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Judge Daivd Sentelle
School of Law,
classroom 5 at noon
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 98, Issue 107
Monday, November 26, 1990
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
NAACF awaittog Hardin's resitDOBS
U.N. approval sought
to use of force in gulf
WASHINGTON The United
States will seek U.N. approval this week
of a resolution authorizing the use of
force against Iraq, but doesn't believe it
needs the measure to take action, a top
White House official said Sunday.
Brent Scowcroft, President Bush's
national security adviser, said there was
a "common feeling" among members
of the U.S.-led coalition against Iraq
and the U.N. General Assembly that the
gulf crisis must be brought to an end.
; Although the United States has la
bored to knit together a strong alliance
against Iraqi President Saddam Hussein,
U.N. approval is unnecessary to legiti
mize any American action against
Baghdad, Scowcroft said.
B ush announced on Friday , "We have
the authority to do what we have to do"
against Saddam, regardless of a U.N.
Walesa leads in Polish
WARSAW, Poland Lech Walesa,
who united Poles in their struggle against
communism, took the lead in Poland's
first popular presidential election Sun
day, but appeared to be heading for a
runoff, according to state TV exit polls.
The Solidarity chief had 41 percent
of the vote, a 2-to-l lead over Prime
Minister Tadeusz Mazowiecki and po
litical unknown Stanislaw Tyminski,
according to the polls. The polls indi
cated Mazowiecki and Tyminski each
had 20.5 percent of the vote, far ahead
of the remaining three candidates.
Pollsters questioned every 20th voter
at 404 polling places around the coun
try, or up to 15,000 people. The results
were issued on nationwide TV minutes
after the polls closed at 8 p.m. (2 p.m.
Only 4 percent of the farm vote went
to the prime minister, according to the
poll. Farmers have been angry at the
abolition of guarantee'' prices for their
produce under the government's shock
economic reform plan.
If no one wins 50 percent in the vote,
a runoff must be held between the two
top vote-getters Dec. 9.
S, African protesters,
police injured in clash
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa
Police fired tear gas and shotguns at
stone-throwing protesters in a black
township near Cape Town, wounding
seven people, including a young boy,
according to a news report Sunday.
Four policemen were also injured in
Saturday's clash with protesters in the
Montana township, about 20 miles
northeast of Cape Town.
Residents were protesting the open
ing of a new township civic center, and
had received permission to demonstrate
in a designated area, the independent
South African Press Association re
ported. But after the opening ceremony,
protesters left the designated area to
confront departing guests, the news
agency said. When police told them to
disperse, some protesters began hurling
stones, the agency reported.
Police opened fire with tear gas and
shotguns, wounding six adults and a
boy believed to be about 4 years old in
the legs, the agency said. Eleven people,
including the wounded adults, were
arrested, the Press Association reported.
From Associated Press reports
Completion of residence hall repairs
set for Christmas 3
Duck Heads to be marketed across
San Diego State's 7-footers no match
in UNC's 99-63 win 7
Sports .. .....5
1990 DTH Publishing Corp. Ail rights reserved.
By MARCIE BAILEY
Negotiations between Chancellor
Paul Hardin and state NAACP President
Kelly Alexander concerning racial dis
crimination grievances will hinge on
Hardin's action in the next few weeks,
an attorney involved in the case said.
At a recent meeting, Alexander pro
posed that Hardin take certain steps to
show good faith and relieve the Uni
versity of discrimination grievances.
Alan McSurely, attorney for University
Police officer Keith Edwards, said
Hardin would not be able to respond to
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Hurry up and wait
Ashley Allen, a freshman from Brunswick, Maine, sits
outside of Mclver Residence Hall Sunday morning
By JENNY BURRIS
Students living in Morehead Con
federation will vote in December
whether to pay a $5 fee to fund a pilot
recycling program for the residence halls
in that area.
