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Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 94, Issue 133
UNC students state eon-activist weffeFeece
By RANDY FARMER
Instead of organizing or partici
pating in a demonstration, UNC
students showed a preference for
signing petitions or not reacting at
all to the hypothetical situations
proposed to them, according to The
Daily Tar Heel poll.
The survey proposed a series of
IS hypothetical situations to stu
dents, and they were asked to choose
from a range of possible reactions:
do nothing, sign a petition, partic
ipate in a demonstration or organize
,Nine of the 15 proposed situations
resulted in a plurality or a majority
of the students saying they would do
nothing or sign a petition. The
remaining six situations resulted in
By BOB YOUNG
Assistant Sports Editor
Coach Dean Smith's 600th career
victory didnt come easily as many
expected, but the Tar Heels even
tually squeezed the air out of the
Wake Forest Demon Deacons, 94
85, Wednesday night in the Smith
Center, to help the UNC coach reach
North Carolina, which led the
game by as many as 13 points early
in the second half, held only a six
point margin, 80-74, with 3:39
remaining. But Jeff Lebo, who
scored a career high 25 points on
the night, scored eight of his team's
final 14 points to ice the game for
D Dean's indifference 5
"WeVe been a very good team in
the last five minutes of games,"
Smith said, "except for the last
minute and a half at Notre Dame.
That's what it takes to have a fine
A fine year indeed, with a record
of 21-2 and 10-0 in the ACC. Wake
Forest, on the other hand, falls to
11-11 and 1-9 despite its best effort
of the year.
"This is probably the best 40
minutes of basketball we have played
all year," said Wake coach Bob
Staak. "I'm looking forward to the
rest of the season now. We came in
and played very well against the
third-ranked team in the country on
its home floor."
Although forward Mark Cline led
the Deacons in scoring with 21 points
(15 from the 3-point line), the key
performers for Wake were point
guard Tyrone "Muggsy" Bogues and
freshman forward Sam Ivy. Bogues
contributed 16 points, 12 assists and
five rebounds to the Deacon effort,
while Ivy gathered in 10 rebounds
and hit for 17 points.
"Ivy showed he's an ACC player,"
Smith said. "That's repeating what
I said from the last time we played
(when he scored 22 points and pulled
down seven rebounds in a 79-53 loss
See WAKE page 5
BSM vice president
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
Eric "Wacko" Walker said
Wednesday he resigned as Black
Student Movement vice president
because of problems in
communicating and executing the
Walker wrote a letter of resig
nation last Monday, the same day
the BSM announced it would not
endorse candidates for student
body president or Daily Tar, Heel
Although the act of resigning
was impulsive, Walker said he
had been thinking since last
semester about his effectiveness as
"Throughout the year there
have been, as in any organization,
problems in the communication
and execution of ideas," Walker
said Wednesday. "With the Mar
How UNC students think
politically and why 6,7
students saying they would partic
ipate in a demonstration. In none
of the cases did a majority or
plurality say they would organize a
The following are some of the
situations proposed to students in
which a plurality or majority polled
said they would do nothing or sign
B Eighty-two percent of the stu
dents polled said they would do
nothing if the athletic department
stopped three of the five starting
UNC's Joe Wolf skies over Wake's
tin Luther King Jr. celebration
and Black History Month upon
us, those problems seemed to
come to play more often than they
had in previous months.
"The frustration came to a head
Monday morning when I drew up
the letter of resignation," he said.
"I decided to eliminate a link in
the chain of confusion within the
Black Student Movement's cen
tral committee; namely, myself."
The BSM's central committee
is comprised of the group's pres
ident, vice president, secretary,
treasurer and heads of BSM
Walker said he was pleased
with his overall performance as
vice president. "1 still think 1 was
a very good vice, president, and
I'm proud of what 1 did and the
projects I started."
Problems within the BSM's
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Thursday, February 12, 1987
members of the men's varsity bas
ketball team from playing until the
players made grades.
