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2Tfie Daily Tar HeelTuesday, April 24, 1990
Business and advertising: Kevin Schwartz, director; Bob Bates, advertising director; Leslie Humphrey,
classified ad manager.
Business start: Allison Ashworth, manager; Dana oooper and Kimoeriy Moretz, receptionists; Monica Kans,
newsclerk; Laura Richards, typist.
Classified advertising: Kirsten Burkart, assistant manager; Angela Spivey, assistant.
DiSnlav advertising: Lavonne Leinster, advertising manager; Lora Gay, Ginger Wagoner, Robin Penley,
Carole Hedgepeth.Larry Mann, Carrie Grady, Tracy King, Tina Parish, Sherrie Davis and Kim Solomon, account
reftr&entatives; Kim Blass, creative director;, ingrtd Jones, Mimi Hoiman and btacy lurkei , saies assistants.
Awertisino production: Bill Leslie, manager; Anita Bentley and Greg Miller, assistant managers; Chad
Cajnjjbell, Enka Campbell, Stephanie Locklear and Lorrie Pate, assistants; Rich Ellis, technician.
Assistant editors: Diana Florence, arts coordinator, Karen Dennis, ayouf. Craig Allen, cfy, Tom Parks, design
a$$)afor,"BBuckberry, Lisa Lindsay and Cameron Young, news; Johanna Henderson, omfcudsman;Thomas
Haaty and Lisa Reichle, Omnibus; Joseph Muhl, photography; Mark Anderson and Scott Gold, sports; Glenn
O'Nual, state and national; Stephanie Johnston and Myron B. Pitts, university.
Editorial writers: Lynette Blair, Kimberly Edens and Tim Little.
Uftjversity: Marcie Bailey, Debbie Baker, Victor Blue, Robert Brown, Elizabeth Byrd, Jennifer Dunlap, Teresa
M Jefferson. Stacev Kaplan, Susie Katz, Sarah Kirkman, Dionne Loy. Kenny Monteith, Shannon O'Grady,
Jehrtifer Pilla, Stephen Poole, Lee Weeks, Carrie Wells and Akinwole N'Gai Wright.
fcliy: Karen uennis, jenniieruiCKens, mis uonanue, vvagner uuuu, jenunei ruMei.odiNdiimeiuuwcii, vuuua
Hajnfpton, Jada K. Harris, Johanna Henderson, Kim Jaski, Julie Malveaux, Elizabeth Murray, Mary Perivolaris,
ErikHogers, Christine Thomas, Susan Ward and Jessica Yates.
State and National: Jennifer Blackwell, Wendy Bounds, David Etchison, Kevin Greene, Mark Griff in, Yancey
HailAndre Hauser, Eric Lusk, Kimberly Maxwell, Jannette Pippin, Amy Rowland, Kyle York Spencer, Grant
Trtofflpson and Sandy Wall.
tAs: Kitt Bockley, John Freeman, Mondy Lamb, Philip Mcadoo, Greg Miller, Brian Springer, Jeff Trussell, Lisa
wfcoRerle, Beverley White and Jessica Yates.
Features: Sara Austin, Noah Bartolucci, Christy Conroy, Kimberly Gee, Amanda Graves, Carol Hazlewood,
VifclCHyman, Mara Lee, Christina Nifong, Bonnie O'Neil, Leigh Pressley, Heather Smith, Stephanie Spiegal, Beth
Tatiim. Marc Walton. Bevin Weeks. Laura Williams and Dawn Wilson.
Jsiorts: Kenny Abner, Neil Amato, Jason Bates, John Bland, A. J. Brown, Robert Brown, Laurie Dhue, Dave
Gte jfl, Warren Hynes, Doug Hoogervorst, David Kupstas, Bethany Litton, Bobby McCroskey, Brock Page, Eric
Wiignon and Steve Walston.
P.hotoaranhv: Jodi Anderson, Milton Artis, Schuyler Brown.Todd Diggs, P.J. Disclafani, Steven Exum
Jennifer Griffin, Carey Johnson, Stacey Kaplan, Caroline Kincaid, Kathy Michel, Chad Pike, Catherine Pinckert
ana Ami Vitale.
lLavout: Christy Conroy. Rachel Ferencik, Celeste Neal, David Reinfurt, Jeff Workman and Doug Zemel.
