North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
2The Daily Tar Heel Wednesday, November 9, 1988
World and .Nation -. fi
n n n n r
Democrats Iholdl leads
From Associated Press reports
WASHINGTON Two former
governors Virginia's Charles Robb
and Nebraska's Robert Kerrey
scored gains for Senate Democrats
Tuesday night, and maverick Con
necticut Republican Lowell Weicker
was in a fight for his political life as
Democrats solidified their hold on the
Weicker, whose career has been
built on support from an unusual
coalition of Republicans and mod
erate Democrats, was being
ambushed by state Attorney General
Joseph Lieberman. CBS and NBC
projected Lieberman the winner.
In neighboring New Jersey, Demo
cratic incumbent Frank Lautenberg
held off a strong challenge from
Republican Pete Dawkins, defeating
the former Rhodes scholar, Army
general and football star in the
nation's most viciously fought Senate
Robb easily defeated black GOP
Refereodoms flood ballots across oatioo
From Associated Press reports
Maryland voters were handing the
gun lobby a setback Tuesday, while
Californians considered car insurance
and Oregon residents weighed tough
anti-smoking restrictions among
highly charged ballot measures facing
voters across the country.
With 18 percent of precincts report
ing, 66 percent of Maryland voters
were rejecting a measure to repeal a
6-month-old state law effectively
banning cheap handguns known as
"Saturday night specials." The
National Rifle Association had
poured more than $4 million into a
media campaign to repeal it.
In Michigan, voters considered
banning state-financed abortions for
poor women except to save the
In Arkansas, a proposed amend
ment would protect life beginning at
conception and forbid state-financed
abortions. Coloradans voted on
whether to repeal a similar measure.
NOTGE 7 ALL S?HJE)EWf S ENKOLLE
AT TE--3E UNDVEKSIIYV AY IK1AIPEL 1K30LL
In accordance with state and national law, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill has established policies and procedures
which require access to full membership and participation in any student organization to any student without regard to race,
religion, national origin, handicap, age, veteran status, and except where allowed bylaw, sex.
Further, in order to fulfill requirements of law that The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill not aid or perpetuate
discrimination against any person by providing significant assistance to any student organization which discriminates against any
student on the bases enumerated above, the University requires every institutionally sanctioned student organization to file with
the institution a statement of the organization's non-discrimination policy.
As of November 1, 1988, the organizations listed below have been officially recognized by the University administration for the
year ending September 30, 1989. Recognition is not granted unless the organization files with the Vice Chancellor of Student
Affairs, a statement of it's non-discrimination policy. Any currently enrolled student may examine the statement of non
discrimination policy of any recognized student organization by applying at the Office of Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs.
Any currently enrolled student who applied for membership in any recognized student organization, was denied membership, and
believes the denial was based in whole or in part on his age, handicap, national origin, race, religion, sex or veteran status, should
notify the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs.
I. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT RELATED
Academy of Students of Pharmacy
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Alpha Kappa Psl
American Medical Student Assoc.
Anthropology Student Society
Beta Alpha Psl
Carolina Speech Communication Club
Delta Sigma PI
Graduate Student Assoc School of Ed.
Industrial Relations Assoc.
Information & Library Science Students' Assoc.
Inter'l Assoc. of Business Commun.
International Health Forum
Master of Accounting Student Assoc.
Nihongo o Hanasu Kal
N.C. Journal of Inter'l Law & Commercial Reg.
Sociedad Hlspanica Carolinesa
Student National Dental Association
Student Nat'l Pharmaceutical Assoc.
UNC-CH Chemistry Graduate Students
UNC-CH Entrepreneur's Club
UNC-CH Geological Society
UNC-CH Physical Therapy Assoc.
UNOCH Psychology Club
UNC-CH Readers Theatre
UNC-CH Recreation Soc.
UNC-CH Slavic Club
UNC-CH Student Occupational Therapy
UNC-CH Undergraduate Art Assoc.
Undergraduate Sociology Club
II. HONORARY AND SERVICE ORGANIZA
TIONS Alpha Phi Omega
Amnesty Interi USA Group 84
Arnold Air Soc.
Beta Gamma Sigma
Carolina Golden Laurel
Delta Phi Alpha
Kappa Epsilon Prof Pharm Frat
Order of the Bell Tower
Order of the Golden Fleece
Order of the Grail-Valkyries
Order of the Old Well
Phi Beta Kappa
Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Lambda Sigma
Semper Fldells Soc.
Society of Janus
Student Bar Assoc.
