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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 97, Issue 67
Tuesday, October 10, 1989
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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ComiEiress founds short
of ysyal faiD amoymit
By STEPHANIE JOHNSTON
Student Congress has only $28,000
left to appropriate to qualified campus
organizations, less than it ordinarily
has at this time of year.
Congress will consider Wednesday
the International Association of Stu
dents in Economics and Commerce's
(AIESEC) request for funds and two
bills to donate money: $200 to the
executive branch to be given to the
Campus Y and $2,500 to the executive
branch to be spent on the Threshold
The Finance Committee recom
mended AIESEC's request for funding
"The Finance Committee doesn't
think the services they asked money for
are a good idea," said Jurgen Buchenau
By LYNETTE BLAIR
Hoping to rally the support of vari
ous student groups for University po
lice Officer Keith Edwards and her
grievance against the University, the
Network for Minority Issues (NMI)
held a meeting Monday night that pro
vided facts about Edwards' case and
Tibetan Tair Heel proud after
foirmmer employer wins Nobe
Migyur Dorjee Samkhar, left, with
By WILL SPEARS
Assistant University Editor
Members of the CIA Action Com
mittee (CIAAC) met with Vice Chan
cellor and Dean of Student Affairs
Donald Boulton Monday to ask for
administrative support in their effort to
have a CIA representative take part in
an educational debate on the UNC
The administration should become
involved because the group's attempts
to convince the CIA to engage in a
debate have proved fruitless, said
CIAAC member Dale McKinley.
"The onus should be on the admini
stration. The administration has the
option and it should tell the CIA they
have to debate if they want to recruit.
Recruiting is a privilege, not a right."
Representatives of the CIA are on
campus this week for the Career Fair
and will also recruit on campus Nov. 6.
(Dist. 3), Finance Committee member.
"But we're not against them getting
Buchenau said there was a hierarchy
of criteria for funding that would be the
Carol Hooks, treasurer of Student
Congress, said student government
usually had more money at this time.
"The referendum last year gave more
to the Student Union. Now a third of the
student activities fees for the year, plus
20 percent of the summer student fees,
go to the Union."
Previously, a third of the student
activities fees each semester went to
the Student Union. Under the new sys
tem an additional $ 1 8,000 was given to
the Student Union.
Finance Committee Chairman Don
nie Esposito said the congress was
issues group gathers' support for
gave supporters a chance to sign a letter
on her behalf.
Edwards, the only black female offi
cer on the campus police force, claims
in her grievance that she has been de
nied promotions on the basis of her race
and sex. She also charges that the po
lice department uses racist and sexist
hiring practices. Last week, her Step 4
the Dalai Lama, center, in India
not very smart.
: t- 41
t Is) y.
CIAAC member Joey Templeton last
month asked the CIA to consider en
gaging in a debate and was turned down.
'The CIA just refuses. We think the
administration should take some ac
tion." The CIA should engage in the debate
because it recruits UNC students on
campus and the students deserve to
know more about the operations of the
CIA, Templeton said.
"A debate is a way to get so many
people involved. Because we're trying
to do it in an educational way, they
should agree to the debate. Since the
CIA is not a private organization, they
McKinley said a precedent for the
debate was set in the late 1960s, when
the Faculty Council passed a resolution
calling for a representative of Dow
See DEBATE, page 2
desperately trying to find more money.
"During the budget process in the
spring, maybe we were too generous.
We didii t expect this many groups in
the fall. Most requests are justified, but
we don't have enough money."
Working with the total amount of
fees expected for the next year, the
congress formulates the budget in
February and March for the next year.
Last year the budget was based on an
estimated $180,000 to $190,000 in
student fees this year.
Groups that have already been rec
ognized by the Rules and Judiciary
Committee can submit budgets to the
Finance Committee requesting funds
from Student Congress.
"Last year 30 to 40 groups submitted
See FUNDS, page 2
grievance hearing, scheduled for Mon
day, was delayed.
Representatives from the Campus
Y, Black Student Movement (BSM),
Students for the Advancement of Race
Relations (SARR), NMI, the Women's
Forum and SANGAM attended the
meeting and signed the letter support
ing Edwards. Student Body President
By WAGNER DOTTO
The selection of the Dalai Lama, the
spiritual and political leader of Tibet,
as the Nobel Peace Prize winner last
Thursday had a unique special mean
ing for one UNC student.
Migyur Dorjee Samkhar, a UNC
political science and international rela
tions graduate student originally from
Tibet, worked under the Dalai Lama in
the Tibetan government in exile for
almost five years between 1980 and
1985. Samkhar, the first Tibetan to
study at UNC, said he had talked to the
Dalai Lama several times during past
"I heard of his selection on Thursday
morning, right after the announcement.
I'm very happy, you know, but it doesn't
surprise me because this prize is a result
of his efforts to free the Tibetan people."