Copy Editors: Bob Boyette, Julia Coon, Lorrin Freeman, Melissa Grant, Angela Hill, Mitchell Kokai, Jennifer
Kiirtees, Robin Lentz, Amy McCarter, Emily Nicholl, Natalie Poole, George Quintero, Kristin Scheve, Bobby
Seadjock. Sara Sparks. Angela Spivey. Chnssy Stidham, Clare Weickert and Bruce Wood.
Cartoonists: George Brooks. Alex De Grand, David Estoye, Jeff Maxim and Mike Sutton.
Ombudsman: James Benton. Phone: 962-0245; Office hours: Mon., Wed.-Fri: 1-3p.m; Sun., Tue.: 4-6 p.m.
For the Record
Jn Monday's chart, "The history of committee did make recommendations
Kcth Edwards' grievance against the for improvement." The Daily Tar Heel
University Police Department," the July regrets the error.
1)$8 entry should have read, "The
rp 3 pon
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B ! . AprilT24, 1990
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Case to onestioia NX. abortion law
By ERIC B. LUSK
The case involving a Lumberton
woman accused of smok ing crack whi le
pregnant could affect the state's infant
mortality rate and raise questions con
cerning North Carolina abortion laws.
"It's blatant politics and an exploited
effort just to win re-election," said Jim
Shields, director of the N.C. Civil Lib
erties Union. "The people who bring
these charges up ought to instead ask
how much pre-natal care is available to
poor women in my county and how
much drug prevention is available."
The controversy surrounds 24-year-old
Sandra Inzar, who was accused of
smoking large amounts of crack co
caine the day before giving birth to a
brain-damaged baby. She was indicted
last week by a Robeson County grand
jury on charges of distributing a con
trolled substance to a minor and assault
with a deadly weapon with intent to
Inzar's baby was born 26 weeks into
the pregnancy. A full term pregnancy
usually lasts about 40 weeks.
rMtt W.'J M WMWrfNHiMWWiWWM
Her trial is presently set for May '.
This case, the first of its kind in
North Carolina, could help drive up the
state's infant mortality rate, already the
highest in the nation, Shields said.
Poor and drug-addicted women are
already frightened enough of authority
figures, and knowing that women are
being prosecuted for substance abuse
may drive some of these pregnant
women away from seeking proper
medical care during their pregnancy,
"The problem is created for the health
of children merely by bringing charges
up," he said. "This is going to kill more
Most observers agree with Shields,
saying the real problem lies with the
high rate of infant deaths in the state.
"Millions of babies die before the
first year," said Daniel Pollitt, a UNC
law professor. "Also, more babies are
addicted to alcohol than to drugs."
Another issue being raised by this
case is the state's stance on abortion,
with most pro-life groups calling the
judicial system's view on abortion
schizophrenic and paradoxical.
"On the one hand they (the courts)
tell us that no one lives in the womb, but
on the other hand they are willing to
indict someone who harms the fetus,"
said Judy Brown, president of the
American Life League, a pro-life or
ganization located in Stafford, Va.
N.C. abortion laws say life does not
begin at conception and the fetus has no
rights except for inheritance purposes,
but the charges in the Inzar case classi
fied the unborn baby as a minor.
Some states have passed fetuscide
laws which give the fetus some rights,
Pollitt said. North Carolina has yet to
pass such a law and thus a fetus is not
considered a person in this state.
"I think she will win; there is no
minor there," Pollitt said.
This controversy will never be settled
until the higher courts rule on it, Brown
"We're going to continue to see
problems until the Supreme Court sets J
out to take the issue on," she said. "Ey I
there a child there? That's the issud7':
iviosi scientists agree me oegins;a
conception, but some members of thr
medical profession may support an
opposite view for the financial benefits' t
of performing abortions, Brown said
"Procreation results in human beings
and not minerals or rocks," she said.
"Doctors have vested interests when;
saying children aren't when in the
"Only God creates life and only G6d
can take life away. Men and women,
have completely lost identity with God.