Student Part-Time Employment
UNC-CH Campus Y
UNC-CH Rape Action Project
III. PUBLICATIONS AND MEDIA ORGANIZA
TIONS Carolina Course Description
The Dally Tar Heel
N.C. Law Review Assoc.
Student Educational Broadcasting (WXYC)
Student Television for UNC-CH
UNC-CH Media Board
rV. RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS
Anglican Student Fellowship
B'nal Brrth Hillel Student Org. at UNC-CH
Campus Christian Fellowship
Campus Crusade for Christ
Carolina Baptist Student Union
Christian Legal Society
Christian Medical Society
Christian Science Organization
Inter-Varstty Christian Fellowship North
Chapter, Mid Chapter
Latter-day Saint Student Assoc.
candidate Maurice Dawkins to take
the seat of retiring Republican Paul
Trible in Virginia. In Nebraska,
appointed GOP Sen. David Karnes
was defeated by Kerrey, who made
national news while governor for his
romance with movie star Debra
Ohio's Howard Metzenbaum, a
two-term Senate gadfly, held on to
defeat Cleveland Mayor George
Voinovich, who had out-spent him
during the campaign.
But among the 33 seats at stake,
a handful remained too close to call.
Officials of both parties cited an
unusually high degree of volatility in
the Senate contests, where polls
showed shifts in the final days and
large numbers of voters remained
undecided down to the wire.
As usual, most incumbents seeking
re-election appeared safe.
Democratic winners included
Robert Byrd of West Virginia, who
was leaving his post as Democratic
Massachusetts voters considered
an initiative, opposed by Gov.
Michael Dukakis, which would
effectively force the shutdown of the
state's two nuclear plants.
Another Massachusetts initiative
would protect farm animals from
cruelty; a third would repeal the
"prevailing wage" law requiring union
wages on public projects.
In all, voters in 41 states faced 238
statewide ballot questions 29 in
California alone, where residents
chose among five rival propositions
aimed at lowering auto insurance
premiums and reforming rate-setting
The car insurance proposals
sparked a $75 million media cam
paign among consumer advocates,
lawyers and auto insurers, making it
one of the most expensive election
contests ever outside the U.S.
Voters in California also con
fronted a measure forcing doctors to
Lutheran Campus Ministry
Maranatha Campus Ministries
Muslim Student Assoc. of UNC-CH
Newman Catholic Student Center
NSA University Club
Presbyterian Campus Ministry
UNC-CH Christian Dental Soc.
UNC-CH Fellowship of Christian Athletes
UNC-CH Greek Orthodox Young Adult League
V. SOCIAL FRATERNITIES & RELATED
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta PI
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Sigma Phi
Fraternity Trade Assoc.
Kappa Alpha Psl
Lamba Chi Alpha
Omega Psl Phi
Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Delta Chl
Phi Gamma Delta
PI Kappa Phi
Saint Anthony Hall
Tau Epsilon Phi
VL SOCIAL SORORITIES A RELATED
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Delta PI
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Phi Epsilon
Delta Sigma Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
PI Beta Phi
Sigma Sigma Sigma
UNC-CH Panhellenlc Council
Zeta Tau Alpha
VII. SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS
African Students' Assoc.
Alliance of Black Grad.Pro. Students
American Indian Law Students Assoc.
Black Business Students' Alliance
Black Greek Council
Black Law Students Assoc.
Black Student Movement
Black Women United
Careers & Continuing Education
Carolina Amateur Diplomats
Carolina Assoc. for Palestinian Human Rights
Carolina Beach Blast
Carolina Campus Girl Scouts
Carolina Comic Book Club
Carolina Committee on Central America
Carolina Critic Society
Carolina Economics Association
Carolina Gay and Lesbian Assoc.
Carolina Healthy Heels
Carolina Indian Circle
Carolina Students' Credit Union
Carolina Union Activities Board
Chimera-Fantasy & Scl. Fiction Club
Chinese Student Assoc.
Dialectic & Philanthropic Soc.
Family Medicine Interest Group
Federalist Soc. for Law & Public Policy Studies
Fine Arts Festival
Great Commission Students
Great Decisions '89
The Japan Club
Korean Students' Society
leader but was due to take over
chairmanship of the powerful Appro
priations Committee; Sen. Edward
Kennedy, D-Mass., chairman of the
Labor and Human Resources Com
mittee; Sen. George Mitchell, D
Maine, one of three senators seeking
to replace Byrd as Democratic leader;
Tennessee's Jim Sasser; Paul Sar
banes of Maryland; Daniel Patrick
Moynihan of New York; Jeff Binga
man of New Mexico; and Donald
Riegle of Michigan.
