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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 21, 1991, Page 5, Image 5

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The Daily Tar HeelThursday, February 21, 19915 C """1 AGC Men's Basketball Statistics as of 21991 (conference games only) SCORING PLAYER, TEAM GP FG 3P FT PTS AVG R. Monroe, NCS 10104 K. Anderson, GaT 12114 C. Laettner, Duk 11 75 B. Stith,Va. 12 84 Rick Fox. UNC 11 70 T. Gugliotta. NCS 10 62 Matt Roe, Md. 11 71 Jon Barry, GaT 12 70 Dale Davis. Clem. 10 63 R. Rogers, WF 11 70 Kenny Turner, Va. 12 71 Chris King, WF 11 70 R. Childress, WF 11 48 John Crotty, Va. 12 59 M.Mackey.GaT 12 69 Pete Chilcutt, UNC 11 66 D. Young, Clem. 10 44 A. Tucker, WF 11 58 C. Corchiani, NCS 10 39 Cedric Lewis, Md. 11 47 32 51 20 54 6 60 20 46 26 40 36 24 20 32 30 23 0 34 2 30 14 27 4 22 24 46 13 44 0 34 2 19 25 23 1 31 13 39 0 48 291 29.1 302 25.2 216 19.6 234 19.5 206 18.7 184 18.4 194 17.6 193 16.1 160 16.0 172 15.6 183 15.3 166 15.1 166 15.1 175 14.6 172 14.3 153 13.9 136 13.6 148 13.5 130 13.0 142 12.9 FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE PLAYER, TEAM GP FGM FGA PCT C. Laettner, Duke 11 75 129 0.581 Pets Chilcutt, UNC 11 66 117 0.564 Rodney Rogers, WF 11 70 130 0.538 Anthony Tucker, WF 11 58 108 0.537 Malcolm Mackey, GaT 12 69 130 0.531 Chris King, WF 11 70 136 0.515 Dale Davis. Clem. 10 63 124 0.508 Tom Gugliotta. NCS 10 62 124 0.500 Kenny Turner, Va. 12 71 148 0.480 Rick Fox, UNC 11 70 151 0.464 Bryant Stith.Va. 12 84 182 0.462 Rodney Monroe, NCS 10 104 231 0.450 Kenny Anderson, GaT 12 114 254 0.449 Jon Barry, GaT 12 70 164 0.427 Matt Roe. Md. 11 71 181 0.392 THREE-POINT GOAL PERCENTAGE PLAYER, TEAM GP 3PM 3PA PCT Hubert Davis, UNC 11 21 47 0.447 David Young, Clem. 10 25 56 0.446 Tom Gugliotta. NCS 10 36 81 0.444 Bobby Hurley. Duke 11 26 62 0.419 Rodney Monroe. NCS 10 32 79 0.405 , Bryant Stith. Va. 12 20 53 0.377 R. Childress, WF 11 24 64 0.375 Jon Barry, GaT 12 30 82 0.366 Kenny Anderson. GaT 12 20 59 0.339 Rick Fox, UNC 11 26 77 0.338 Matt Roe. Md. 11 20 70 0.286 FREE THROW PERCENTAGE PLAYER, TEAM GP FTM FTA PCT Kenny Anderson. GaT 12 54 62 0.871 Rodney Monroe. NCS 10 51 59 0.864 Brian Davis. Duke 11 28 33 0.848 Bill McCaffrey. Duke 11 33 39 0.846 John Crotty, Va. 12 44 53 0.830 Chris Corchiani, NCS 10 39 48 0.813 Bryant Stith.Va. 12 46 57 0.807 R. Childress. WF 11 46 58 0.793 Matt Roe, Md. 11 32 41 0.780 Rick Fox, UNC 11 40 52 0.769 King Rice, UNC 11 32 42 0.762 C. Laettner. Duke 11 60 81 0.741 Thomas Hill, Duke 11 39 53 0.736 Vincent Broadnax, Md. 11 36 49 0.735 Rodney Rogers, WF 11 30 43 0.698 Anthony Tucker, WF 11 31 45 0.689 Malcolm Mackey, GaT 12 34 53 0.642 George Lynch, UNC 11 28 44 0.638 Cedric Lewis, Md. 11 48 79 0.608 Dale Davis, Clem. 10 34 66 0.515 Anthony Tucker. WF 11 56 5.1 Rodney Monroe, NCS 10 51 5.1 Eric Montross, UNC 11 53 4.8 Sean Tyson, Clem. 8 38 4.8 ASSISTS PLAYER, TEAM Chris Corchiani, NCS Bobby Hurley, Duke King Rice, UNC Derrick McQueen, WF Kenny Anderson, GaT John Crotty, Va. Kevin McLinton, Md. Jon Barry, GaT Rick Fox, UNC Erik Burks, Clem. Robert Siler. WF Randolph Childress, WF Steve Harris, Clem. David Young, Clem. Vincent Broadnax, Md. Henrik Rodl, UNC Tom Gugliotta, NCS Rodney Monroe, NCS Bryan Hill. GaT Matt Roe, Md. GP NO AVG 10 11 11 11 12 12 11 12 11 10 11 11 10 10 11 11 10 10 12 11 90 89 73 69 68 65 54 55 49 37 29 27 24 24 24 24 22 22 25 23 9.0 8.1 6.6 6.3 5.7 5.4 4.9 4.6 4.5 3.7 2.6 2.5 2.4 2.4 2.2 2.2 2.2 2.2 2.1 2.1 Hubert Davis, UNC George Lynch, UNC STEALS PLAYER, TEAM Kenny Anderson, GaT Chris Corchiani, NCS Sean Tyson, Clem. Rick Fox, UNC Tom Gugliotta, NCS Randolph Childress, WF Cedric Lewis, Md. Jon Barry, GaT Rodney Rogers, WF Vincent Broadnax, Md. Thomas Hill, Duke Kevin McLinton, Md. Christian Laettner, Duke Kenny Turner, Va. David Young. Clem. Derrick McQueen, WF Brian Davis, Duke Erik Burks, Clem. John Crotty, Va. Bryant Stith, Va. 11 11 6 5 0.5 0.5 GP NO AVG 12 10 8 11 10 11 11 12 11 