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Volume 103, Issue 13
102 yean of editorialfreedom
Serving the students and die University community since 1893
IN THE NEWS
Top stories from the state, nation and world
Two Dead After Shooting
At Bus of Jewish Settlers
HEBRON, West Bank At least two
Palestinian gunmen opened fire on a Jew
ish settler bus from both sides Sunday,
killing two people and wounding at least
three, the army said.
It was the first major attack on Israelis in
two months and comes as Israel and the
PLO were just beginning to make head
way toward expanding Palestinian au
tonomy in the West Bank, following
months of squabbling and delay due largely
to attacks by Muslim militants on Israelis.
Israel radio and settlement officials put
the number of wounded at eight.
The bus was returning from Jerusalem
to the Kiryat Arba settlement, a commu
nity of 6,000 Jews located on the edge of
Hebron, a dty ofßo,ooo Palestinians.
Clinton Talks With Major
To Discuss N. Irish Peace
WASHINGTON, D.C. Hoping to
soothe an agitated ally, President Clinton
promised British Prime Minister John
Major on Sunday that he would continue
to press the Irish Republican Army to scrap
His pledge came during a 25-minute
telephone call to Major to explain the White
House visit by Gerry Adams, head of Sinn
Fein, the IRA’s political wing. British offi
cials were angered by Adams’ attendance
at the St. Patrick’s Day reception Friday.
Major didn’t return two calls last week
from Clinton. The prime minister’s office
said he was too busy but did not dispute
reports that Major was angry that Clinton
had invited Adams withoutgettingapledge
that the IRA was ready to give up its
Russian Buildup Continues
Outside of Chechen Capital
NAZRAN, Russia A Russian heli
copter crashed Sunday in Chechnya, kill
ing all three crew members, as Russian
troops prepared for a military offensive in
the eastern part of the rebel territory.
The ITAR-Tass news agency said the
helicopter hit a Caucasus mountain ridge
after a dense fog disoriented its pilot. It did
not say exactly where the crash had oc
In the Chechen capital of Grozny, two
convoys of Russian armored vehicles and
troop transport tracks were seen heading
to the separatist republic’s eastern sector
during the weekend.
The soldiers, some of them masked,
made V-for-victory signs as their vehicles
passed the ruined buildings of Grozny, a
city 0f400,000 before the war.
Snipers Kill 2 in Sarajevo;
U.N. Threatens to Attack
SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina —i
Snipers killed two people Sunday in
Sarajevo, including a man shot as he tried
to rescue a wounded man, and Serb gun
ners renewed their attacks on the airport
despite the threat of U.N. retaliation.
Violations of a 2-month-old trace have
been increasing, and fighting between
Muslim-led government troops and their
Serb enemies is expected to flare when the
cease-fire expires May 1.
On Saturday, there were 744 trace vio
lations in the Sarajevo area alone, accord
ingtoU.N. spokesman Lt. Col. Gary Cow
On Sunday, snipers killed a soldier and
wounded two civilians in the airport dis
trict of Dobrinja, where a man was killed
Afghan Army Forces Score
Victory Over Rival Militia
CHARASYAB, Afghanistan The
president’s army scored its biggest victory
in the 3-year-old civil war Sunday when it
drove a rival Islamic militia from its main
base just south of Kabul, the capital.
President Burbanuddin Rabbani’s sol
diers now control all of Kabul and the
surrounding suburbs for the first time since
Islamic factions that overthrew a commu
nist government began fighting for the capi
tal in 1992.
All opposition groups are now too far
from the city to wage sustained rocket
attacks. Government troops began pound
ing the rival Taliban militia before dawn
with mortars, heavy artillery, tanks and
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TODAY: Mostly sunny; high 69.
TUESDAY : Mostly cloudy, breezy;
Sweet! IINC Back in Final 16
Tar Heels Use 64-28, Game-Ending
Run to Chase Away Ghosts of Loss
To B.C. in 1994 NCAA 2nd Round
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. For the first 14 minutes
Sunday, it looked like lowa State might pull off a
second-consecutive upset of North Carolina in the
NCAA Tournament’s second round.
However, there’s nothing quite like a 64-28 run to
seal a spot in the Sweet 16forthe 14thtimein 15years.
That’s what UNC had to finish its 73-51 victory in the
Southeast Regional at the Leon County Civic Center.
UNC will face Georgetown in the regional semifinal
Thursday night in Birmingham, Ala.
The Tar Heels (26-5) were down 23-9 with 6:24
remaining in the first half when the amazing run
began. Fred Hoiberg sparked the Cyclones (23-11)
from the outside and senior Loren Meyer did the same
on the inside. Hoiberg, an honorable mention All-
America selection, hit four ofhis first six shots, includ
ing two 3-pointers.
