Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, January 19, 1989, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Interested in writing for the DTH? Gome to the 7 p.m. meeting in the DTH office in the Union o Mostly sunny today High in the 50s Tonight: Low in the 30s crews of me ihmeronse u Serving the students and the University community since 1893 Volume 96, Issue 101 Thursday, January 19, 1989 Chapel Hill, North Carolina News Sports Arts 962-0245 Business Advertising 962-1163 ' y irek' along with the iiyjo V- u U u U L if IT HOol Duke, By DAVE GLENN Shorts Edtor Finally, it was time for a return to some good, old-fashioned Tar Heel basketball. And it couldn't have come at a worse time for the No. 1 Duke Blue Devils. ";No more running and gunning. Two three-point attempts instead of twenty. Tough team defense, against tire supposed masters of the art, instead of individual foulathons. Smart shots in the paint instead of aselfish display of individual moves OTLthe outside. CKHow about the four corners display Br;none other than much-maligned sbphomore guard King Rice? Sure, yfpu remember the four corners. The Tar Heels used it to destroy oppo nents with regularity way back when wewere all in the ninth grade. Or Cm)ttDtu(c4Din) flated for Rosemary Square By DANIEL CONOVER Staff Writer After four years of false starts, shares of the Chapel Hill Inn at Rosemary Square are for sale, and developers say construction of the Rosemary Square development may begin by early summer. Tom Harvey of Hotel Securities said the 188 investment shares were made available during the first week of January at prices ranging from $144,000 to $259,000. Hotel Secur ities is handling the sale of the units. OT approves By AMY WAJDA Staff Writer . The UNC Board of Trustees (BOT) passed a resolution Dec. 9 directing the office of business and finance to annually distribute the income from the UNC trademark licensing pro gram to the Student Aid Office and the athletic department for student scholarships, six years after the money was accidentally diverted to an endowment fund. iodeimte By JAMES BURROUGHS Staff Writer Despite the Carolina Athletic Association's concern that students are not receiving enough lower-level seats for Smith Center basketball games, UNC athletic department officials said Wednesday that stu dents are getting the number of seats they were originally promised. " rii urii -irj! Mfi writ ini wn n. y ' 22S 224 223 ftp W) Z r- c ZD () CI ftlhraslru was it last year? UNC coach Dean Smith com mented on the suprise UNC tactic, which they employed late in the first half and throughout the second stanza. "We hadn't even worked on our four corners for five minutes in the past month," Smith said. "But it worked pretty well for us today." The newest version of this schi zophrenic Tar Heel teamv now 15-3 on the season and 2-1 in conference play, went into Duke's Cameron Indoor Stadium and stomped the previously undefeated Blue Devils 91 71, who fell to 13-1 and 3-1 in ACC competition. UNC forward Scott Williams, hobbled by injuries for much of the year, tallied team-highs of 22 points and 11 rebounds in what he called the highlight of his three years of UNC basketball. "This is definitely "We are very pleased with the initial response to it," Harvey said. "We have a number of people in the pipeline, in the neighborhood of 100." Developer Whit Morrow of the Rosemary Group said if sales are as brisk as expected, the $30 million complex at the corner of Rosemary and Henderson streets could be under construction by early summer. The construction is expected to take about 18 months. "By the time students come back in the fall we should be well under The trademark licensing program, created by the BOT in 1982, was designed to allocate half the revenues from products that use the UNC logo for the athletic department and the other half for the Student Aid Office. But a bureaucratic oversight sent the Student Aid Office's half to an unrestricted endowment fund. An investigation by the student government committee Students for Educational Access (SEA) brought aire getting promised tickets, officials say The athletic department confirmed Wednesday that students are allo cated about 1,600 lower-level seats. CAA President Carol Geer said the number is not enough, and she is waiting to see if students are inter ested in getting better seats. The CAA was able to determine the actual number of lower-level student seats for the first time on n. 91 the biggest win of my career," Williams said. "This ranks right up