11 11 11 11 12 10 11 11 10 12 12 37 30 19 24 21 22 22 22 20 20 20 19 19 19 15 15 15 14 15 15 3.1 3.0 2.4 2.2 2.1 2.0 2.0 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.8 1.7 1.7 1.6 TURNOVERS BLOCKS REBOUNDS PLAYER, TEAM Dale Davis, Clem. Malcolm Mackey, GaT Christian Laettner. Duke Rodney Rogers, WF Cedric Lewis, Md. George Lynch, UNC Pete Chilcutt, UNC Tom Gugliotta, NCS Kenny Turner, Va. Matt Geiger, GaT Kenny Anderson. GaT Rick Fox, UNC Matt Roe, Md. Garfield Smith. Md. Kevin Thompson. NCS Bryant Stith. Va. GP NO AVG 10 12 11 11 11 11 11 10 12 11 12 11 11 11 10 12 115 129 109 98 85 85 84 72 81 73 74 68 63 62 56 65 11.5 10.8 9.9 8.9 7.7 7.7 7.6 7.2 6.8 6.6 6.2 6.2 5.7 5.6 5.6 5.4 PLAYER. TEAM Cedric Lewis, Md. Dale Davis. Clem. Malcolm Mackey. GaT Pete Chilcutt. UNC Kenny Turner. Va. Chris King.WF Kevin Thompson. NCS Rodney Rogers. WF Tom Gugliotta. NCS Ricky Jones, Clem. Christian Laettner, Duke Matt Geiger, GaT Bryant Stith, Va. Anthony Tucker, WF Grant Hill, Duke Garfield Smith, Md. Clifford Rozier. UNC Rick Fox, UNC GP NO AVG 11 10 12 11 12 11 10 11 10 9 11 11 12 11 9 11 11 11 52 4.7 32 3.2 26 2.2 18 1.6 15 1.3 13 1.2 12 1.2 11 1.0 10 1.0 9 1.0 9 0.8 8 0.7 7 7 5 6 6 0.6 0.6 0.6 0.5 0.5 6 0.5 PLAYER, TEAM Bobby Hurley, Duke Kevin McLinton, Md. Christian Laettner, Duke Kenny Anderson, GaT Rick Fox, UNC Anthony Tucker, WF George Lynch, UNC Chris Corchiani, NCS Erik Burks, Clem. Rodney Rogers, WF John Crotty, Va. Bryant Stith, Va. Rodney Monroe, NCS Derrick McQueen, WF Pete Chilcutt, UNC King Rice, UNC Cedric Lewis, Md. Dale Davis, Clem. Jon Barry. GaT Chris King, WF GP NO AVG 11 11 11 12 11 11 11 10 10 11 12 12 10 11 11 11 11 10 12 11 52 46 40 42 34 32 32 29 29 31 32 32 26 27 28 28 26 24 27 24 4.7 4.2 3.6 3.5 3.1 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.9 2.8 2.7 2.7 2.6 2.5 2.5 2.5 2.4 2.4 2.3 2.2 Softball sweeps Camels; en's tennis aces Utah .1 Staff reports BUIES CREEK The North Caro lina softball team opened its season Wednesday by stomping on the Campbell Camels in both games of a doubleheader. UNC won the first game, 3-0, behind the pitching of Tracy Brower. The Tar Heels won game two, 7-1, on the big bat of Beverly Smith. In the opener, Brower surrendered only two hits in her five innings of work, while striking out 12. The senior from Newton, Pa., recorded her first win of the year with help from freshman Paige Lauby. The El Toro, Calif:, native hurled the final two frames, fanning six. The Tar Heels recorded only six hits but made the most of them, scoring single runs in the fourth, fifth and sixth. Junior outfielder Theresa Buscemi was the hitting hero, cracking two doubles and knocking in two runs. In game two, UNC sophomore Yvette Davis set out to top Brower's perfor mance. She allowed only one hit in five innings, striking out five. Lauby re corded her second save of the season by pitching the final two frames. Smith, a freshman outfielder, went 3 for 4 at the plate, driving in three runs. Junior third baseman Michelle Rupp and Bright added two hits each. UNC took control early, tallying three times in the first, twice in the second and once in the third. Campbell scored once in the third, but UNC added an insurance run in the fifth. Men's tennis smashes Utah LOUISVILLE, Ky. The 15th- ranked North Carolina men's tennis team began play Wednesday in the 1 99 1 USTAITCA National Indoor Team Championship. The Tar Heels cruised past Utah, the only unranked squad in the 20-team field. With the 6-0 victory, UNC improves to 3-1, while the Utes fall to 4-4. At first singles, UNC's Roland Thornqvist beat Chris Entzel, 6-3, 6-4. Thornqvist is a transfer from Elon College where he won the NAIA championship last season. The Tar Heels' Woody Webb, ranked 28th in the country, took Ed Peregrino, 6-4, 7-5, at second singles. At third singles, UNC's Bryan Jones smoked Jeff Weichers, 6-0, 6-2. Andre Janasik won fourth singles for the Tar Heels, beating Jason Mutterspaw, 6-2, 6-4. By an identical score, UNC