Samkhar was deputy secretary of the
council of religion, culture and educa
tion of the government of Dharmsala, a
Himalayan town in India where the
Tibetan government's headquarters are
located. The main purpose of the coun
cil is to preserve, promote and propa
gate Tibetan culture and religion, he
"I used to talk to the Dalai Lama not
so often, just about once a year when I
had something very important to report
"It's really a tremendous honor for
me to have met the Dalai Lama person
ally," Samkhar continued. "I used to
derive an inexplicable inspiration after
talking to him. I also used to feel much
peace in the heart."
See NOBEL, page 5
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Sophomore Kent Gitter, a biology major from
Winston-Salem, flips Monday afternoon during
Brien Lewis and Student Congress
Speaker Gene Davis also attended the
meeting and signed the letter.
'This is one of the first reasons in a
very long time that student leaders have
rallied around an issue of this sort,"
Davis said. "This should be a signal
that the entire student body supports
Davis and NMI chairwoman Banu
Ogan wrote an informal draft of a letter
that was critiqued by those attending
the meeting. Ogan said that a final draft
of the letter was typed last night and
signed by the representatives.
Today, copies of the letter will be
sent to Chancellor Paul Hardin, Vice
Chancellor and Dean of Student Af
fairs Donald Boulton, members of the
' police department, the head of the griev
ance department, Edwards, the judge
Cast your ballot for referendums
By JOEY HILL
Today's election ballot allows stu
dents to vote on three referendums and
elect Student Congress representatives
to fill two vacancies.
Congress voted Sunday to put a ref
erendum on the ballot updating the
composition of The Daily Tar Heel
Board of Directors. This referendum
would amend the Student Constitution,
reflecting additions made to the board
in recent years.
"This referendum is necessary to
more expediently act upon the board of
director's decision to incorporate,"
Student Congress Speaker Gene Davis
said. "In order to prove that The Daily
Tar Heel is a non-profit newspaper, the
founding documents which are lo
cated in the Student Constitution
have to be congruent with the current
Daily Tar Heel bylaws."
To allow the referendum to appear
on the ballot, congress voted to sus
pend a rule stating that all referendums
must be submitted to the elections board
six days before the election. "Because
of the non-controversial status of this
referendum, it was decided that its
passage would be for the benefit of the
entire student body," Davis said.
Davis said that he encouraged stu
dents to vote for the referendum and
that he expected it to pass.
presiding over her case and other
The letter will encourage the Uni
versity to allow Edwards a hearing for
Edwards said she was pleased with
the letter and happy to have student
support. "Yes, yes, yes I'm pleased and
I'm not going to give up. I think, for the
students, they are tired of hearing about
the case. They're telling the University
it's time to make some changes."
Tony Deifell, co-president of Cam
pus Y, agreed, saying the letter was a
way for students to speak out on the
issue and back Edwards. "Enough
people are concerned about this. There
is a problem here and there needs to be
Deifell also said the group felt that
Edwards had a legitimate case. "This
A second referendum on the ballot
calls for the separation of graduate and
undergraduate student fees. If the reso
lution passes, undergraduates will vote
only on fee increases affecting them,
and fee increases affecting graduates
will be voted upon only by graduates.
If the referendum passes, graduates
and undergraduates could still vote on
proposed fee increases affecting both
Congress representative Jurgen
Buchenau (Dist. 3) said he expected the
referendum to pass. "I would be really
surprised if students rejected this refer
endum, because to me the referendum
makes eminent sense."
The referendum is an insurance pol
icy for both undergraduates and gradu
ates, Buchenau said.
"We have a precedent under the
teaching award fee set in the spring (of
1989), which for me presented a seri
Both graduate and undergraduate
students voted on that fee, and it only
affected undergraduate students. Be
cause that vote was not close, the issue
of separation was not addressed at the
time, Buchenau said.
Both congress members Jeffrey Beall
(Dist. 7) and Mark Bibbs (Dist. 12)
expressed opposition to the referen
dum. "I think the idea is good in prin
Turner in "Body
his Sigma Chi Trampoline-a-thon time slot. Do
nations go to the N.C. Children's Hospital.
isn't somebody that is just complain
ing. She has a reason."
Davis said that if Edwards' allega
tions are true, racism and sexism can
only serve as shackles on the Univer
sity. "Women and minorities have
fought so long and hard for the rights
they were denied. Oppression of this
nature alerts them that to the fact that
the battle is not yet over."
Students interviewed Monday said
they thought Edwards had a valid
complaint with the University.
Dawn Dreyer, a sophomore from
Raleigh, said the University didn't do
all that it could for women and minori
ties. "I have heard that there is a planta
tion sense about this campus. This is
one case where the University is being
forced to take notice."
ciple," Bibbs said. "The bill has too
many loopholes. The constitution, being
a legal document, specifies a difference
between professional and graduate
students." The referendum does not
make this distinction. "If that clause
were included (making that distinc
tion), I would support it."
See ELECTION, page 6
University bus system gains
Big doings on Franklin St.
Development firm plans new
officeretail building 4
Scrappy but snappy
Chapel Hill band gives clas
sic tunes a fresh sound .....5
City and campus 3
State and national 4
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