Until we can return to that respect for
him, we will continue to see these"
t r 1 4
But while political lines are beirrg;
drawn around the abortion issue, both
sides agree that underprivileged women ;
should not be the scapegoats for expert-;
ments with the law.
"It's easy to jump on the mother for
taking crack," Pollitt said. ;
Disgusted candidates call for Congressional cleanup
From Associated Press reports
WASHINGTON A bipartisan
band of past and current congressional
challengers called Monday for a politi
cal house cleaning to end the "imperial,
permanent Congress." "Our federally
elected officials have so rigged the
process that they are impossible to
unseat," said Harold Coker, a Chat
tanooga, Tenn., Republican who ran
unsuccessfully for Congress in 1988.
His complaint was the theme at a
meeting of the Coalition to End the
Permanent Congress, an organization
formed in protest of the 1988 elections,
in which 98.5 percent of House incum
bents seeking re-election succeeded..
Coker was one of three dozen con
gressional candidates, some seeking
office this year and others having lost
earlier contests, to attend the meeting.
The coalition members, represent
ing at least 1 8 states, advocated a list of
reform proposals. Among them were a
ban on taxpayer-paid mass mailings by
members of Congress; prohibiting
lawmakers from accepting honoraria
or speaking fees; eliminating political
action committees, which contribute
mostly to campaigns of incumbents;
and imposing a 12-year limit on length
of service in the House and the Senate.
The coalition's assault on incum
bency came as the Senate prepared to
consider legislation to overhaul the
system of financing congressional!
campaigns. Kunst rejected the legisla-;
tion as "pablum" and said it would do.
little for challengers. ",;'
Bernard Tomkin, an Elkins Park,
Pa., Democrat , put it this way: "Unless!
we find a way to clean up and ventilate!
our political process, then we are lets
ting our future generation down." '
X t5 1 1 ll n M?J 1 nil f H I W r
Noon: The Institute for Research in Social
Science will hold an IRSS Text Analysis Faculty
Working Group in 1 13 Manning.
3:30 p.m.: UNC International Economics pres
ent Alan Deardorff of the University of Michigan in
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309 Gardner. Call 966-2385 for more info.
5 p.m.: The UNC Entrepreneurs Club will have
their last meeting in 21 1 Union. All students inter
ested in entrepreneurship should attend. Also, club
elections will be held.
5:30 p.m.: The Black Pre-Professional Health
Society will meet in the Black Cultural Center. Come
vote for officers and have a pre-final exam pizza
6:30 p.m.: The Fellowship of Christian Ath
letes Bible Study meets early this week. Women until
7:30 p.m. at Chapel of the Cross.
7 p.m.: The Carolina Comic Book Club will
meet at Pizza Hut on Franklin Street to hold elections
and discuss various topics.
The Black Cultural Center and the Institute of
Latin American Studies present "Che Guevara and
the Fight for Socialism in Cuba Today," with Dr.
Carlos Tablada, a noted Cuban economist, in Toy
Lounge of Dey Hall.
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The Kappa Omicron Chapter of Delta Sigma,
Theta will hold a Financial Planning Workshop in
206 Union. William Bounds Jr. of CME Finanqa
Services Inc. will be the facilitator. - r , .
Alpha Epsilon Delta invites all active members'
to a pizza social in 224 Union. Also, senior recogni
tion and AMCAS preparation will be held. ' ' '
7:30 p.m.: The Student Government Tutoring
Program will have free tutoring for math, econpm,
ics, French, Spanish, Italian and statistics until 9:30
p.m. on 3rd floor Bingham. Get help in time for
The Undergraduate Court will have a meeting
for old and new court members, including alternates
in 209 Union.
Senior students in the Department of Radio,
TV and Motion Pictures present "Nelson Mandela
and the US Media: Implications for South African
Foreign Policy," in 1 A Swain Hall Annex. All wel
come. Co-sponsors: Popular Culture Study Group
and Carolina Association for Palestinian Human
8 p.m.: The UNC Symphony Orchestra wUI.be
performing in Hill Hall Auditorium. Admission is
free. Works by Handel, Mendelshonn and Strav
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