s Thomas Tanner took Chri 3 Reilly at fifth singles. At sixth singles, UNC's Chris Mumford suffered the squad's only losing set but still knocked off Graeme Cox, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. Because the Tar Heels led 6-0, the doubles matches were not played. North Carolina will be challenged in the next round when they face No. 2 UCLA. Sports on TV Thursday, February 21 7:30 p.m. College Basketball: Memphis St. at Florida St.; ESPN 9:30 p.m. College Basketball: California at Arizona; ESPN .New Bush energy plan meets opposition from environmentalists The Associated Press WASHINGTON President Bush unveiled his long-awaited national en ergy plan Wednesday, saying it "strikes a sound and reasonable balance" with out burdening the economy, but critics quickly assailed it for focusing on pro duction over energy conservation. One member of Congress called the blueprint "a back to the '50s" strategy to promote oil drilling, while another said it "falls far short" of what is needed to cut America's dependence on foreign oil. Environmentalists also attacked the Bush plan as shortsighted because it ignores calls for development of more fuel-efficient cars, while pushing oil production in pristine areas. The president said he was aware he had his critics, but added "none of them will propose a plan that is more com prehensive or in my view more carefully thought out." Bush's package calls for. B Increasing domestic oil produc tion, including drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge in northern Alaska. B Easing regulatory barriers for con struction of nuclear power plants and the disposal of atomic wastes to "revi talize" the nuclear option as an energy source. B Streamlining regulations for building natural gas pipelines as well as Gift other actions to make natural gas a more competitive energy source. B Overhauling the regulation of the electric utility industry to increase competition and promote the use of renewable energy sources such as solar and wind power. Although rejecting proposals that would require sharply higher fuel economy for automobiles, the strategy includes measures to increase the use of alternative motor fuels such as ethanol, and contains several modest proposals to encourage the use of mass transit and increase the energy efficiency of homes. The administration rejected sugges tions for higher energy taxes, such as a gasoline tax, that many energy experts from page 1 argue is needed to gain significant re ductions in energy use. Bush called the plan "a strategy for an energy future that is secure, efficient and environmentally sound" but warned that Americans can expect, nevertheless, to rely heavily on foreign oil for many from page 1 RA's Pete Holthausen, senior class presi dent, said he was thrilled with the re sults of the drive. He said its success was because of Herman and Dabal's work, the volunteers and the entire se nior class. "In the end, credit must go to the seniors because if they did not feel that it (the endowment) was a worthy cause they wouldn't have given," Holthausen said. University librarian James Govan called the gift a "tremendous boost for the library." The National Endowment for the Humanities will add 25 cenlstto every dollar contributed as part of a matching grant. Govan said this would increase the endowment by nearly $88,000. Chris Brown, senior class vice president, said the seniors he had spo ken to about the record-breaking dona tions were surprised. "Even the people who donated were shocked. A lot of seniors were psyched up about the gift and that fueled the drive." James Parrish, director of Senior Missing Programs, said the 1991 gift was the best idea he had heard of since the class gift committee began working with the development office in 1984. The en dowment would be established as soon as the first $20,000 was collected, he said. Parrish said he expected 70- 80 per cent of the 1991 seniors would com plete the first pledged payment