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Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 95, Issue 1
Monday, February 16, 1987
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
By SCOTT FOWLER
North Carolina, playing the lamb
as usual in the first half, turned
Wolfish in the second 20 minutes to
defeat Marquette 83-74 Sunday at
the Smith Center.
The victory was due in great part
to Joe Wolf, who scored 15 points,
snagged U rebounds and had four
assists and four more steals. "I
thought Wolfs passing and all
around play were great," said UNC
coach Dean Smith, whose team
improved to 23-2 with the non
conference win. "His defense on
(David) Boone was a tremendous
job. Offensively, rebounding, and
shooting ... he was the complete
player out there today."
The 'war of attrition' 5
UNC was down 53-46 with 13:25
left before beginning an 18-4 run
over the next seven minutes. Jeff
Lebo hit for six straight points
during the stretch, the last two
coming on a running 10-foot bank
shot. Wolfs three-point shot on the
Tar Heels' next possession gave
UNC a seven-point margin that was
never seriously threatened the rest of
The Tar Heels needed a complete
player like Wolf to combat the slow
start that has been their trademark
of late. They were down, 41-35, at
the half. Marquette, led by Tom
Copa's 10 points, coped well with
the Tar Heel scramble defense in the
first 20 minutes. The Warriors
frequently broke away from Tar
Heel traps Smith complained
their ease was due to frequent
traveling for easy layups.
"We came out sluggishly again,"
said J.R. Reid, who tied Kenny
Smith for the team lead in scoring
with 17. Reid was held to 3-of-10
shooting by Copa, but converted all
1 1 of his free throws. "Maybe we
were tired out from the travel. We
came out in the second half and
realized we had a game on our hands.
We had to suck it up."
Wolf, who nearly went to Mar
quette instead of UNC, said the
Warriors were simply working
harder. "They were getting loose
balls because they were more intense.
Lately we haven't been getting at it
The Tar Heels were again berated
at halftime by coach Smith for
committing 10 turnovers, including
a couple on in-bounds passes. "He
was really upset over that," Dave
Popson allowed. UNC quickly
scored seven straight points to open
a 42-41 lead in the second half, and
it looked like the game could already
be filed into the "W" column.
But Marquette, paced by guard
Michael "Pops" Sims, Copa and
Boone, held tight with the Tar Heels
and managed a 10-2 run of their own
to take a seven-point lead. "I'm
proud of my kids," said Marquette
coach Bob Dukiet, whose team
dropped to 14-9. "We played tough
and gave it our best shot."
The crucial point of the game may
have been a space of eight seconds,
from 13:52 in the game left to 13:44,
when Copa picked up his third and
fourth fouls on a single possession.
The 240-lb. center was taken out with
his team up 53-46, and by the time
he was put back in with 9:24, UNC
was up 57-55.
See MARQUETTE page 6
Governor's wife attracts attention fighting child -abuse, neglect
By JEANNIE FARIS
Dorothy Ann "Dotty" Martin,
wife of one of North Carolina's most
popular Republican governors, said
she is now enjoying one of the best
times of her life.
"I have really enjoyed the two
years that we have been (in the
governor's mansion) because as the
governor's wife, I can carry on some
projects and get attention. Otherwise
it's very hard to get media attention," .
As well as having media access to
the state, Mrs. Martin said life is
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The action under the basket was hot and heavy Sunday as UNC outlasted Marquette in an 83-74 victory
1987 Phoenix editor selected
By KRISTEN GARDNER
Paris Goodnight, a junior journal
ism major from Kannapolis, has
been chosen by the Media Board to
replace James Farrer as editor of the
Goodnight, who took over editor
ship of the Phoenix Thursday, said
he wanted to increase circulation and
include a broader base of stories in
the student newsweekly.
Increasing circulation is Good
night's main goal, he said in an
interview Friday. The paper's circu
lation is about 5,000 now, and
Goodnight said he wanted to double
that figure, if possible.
The Phoenix needs more funding
or advertising to increase circulation,
Goodnight said. "We can't publish
as many (issues) as we'd like to," he
said. "If we got increased funding,
we'd like to increase circulation."
Although the Phoenix now
receives sufficient funds to run the
paper, Goodnight said he needs more
money to implement his ideas for
improving the Phoenix.
"We'd like a substantial increase
just to be able to do the things we
easier because there is only one
teenager left at home, Ben, 14. Emily,
24, and James, 27, grew up during
Martin's 12 years as 9th District
The Martins wanted their children
to lead normal lives, regardless of
their father's political status, she
said. But in comparison to her
children's lives. Dotty Martin spent
Fings ain't wot they used t'be. Frank
r .-. .. -
want to do," Goodnight said.
But the key to increasing the
Phoenix's circulation is getting more
advertising, he said. He plans to hire
an advertising manager and organize
a new advertising staff.
"It's going to take a while to get
a quiet childhood in Charlotte, N.C.,
and Columbia, S.C., where she
graduated from high school.
She then went to Queens College
in Charlotte and studied Christian
education, but left without her
degree after two years of school.