B Fifty-three percent said they
would do nothing if the student
government banned gays and lesbi
ans from holding a rally.
B Forty-seven percent of the
students said they would do nothing
if the federal government made the
University librarian remove books
from the library shelves for fear that
there is too much available informa
tion on how to construct atomic
bombs. Thirty-six percent said they
would sign a petition.
B Forty-three percent said they
would do nothing if a University
researcher discovered that the Uni
versity had invested in industries that
make military weaponry. Thirty-
Mark Cline (left) and Greg Keith
central committee are more the
result of "miscommunication"
than lack of communication,
BSM President Camille Roddy
The central committee will
appoint one of its members to
serve as vice president until the
group elects new officers March
3. The vice president's formal
duties are to serve in the absence
of the president, to oversee the
election of officers and all general
. body meetings and to act as a
liaison between the BSM's fresh
man committee and the central
committee, Roddy said.
"It's towards the end of the
term, so the resignation really
isn't negative," she said. "We've
only got two more weeks until a
new central committee takes over.
The semester's projects are
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
four percent said they would sign a
B Fifty-five percent of the students
said they would sign a petition if
student financial aid was cut this
B Forty-nine percent of the stu
dents said they would sign a petition
if tuition was increased for the
second year in a row.
The highest plurality of students
who said they would participate in
a demonstration was 47 percent to
the following incident: "If a factory
in Orange County was dumping
untreated chemicals in a stream that
feeds into University Lake." The
next highest plurality for that inci
dent was 38 percent for signing a
Forty-six percent of the students
DTH Dan Charlson
during the Tar Heels' 94-85 victory
By DONNA LEINWAND
State & National Editor
Combined efforts of Massachu
setts' political, business, labor and
educational leaders have been critical
in rebuilding the state's economy,
and similar efforts could benefit the
whole nation, Massachusetts Gov.
Michael Dukakis told about 1100
people Wednesday afternoon in Jane
S. McKimmon Center at North
Carolina State University.
Dukakis delivered the luncheon
address at N.C. State University's
Emerging Issues Forum, "Winning
in the Global Economy."
"For three centuries my state has
been at the cutting edge of economic
change and growth because we have
not been afraid to innovate, to take
chances, to try new things," Dukakis
told Gov. Jim Martin, U.S. Rep.
David Price and a host of N.C.
legislators, educators and business
men. "We are proud of what we have
polled said they would participate in
a demonstration if the University cut
back on the number of student
tickets , to home football games in
order to meet a demand from UNC
faculty and alumni. Thirty-one
percent said they would sign a
petition in the incident. Fourteen
percent said they would organize a
demonstration in that case the
highest plurality for organizing a
demonstration on any of the given
The poll also asked students their
opinion of the current Iran Contra
affair. An overwhelming majority of
UNC students said they viewed the
Reagan administration controversy
involving giving the profits from
Iranian arm sales to the Nicaraguan
Contras as either "very serious" or
to o n n a T
By NICKI WEISENSEE
The votes are counted and the
winners are firmly installed in their
offices, but the balance sheets of
some congressional candidates still
show columns of red.
Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C, and
former Gov. Jim Hunt, who battled
it out during the 1984 U.S. Senate
race, ran two of the most expensive
Helms spent about $16.5 million
and still owes $18,993, Federal
Election Commission records show.
Carter Wrenn, executive director
of the Congressional Club, Helms'
political organization, said the debt
is from legal fees.
The liberals, Wrenn said, filed five
or six FEC suits against Helms
during the campaign. All but one
have been dismissed, he said.
"As soon as the last complaint is
settled, well pay it all off," he said.
The Congressional Club paid a
$7,500 fine to the FEC last year for
an unreported mailing on Helms'
behalf during the 1984 campaign.
Wrenn said the Club plans to get
the money by writing to previous
contributors and asking for funds.