and then there would be a 1 0 percent drop at each succeeding payment. from page 1 in the 1990-91 academic year who will continue their service in the 1991-92 academic year will receive additional compensation of $200 per semester meal card." She said that though she understood the housing department's need to bal ance its budget, she was disappointed with the decision to pay first-year and second-year RA's unequally. ; ; "I think (the compensation) should be the same for everyone. Just because they have a year's more experience doesn't mean they're going to work harder." Beth Cantrell, an RA in Joyner, said she thought dropping the meal card permanently would decrease future in terest in the job. "One of the reasons they offered the meal card was to make the job more marketable," she said. "I think in many ways they are cut ting their own throats." years to come. "We are a long way from total energy independence," the president declared in announcing the energy package. "Over the next two decades," Bush continued, "this strategy will make us more energy efficient without new en ergy taxes, and it will mean savings for consumers in energy costs and it will improve our energy security and reduce our vulnerability in the years ahead." Energy Secretary James Watkins said the proposals, most of which will re quire legislation, were designed to re duce oil consumption by 3.4 million barrels a day and increase domestic oil production by 3.8 million barrels a day over the next 20 years. If the plan were adopted, however, the Energy Department anticipates im ports still will account for 40 to 45 percent of the oil used in the United States by the year 20 1 0, about the same as current levels. Reyes from page 1 also failed to identify them. "His photographs and fingerprints have also been sent to the highway department (in Graham)," Brinkhous said. The body will be cremated if a positive identification is not made soon, he said. In most cases, the medical examiner's office keeps an unidentified body for 10 days before cremation, Brinkhous added. "The body will be held until every thing has been exhausted," he said. Approximately two to eight corpses remain unidentified in North Carolina each year, he said. him. "I told him to cool off for awhile and he was going to look for a job and maybe take some classes through cor respondence." Bates said she had contacted several people about her son's disappearance, but had not learned anything new. She left a photograph of her son and a list of his name and age, the date he disappeared and the family's phone number at the InterFaith Council shel ter in Chapel Hill, she said. "We have been driving around ask ing people about him, and they (IFC) offered to put his picture up," she said. "We're asking that if anyone sees him that they call home." W 1 I i 11 IP1 8 EACH FOR YOUR DESIGN D:i HEAVYWEIGHT 1 00 COTTON T-SHIRTS WITH COUFQfl 24 mnmun The Visible Difference!" 118 E. MAIN ST. FXR 3-31-91 (919)968-0430 CBS from page 1 Mass Communication. "Given these constraints on coverage, an assignment in Iraq does not require as much jour nalistic expertise. "I am not inclined to risk life or limb to cover the war story," Ross said. "I wonder what the appeal of the assign ment is in terms of journalism." Jan Elliot, a lecturer in the journalism school and mother of two children, agreed with Ross. 'Twenty years ago, I might have given into my sense of ad venture. Now I have children and re sponsibilities." Julie Gammill, a senior journalism major at UNC, said she had higher pri orities than her career. "My well-being comes first," Gammill said. Sandy Wall, editor of the UNC Journalist, said: "The little kid in you says, 'Let's go explore.' It's really easy not to take the danger seriously. "However, I probably would have gotten scared and turned tail and run before I got as far as Simon did," Wall said. Bill Cloud, an associate professor in the journalism school, recognized the lure of the war