improve
transportation between North and
South campuses. "If we're going to
put people on South Campus, the
least we can do is constantly be
working to improve that transpor
tation route," he said.
Establishing a representative
branch of student government to
find new ideas is another priority,
"Everybody talks about how the
administration won't listen to stu
dent government," he said. "But I
think the administration would listen
more if student government would
listen more to students first."
Bailey said a representative branch
would allow more student opinions
to be heard by the executive branch
of Student Government, where the
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Kenny Smith watches J.R. Reid
Ideas for programs originate. "The
problems that exist on-campus aren't
being found by student govern
ment," he said. "The feelers aren't
Also, Bailey said he wants to
extend library hours, increase cam
pus security and improve parking
on-campus. Since a new parking
deck on South Campus is being
planned, Student Government
should ensure that students won't
lose the North Campus parking
spaces they already have, he said.
Student government needs to ask
students not only what they think
about problems, but also what they
think the problems are, Bailey said.
Bailey is a Student Congress
representative for Dist. 1 7, and he
worked for former Student Body
President Patricia Wallace for1 about
10 months as chairman of the
intercollegiate relations committee.
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There's trouble till the robins come. Sandy Miller
Monday, January 12, 1987
rip down one of his 15 rebounds
mttlii Certer passes &st toMMay
By TERESA KRIEGSMAN
It's been a year since the Dean E.
Smith Activities Center opened
a year that offered fans some of the
best games in collegiate and profes
sional basketball and some of the
biggest names in the recording
But it was a year of adjustment
for Smith Center administrators.
"It was a year of getting
acquainted with the building, the
equipment and the staff," said Steve
Camp, Smith Center director. "But
it probably isn't really fair to say
we've operated for a full year. We
opened for basketball, but construc
tion was not complete."
Camp said the Smith Center
WASHINGTON - After two
consecutive years of decreased
defense spending, the United States
cannot afford another such reduc
tion. Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger said Friday.
"What you do when you cut your
defense budgets back is take a
chance," Weinberger said. "It's
exactly like sharply reducing or
eliminating insurance policies. It just
adds to the risk because it adds to
the Soviet belief that they could
make a successful attack and that
Weinberger made his comments
before a group of a dozen college
editors at the Pentagon.
The Defense Department budgets
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
DTH Charlotte Cannon
in UNC s 85-77 win over Duke
Stats under the
By TERESA KRIEGSMAN
Tar Heel fans have wanted an
arena to showcase Tar Heel
basketball since the team won the
national championship in I957.
But it took 30 years before the
Smith Center was finally built.
Architects began designing the
Center in 1 979. At the same time,
a committee headed by campaign
chairman Hargrove "Skipper"
closed down when the basketball
season ended last year because more
work needed to be done on the
for fiscal years 1988 and 1989 each
ask for 3 percent growth above
inflation. Although this is the small
est percentage increase for defense
spending President Reagan has
sought in his tenure, the
Democrat-ic- controlled Congress is
not expected to approve the defense
budget in full.
Emphasizing that the president's
budget seeks very little expansion for
If you're interested in writing
sports, news or features. The
Daily Tar Heel is the outlet.
UNC's only daily, newspaper
offers experience in all aspects of
By JO FLEISCHER
Assistant University Editor
The UNC-system Board of Gov
ernors Friday approved tentative
plans for N.C. State University's
Centennial campus, a 780-acre tract
given to NCSU by the Council of
State. With the approval, the board
asserted its control over the aca
demic as well as the physical devel
opment of the site.
In its regular meeting Friday the
board passed its committee's report
for a textile facility and another
unspecified research facility to be
incorporated into the final plans.
The action paves the way for a
request of funds from the N.C.
In other action, the board
approved President CD. Spangler's
appointment of Richard R. Eakin as
chancellor of East Carolina Univer
sity. Wyndham Robertson, acting
vice president of communications,
told of efforts to inform high school
students of stricter UNC-system
admission standards. Also, Gary
Mauney, NCSU's student body
president, appraised the board of
students' general concerns.
