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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 95, Issue 102
Friday, January 20, 1989
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
Mcciiy dandy today
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About 4,000 dedicated Tar Heel fans jammed Franklin Street after
Wednesday night's basketball victory over Duke University. Chapel
By JUSTIN McGUIRE
Assistant University Editor
Despite the December expiration
of a federal mandate requiring
minimum minority enrollment per
centages in UNC-system schools, the
Board of Governors (BOG) has
decided to continue programs
designed to increase minority pres
ence in the system.
; The consent decree, filed by the
U.S. Department of Education in
1981, expired Dec. 31, 1988. It
originally called for 10.6 percent
minority enrollment in the 11
predominately white UNC-system
schools by December 1986, but the
BOG extended the system's commit
campy s leaders say
By WILL SPEARS
Student leaders are considering
a five- to 10-minute boycott of a
basketball game because they say
students are not getting the seats
in the Smith Center that the
athletic department originally
From the planning stages of the
Smith Center, students have been
deliberately misled about the
quality of their seating, student
But athletic department officials
continue to call the controversy a
misunderstanding and say there is
no way to increase the number of
lower-level student seats.
"A misunderstanding is putting
it very politely," Carol Geer,
Carolina Athletic Association
(CAA) president, said. "That is not
the case. Misrepresenting or mis
leading, maybe. But not a
"Since weVe been in the Smith
Center, weVe been treated like
Members of the CAA are con
cerned that the 2,159 lower-level
scats the athletic department
promised when the Smith Center
was under construction are not
being reserved for students.
Instead, the students have 1,600
lower-level seats available to them.
"Maybe they (athletic depart-
cooutiiniye pmb for oiraiGHOTDty eiiwoiinment-
ment to the program for two years.
It also included increasing white
enrollment at predominately black
institutions to 15 percent.
In November, the BOG decided to
continue the efforts to increase
"We will continue to promote
increased minority enrollment in the
system," said BOG member Samuel
Poole. "We have very active affirma
tive action and recruitment programs,
and they will continue."
Raymond Dawson, UNC-system
vice president for academic affairs,
said the programs include minority
presence scholarships, active recruit
ment programs and special financial
ment officials) found out that the
number of seats wasn't what they
expected," Geer said. "They may
have also cut the number of seats
for other groups, but they made
a very substantial cut in the
student seating. I
students should be
Paul Hoolahan, associate
athletic director, attributed the
discrepancy to a misunderstanding
during the construction of the
Smith Center, when the estimated
number of seats was decreased.
Neil Riemann, speaker of Stu
dent Congress, said Hoolahan's
explanation is incorrect.
"We have enough documents to
make him look like a fool," he said.
"There's no misunderstanding.
They're lying . . . The only mis
understanding there could possi
bly be is stupidity on their part."
Publicity and pressure are
essential to getting the 2,159
tickets, Riemann said. Before any
action is taken, the students must
be "angry about it and commit
ted," he said.
The CAA has had few student
reactions to the situation, said
CAA president Carol Geer.
"If the students convey to me
that they want something done,
See ATHLETICS page 4
You'd be surprised how
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Hill police blocked off the area for
in the last four years.
The BOG also decided to make
information about the schools avail
able to prospective students, increase
cooperation with N.C. public schools
and increase graduate and profes
sional recruitment at the traditionally
black schools in the system.
The decree resolved a dispute
between the UNC system and the
Department of Education over the
system's desegregation efforts. The
UNC system had filed a lawsuit in
response to the Department of
Education's threat to withhold fed
eral funding because of unsatisfactory
efforts to increase black enrollment.
Minority enrollment in the system
f : woe--
Residence hall fires may be related
By AMY WAJDA
A pile of burned papers found on
an unattended lit stove burner in
Hinton James Residence Hall Tues
day morning may be connected to
three bulletin board fires last week,
University police said Thursday.
Police Lt. Walter Dunn said the
fire was similar enough to the recent
bulletin board fires in Hinton James
to have been set by the same person
By NANCY VYKLE
Martin Luther King Jr. was a
dream maker rather than a dreamer,
and this set him apart from other civil
rights leaders, Bernice King said
Thursday to a capacity crowd in
King's speech, sponsored by the
Carolina Union Forum Committee,
was the keynote address of the eighth
annual Martin Luther King Jr.
America portrays King Jr. as a
dreamer because that makes him less
threatening, said King, the civil rights
leader's youngest daughter. But he
dared to make dreams happen.
"Martin Luther King was a non
violent revolutionist. He was a
decision maker, a soul agitater."
Because of her father, King said,
"We not only sleep in Holiday Inns,
we lie beside the pool and soak in
freedom rays and drink from libe
rated fruit punch."
Civil rights leaders made choices
that required courage of convictions,
she said. "The choice is not between
much (being) a
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revelers for only the second time
is now about 8.5 percent, falling short
of the 10.6 percent goal, Dawson said.
But he said the decree served a
North Carolina has the best record
of increased minority enrollment of
any Southern state in the period from
1976 to 1986, he said.