Hunt has paid off his campaign
costs of over $9.4 million. Gary
Pearce, Hunt's former co-campaign
manager, said Hunt never had a
"We simply raised more than we
spent," Pearce said. "Hunt never had
to take out a personal loan."
The money left from the campaign
has gone for legal expenses, fines to
the FEC and maintenance of an
office after the campaign, he said.
"There are severe restrictions on
what you can use the money for,"
The 1986 senatorial campaign was
not so costly. Sen. Terry Sanford,
D-N.C, spent more than $4.1 mil
lion. He still owes $872,000, accord
ing to FEC records.
achieved in Massachusetts proud
of the course we have set, proud of
the pride and teamwork that have
made it possible."
Dukakis, who is serving his third
term as governor, said
Massachusetts, in 1975, had the
second highest unemployment rate
and the largest state deficit in the
nation, with 330,000 people
"Today, Massachusetts is one of
the economic success stories of the
decade," he said. "In the last four
years alone we've added 325,000 new
jobs to our economy. Fifty-thousand
new businesses have opened their
Massachusetts now has the lowest
unemployment rate of any industrial
state in the United States at 3.5
Dukakis said he first dealt with
the "fiscal roller coaster" by pursuing
tax evaders and toughening tax laws.
Business Advertising 962-1163
"serious," according to the DTH
Forty-nine percent of the students
viewed the arms sales affair as "very
serious," 44 percent viewed the affair
as "serious," while 5 percent of the
students saw the affair as "not at all
serious," according to the results.
The survey interviewed 373 under
graduate students and asked a range
of questions on student activism and
awareness of political issues.
On party affiliation, 30 percent of
the students polled said they were
registered Democrats, while 29.5
percent said they were Republicans
and 7 percent described themselves
as independents. A July 1986 Gallup
Poll found that 39 percent of college
See DTH POLL page 4
Tom Lawton, Sanford's press
secretary, said the senator has held
four fund-raisers in North Carolina
and one in Washington to pay his
"He is not particularly concerned,
because he knows he can get it paid
off," Lawton said.
Jim Broy hill's campaign cost him
over $5.1 million, although one of
his campaign committees has not
submitted an expense report yet.
Broyhill owes $450,000. He could
not be reached for comment.
In last year's 4th District race for
the U.S. House of Representatives,
Rep. David Price, D-N.C, and Bill
Cobey spent nearly equal amounts.
Price spent $854,616 and owes
Jim Jordan, Price's press secre
tary, said Price would hold fund
raisers in the 4th District and in
Washington to pay off the debts.
"We're very optimistic (about
paying it off)," Jordan said.
Cobey's campaign costs were
$789,135 for the 1986 race. His 1982
and 1984 campaigns together cost
about $1.5 million. His total remain
ing debt is $22,249.
Cobey is confident his debt will
be paid off.
"We'll t be getting back about
$5,000 from the telephone company
for the deposits," he said. "There is
also a dinner being held in my honor
in Raleigh on Feb. 20."
Cobey said he also plans to sell
some assets from the campaign.
Karen Finucan, public affairs
specialist with the FEC, said the time
it takes for a campaign to pay its
"It really depends on how good
they are at fund raising," Finucan
She said there are no stipulations
in the Federal Election Campaign
Act which state how quickly a debt
must be paid off.
resulting in the collection of almost
$1 billion in previously owed but
uncollected revenues, he said. As a
result, the government has cut
business and personal taxes five
times in the last four years, he said.
Dukakis said he used public funds
to physically rebuild the state.
"If our financial structure was in
decay in 1975, our physical plant was
even worse from the once proud
port of Boston to crumbling bridges
and highways and transit systems to
decaying city and town centers to
rivers and streams that were becom
ing open sewers," he said.
Dukakis said public funds were
invested heavily in places hardest hit
by unemployment and chronic
depression, citing Lowell, Mass., a
textile town, as an example.
"A decade ago this textile giant
of the 19th and 20th centuries had
See SPEECH page 2