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Copyright 1987 The Daily Tar Heel
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 94, Issue 134
Friday, February 6, 1937
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts 962-0245
in 96-79 win
By MIKE BERARDINO
Assistant Sports Editor
RALEIGH They say practice
makes perfect. But the way Joe Wolf,
Kenny Smith and the rest of the
third-ranked UNC Tar Heels played
Thursday night in Reynolds Coli
seum, one could make a strong case
for an alternative approach rest.
Smith and Wolf, who went 9-for-9
from the field, had 21 points apiece
as North Carolina never trailed in
cruising to a 96-79 win over N.C.
State. It was the fifth straight loss
for the sagging Wolfpack.
State dropped to 12-9 overall and
44 in the conference, while UNC
upped its mark to 19-2 and 8-0.
Wolf and Smith were among a
handful of Tar Heels who missed
practice time this week with a variety
of ailments. Wolf was stricken with
the flu, as was Jeff Lebo, while Smith
was coming off arthroscopic surgery
he underwent last Saturday. But
against the Wolfpack you would
never have known it.
Wolfs laryngitis precluded any
post-game comments from him. But
it didn't matter, he'd said plenty on
the court already. His performance
included two very loud three
pointers after the issue had been
Wolf wasn't the only Tar Heel who
was on fire. As a team, UNC shot
a season-high 65 percent for the
game, making 39-of-60 attempts.
State shot just 47 percent from the
"It's surprising to come over here
and win like this," UNC coach Dean
Smith said. "I was very happy with
our second half offense and 1 was
pleased with our defense for 40
minutes. I thought Kenny Smith's
defense was tremendous, coming off
Smith did a brilliant job on State's
point guard Kenny Drummond,
forcing him into nine turnovers and
holding him to 1 1 points. Smith also
played a key role in the game's telling
stretch, a 10-2 UNC run early in the
With 1 6 minutes left, the Tar Heels
led 59-48 and the game was still well
within the streaky Wolfpack's reach.
See STATE page 5
M Nv V
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4 tKv V O'V
From Associated Press reports
HAMBURG, West Germany
Two taxi drivers said they saw
missing hostage Terry Waite walking
in a southern Beirut suburb Thurs
day with an escort of about 10
gunmen and four turbaned Shiite
Waite, the 6-foot-7 Anglican
Church envoy, was last seen by
reporters Jan. 20 when he left the
Riviera Hotel in west Beirut to
negotiate the release of American
and foreign hostages. Since then,
Waite has not contacted the church
or his family.
The taxi drivers, who spoke on
condition of anonymity, told the
Associated Press they saw Waite
walking with his escorts on a street
close to the Lebanese capital's
airport highway at about 3 p.m.
"I saw him smiling and waving his
hand to onlookers as he walked. He
wore a gray raincoat," one witness
said. "I stopped my taxi to watch,
but the escorts waved me away,
shouting: 'Don't stop. Drive on.' I
Waite wore a raincoat when he
was last seen by reporters.
Another taxi driver said he saw
Waite at the same time in the same
procession, smiling and waving his
right arm to onlookers on the left
side of the street.
Both drivers work in the neigh
borhood of the Riviera Hotel, where
Waite stayed between his arrival in
Lebanon on Jan. 12 and the time
he disappeared on Jan. 20.
The taxi drivers said that before
Waite's disappearance, they had
See WAITE page 4
;BP raooffff set
for SIttoim9 Bailey
UNC's Curtis Hunter drives past State's Walker Lambiotte (34) for an easy two in UNC's win Thursday
Leutze takes post at Va. college-
James R. Leutze
From stafl reports
James R. Leutze, Dowd professor
and chairman of UNC's peace, war
and defense curriculum, will be
leaving the University before July 1
to become the 20th president of
Hampden-Sydney College in Virgi
nia, officials said Wednesday.
He was unanimously elected by
the Hampden-Sydney Board of
Trustees Wednesday, according to
officials at the college.
Efforts to reach Leutze, who was
at Hampden-Sydney, were
UNC officials said Wednesday
they were sorry to see Leutze go. "I'm
thrilled for him, but I'm not happy
for Chapel Hill," said UNC Provost
Samuel Williamson. "He kept want
ing a bigger challenge, and this will
give him a chance to display his
leadership skills and work toward
According to John Marker, direc
tor of news and information at
Hampden-Sydney, the trustees'
decision to hire Leutze was fairly
easy. "We understand from the
people in Chapel Hill that Dr. Leutze
is one of the most well-liked pro
fessors on campus," Marker said.
"He's really a teacher's teacher."
Hampden-Sidney, a small, all
male college with an undergraduate
enrollment of about 800 students,
has a strong interdisciplinary focus,
Marker said. "We're very much a
liberal arts college," he said. "We
emphasize teaching and personal
attention to students."
Leutze, who joined UNC's faculty
in 1968, received the Standard Oil
award for excellence in inspirational
teaching of undergraduate students
in 1971, and he won the Tanner
award for distinguished undergrad
uate teaching from UNC in 1978.
He will be taking the presidential
post from Josiah Bunting III, who
is leaving Hampden-Sydney to
become headmaster at the Lawrence
ville School in Lawrenceville, N.J.
By JO FLEISCHER
Assistant University Editor
With the recent election's results
tabulated, the real contest begins,
pitting top finisher Jaye Sitton
against runner-up Brian Bailey in
next week's student body president
The two will meet in the runoff
because neither won a 50 percent
majority in the six-candidate race.
