obr Daily ®ar Mnl
Volume 103, Issue 115
102 years of editorial freedom
Serving the students and die University community since 1893
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Chapel Hill has been overtaken by the colors of fall as leaves have turned from green to yellow and orange. The
changing of seasons has also brought colder temperatures and forced many to bundle up before heading outside.
Many Mental Patients in
Israel Survived Holocaust
JERUSALEM lsraeli authorities
may have needlessly kept hundreds of
Holocaust survivors in psychiatric hospi : '
tals for nearly half a century, health offi
cials admitted Sunday.
Dr. Motti Mark, head of the Health
Ministry’s mental health department, said
900 people nearly one-fifth of Israel’s
institutionalized mental patients were
Most arrived without families in the late
1940 sand were hospitalized immediately
for depression and a variety of other trauma
related illnesses. With more sophisticated
treatment, Mark admitted, some might
have been able to begin normal lives.
700 Japanese Protest
U.S. Troops in Okinawa
TOKYO More than 700 people
marched in downtown Tokyo on Sunday
to demand the complete withdrawal of
AIDS Awarerest: With one WwthOf
JT fe}/"l nO/S) UNC student per month being TODAY:
§5 few A\j jhK\ diagnosed with HIV, this , Sunn )'. a ? d , n
infection is becoming a part of reezy ’ '
Wt/ [d) A Yj 7 life on campus. The DTH looks J UE ®^ Y:
M at‘Shared Rights, Shared
/cJ|l Responsibilities’ and a
CM Campaign for Abstinence.
■ “fes Op-Ed, Page 11
U.S. troops from Japan’s southern island
Police said there were no clashes during
the 1.2-mile march through the Ginza, a
major shopping and entertainment district.
Demonstrators, some accompanied by
children, carried banners with such slo
gans as “U.S. troops get out from
Okinawa,” and “Scrap U.S.-Japan Secu
rity Treaty,” under which U.S. troops are
stationed in Japan. Opposition to the U.S.
military presence on Okinawa has grown
since the rape of an Okinawan schoolgirl
Sept. 4, for which three U.S. servicemen
are on trial. One has pleaded guilty to rape
and the other two to lesser charges.
Irish Citizens Legalize
Divorce by Narrow Margin
DUBLIN, Ireland —Defying the wishes
of their church, Irish voters decided to
legalize divorce, but only by the narrowest
of margins. Ireland’s chief election official
ordered an immediate recount.
The first count showed the constitu
tional amendment passing with 50.2 per
cent of the vote, a margin of only 7,250
votes out of 1.6 million cast and the closest
vote in Irish history. The recount began
soon after the results were announced.
Ireland was the only country in the
Western world to constitutionally ban di
vorce, and lifting the prohibition would be
the country’s sharpest break with its Ro
man Catholic traditions.
FROM WIRE REPORTS
If you want to make enemies, try to change something.
Chapel MM, North Caroliu
Carrboro Aldermen Pass Extensive Ban on Cardboard
■ The board voted to ban
the dumping of cardboard,
which could help increase the
capacity of the landfill.
BY ANGELA MOORE
Recyclable cardboard generated by non
residential sources may no longer be
dumped in Carrboro landfills, according to
a resolution passed by the Board of Aider
men Tuesday night.
The resolution, which passed unani
mously, bans non-residential sources from
dumping cardboard in landfills and estab
lishes a penalty fine for those who violate
i *' #* y ■
Sarah Dacey cranks a shot at the Santa Clara goal Saturday. It missed, but
UNC didn't it advanced to its 13th straight final four. See story v page 12.
UNC Eyes Carquest Bowl Invite,
Could Play Syracuse in Rematch
BY JUSTIN SCHEEF
RALEIGH—After sitting on pins and
needles as N.C. State attempted to come
back and tie North Carolina, the Tar Heels
are waiting anxiously again.
This time, it’s for a bowl bid.
The Carquest Bowl committee will meet
today to decide who
to invite. UNC is a
By beating the
Wolfpack 30-28 on
Friday, UNC won
its sixth game of the
year and qualified for postseason play. The
only chance UNC has of playing a 12th
game seems to be the Carquest Bowl, held
Dec. 30 in Miami. The Tar Heels have
been to three straight bowls the Peach
Bowl in 1992, the Gator Bowl in 1993 and
the Sun Bowl last year.
Is Miami the next destination? Coach
Mack Brown and UNC certainly hope so.
“We want to go to a fourth bowl,” said
the eighth-year head coach. “It’s impor
tant for our program to go to a bowl.”
The Carquest pits the ACC’s No. 4
team against the Big East’s No. 3 team.
Clinton Will Ask for Troops in Bosnia
■ The president will address
the nation tonight to ask
Congress to send troops.
TIMES/POST NEWS SERVICE
WASHINGTON, D.C. President
Clinton Saturday said American “values,
our interests and our leadership are at stake"
in Bosnia, and he pledged he would not
send U.S. troops into a peacekeeping mis
sion there until he was persuaded their
military mission was “clear, limited and
ing the address
to the nation he
will make to-
in Opinion Polls
See Page 3
night, Clinton said on his weekly radio
address that the diplomatic peace the
United States helped broker among the
Muslim-led Bosnian government, the
Bosnian Serbs and Croats would fall apart
and a civil war that threatens Europe could
reignite without U. S. participation in what
officials call the peace implementation
Saturday’s address began a concentrated
Clinton administration effort to persuade
KINNAIRD said the
Aldermen's vote would
benefit the town.