Morehead Confederation, which in
cludes Cobb, Joyner, Graham and Stacy
residence halls, is testing a pilot recy
cling program that will allow recycling
bins to be emptied on a full-time basis in
the residence halls, said Mark Chilton,
co-chairman of Campus Y's Tar Heel
The items that the expanded recycl ing
program will include are newspaper,
Vote on Manning Dr. realignment
elayed until after work session
By PETER F. WALLSTEN
After residents complained about the
feasibi 1 ity of real igning Mann ing Drive,
the Chapel Hill Town Council voted
last Monday to delay a decision on the
plan until Jan. 1 1 to allow time for a
work session on the issue.
The town staff has not yet set a date
for the work session, council members
said Sunday. The session, which will be
open to the public, will allow council
members to discuss the issue in-depth
Confidential AIDS testing may help track
disease but could discourage test seekers
By DAVID ETCHIS0N
Replacing anonymous AIDS testing
with confidential testing would allow
health officials to keep better track of
the spread of AIDS and allow infected
individuals to receive prompt medical
attention, according to public health
But some AIDS activists are con
cerned about the possible transition from
anonymous to confidential testing, cit
ing a possible decrease in the number of
people who seek testing.
State Health Director Ronald Levine
hopes to have a proposal for confiden
tial testing before the State Health
Commission in early 1991, said Don
Follmer, director of public affairs for
Religions change, beer and
all the requests immediately. They were:
B Agreeing to submit contested
grievances to an outside arbitration
panel, whose decisions would be bind
ing. Abandoning past and presently
proposed grievance procedures in favor
of one acceptable to employees.
Establishing a committee which
would be appointed jointly by the Uni
versity and the NAACP by December
in order to hold public hearings on ra
cial and gender discrimination at the
University and to discuss recommen
dations for improvement.
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waiting for the.
aluminum, glass and office paper.
The residents of Morehead Confed
eration will vote in December whether
they want to pay the $5 fee for the
program. The money will be used to pay
people in charge of emptying the bins
$20 to $25 and to purchase the bins.
Wayne Kuncl, University housing
director, said if the vote was successful,
the entire campus would vote on a ref
erendum in February to expand the pro
gram to a campuswide status. All on
campus students would pay $5 for the
service if the referendum passed.
The program was designed by Chilton
and Bonny Moellenbrock, TARP co
chairwoman, to establish a more per-
and ask questions of UNC administra
tors and area residents.
Council members said they were
mainly concerned about Odum Village,
UNC's family student housing, and
about plans to replace it if the realign
ment proposal was approved.
As part of the University's land-use
plan, administrators want to reroute
Manning Drive to decrease traffic
around UNC Hospitals. The new South
Loop, which would run from the Man
ning Drive-U.S. 15-501 intersection
the N.C. Department of Environment,
Health and Natural Resources.
"Confidential testing enables public
health authorities to find out who is
sick, where they live, what their activities
have been and what their sexual contacts
have been," Follmer said.
With anonymous testing, a person
wanting to be tested for Acquired Im
mune Deficiency Syndrome goes to one
of the 100 Public Health Centers in the
state. The person is assigned a number,
and in two weeks, comes back to find
out the results of the test.
Confidential testing requires a person
to give his or her name before being
"Without AIDS being a reportable
disease just like other sexually trans
B Immediately dropping the Univer
sity appeals of two discrimination
grievances ruled in favor of Edwards
and Helen Iverson, an employee of UNC
Physicians and Associates.
McSurely said Hardin would have to
consult with other officials before de
ciding whether to drop the University's
Hardin could not be reached for
On Nov. 17, one day before his
meeting with Alexander, Hardin en
dorsed a grievance policy compromise
that excluded lawyers from Steps 1 and
r irt ,r
dorm to open. Students returned to
after a four-day Thanksgiving Break.
fandiiig for recycling
"This kind of program is an investment
in savings. If we invest a little money
now, we'll save a lot later."
Mark Chilton, co-chairman of
Tar Heel Recycling Program
manent recycling program on campus.
"We've decided to think long range,"
Chilton said. "Everyone wants to re
cycle. "Not everyone wants to pay for it,"
he said. "This kind of program is an
near the Smith Center to South Columbia
Street, would require demolition of a
large section of Odum Village.