Sitton, who finished about 280
votes about 6 percentage points
ahead of Bailey in the general
election, is sticking to the same plan,
and she is working hard to bring her
supporters out again Tuesday, she
"We need to get the people who
supported us the first time back to
the polls on Tuesday," she said.
"Those who voted for others will
have to compare Brian and me and
vote for the candidate they think is
the most qualified."
Bailey said he will use the weekend
to go door-to-door to meet students
he hasn't yet reached to make up
"I'm going to have to work hard
to get at least as many people to the
polls as supported me last time, but
I dont think it's something I can't
do," he said.
Last year's runoff election between
Bryan Hassel and David Brady drew
1,220 fewer votes than the general
election. Tuesday's vote will be
decided by the number of each
candidates' supporters who turn out
a week later.
Another factor is how supporters
of the losing candidates will vote for
Sitton and Bailey Tuesday. In the
general election Sitton recieved 34
percent of the votes, and Bailey 28
percent leaving 38 percent to the
four other candidates.
Sitton and Bailey said they think
those voters will have an easier time
choosing from the narrowed field of
Sitton said she thinks her expe
rience will allow her to accomplish
more, if elected. "I know the admin
istration, and I know student govern
ment, and 111 be able to stand up
for student concerns," she said.
Bailey disagreed. "I think I want
to represent the students," he said.
"If Jaye is such a good representa
tive, I wonder why her dorm and
the area she's been representing for
two years didn't support her."
In her home dormitory, Spencer,
Sitton received 33 votes to Bailey's
42. In Mclver, Bailey pulled 52 votes
to Sitton's 30.
Sitton and Bailey differed sharply
at last Sunday's Conner candidate's
forum on the issue of the Student
Patrol program initiated by the
Student Congress representatives.
Sitton said Thursday that the
program was initiated a week before
See RUNOFF page 3
NoCo lesMatafe to meet
Disagreement starts on funding for education plans, prison reform
By SHARON KEBCHULL
and LEE ANN NECESSARY
When the N.C. General Assembly con
venes on Monday, a host of issues, including
new and past legislation, will appear on the
Gov. Jim Martin's proposal to fund the
Basic Education Plan, including statewide
implementation of the Career Ladder Plan
for teachers and the issue of up to $2 billion
in bonds for school construction, are
considered top priority issues by many
Martin, who submitted his budget last
week, suggested that funding for education
programs be delayed.
N.C. House of Representatives Speaker
Liston Ramsey said although the Basic
Education Plan funding was important, the
issue would not be addressed until the state
budget meetings in July.
The Democratic Party supports a con
tinuation of the program but is concerned
about some programs Martin is leaving out,
Ken Eudy, executive director of the N.C.
Democratic Party, said.
"Martin has proposed no money for the
remedial summer school programs, and
testing has shown this program is a great
success in reducing the drop-out rate," Eudy
North Carolina has one of the highest
. drop-out rates in the nation, he said.
The N.C. State Board of Education is
recommending an alternative to Martin's
plan for fund distribution which includes
an additional $2.3 million for clerical
assistance, $1.7 million more in staff
development programs, $50,000 more in
school supplies and $300,000 more for
academically exceptional students' pro
grams, Eudy said.
Lt. Gov. Bob Jordan has expressed
concerns that Martin has used inflated
revenue estimates for his budget proposal.
Representatives are also concerned with
a possible federal takeover to reduce prison
population. To deal with prison overcrowd
ing, Rep. Anne Barnes, D-Chapel Hill, has
proposed a design to keep more misdemea
nants in their home counties.
Barnes, co-chairperson of the Special
Committee on Prisons, has suggested a $20
million fund for counties to build work
release jails on the condition that the
counties not send misdemeanants to the
state prison system.
In opposition to Barnes' proposal, Rep.
Coy Privette, R-Kannapolis, will introduce
a bill to install an electronic surveillance
system in the state prisons. The prisoners
on work-release would wear an electronic
device on their pant cuffs which would be
monitored by law enforcement agencies.
"If we trust prisoners to go out on work
release into the private sector, then why not
let them go out in this way and free up
an extra bed for someone who needs it,"
Chairman of the Appropriations Com
mittee Rep. Bob Etheridge, said, "One
concern members of the committee and
every member of General Assembly has is
that with $20 million appropriated last year
for work release programs and construction
of new prisons, nothing has been done with
it. No land has been purchased."
Martin supports some prison reforms
and has put items for it into his budget,
Karen Rotterman, a spokeswoman for the
Privette said he would also be supporting
a bill requiring parental consent for
abortion in the case of minors. The bill,
which passed in the House but was stalled
in the Senate by a technicality last session,
will have to be reintroduced this session.
Privette said there would be provisions
for children who do live at home or under
other special circumstances, in which case
a judge would have to give consent.
The legislature will also look at a
proposal by the N.C. Association of County
Commissioners which recommends that the
state pay the administration of only one
school in the county to encourage the
schools to consolidate.
Counties, like Robeson and Nash which
have to deal with many school systems that
could be combined, are supporting the
proposal, Debra Holly, director of infor
mation of the N.C. County Commissioners
"The proposal still gives the counties the
option of extra schools if they are willing
to finance them locally," Holly said.
Jordan also supports a consolidation of
school districts, but feels it ought to be
locally initiated, Laura Bingham, Jordan's
assistant for policy, said. Although Jordan
does not yet have a particular stand on the
issue, he does feel the administrative
See LEGISLATURE page 2
The road to Hell is paved with good intentions. Samuel Johnson