North Carolina Newspapers

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Today: in mid 40s
60 chance rain
Friday: in upper 50s
Morning rain
Gil Scott-Heron
, Rescheduled '
for 8 pm tonight
Memorial Hall
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 97, Issue 4
Thursday, March 2, 1989
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
News Sports Arts ; 962-0245
BusinessAdvertising 962-1163
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CarnKDl Deflates to mn moppsed;frj)ir
By NANCY WYKLE
Sfaff Writer
Kim McLean, a junior history
major from Burlington, will run
unopposed for president of the Black
Student Movement (BSM) when the
group holds its annual election during
a general body meeting March 8.
There is only one candidate for the
offices of vice president, treasurer and
secretary as well.
Tonya Blanks and Chanda Dou
glas are running for re-election as vice
president and treasurer, respectively.
Lisa Schaeffer is running for secre
tary. Passing the word
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Glad for a break in the recent rainy weather, Bo out fliers promoting the Alpha Phi Omega Charity
Somers, a sophomore from Reidsville, passes Auction Tuesday afternoon in the Pit.
Scott,. Teclhi Upset
By DAVE GLENN
Sports Editor
ATLANTA It had all the
makings of a storybook ending, but
it took a miracle in the closing
seconds for Georgia Tech to find the
final page.
With the Tar Heels leading by one
at 72-71 and 1 1 seconds on the clock,
Georgia Tech coach Bobby Cremins
devised a play to take the ball inside.
The target was Tom Hammonds, the
Yellow Jackets' senior forward who
was playing his last game in the
friendly confines of Tech's Alexander
siside
Women's rights group
organizes 3
Farmer's Market lease
renewed 3
Lab Theatre spring schedule
4
Smokeless cigarette snuffed
out 5
RJR buyout aftermath 5
'My One and Only' review ..6
'Patriotism' preview 6
1989 Fine Arts Festival's
final days Omnibus
Local potter brings ancient
art to the present. ...Omnibus
Newspapers
McLean said she thinks so 'few
students are running for the offices
because the BSM lacks a strong core.
The BSM has had a problem with
organization, so students have lost
interest in the group, she said. "Why
would you want to be a part of an
organization that is not together?"
BSM President Kenneth Perry,
whom McLean would succeed, said
it is not unusual for candidates to run
unopposed. In the past three years,
only one office has had opposition,
apart from write-in candidates, he
said.
The candidates this year have been
Memorial Coliseum.
But UNC forward J.R. Reid, who
led the Tar Heels with 20 points and
eight rebounds, slapped the entry pass
off Hammonds' leg and out of
bounds. After UNC guard Steve
Bucknall nailed both ends of a one-and-one
with seven seconds left, it
looked as if Hammonds' senior day
would end with a failing grade.
After two free throws drew Tech
within one, however, the miracle
came in the form of Yellow Jacket
guard Dennis Scott. And Scott's
ACC-record 105th three-pointer of
Newspaper founder discusses
chaoses So 1960s journalism
By BILL YARDLEY
Staff Writer
The 1960s were a time of rebellion
against limits, Charlie Peters, founder
of The Washington Monthly and a
leader in the changing journalistic
trends of the 1960s, said in Gerrard
Hall Wednesday afternoon.
Peters, appearing as part of the
1989 Fine Arts Festival, said the civil
rights movement, the women's move
ment and the reaction toward the
Vietnam War were the primary
reasons for rebellion. "These rebel
lions were based on the romantic
premises that segregation could be
ended, the war could be ended and
women could be treated equally.
"Not all of this romanticism was
unfounded," he said. "Today you see
black and white Alabama football
players hugging each other, and you
never would have seen that in the
early 1960s."
Peters said there was a similar
revolt in journalism. "In the old
serve as chimneys to carry off noxious vapors and smoke .
involved in the BSM, he said, and
are very qualified. "The BSM shares
the belief that we'd like to see
someone run who is involved."
Because McLean and Blanks are
so qualified, they would be difficult
to challenge, Perry said.
McLean said she was looking
forward to the election but is still
cautious. "I'm very excited about
being president of the BSM, but I
don't want to anticipate too much.
There is always the possibility of a
write-in candidate, and you can never
really tell until the last minute."
McLean, who has been involved
DTHRegina Holder
Tar Heels, 76-74
the year, his seventh of the night,
couldn't have come at a worse time
for the Tar Heels.
Scott, who finished with a game
high 28 points, stole Reid's inbounds
pass from Scott Williams with four
seconds to play, turned and swished
a 21 -foot trey to give the Yellow
Jackets a 76-74 lead with just two
ticks remaining on the clock.
After taking a football-style pass
from Kevin Madden, UNC forward
Rick Fox had a chance to win it. But
Fox was short with a 22-footer at the
buzzer, and the Georgia Tech fans
Fine Arts Festival
journalism you were not supposed to
say what you think. You were not
supposed to put life, hope and feeling
into stories unless it was a feature
story."
Teddy White's book "The Making
of The President: 1960," Truman
Capote's "In Cold Blood," various
works of Tom Wolfe and the creation
of The Washington Monthly helped
to inaugurate a new style of journal
ism marked by thought and expres
sion, said Peters. John Hersey's book
"Hiroshima" and William Ross
article "Picture," about director John
Huston and the making of the film
version of Stephen Crane's "The Red
Badge of Courage," were important
antecedents to the writing styles of
the '60s, he said.