A committee appointed by Chancel
lor Paul Hardin recommended last
summer that UNC purchase Glen
Lennox apartments instead of building
a new complex to replace family student
housing. But town staff and council
members have said such a move would
have negative effects on Chapel Hill.
See ODUM, page 3
mitted and communicable diseases, they
(public health officials) were beginning
to lose the handle on the tracking capa
bility and the statistical information that
they need to pursue this disease as a
communicable disease," he said.
However, some AIDS activists do
not agree. They believe that requiring
people to give their names before being
tested would discourage many people
who could have AIDS from being tested
until it was too late.
"We have a very conservative ad
ministration here who wants to see HIV
(the virus that causes AIDS) treated like
every other sexually transmitted dis
ease," said Jerry Salak, an educator
See AIDS, page 3
2. Some University employees objected
to the compromise.
Edwards said she was interested in
the negotiations, but would request her
own federal investigation through the
NAACP or her lawyer regardless of the
"I have no faith in the present ad
ministration," she said. "I am willing to
sit back for a little while, but I feel pain
and a federal investigation is the only
Edwards said she was not happy about
Hardin's refusal to allow lawyers at
Steps 1 and 2 of the grievance process.
public foram on
other statoe site:
By ASHLEY F0GLE
The UNC Buildings and Grounds
Committee scheduled a public forum
about the sculpture in front of Davis
Library and considered its role in the
decision to move the artwork at an
emergency meeting Tuesday.
The committee did not reach a deci
sion on a new site, but members hope to
recommend several possible locations
to Chancellor Paul Hardin in early De
cember, said John Sanders, committee
Committee members also agreed that
a public forum would be helpful in
finalizing a recommendation about the
sculpture, "The Student Body." The
forum is scheduled for Nov. 29 at 7 p.m.
in Gerrard Hall. The Buildings and
Grounds Committee's next meeting will
be Dec. 4.
"Everyone who has something to say
is invited," Sanders said. "We have
ideas of our own, and if other people
have ideas of their own, we'd like to
investment in savings. If we invest a
little money now, we' 11 save a lot later."
Kuncl said Morehead Confederation
was chosen to test the program because
the residents seemed willing to try the
Kimber Seymour, a resident assistant in Joyner Residence Hall, opens the
back door of the hall for returning residents Sunday around noon.
"What the chancellor rejected is go
ing to affect all UNC employees," she
said. "It is pitting supervisors against
"The ball is in his corner," she said.
"But I am still upset about the griev: nee
(request) he denied. He will not stop
contesting Keith Edwards and Helen
Alexander and McSurely agreed the
meeting between Hardin and Alexander
was positive and that talks would con
tinue, but said nothing was clearly
have them. We anticipate proposing
more than one site to Chancellor Hardi n .
"Whether the committee will want to
make a recommendation immediately
(after the public forum) or wait until
after the regular meeting on Dec. 4, 1
don't know," he said.
The Community Against Offensive
Statues formed on campus after the
statues were erected Oct. 23. Members
of the group have petitioned adminis
trators and protested to have the statues
moved to another location.
Dana Lumsden, an organizer of
CAOS, said he was disappointed with
many of the Buildings and Grounds
"I am disappointed that we (who) are
opposed to the statues were not notified
about the date and time of the emergency
meeting," he said.
Lumsden also said he disagreed with
the committee's decision to hold a public
forum to discuss the issue. CAOS
See STATUES, page 3
"In order to test the idea we took an
area where students are fairly highly
motivated," he said.
Emily Kuo, a freshman Cobb resi
dent, said, "If it is a worthwhile pro
gram and if it is efficient, then the $5 fee
is worth it."
Chilton said the Orange County Re
cycling Services would pick up the re
cycled goods for free.
The University should save money
because of trash reduction, which will
go directly back into the recycling pro
gram itself, he said.
TARP also began a mobile recycling
program on campus this semester.
' Jits .