Mrs. Martin said she met her
husband and his family through the
Presbyterian Church fellowship,
(iov. Martin's father was a Pres
byterian minister in South Carolina,
and he held youth conferences and
"I had planned for becoming a
director of Christian education in a
f oases""! I
I' I 3?' A I
set up and make businesses know
we're serious about getting advertis
ing," he said.
Goodnight said he did not plan
on any major changes for the
Phoenix, but he wanted to include
different types of stories in the paper.
The Phoenix covers mostly fea
ture stories now, he said. He wants
to include more sports and campus
events, as well as in-depth news
"We can't compete with the
(Daily) Tar Heel for stories just
because they have more people and
resources than we do," he said, "We
have to go for more in-depth, longer
But making Phoenix's stories
more diverse isn't a drastic change,
Goodnight said. "Well keep cover
ing the progressive issues that the
Phoenix is known for."
Also, continuing to organize the
Phoenix's staff of editors and writers
is a priority, he said. "The last editor
got it a lot more organized than in
the past, and that's what 1 want to
continue to do break it down so
See PHOENIX page 3
local congregation. That was all I
wanted to do and 1 would have loved
to, but Jim and 1 were married," she
The Martins were married in 1957
and went to Princeton University,
where the governor worked three
years for his doctorate in chemistry.
Meanwhile, his wife took a secre
Gov. Martin had no political
aspirations before he was married,
but wanted to teach chemistry at
Davidson College, where he earned
his undergraduate degree, Mrs.
By KIMBERLY EDENS
A computer malfunction, disco
vered after the Elections Board
recounted ballots from Tuesday's
election, made the unofficial results
of the District 19 Student Congress
race wrong, Elections Board Chair
man Steve Lisk said Saturday.
Guy Lucas and Jim Wooten were
officially declared winners of the two
District 19 Student Congress seats
late Thursday night, Lisk said.
The unofficial tally had named
Lucas and Wayne Goodwin as
winners in the race, but after Wooten
called for a recount the Elections
Board discovered that Wooten had
received more votes than Goodwin.
Another District 19 candidate,
David McNeill, also called for a
Goodwin appealed the first elec
tion after losing to Wooten by seven
votes. The appeal was granted
because the Daily Tar Heel incor
rectly listed Goodwin as a candidate
in District 18.
The unofficial results of the second
election which were incorrect
showed that Lucas had 55 votes,
Goodwin had 20, Wooten had 19,
"McNeill had 14 and McBride had
The official results named Lucas
and Wooten the winners with 72 and
53 votes respectively. McBride had
36 votes and McNeill had 33 votes.
Goodwin finished last with 28 votes.
Wooten, an incumbent in District
19. brought the discrepancy in the
re-election to Lisk's attention Tues
day night when results from the
Campus Y pollsite were posted.
Wooten said he asked for a recount
because he had voted for himself at
the Campus Y, but returns showed
that he had received no votes at that
Elections Board workers
In front of South Building, Daphne Drake, visiting from Albany
State University, N.Y., chats with Forrest Rogers.
His political interests came to the
forefront at Princeton, when a friend
began taking him to political semi
nars, she said.
"His interest was just piqued. We
went back to teach at Davidson, and
he became active in politics," she
Gov. Martin served as a Mecklen
burg County Commissioner before
he ran for the 9th District seat of
the U.S. House of Representatives
"The family got into (campaign
ing) at that time," she said. "They
formed a little band it was real
recounted District 19 votes by
computer Thursday night and. the
results did not change, Lisk said, so
they went through the ballots by
They discovered that the perfo
rated boxes voters had to punch out
to indicate their choices had not been
completely separated from the bal
lots, causing the computer to read
the ballots incorrectly, Lisk said.
To make sure the results from the
other races in the runoff election
were not affected, Lisk said the
Elections Board counted all the
ballots by hand.
The ballots from the original
election were not recounted by hand,
Lisk said Sunday. He said some
districts were recounted by computer
to make sure there was no
Elections Board workers also
found that several voters had voted
for candidates in both districts 13
and 19. Those ballots were voided,
which changed the final totals of all
the races but did not affect any of
the winners except Goodwin, Lisk
To explain why Goodwin's vote
total did not increase as much as the
other candidates' vote totals, Lisk
said more of the people who voted
for Wooten and Lucas didn't punch
out the perforated boxes completely.
Thus, the votes on those ballots were
not counted by the computer.
"More people that voted for
Wooten and Lucas did that (incom
pletely punched out the boxes on the
ballots) than for Goodwin," Lisk
Also, a separate computer mal
function caused votes for certain
candidates from some polishes not
to be counted, Lisk said.
"We didn't feel like it was our
See RECOUNT page 4
cute and they called themselves
the Martin Machine."
At that time Emily was in the fifth
grade, Jim was in seventh grade, and
Ben had not yet been born.
"Ben was born the year we went
to Congress. That was a very big
year," she said. "When (Jim) won,
we moved to Alexandria. Va.,
because we thought we could keep
our family together better that way."
Gov. Martin ran for reelection as
9th District representative until 1984.
Mrs. Martin said she and the child
See MRS. MARTIN page 2