Meanwhile, Meyer was proving he wasn’t intimi
dated by Rasheed Wallace inside, using abevy of spin
moves and jump hooks to score eight in the first half
“We are very pleased with the way we came out of
the locker room,” Cyclone head coach Tim Floyd
said. “To start the game, I thought we exercised great
poise on both ends of the floor. Then at the end of the
first half, the wheels started coming off.”
Turnovers keyed the Tar Heel surge. Following a
Pat Sullivan jumper, UNC forced four straight lowa
State errors, including a shot-clock violation with four
minutes left in the half.
“You really have to attribute (the comeback) to our
defensive pressure,” said Sullivan, who finished with
eight points. “We really got out on Hoiberg and (Hurl)
Beecham and limited those guys to one shot. That was
the key to the first half— our defense.”
The Tar Heels capped an 18-2 run with less than a
tick left in the half when Wallace slammed home a
steal, giving UNC its first lead of the day, 27-25.
“We got down 14, and Coach (Dean Smith) took
us out and told us just to stay poised, keep running our
stuff, and do the things we can do,” UNC guard Jeff
Mclnnis said. “We came in, made a run, and it gave
us a lot of momentum going into the second half.”
In the second half, Donald Williams and Dante
Calabria took over the scoring chores. Williams hit 6
of 12 from the field for 15 points, and Calabria con
nected on 5 of 9 for 13. Stackhouse added 15. The trio
combined for eight treys and used last year’s tourna
ment to once again motivate them.
See MEN’S BASKETBALL, Page 9
Partnership to Push for Affordable; Housing on Williams Tract
BY JASMINE PATEL
Uniyersity staff could have affordable
housing alternatives within the next few
years if a proposal to build affordable hous
ing on the Horace Williams tract is ac
The Public Private Partnership, a group
of business, civic, and elected leaders, is
proposing to use 30 acres of land under
Carrboro’s planning jurisdiction near
Seawell Elementary School off of Home
stead Road. The land is part ofthe 970-acre
BOG Plans Cooperation
With N.C. Public Schools
Three-Part Plan Calls for
Greater UNC-System Role
In State’s Public Schools
BY KAMAL WALLACE
The UNC-system Board of Governors
moved Friday to extend its role beyond the
ivy-covered walls of college campuses into
the state’s public school classrooms.
UNC-system President C.D. Spangler,
along with Jay Robinson, the new chair
man of the N.C. Board of Education, and
Vic Hackley, former chancellor of
Fayetteville State University, introduced a
three-part plan for improving public schools
in North Carolina at the BOG meeting.
Spangler and Robinson are longtime
colleagues who have promised to build a
tighter relationship between the UNC sys
tem and the public schools.
Spangler said he believed that the chan
cellors in the UNC system still had a role to
play in improving public schools.
“We aren’t doing all that we can do, ” he
There are three major areas Spangler
said he believed could be improved for
N.C. public schools: school leadership,
violence and technology.
A major initiative in the concept of
better leadership training, Spangler’s main
concern, is the UNC system’s hand in
training school principals. UNC will over
see construction of the School Leadership
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SPECIAL TO THE DTH/DOUG BEHAS
Rasheed Wallace, fouled by Julius Michalik, and the Tar Hi jels slithered past lowa State 73-51
Sunday in Tallahassee, Fla. UNC advanced to the regional semifinal and will play Georgetown.
tract owned by the
in the process of
planning for use of
the property for the
next 20 years or
more,” said Wayne
Jones, UNC vice
chancellor for busi
ness and finance.
“We have engaged
Academy, approved last year by the Gen
eral Assembly, Spangler said.
“Symbolically, the building will signal
the importance of school leadership for our
North Carolina students,” he said. “Func
tionally, it will provide a strategic location
and facilities such as dormitory rooms for
the professional development of our prin
Another area of improvement requires
that faculty and students increase their
knowledge in technical fields and com
puter skills, Spangler said.
To Spangler, computer technology is
essential to the ftiture of education. Anew
task force would be appointed to aid the
integration of computer technology into
classrooms and to improve the computer
literacy of students enrolled in teacher edu
The N.C. School of Technology User
Task Force, which will be created in con
junction with the N.C. community college
system and the state Board of Education,
will help develop ways to ensure the com
puter proficiency of public school educa
“All faculty in the University will have
received training so that by the fall 0f1996,
they will have learned computer basics.
They will be able to use word processing,
database, spreadsheet and telecommuni
cations,” Spangler said.
“Second, by spring 1996, all graduates
must review the revised standards with
respect to technology,” he said.
See BOG, Page 2
consultants and invited Carrbo ro and
Chapel Hill to participate.”
