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Monday, August 29, 1983The Daily Tar Heel15A
APO Book Co-op will collect books today and will sell
books today through Wednesday. Cash back will be Sept. 2, 6
and 7. Hours are 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. in rooms 21 1,212 and 213
of the Carolina Union.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship will hold its first meeting
tonight at 7 p.m. in Hill Hall. Dr. Leighton Ford will speak.
AH, especially new students, are welcome.
If you are interested in learning more about the Soviet
L'nkm, help form a Soviet Awareness Croup by coming to
room 102C of Lenoir Hall tonight at 7 p.m.
Play womca'i rugby! First practice is today at 5:30 p.m. on
Ehringhaus field. New players welcome. Be daring. Dp
The UNC Yoang Democrati want you to attend their or
ganizational meeting Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in room 226 of the
The UNC Model United Natkm's Chib will hold a picnic in
Forest Theater on Wednesday at 6 p.m. All are welcome. For
more information, call Patricia Wallace at 968-1552.
The Sexuality Education A Counseling Service will hold a re
organizational meeting Wednesday, at 8 p.m. in Suite B of the
Carolina Union. All formal counselors are urged to attend.
Apply for the Toronto Exchange, a cultural exchange be
tween UNC and the University of Toronto. All students are
welcome! Applications are available at the Carolina Union in
formation desk today through Sept. 2.
Application for the Oct. 1 MCAT (Medical College Admis
sions Test) are available in 201 D Steele building and in Nash
HaD. Applications must be postmarked by Sept. 2.
The Residency Counseling Center of the Student Consumer
Action Union will hold a N.C. Residency Workshop, to discuss
eligibility requirements for obtaining in-state status, on
Wednesday at 5:15 p.m. in the Carolina Union. Check with the
Union Information Desk for the room number.
ITEMS OF INTEREST
Applications are now available in Suite C of the Carolina
Union for freshmen and junior transfers interested in working
on a Student Government committee this year. Completed ap
plications must be turned in to Suite C by 5 p.m. Sept. 7.
Application materials for most pre-professional and graduate
school admission testing programs are available in the Student
Development and Counseling Center in Nash Hall.
Computer short courses will be offered this semester by the
UNC Computation Center and the Institute for Research in
Social Sciences. Contact Terry Wallace at UNCCC for further
WXYC station manager BUI Burton will Interview prospec
tive disc jockeys during the first two weeks of the fall semester.
Anyone interested may stop by room 234 of the Carolina
Union between 1 p.m. and 4 p.m.
marCh From page 1
Demonstrators filed down the two sides of
the pool in front of the Lincoln Memorial.
Fifty speakers were scheduled for the after
noon rally which lasted six hours.
Singer Shirley Caesar led the crowd in a mov
ing rendition of "Lift Every Vocie" as marchers
held hands above their heads and sang.
Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young spoke about
the 1963 March. "We thought the movement
was over," Young said. "We did not realize
that it had not yet begun. . .we were in fact a
steering committee for the future. We came as
individuals, but today we come as organiza
tions." Barry shouted to the audience that Jan. 15
(King's birthday) should be a holiday. The audi
ence responded with loud applause and shouts
Musician Harry Belafonte said, "This ship
has been at sea too long. We have had enough."
Selected speakers expounded on the problems
of the U.S. economic situation and the Reagan
administration while demonstrators began to
leave in search of water and drinks or to browse
around the new Vietnam Memorial.
A few heat-weary marchers found relief in the
cool water of the pool in front of the Lincoln
Memorial or under hoses turned on by the city.
Dr. Benjamin Hooks, executive director of
the National Association for the Advancement
of Colored People, received a warm welcome
from the audience. "We need to declare war on
the present policies of the Reagan administra
tion. . . Reaganomics is the social disease of the
poor," he said. The crowd agreed with Hooks'
statements by chanting "Reagan no more in
The most popular speaker of the afternoon
was the Rev. Jesse Jackson, who began his
speech by chanting "I am somebody."
"Dreaming is the gift of the spirit that can lift
you from misery to miracles . . . We have moved
in, now we must move up. Keep on marching.
From our house. . .to the courthouse. . .to the
State House. . .to the White House," Jackson
said. The crowd jumped to its feet and began
chanting "Run, Jesse, Run." Jackson is con
sidering running for president in 1984.
Occasional spurts of enthusiasm dotted the
rest of the afternoon's speeches. Many people
left the demonstration early, weary from the
heat of the day.
The series of speeches wound down with
prayer. Each comment ended with a spon
taneous "Free at last" response from the crowd.
Singer Stevie Wonder sang a song about war
and urged support of legislation making King's
birthday a national holiday.