The Centennial campus will com
bine classrooms and laboratories,
private research facilities, commer
cial development and student hous
ing on the site of the former Dorthea
Dix property next to the campus,
which was given to NCSU under
former Governor Jim Hunt.
The Centennial Campus plan
stipulates NCSU must have the
board's and the Council of State's
approval for any real estate transac
tions. Any sale of the property to
private intrests is prohibited, and all
management or consultant relation
ships with outside interests must be
contracted not on a partnership
Spangler said the plan was in
accordance with these stipulations.
After the meeting Spangler told
reporters the board supported the
Centennial Campus plan and wanted
to help in its development. "They're
Bowles; John Swofford, UNC
athletic director; and Ernie Wil
liamson, Educational Founda
tion executive vice president,
began what was to be the most
successful fund-raising project in
intercollegiate athletic history.
To raise money, Bowles, Swof
ford, Williamson and UNC Head
Coach Dean Smith traveled
See HISTORY page 4
And the work continues a year
later. Camp said construction
workers are on the site every day.
Camp also said that the few
defense, Weinberger implored the
Congress not to cut from the budget.
He would not speculate on its
prospects, but did say that the
proposed increases were necessary to
continue the modernization of the
"We don't think we are in a
situation where we are in any way
exorbitant," he said. "We don't think
we are in a situation where the
newspapering that prove to be
invaluable . to anyone of any,
The DTH k now recruiting
new staff members for positions
) a iev g
Business Advertising 962-1163
not trying to remove anything," he
said of the resolution. "(The board
has) great assets they can bring to
the table and they want to bring their
ideas into it."
The appointment of ECU's chan
cellor came after a 10-month search.
Spangler chose the chancellor from
two candidates recommended by the
ECU Board of Trustees's search
Eakin, the former vice president
for planning and budgeting at
Bowling Green State University in
Ohio, was selected for the $90,000-a-year
post after former Chancellor
John H. Howell retired after four
Ralph Kensey, chairman of the
search committee, told the board the
the committee received 186 applica
tions after it sought recommenda
tions from ECU's trustees, faculty
senate, student groups and 700
A subcommittee visited the cam
puses of six finalists, and in
November two finalists were invited
to ECU to meet with University
groups. The search committee
recommended both candidates to
Spangler, who chose Howell over
Gregory M. St. Lawrence O'Brien,
provost of the University of South
Florida at Tampa.
Spangler said that he was pleased
to select a chancellor for the first
time, as former President William
Friday had done 30 times during his
31 -year presidency. The Board of
Governors supported the appoint
"1 accept this chancellorship with
humility and hope 111 be able to earn
the trust you have placed in me,"
said Eakin, who had been invited to
the meeting in anticipation of his
Spangler, in his president's
address to the board, turned the
podium over to Robertson, vice
president of communications,
Robertson told the board of a public
See BOARD page 2
mechanical problems the Smith
Center has had have been on the
inside of the building, not the
outside. The plumbing in the
bathrooms and the air conditioning
have needed adjustments, he said.
Willie Scroggs, assistant Smith
Center director, said the arena had
problems with handicapped facili
ties, but he said they have been
Camp said the Center's problems
are easier to deal with because of
the fans' support.
"We opened on a wing and a
prayer, and we weren't sure if people
would complain," Camp recalled.
"But people understood that we were
See SMITH page 4
country can't afford it. If we can't
afford to keep our freedom, we will
be a very different sort of nation."
Weinberger offered few state
ments about the recent Iran-contra
arms scandal. However, he did say
that he hoped to receive a report on
the Defense Department's internal
investigation sometime this week.
See WEINBERGER page 4
on all desks. Anyone who is
interested is encouraged to come
by 224 Union, today at 4:30 p.m.
for a general information