there with our win at Syracuse last year." The 6-foot-10 junior added that the Tar Heels were on a special mission after their recent slump. "Teams had been outrebounding us for the past couple of games," Williams said. "We just wanted to keep them off the boards and hit the glass hard ourselves." Indeed, the Tar Heels controlled the boards at both ends of the floor, finishing the game with an astounding 43-27 rebounding advantage. Junior forward J.R. Reid contributed to the cause with 10 rebounds in only 18 minutes of play. Consequently, the Blue Devils were limited to only one shot on almost every offensive See DUKE page 2 way," Morrow said. The Chapel Hill Inn will be a condominium hotel offering buyers both an investment opportunity and 14 days of free occupancy, Morrow said. Condominium hotels, which ori ginated in resort areas like Hilton Head, S.C., are a relatively new financing package for developers and are especially attractive to investors who visit an area on a regular basis, See ROSEMARY page 2 ttraiiD1fer of cfolairhip fmimcfls the oversight to light. In October the board called for the funds, estimated by student government at $321,000, to be put in an institutional trust fund for the Student Aid Office. The money was transferred in November and December in two separate transfers, said Carolyn Sturgess, a trust funds acountant with the UNC business and finance office. The money is on deposit with the state treasurer, she said. Saturday after ticket distribution for the N.C. State game. Students were given a number for their place in line, and when lower-level seats were gone after student number 555 picked up tickets, CAA officials decided to look into the situation. The CAA has documents showing that students were originally prom ised about 2,000 seats during the y ' 226 2M 223 s dm ih 2 - c H - I- CD J mmmmmmmmmmmm X. V 90Z 10Z BOZ 602 01Z f I King Rice drives over Duke's Stuart Hathaway, executive assist ant for SEA, said the proposal was written by the business and finance office. While the proposal allotted half the money to the Student Aid Office and half to the athletic depart ment, it did not restrict the athletic department's share to use for student scholarships, he said. . Athletic director John Swofford agreed to a student government proposal to restrict the athletic money planning stages of the Smith Center. Athletic department officials say the discrepancy was caused by a misunderstanding. Another discrepancy in student seating occurred in 1986, when the athletic department moved part of the upper-level student seats so that students were allocated all the seats in the three highest rows. No students m it riM I f fi a "V Urfl i TOM h 9t il iF'? r if " ? miiiiii iiuiui mm 41 : .0 .:.. ' 41 :-:-.::-:-v' , viMir' T'Tikk. DTH Brian Foley Quin Snyder for two of his 14 points in Wednesday's 91-71 win to scholarship use, Hathaway said. Wayne Jones, vice chancellor for business and finance, included the proposal in the resolution. At the Dec. 9 meeting, the BOT approved an amendment from Stu dent Body President Kevin Martin that gives the athletic council, a committee of students, faculty and administrators that approves the athletic department budget and scholarship proposals, a role similar were consulted when the switch was made. . When CAA officers noticed that students were sitting in seats they weren't supposed to have, they went to the athletic department and com plained. Some of the seats were changed as a result, but the original seating plan was never restored. About 1,100 lower-level student "1 14 " 1 14 1 M 1 14 1 14 " 1- 14 ' 228 227 226 225 224 223 S. - " V - s d CZ I ' ZD - 'i ; zd o cz 90S L0Z 802 60Z pMm Upper i " A T It 4 a 7 If 21 r x r? : V to that of the committee on scholar ships, awards and student aid in reviewing the expenditure of scholarships. The licensing program brought in about $300,000 from August through November 1988, Hathaway said. Using this figure, student government predicts the licensing program could brine in as much as $550,000 bv the GJ - - - - - j See ENDOWMENT page 4 seats were distributed on Sunday for the State game; the remaining 500 went to student spirit groups, includ ing the pep band and the Carolina Fever Committee. Paul Hoolahan, associate athletic director, said Wednesday that the discrepancy is a result of a misun- See TICKETS page 5 level: May 1987 Student seats shaded. Upper level: Original, 1985-86 Upper level: 1986-87 When you win, nothing hurts. Joe Namath

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina