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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 96, Issue 81
Friday, November 11, 1988
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1163
Remembering the Holocaust
Rabbi Frank Fischer conducts a candlelight service Wednesday
night at the UNC Hillel house to commemorate the 50th anniversary
By JENNIFER WING
Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young,
Indian activists Eddie Hatcher and
Timothy Jacobs, and former CIA
agent Philip Agee will be among the
featured speakers during Campus Y's
sixth annual Human Rights Week,
"Our purpose is to raise awareness
pf human rights abuse in the Uni
versity, in the community, in the
nation and in the world," said Debbie
Rzasa, co-chairwoman of Human
Rights Week. "The second purpose
is to educate people on these abuses
and how widespread they are. The
third purpose is to motivate people
to act on them."
Campus Y organizes the week and
then encourages other departments
and all campus and community
organizations to participate, Rzasa
to be distiTDbytec
on campus sooo
By ANDREW WATERS
; The permanent campus directo
ries for 1988-89, after being
delayed by changes in different
areas, could be available as early
as next week, officials said
Annette Harmon, campus
directory coordinator, said the
phone books will be distributed on
campus as soon as possible.
I hey are being printed this
week," Harmon said. "They
should be arriving on campus
some time next week."
The directory has been delayed
because many changes had to be
made in it, Harmon said.
Changes included telephone
numbers, individual listings, titles,
and campus and personal infor
mation, she said.
Robert Peake, associate direc
tor of the physical plant, said the
volume of necessary information
makes it difficult to get the
permanent directories out early in
the school year.
; "There's more to it than just the
students' numbers," he said.
There are numbers of faculty,
staff and organizations too.
There's a great deal of data that
goes in. Our aim is to have it out
raise awameimess of IhiLomaini nglhts oye
said. The event should cover approx
imately 30 issues.
The Human Rights Week commit
tee tried to balance the topics of the
speakers based on national, state and
local levels, she said.
Campus Y is responsible for raising
all the money needed for the week,
Rzasa said. Although the University
allots the organization $5,000, the
funds are divided among the 30
Campus Y committees. "We rely on
departments, the provost, the Frank
Porter Graham fund and other
outside sources for donations," she
The keynote speaker is Atlanta
Mayor Andrew Young, who will
speak at 8 p.m. Wednesday in
Memorial Hall. Young will give a
broad overview of human rights, said
Vipul Nishawala, member of the
Human Rights Week committee.
earlier, but that's not always
Because last year's directory
arrived early, students believe the
directory is especially late this
year, Harmon said.
The preliminary campus direc
tories are published so students
can have a reference at the begin
ning of the school year while
information for the permanent
directory is being compiled, Har
"The temporaries are done so
the students will have something
to refer to as quickly as we can
get the information," she said.
"The students need something to
refer to because when they get
back on campus (after summer),
last year's phone book is obsolete."
The campus directory does not
cost the University any money,
"It doesn't cost anything
because the University Directory
(a division of Village Printing
Company) prints the directory at
no cost to the University," he said.
"They make their money on
Students who want their
number changed in the directory
should contact the University
Registrar's office, Harmon said.
- &- X
of Kristallnacht. On that day, Nazis began a period of systematic
violence against German Jews.
Students can sign up in the . Union
to attend a reception afterward in the
Morehead Faculty Lounge, he said.
The events start Sunday with
Footfalls 2-mile and 6.2-mile races to
raise money for Campus Y commit
tees. That evening, students can hear
Charles Hall speak on the destruction
of the tropics and its effects on human
Monday evening is highlighted by
lectures from James Holger, director
of the United Nations Information
Center in Washington, D.C., who is
speaking about the U.N. Universal
Declaration on Human Rights, and
Rev. William Fails, who will discuss
how the realization of one's culture
can transform daily life.
Eddie Hatcher, Timothy Jacobs,
Lewis Pitts and the Rev. Mangum
will speak Tuesday night about the
human rights situation in Robeson
Byh pbmis to retain. oari: of
By STEPHANIE VON ISENBURG
Although president-elect George
Bush will keep some of President
Ronald Reagan's Cabinet members,
the new Cabinet will reflect Bush's
philosophy of government and estab
lish his independence from this
administration, political science
experts said in interviews Thursday.
"Bush wants to emphasize his
continuity with the Reagan admin
istration," said David Clinton, a
visiting fellow at the Miller Center
for Public Affairs at the University
of Virginia. "At the same time, he
wants a degree of change. He is in
Bush announced Wednesday that
Committee endorses, proposal
By JENNIFER WING
The Black Cultural Center Facil
ities Planning Committee endorsed
the Black Student Movement prop
osal for a new cultural center Wed
nesday, although many changes need
to be made - before the proposal is
presented to the Board of Trustees
(BOT), committee officials said.
"What we (the BCC Facilities
Planning Committee) are attempting
to do is to develop some guidelines
and some projections that can be
taken to the BOT meeting in
December," said Robert Eubanks,
chairman of the Board of Trustees
and committee member.
The situation is very complicated,
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County. Also, James Barber, who is
president of N.C. Amnesty Interna
tional, will lecture on presidential
politics and human rights.
UNC's Amnesty International will
conduct an all-day vigil Thursday in
the Pit to portray the procedures that
Amnesty goes through to release a
prisoner of conscience. Later that
evening, a Human Rights Week
Concert will be held featuring The
Popes, Dillon Fence, Chapter Two,
Teasing the Korean and other bands.
Rzasa said she hopes students will
attend the programs and challenge
the speaker if they disagree with the
issue. "I think that it is important for
people to realize that we are trying
to present both sides (of an issue),"
Schedules can be picked up at the
Campus Y for places and times of
former treasury secretary and cam
paign chairman James Baker III
would be his new secretary of state
and said he would announce his other
choices in the next few months.
Bush wants to show his individ
uality by his choices, said Thad Beyle,
political science professor at UNC.
The Bush Cabinet will probably be
younger than Reagan's Cabinet, he
The new president will look for
moderate Republicans like himself
who can also satisfy conservatives
and get along with the Democratic
Congress, Clinton said.
The Heritage Foundation, a con
servative think tank in Washington,
D.C., expects the Cabinet to be
and the committee has been forced
to examine the plans very carefully,
"All of the students in the future
will pay for any mistakes the com
mittee makes now," he said.
'The proposal the BSM presented
to the committee gave three primary
reasons why a new cultural center is
needed, said Tonya Blanks, BSM vice
president. One of goals for the new
BCC would be to serve as a focal
point for black cultural expression
and be open for both the black and
non-black community, she said.
Another objective stated in the
proposal is for the BCC to act as a
minority recruiting tool and to retain
By JENNY CLONINGER
Assistant University Editor
Black faculty retention and recruit
ment has not been successful at UNC
in 1987-88, according to the 1988
UNC Affirmative Action Office's
Minority and Female Presence
The University has had problems
hiring and retaining black faculty, the
report said. During the 1987-88
period, three blacks were selected for
available faculty positions. During
the same period, six blacks resigned
University administrators and
faculty members interviewed this
week said black graduate students
and faculty members are in demand
all over the United States, and UNC
is increasing its recruitment efforts.
"We are always recommending to
deans and chairs of departments to
look out for minority faculty
members at other campuses," said
Dennis O'Connor, acting provost.
"We are going to have to make an
"Minority faculty are very much in
Human Rights Week Schedule
Sunday, Nov. 13
4 p.m. - Cultural and Religious Oppression in Tibet
Tenzin Tethong, president of the International
Campaign for Tibet and U.S. representative for
the Dalai Lama, will speak. Hamilton 100.
7 p.m.- An Evening with Arturo Rodriguez
Rodriguez is now regional manager to the Mid
Atlantic Table Grape Boycott. Hanes Art Center
8 p.m. - Tropical Destruction
Charles Hall will speak on U.S. culture, the de
struction of the tropics and its effects on human
rights. Gerrard Hall.
conservative in order to carry out
Bush campaign ideals such as free
enterprise, strong national defense,
individual liberty and limited govern
ment, said Brad Miller, manager of
editorial services at the Foundation.
Secretary of the Treasury Nicolas
Brady, Secretary of Education Lauro
Cavazos and Attorney General
Richard Thornburgh should continue
in their posts, said Joel Rosch,
assistant professor of political science
and public administration at N.C.
Bush recommended Brady and
Cavazos to Reagan with the idea that
they would stay on if he were elected,
Beyle and Clinton said.
Sen. John Tower is likely to be
minorities on campus.
The third justification for the
creation of the BCC would be to
create a relationship with the sur
rounding community, Blanks said.
The committee examined the pos
sible dimensions of the new center
and the amount of space needed,
Eubanks said. The proposal requests
a maximum area of 13,000 square
feet, which is different from the
original 8,548 square feet requested
in a February, 1986 proposal.
The dimensions for the center were
altered because the planning commit
tee was not sure if the new BCC would
include an auditorium or how much
space exactly would be needed,
demand across the country. There is
a lot of competitive pressure not just
in salaries, but in working conditions
libraries, labs, supplies, secretaries,
and money for travel and continuing
A nationwide shortage of black
graduate students is part of the
problem, officials said.
"One of the most discouraging
aspects is the lack of graduate
students for most of our professions
and disciplines. The people we would
recruit are simply not there," said
Garland Hershey, vice chancellor of
Although Hershey called recruiting
graduate students a "discouragingly
slow process," UNC is making some
steps towards attracting black grad
uate students, O'Connor said.
A summer program started last
year that brings minority college
students to UNC between their junior
and senior years, he said. The stu
dents spend about seven weeks
working on research on an individual
See FACULTY page 2
appointed defense secretary because
he is acceptable to the Democrats in
the Senate and to Republicans,
New York Rep. Jack Kemp; Dan
Evans, the retiring senator from
Washington; New Hampshire Gov.
John Sununu, Tennessee Gov. Lamar
Alexander and former baseball com
missioner Peter Ueberroth are other
possibilities for Cabinet appoint
ments, Beyle said.
Because of the scandals and indict
ments of officials in Reagan's admin
istration, Bush is expected to screen
his appointees carefully. "He doesn't
want to be tainted with a hint of his
not being concerned with ethics,"
There was no opposition to the
proposal within the committee,
Eubanks said. "We want to try to get
it (the proposal) to the Board of
Trustees as quickly as we can," he
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor
and dean of student affairs, will make
the recommendation to the BOT at
the Dec. 9 meeting. Kenneth Perry,
president of the BSM, said he expects
the proposal to be approved.
If the proposal is approved by the
BOT, the BSM will have to wait to
take action until other departments
of the University approve the plans,
See BCC page 2