TTie University is currently invc lived in
a 15-month process to form lon.g-range
goals for the use of the Horace W 'illiams
and Mason Farm tracts. The to wns of
Carrboro and Chapel Hill, whiclh have
zoning jurisdictions on these pro] jerries,
have formed community land-ust: com
mittees to participate in the plannii ig pro
The 16-member committee is 1 leaded
by Chapel Hill Town Council m ember
Rosemary Waldorf. “The purpose of the
I jl jif jjjyj IpSp -,. ■
Chris Clark (right) and her son, Kevin Clark, traveled from
Durham to take part in Carrboro’: $ 14th annual kite fly.
About 150 people showed up for the event Sunday
afternoon at Carrboro Community Park.
planning committees is to make recom
mendations for the land so that it would
both fulfill the University’s needs as well as
harmonize and enhance the community,”
The University has hired Johnson,
Johnson and Roy Inc. to do a study on the
University’s outlying properties to deter
mine how the land could best be used in the
future. The study is expected to be finished
“They will make their third Of six visits
to the University in April to begin to get
more specific on what acreage would be
Carolina Review in
BY JILL DUNCAN
Student Congress had a busy weekend with its annual budget
meeting Saturday and Sunday, during which it decided which
student groups would be funded and how much they would
receive —and it’s not done yet,
The appeals committee had decided that eight student groups
would not receive funding because they did not turn in the
necessary documents on time. Congress decided Saturday to hear
the groups after all because it was unclear whether the groups had
known in advance to turn in the information, said Speaker Pro
Tem Meredith Armstrong.
Seven of the eight groups took their normal position in the
budget process, but The Carolina Review was denied funding by
a vote of 11-10.
Congress debate centered around an article in the November
issue that said, “Hopefully, the voters in Virginia this November
will make him Senator North,” referring to the U.S. Senate race
between Oliver North and Chuck Robb.
According to the Student Government Code, “Student Con
gress shall appropriate no student activity fees to programs,
services or events of a religious or politically partisan nature. ”
Charlton Allen, editor of the Review, said that since congress
funded B-GLAD, which he said was a political organization, it
should also fund the Review.
“It was absolutely ridiculous,” Allen said. “It was clearly
“Every question had to do with content that we had printed or
might be printed. That’s what this is all about there was not a
question about the group serving the student body," he said.
The question was raised: If supporting North made The Caro
lina Review partisan, then what about student groups who sup-
See CONGRESS, Page 2
01995 DTH Publishing Corp. All rights reserved.
Dons No. 45
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
INDIANAPOLIS All the competitive fire was
there. Only the shooting touch was missing.
In a dramatic return to the game he couldn’t stay
away from, Michael Jordan showed all the elements
that made him great die double-pump fakes, the
mid-air hangs, die explosive dribble, the out-of-no
where passes in a tantalizing reminder of what the
NBA had missed. He had 19 points, six assists, six
rebounds and three steals in 43 minutes in his come
back, a 103-96 Bulls loss to the Indiana Pacers in
“I’vegotsomethingtobuildupon,” Jordansaid. “If
I score 60, it looks boring. I have to build myself up to
my caliber of play.”
His shooting was rusty, re
sulting in a 7-for-28 effort. But
with two neat jumpers, he kept
Chicago close in overtime, ty
ing it 94-94, then pulling Chi
cago to 97-96 with 1:32 left.
“My timing was a little bit
off,” he said. “I know it’s not
going to happen in one game,
but hey, I’m back. I’m back for
the love of the game."
But Jordan didn’t exaedy
pick up where he left off in his
last game, when he led the Chi
cago Bulls to their third straight
NBA tide in June of 1993:
scored 19 points on 7-
of-28 shooting Sunday
afternoon vs. Indiana.
For one thing, his shorts were on backward. The
NBA logo that’s supposed to be on the front right leg
of the Bulls’ shorts was on Jordan’s back left leg.
But on the defensive end, it was like he never left.
Assigned to guard Reggie Miller, the league’s best
shooting guard post-Jordan, Jordan didn’t embarrass
himself, even though Miller finished with 28 points in
a game the Bulls never led.
“He’s still got all ofhis stuff,’’Miller said. “I’m sure
conditioning is going to be a problem for him for a
game or two. But once he gets in the rhythm—oh my
There was a crackle of electricity when the Bulls
strode onto the court for warmups, and the Market
Square Arena crowd squealed with delight at Jordan’s
every pregame layup.
But earlier, Jordan was as nervous as he’s ever been.
“It was tough getting off the plane,” he said. “But
getting off the plane I knew the game was beginning.”
He had been there before, but it wasn’t quite the
See JORDAN, Page 7
used for development,” Jones said.
In an independent study, the UNC
Kenan-Flagler Business School had con
sidered various sites for housing develop
ment and decided the Horace Williams
site was the most suitable tract.
- “Graduate students in city and regional
planning in the UNC school of business
did a study last year to see whether it was
feasible to build student housing on the
Horace Williams land tract and what form
would be suitable,’’Jones said.
SeeHORACE WILLIAMS, Page 2