Coretta Scott King closed the rally with a
speech and some excerpts from King's famous
"I have a dream" speech.
m - T a 111
The Tar Heels are
going to be very
tough, and you can
read all about it in
the 1983 DTH Foot
Thursday, Sept. 8,
in drop boxes and
SG aide elected to association 's board
By LIZ LUCAS
Assfctant University Editor
After bypassing the summer Campus
Governing Council for allocation of funds
for a trip to the United States Students
Association conference in July, Student
Governing Executive Assistant Sharon
Moylan was elected to USSA's board of
Moylan, executive assistant Robyn
Hadley, Jeannie Williams of Student
Government's Student Affairs Committee
and Steve Langman, previous USSA
board of directors member and former
chairman of the State and National Com
mittee, attended the conference July 21-25
at Emory University. It was financed
through Student Body President Kevin
Monroe's discretionary fund rather than
with summer CGC funds.
"In the past there has been a difference
of opinion between our Student Govern
ment and the policies USSA chose to en
force," Moylan said. "USSA is a fairly
liberal political group, while our CGC has
been a fairly conservative group," she
said, adding that in the past the CGC had
refused to fund any event connected with
USSA because it was considered a political
According to CGC finance regulations,
"Programs, services, or events of a
political or religious nature are nonfund
able." Though there is still a question as to
whether the CGC will reimburse travel ex
penses and dues to the discretionary fund,
the summer CGC felt it would be better to
use the fund and wait for a full sitting of
the CGC in the fall to discuss supporting
the trip, Moylan said. Travel and lodging
expenses for the four days totaled $950,
and membership dues to USSA, some of
which were also paid from the discre
tionary fund, amounted to $250, she said.
The USSA convention consisted of as
sorted workshops on topics ranging from
writing referenda to women's rights,
Moylan said. It also featured a bylaws ses
sion to change rules and an issues session
with representatives from various interest
groups appealing to USSA to njake parti
cular stances in its platform favoring the
The platform will be compiled, and the
10 most important issues, six of which will
deal with education, will be assigned
priorities, Moylan said.
Elected as one of the two southern re
presentatives on the Board of Directors,
Moylan will help represent seven states.
She is a junior economics major from
Moylan said that the South was becom
ing much more active in student interest
groups like USSA.
"The South especially made itself
heard, wanting its money and energy used
for education," she said.
To make sure that the South continues
to be heard, Moylan and the other
southern representative on the Board of
Directors are planning to set up a regional
board of directors over the seven southern
states they represent, she said. This will be
done at a Sept. 24 meeting to be held in
USSA, a Washington, D.C.-based
organization that lobbies for student con
cerns, releases updates on legislation af
fecting higher education. It keeps cam
puses in touch with what goes on in
Washington and this year will sponsor a
massive voter registration drive and a get-out-and-vote
drive, Moylan said.
Moylan said that she would like to see
North Carolina more involved in USSA
and that she may attempt to begin a North
Carolina student association like the one in
"It's been tried before and didn't work
because it was too Chapel Hill-oriented,"
she said. "It can't be just focused at
New officers elected to BOG
From staff reports
State lawmakers chose three new
members and re-elected five current
members to four-year terms on the
UNC Board of Governors July 7.
The N.C. General Assembly each
year fills eight of the 32 seats on the
board. When the seats come up for
election, members of the General
Assembly nominate and elect candi
dates to the BOG.
The five members who were re
elected include Irwin Belk of Char
lotte, Wayne A. Corpening of
Winston-Salem, John R. Jordan
Jr., a Raleigh attorney who was this
year's chairrn&n of the BOG, J.
Aaron Prevost of Haywood Coun
ty, and Louis T. Randolph of
The three new members are
James Earl Daniely, former presi
dent of Elon College, Joan Fox of
Oxford, and Samuel H. Poole of
Benjamin E. Rawlins was named
acting affirmative action officer of
UNC in July by Chancellor Christo
pher C. Fordham III. He replaced
Gillian T. Cell, who was named
chairman of the history department
July 1. Cell came to UNC from
Liverpool, England, in 1965 and is a
full professor of history.
Rawlins became assistant af
firmative action officer when the of-
fice was formed in 1981. First hired
by the University in 1977 to take the
job of director of judicial programs
in the Division of Student Affairs,
Rawlins became assistant to the vice
chancellor in 1981.
A search committee is expected to
recommend to the chancellor soon a
candidate to fill permanently the
position of affirmative action of
ficer. Associate director of operations
for the department of University
Housing Russell Perry was rein
stated May 23 following his
dismissal on April 19.
Perry was dismissed after charges
that he had allowed a University
employee to use a shop planer for
personal use were published in the
Perry said that the State Person
nel Administrative Guide allows
employees to loan equipment, al
though the business manual of the
University states that equipment
cannot be loaned.
Perry appealed to acting director
of University housing Jody Harp
ster, he said. Because of statutes
which do not allow state employees
to discuss personnel matters, Perry
declined to say who had decided to
reinstate him. Harpster also declin
ed to comment, beyond confirming
that Perry had been reinstated.
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