"Also, we were second in the nation
in increased minority enrollment
during that period," Dawson said.
Black enrollment in North Caro
lina public four-year colleges
increased 22.1 percent in the 1976
86 period, second only to New York
among states with more than 5,000
See ENROLLMENT page 3
or an accomplice. "It's very possible
it could be connected," he said.
It's also possible that the stove fire
could have been started by someone
who got the idea from the bulletin
board fires, Dunn said.
Members of the housekeeping staff
discovered the burned papers in the
sixth floor kitchen at 7:30 a.m. The
papers were cold, so the fire probably
started in "the late hours," Dunn said.
The housekeeping staff reported the
am must live on, daughter says
violence and non-violence, but
between non-violence and non
existence." The course of our nation depends
upon the choices each individual
makes, King said.
Today's generation faces choices
about how to deal with issues such
as poverty, illiteracy and drugs, King
said. "What we need today are young
men and women who know that
Martin Luther King was not just
dreaming," she said. "He not only
good actor pays
By HELLE NIELSEN
Both Eddie Hatcher and Timothy
Jacobs have left North Carolina and
face possible extradition processes to
bring them back to Robeson County
to face state charges of kidnapping.
Hatcher failed to show for a court
appearance in Robeson District
Court Thursday, staying at an Idaho
Indian reservation, while Jacobs is
awaiting an extradition hearing in
When Hatcher did not appear in
court Tuesday as required, he was
given until Thursday to appear before
an arrest order would go into effect,
Robeson County district attorney
Richard Townsend said Thursday in
a telephone interview.
Hatcher is living at the Fort Hall
Indian Reservation in Idaho, which
is under the jurisdiction of the
Shoshone-Bannock tribe, said Ron
Kuby, an attorney with the Center
for Constitutional Rights, the group
representing Hatcher in North
"(Jacobs and Hatcher) never
expect to appear for trial," Kuby said.
Black Enrollment in
Four-Year Public Institutions
State 1976 1986 Change
New York 37,145 46,769 25.9
North Carolina 20,095 24,541 22.1
South Carolina 8,709 10,382 19.2
Florida 11,193 12,495 11.6
Louisiana 27,197 30,007 10.3
Of states with black enrollment greater than 5,000
in 1976, these five had the greatest percentage of
change by 1986.
fire to the police at 11:18 a.m.,
according to police reports.
Because of the similarities in the
fires, the stove fire is being investi
gated with the bulletin board fires,
Dunn said. "We are continuing to
interview people," he said.
The fires have been discussed with
the housing department and the N.C.
State Bureau of Investigation (SBI),
Dunn said. The SBI is investigating
the fires with University police, he
talked the talk, he walked the walk.
"If you can't do great things, do
small things in a great way."
People either make things happen,
watch things happen or don't know
, i in i nine i iiiiiii.iiniuiuiiiiiii.Min. -i mi. minimi I m J ji I m
"They have already been acquitted in
But Jacobs may have to go to trial.
Last week, New York Gov. Mario
Cuomo signed extradition papers on
Jacobs at the request of N.C. Gov.
Jim Martin, Cuomo's spokesman
Francis Sheehan said Wednesday.
Jacobs extradition is pending a court
hearing scheduled for Feb. 28 in
Madison County, N.Y.
At a Jan. 12 hearing, Jacobs was
released on $25,000 bond and ordered
not to leave the state of New York.
Hatcher and Jacobs were indicted
Dec. 6 on 14 counts of second-degree
kidnapping for the Feb. 1 armed
takeover of the Lumberton news
paper The Robesonian. If convicted,
each could receive a maximum
penalty of 30 years per count.
A federal jury acquitted the two
Indians Oct. 14 on federal hostage
taking and arms charges stemming
from the same incident.
Learning about the state indict
ments, Jacobs sought refuge at the
Onondaga Indian Reservation in
See EXTRADITION page 4
Melissa Finley, Hinton James area
director, said the kitchen has been
closed for the duration of the inves
tigation to prevent more fires from
starting there. No other kitchens in
Hinton James have been locked
because they are public areas, she
said. The area office has not posted
See FIRES page 5
what is going on, King said, and King
Jr. made things happen. In the 1970s,
people watched from the sidelines,
and in the 1980s there are too many
who don't know what is going on.
Today people have become too
concerned with materialism and
appearance, she said. "All of us have
got caught up in following the
Joneses. We go along to get along."
People cannot choose to be born
into a certain situation, but they can
choose whether to let that situation
control them, she said. "We have the
capacity to rise above circumstance
and bring peace, love and freedom.
"If you were born in poverty or
with a silver spoon in your mouth,
that was not your choice. But if you
were ignorant, that was your choice,
or if the hair on top of your head
is worth more than the sense in your
head, that's your choice."
"The answer to our future is in our
hands," King said. "The choice is
yours. I am the dream, you are the
dream, we are all the dream. The
, choice is yours. Let's keep the dream