assignment. "It's where the action is. A lot of reporters want to get in on the big news of the day." Simon is a 24-year CBS veteran who has covered conflicts around the globe. His wife Francoise, along with over 3,000 journalists, have sent letters and petitions to Hussein asking for infor mation and pleading for the crew's safe return. Simmer New York City Will you be working, doing an internship, or enjoying a summer in New York? You can live in the heart of Greenwich Village as an NYU Associate or take a course in our exciting summer sessions if you wish. Minutes from New York's business and cultural centers Apartment-style and traditional residences; single and double occupancy Outstanding sports-recreation facility Includes the New York Experience, an enjoyable noncredit program exploring careers and culture in New York City Over 1,000 undergraduate, graduate, and professional courses offered day and evening Housing available May 19-August 10 For more information and an application, call toll free 1-800-282-4NYU Ext. 840 New York University is an affirmative actionequal opportunity employer. at New York NYU Summer Housing 14-A Washington Place New York. N.Y. 10003 IMECIDnJIES frTTTv Ji LiAVl IU o NOMINATIONS FOR CHANCELLOR'S UNDERGRADUATE AWARDS FOR EXCELLENCE IN STUDENT ACTIVITIES & LEADERSHIP Nominations are encouraged from alt members of the University Community Senior Awards Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award Irene F. Lee Award Walter S. Spearman Award Frank Porter Graham Award George Moses Horton Award E. Eugene Jackson Senior Class John Johnston Parker, Jr. Medal J. Maryon Saunders Award Fercbec Taylor Award TUESDAY, APRIL 9 Primary Area of Achievement humanitarian contribution (one male, one female) character, scholarship, leadership (female) character, scholarship, leadership (male) improving quality of life of the University community through principles of equality, dignity, and peace among men leadership, initiative, creativity in multicultural education programs member of the graduating class whose leadership and selfless dedication have strengthened class pride and University loyalty, enriched the lives of seniors, and made the most significant contribution to the University student self-governance recognizes the greatest contribution to the preservation and enhancement of the feeling of loyalty and goodwill recognizes the principle of honor as one of the University's most hallowed ideals Junior Awards Jane Craigc Gray Memorial Award Ernest L. Mackic Award Any Undergraduate Awards Ernest H. Abcrncthy Prize Cornelius O. Cathcy Award Gladys and Albert Coates Award Robert B. House Distinguished Service Award International Leadership Award Jim Tatum Memorial Award Primary Area of Achievement character, scholarship, leadership (female) character, scholarship, leadership (male) Primary Area of Achievement student publications recognizes the greatest contribution to the quality of campus life or the efficacy of University programs for student through sustained, constructive participation in established programs, or through creative, persistent effort in development of new programs given to a member of the Student Congress judged most outstanding on a criteria of statesmanship, commitment and constructive involvement in issues affecting the quality of University community unselfish commitment, through service to the University and to the surrounding community international awareness and understanding athletics plus extracurricular activities NOMINATIONS DUE: FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1991 NOMINATIONS FORMS AVAILABLE AT: Union Desk, Y Building, Leadership Development Office (01 Steele), Office of the Vice Chancellor-Student Affairs (104 Steele). Letters of nomination are also acceptable. .. For further information contact Selection Committee Chair, Cynthia Wolf Johnson, Office of Leadership Development, 966-4041. . t 5

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