Also passed was
an ordinance pro
cial, industrial, con
family and institu
tional sources” from
by the town. This
ordinance also es
tablishes a penalty
fee for violators.
said the resolution would work toward
reducing waste in the town’s landfills, an
idea she said would have been useful in the
recent search for an appropriate landfill
This Weekend in Sports
.$ f ■. jSBS
UNC and Maryland are in the running, but
bowl committee member Keyna Cory said
it could select Georgia or Alabama. The
NCAA is supposed to announce today if
the Tide is eligible for postseason play.
The Big East team is likely to be Syra
cuse, which beat UNC 20-9 at Kenan Sta
dium on Sept. 2 and will play UNC next
the public and Con
gress to support the
send 20,000 Ameri
can troops into
Bosnia as part of a
ised more than two
years ago that if the
warring parties in
Bosnia signed a
the United States
diplomatic peace was
troops backed it up.
would contribute troops to an international
force to oversee it.
But many members of Congress and the
public question whether the United States
should send forces to help end an ethnic
civil war in Europe.
Legislators and those surveyed in pub
lic opinion polls also say they are con
cerned about how the United States will
extricate its forces if the peace plan fails
and worry that problems with an expand
ing mission and changing rules of engage
ment could doom the effort as they did in
the peacekeeping operation in Somalia
site. “Through reduction of certain things
by recycling, we could have considered
smaller sites, and had more choices of
sites,” she said.
Alderman Randy Marshall said he be
lieved the resolution was a good move by
the board. “I think anything that can be
recycled and save space in the landfills
saves everyone in the long run,” he said.
But the resolution poses a problem for
institutions that generate large amounts of
cardboard waste, such as the school sys
tem. Kinnaird and Marshall said Orange
Recycling, through the Landfill Owners
Group, previously collected cardboard for
the institutions that wished to recycle it
free of charge. Because of the newly en
acted ban, all institutions must recycle their
cardboard. The Landfill Owner’s Group
cannot meet the demand. “Thebanmakes
University Set to Unveil New
Tar Heel Trademark Today
BY JAY STONE
Rameses is getting a facelift for Christ
mas. Anew logo has been designed to give
merchandised products bearing UNC’s
mascot a more contemporary look.
The Collegiate Licensing Company,
which manages North Carolina’s trade
marks, will unveil the new emblems today
at 10:30 a.m. in the Carolina Inn’s
The marketing firm cites products fea
turing UNC’s registered trademarks as
among the best selling collegiate items in
Products featuring UNC’s new trade
marks will be available in local stores Tues
Since North Carolina bears the unusual
moniker of the "Tar Heels,” it seems cun-
C 1995 DTH Publishing Corp. All rights reserved.
Football beat N.C. State 30-28
when UNC thwarted the 'Pack's
Women's Soccer advanced to its
13th straight final four by shutting
out Santa Clara 2-0.
Women's Basketball blew away |
Towson State in its home opener.
Wrestlers won five out of the 10
weight classes in the Carolina
Set Sports Monday
for complete coverage
fall at the Canier Dome. UNC players
want a chance to redeem themselves.
“That’s all I’ve heard, ‘Let us have them
one more time,”’ Cory said.
Brown said, “I told the team that I
wanted to go, and I knew they wanted to
go, and we were planning on going, and I
hope we would hear immediately.”
several years ago.
In the Republican response to Clinton’s
address, Rep. Susan Molinari, R-N.Y.,said
deciding whether to send troops would be
difficult and said there should be a com
plete public discussion of Clinton’s plans.
She did not rale out sending troops to
the former Yugoslavia. “Our soldiers’ bur
dens will be to protect new boundaries
drawn with the blood of innocent Bosnian
men, women and children,” Molinari said.
“This ... is the tragic reality which awaits
our troops and must be discussed quickly
and honestly with the American people. It
is a difficult, difficult decision for tomor
row, affectingourworld and our new world
Clinton said American forces would
not be deployed “until Congress has a
chance to be heard" and members of both
parties have fully explored how the force
will operate and what its precise mission
and exit strategy will be.
The president has said he reserves the
right as commander in chief to deploy
American troops without congressional
authorization but will seek a resolution of
support from Congress. Deployment could
See CLINTON, Page 2
it a much bigger project,” Marshall said.
That means large generators of waste
like the school system must pay for the
cardboard to be taken away. “It’s fallen
back to each generator to hire somebody to
do it,” Kinnaird said. She also said com
pleting this task may cost the school system
as much as SIO,OOO a year.
“It was an unforeseen problem,”
Kinnaird said. “You do a good thing, and
don’t realize you're adding a burden. We
still felt it was worth it.”
Marshall, who is the principal at
Carrboro Elementary School, said the
schools also could face fines for cardboard
and aluminum cans in their dumpsters that
were not placed there by the school.
“If aluminum cans or cardboard is found
in the dumpsters, the school will have to
pay for them,” Marshall said.
ous that the UNC mascot is a ram. But the
tradition ofhaving a ram on the sidelines of
football games dates back to 1922 when the
Tar Heels racked up a 9-1 record behind a
bruising fullback named Jack “The Batter
ing Ram" Merritt.
Two years later UNC head cheerleader
Vic Huggins decided something was miss
ing at UNC. “One day it hit me,” Huggins
said. “Georgia had a bulldog for a mascot
and State had a wolf. What Carolina needed
was a symbol.”
Huggins brought his idea before Charlie
Woollen with the proposal that UNC have
liked the idea and allocated $25 for the
Soon after, Rameses the First was
shipped in from Texas prior to the UNC
VMI football game in which UNC was a