Republican incumbents winning
re-election included Sens. John Heinz
of Pennsylvania, Richard Lugar of
Indiana, John Danforth of Missouri
and William Roth of Delaware. Sen.
Pete Wilson, R-Calif., also appeared
to be weathering a strong challenge
from Democratic Lt. Gov. Leo
Meanwhile, two incumbents under
ethical clouds trailed their challengers
in early returns Tuesday night for
races in the House of Representatives,
tell health officials the identities of
AIDS sufferers and compelling
victims to give the names of any sex
Elsewhere, Kentucky voters
endorsed a proposed lottery, and
Indianans were favoring a similar
measure in early returns. Idaho and
Minnesota also had lottery proposals
on their ballots.
Florida, Colorado and Arizona
voters weighed constitutional amend
ments declaring English the official
South Dakotans voted on Propo
sition II, one of the more stringent
tax-cutting measures, which would
roll back property taxes and limit
future increases. Opponents, includ
ing Gov. George Mickelson, warned
the measure could cost government
up to $112 million.
Coloradans decided on Amend
ment 6, the so-called "Taxpayers' Bill
of Rights Amendment," which would
cut income taxes about 10 percent,
Korean American Student Association
Music Educators' Nat'l oonf.
N.C. Student Legislature
Overseas Development Network
Prejudice Reduction Group
Quarterdeck Society UNC-CH Battalion
Senior Buddy Program
Soviet Exchange Program of UNC-CH
Special Libraries Assoc. Student Chapt.
Student Legal Service
Students for Army Reserve Officer Training
Students for Bob Jordan
Students for the Ethical Treatment of Animals
Students' International Meditation Society
Students Teaching Early Prevention
SYZYGY Performing Arts Co.
UNC-CH American Advertising Federation
UNOCH Association of Inter'l Students
UNC-CH Bahal Club
UNC-CH Circle K
UNC-CH College Republicans
UNC-CH Collegiate 4-H
UNC-CH Council for Exceptional Children
UNC-CH Friendship Assoc. of Chinese Students
UNC-CH Investments Club
UNC-CH NCMH Volunteer Executive Council
UNC-CH Pre-Law Club
UNCCH Students for Price
UNC-CH Young Democrats
victory village Day Care
Women In Law
VIII. SPORTS AND RECREATION ORGANIZA
TIONS Carolina Athletic Association
Carolina Club Football
Carolina Ice Hockey
Carolina Martial Arts Club
Carolina Men's Lacrosse
Carolina Skeet Shooting Club
Carolina Tarheel Voices
Carolina Women's Lacrosse Club
Carolina Women's Tennis Club
Chapel Hill Inter'l Folk Dance Club
High Kicking Heels
Hslng-I Kung Fu Club
Marine Science Frisbee Club
Oklnawan Shorln Ryu Karate Club
Shotokan Karate Club
Sports Club Council
UNC-CH Baseball Club
UNC-CH Clef Hangers
UNC-CH Equestrian Club
UNC-CH Gaming Club
UNC-CH Men's CrewClub
UNC-CH Men's Soccer Club
UNC-CH Men's Volleyball Club
UNC-CH Outing Club
UNC-CH Racquetball Club
UNC-CH Sailing Club
UNC-CH Scuba Club
UNC-CH Sncw Ski Club
UNC-CH Ultimate Frisbee Club
UNC-CH Water Polo
UNOCH Water Ski Club
UNC-CH Women's Crew Team
IX. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ORGANIZATIONS
Grad. & Pro. Student Federation
UNC-CH School of Nursing Graduate Student
Student Body of the Pharmacy School
UNC-CH Elections Board .
UNC-CH Senior Class '89
UNC-CH Student Congress
UNC-CH Student Gov't-Executlve
UNC-CH Student Gov't-Judicial
as the Democrats moved toward
renewing their comfortable majority
in the House.
But Rep. Harold Ford, D-Tenn.,
under indictment on bank fraud, mail
fraud and conspiracy charges,
coasted to victory in Memphis.
In Georgia, Republican Rep. Pat
Swindall, under indictment for per
jury in connection with a drug money
laundering investigation, was trailing
former television actor Ben Jones in
the Atlanta suburbs. With more than
10 percent of the vote in, Democrat
Jones, who played "Cooter" in "The
Dukes of Hazzard," was ahead 61
Going in, the Democrats held a
255-177 majority in the House, with
three vacancies. All 435 seats were
up for election, but there were just
27 in which no incumbent was
running 12 of them held by
Democrats and 15 by Republicans
during the past Congress.
limit property taxes and require voter
approval on future hikes except in
In Utah, voters faced three tax
initiatives that together could lower
state and local revenues by $329
million. One would limit property
taxes, the second would roll back
income, sales, gasoline and cigarette
taxes, and a third would grant tax
credits for private education.