When he created The Washington
Monthly, which is now celebrating its
in the BSM since her sophomore year
when she transferred to UNC, said
she plans to center her platform
around organization and
restructuring.
She will restructure the Central
Committee, McLean said. "The
Central Committee has members who
have never been to a Central Com
mittee meeting. I don't even know
what they look like."
If fewer members are appointed to
the Central Committee, the individ
uals on the committee will be more
responsible for what they are doing,
she said. .
By MIKE BERARDINO
Senior Writer ,
UNC soccer coach Anson Dor
rance, after a decade of double duty,
has resigned his position with the
men's team but will stay on as
women's coach, The Daily Tar Heel
has learned. .
Elmar Bolowich, who has been an
assistant coach for the men's team
since 1986, will succeed Dorrance,
effective immediately.
Dorrance, 37, informed the men's
team of his decision Wednesday night
during a 25-minute club meeting. He
will formally announce his decision
at a press conference today at 2 p.m.
in the Smith Center.
"There's been a coaching change,
and Elmar will take over," Dorrance
said Wednesday evening in a tele
phone interview. "We feel the timing
is perfect. IH be there at 2 (today)
JU iray sec
By JAMES BURROUGHS
Staff Writer
The use of undeveloped University
land for low-cost housing could be
one solution to the shortage of Chapel
Hill housing for new University
faculty and staff, Dennis O'Connor,
University provost, said Wednesday.
"The use of University lands would
be one possibility," O'Connor said.
"There are a number of possibilities
rushed the floor, carrying out Scott
and Hammonds in a mass of gold
and white.
Scott's bonus bomb captured the
spotlight from Hammonds, who
finished the night with 19 points and
1 1 rebounds.
While Tech's dynamic duo left the
court on the fans shoulders, UNC
coach Dean Smith left on somebody
else's shoulder the referee's. Smith,
livid over the no-call when Scott
stripped Williams of the ball, gave
See BASKETBALL page 2
20th anniversary, Peters' ambition
was to publish all the facts, not just
those which supported his point of
view, he said. The Washington
Monthly viewed the problems of the
1960s, including the Vietnam War
and the rise of feminism, from
viewpoints different from its contem
poraries, he said.
"The machoism of American men
was a factor," he said. "I don't think
it (the war) would have happened
without the counterculture of the
early 1960s." Peters said such machis
mo was a defensive reaction of many
government officials to the counter
culture, which put no value in it.
"The other factor in the continua
tion of the war that became evident
was the failure of the government to
take risks," he said. "I knew a large
number of people in the state depart
ment and other areas then. I know
two-thirds of them were against the
See PETERS page 3
The BSM should encourage fresh
men and sophomores to be more
involved in the organization, McLean
said. She would like to see underclass
men working with all aspects of the
BSM so they know what is going on
in the organization, she said.
"They will invest in the future of
the BSM," she said. "If you get a firm
foundation, you can build on that."
McLean said she would continue
to work on issues such as minority
retention and finding a permanent
location for the Black Cultural
Center.
with Elmar and IH be happy to chat
about it then. Until then, I don't want
to say 'anything because I believe
(UNC Athletic Director) John Swof
ford wants to handle this the right
way."
According to Derek Missimo, a
sophomore forward, Dorrance said
he will assume the title Director of
Soccer in addition to his women's
coach status.
Under Dorrance, the women's
team has won national champion
ships in seven of the past eight
seasons, including the last three in a
row.
The UNC men's team has not
achieved similar success, but the Tar
Heels reached the NCAA Final Four
in 1987 and wrapped up a disappoint
ing 14-9-1 season last fall with a 3-
See DORRANCE page 4
re
apd-.coy11.-fe
when one thinks of affordable
housing."
Chancellor Paul. Hardin proposed
the idea during his Monday address
to the Public-Private Partnership, an
organization made up of town and
county businesspeople. Hardin said
a University housing committee will
investigate the idea and may have
specific recommendations as early as
this summer.' Hardin could not be
reached for comment Wednesday.
Many universities have used their
own real estate for this purpose, and
other institutions have established a
mortgage program for faculty and
staff, O'Connor said.
The rising cost of living, the
appreciating value of Chapel Hill real
estate and low faculty and staff
salaries contribute to the problem,
r W
I
to
DTHRegina Holder.
Charlie Peters of the Washington Monthly speaks Wednesday:
o ce
She will establish a committee to
work with the administration on
minority retention, she said. "The
BSM is supposed to serve as a
support group, but the, administra
tion's job is to do what they can to
keep minority students here," ' '
The campus should know more
about the BCC, McLean said. "I want
to use talents and abilities some very
special members of the BSM have to
promote awareness on campus of
what the BCC is," she said. "It's not
just black culture, but how American
culture as a whole has been
influenced." ;-
Anson Dorrance
O'Connor said. These problems have
become more complicated within the
last few years. '
"In Chapel Hill, this is a relatively
recent problem," he said.
But the University has a history of
providing housing for faculty and
students, said John Sanders, director
of the Instititute of Government and
chairman of the building and. grounds
committee.
Near the beginning of this century
the University purchased houses for
faculty members and, after World
War II, constructed Victory Village,
a complex similar to Odum Village,
which was built during the early
1960s, Sanders said.
University funding for the sug-
See PARTNERSHIP page 2
J
Thomas Jefferson
    

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