Nevadans voted on a constitutional
prohibition on income taxes.
On the other side, Arkansas res
idents considered an amendment
making it easier for the legislature to
raise certain taxes.
Among other major ballot
New Yorkers voted on a proposed
record $3 billion in borrowing to
repair roads and bridges.
In Nebraska, residents considered
whether to become the first state to
withdraw from an interstate nuclear
Montanans decided whether to
repeal that state's year-old seat belt
law. Oregon voters considered a new
seat belt ordinance.
Boston residents voted on whether
to permit predominantly black neigh
borhoods to break off as a separate
city to be named after South African
black nationalist Nelson Mandela.
And the college towns of Berkeley,
Calif., and Cambridge, Mass., had
referendums supporting Palestinian
rights and demanding Israeli withdra
wal from the West Bank and Gaza.
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Witnesses say at least 4 escaped
from B-1 bomber crash in Texas
From Associated Press reports
ABILENE, Texas A B-1
bomber crashed Tuesday about 10
miles west of here, the Air Force
said. There were reports that at
least four people had parachuted
from the plane.
"A plane has crashed. That's all
we know right now," said Airman
Linda Gellner, a spokeswoman for
Dyess Air Force Base here.
Gellner confirmed that the plane
was a B-1 bomber. It crashed
about 3:30 p.m.
"We don't know much now.
We're still scrambling," she said.
Witnesses told a local radio
station they saw at least four
The base is the first in the
country to get the B-1 and is still
the flight training center.
Marcoses' subpoenas delayed
Supreme Court justice on Tuesday
temporarily excused former Phi
lippines President Ferdinand Mar
cos and his wife, Imelda, from
obeying federal grand jury
Justice . Thurgood Marshall
granted an emergency request by
the Marcoses, who are seeking to
stay out of jail on contempt-of-court
Marshall did not say how long
his order would remain in effect.
But the justice said he was refer
ring the issue to the full Supreme
The justices are scheduled to
hold a private conference Thurs
day and likely will review the
Marcoses' emergency request
Polish shipyard workers strike
GDANSK, Poland Workers
in two shipyards went on strike
Tuesday in support of the doomed
Lenin Shipyard, and they defied
an appeal by Solidarity leader
Lech Walesa to go back to work.
Walesa, meanwhile, said he
might begin talks with the govern
ment even without receiving a
guarantee by the authorities for
the continued operation of the
yard the birthplace of the
banned trade union.
Several hundred impatient
young workers began strikes
Tuesday morning at the Wisla and
Repair shipyards in Gdansk to
protest the scheduled Dec. 1
closing of the Lenin Shipyard.
Strikers said they had waited
WERE FIGHTING FOR
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News in Brief
long enough for the authorities to;
start promised talks to consider"
the banned union's future. "
Israeli court criticizes army
Supreme Court criticized the army'
Tuesday for overcrowding at its t'
main prison for Palestinian acti-'
vists but rejected claims that:
detainees were being held in
violation of international law.
In the Arab village of Taibe in
northern Israel, residents angered
by the demolition of 15 houses
built without permits threw fire
bombs and stones at police who
fired tear gas, the Itim news agency
It was the first serious riot by
Israeli Arabs since January pro
tests in solidarity with the 11
month uprising of their Palesti-"
nian brethren in the occupied West .
Bank and Gaza Strip.
In the occupied territories,
Israeli soldiers shot and wounded
12 Palestinians, including a 16- '
year-old who was in serious con- '
dition with a plastic bullet in the
head, Arab hospital officials said.
The army confirmed seven
wounded in clashes, but did not,
Computer virus investigated
- WASHINGTON A lawyer
for Robert Morris Jr., the Cornell
University graduate student who'
is the focus of the computer virus'"
probe, said Tuesday he probably '
won't decide this week on whether'
his client should talk to the FBI.
The FBI pressed forward with
its criminal investigation, consid-'
ering and then rejecting the idea'
of seeking grand jury subpoenas
for documents at Cornell which
could help shed some light on the
computer virus incident, federal
law enforcement sources said.
University officials seem anx
ious to resolve the matter by
swiftly supplying federal investiga
tors with as much information and
as many documents as requested,
said the sources, speaking on
condition of anonymity.
Dow Jones inches higher
NEW YORK The Dow
Jones average of 30 industrials',
closed up 2.85 points to 2,127.49
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