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78 Years of Editorial Freedom
Wednesday, December 1, 1971
Founded February 23, 1893
Vol. 80, No. 74
by Evans Witt
Associate Dean of Student Affairs
James O. Cansler said Tuesday he does
not view the function of the Student
Affairs office as being an advocate for the
"The Office of Student Affairs has the
terribly difficult job of being a liason
between some student interests and some
he said. "I do not see it as an advocate
function but as an interpretive,
"We are the office with feet in both
camps and have a terribly difficult time
being fair to both sides," Cansler added.
Cansler's comment came after a
faculty-student committee suggested
reorganization of the office and after
Student Body President Joe Stalings
severely criticized the office.
The Committee on Student
Involvement in University Administrative
Structures, chaired by Dr. Gordon B.
Cleveland, proposed the creation of a
20-rnan board to oversee the activities of
three Student Affairs departments. The
proposal was turned down last month by
the Faculty Council which suggested the
committee come up with a new plan.
Shortly after the Faculty Council
action, Stallings sent a critical letter to
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson, asking
him to take the initiative in changing the
Office of Student Affairs.
Cansler disagreed with Stalling's
contention that the Student Affairs office
should be a student advocate.
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The time of an examination may not be changed after it has been fixed in the
in this semester on or after Friday,
schedule. Quizzes are not to be given
December 3, 1971.
ii!: All 8:00 A.M. classes on TTH, Phil 21
g All 12:00 noon classes on MWF, Poli 41
j?: All 10:00 A.M. classes on MWF
: All Fren, Genu, Span & Russ 1, 2, 3, & 4
1 All 9:00 A.M. classes on MWF
8 All 3:00 P.M. classes on MWF, Econ 61,
& All 2:00 P.M. classes on TTH
I All 1 1 :00 A.M. classes on TTH
1 All 9:30 A.M. classes on TTH
All 8:00 A.M. classes on MWF
All 5:00 P.M. classes on TTH, Phys 24.
& All 1 1 :00 A.M. classes on MWF
2:00 P.M. classes on MWF
1:00 P.M. classes on MWF
Dec. 13 8:30 A-M.
Dec. 13 2:00 PM.
Dec. 14 8:30 A.M.
Dec. 14 2:00 P.M.
Dec. 15 8:30 A-M
Dec. 15 2:00 P.M
Dec. 16 8:30 A JM.:
Dec. 16 2:00 PJVi.S
Dec. 17 8:30 AJV1.
Dec. 17 2:00 PM. g
Dec. 18 8:30 AM. &
Dec. 18 2:00 PM.
Dec. 20 8:30 AM.
Dec. 20 2:00PM.
All 1 2:30 P.M. classes on TTH
All 4:00 P.M. classes on MWF, Busi 150
Tues. Dec. 21 8:30 AM.
Tues. Dec. 21 2:00 PM.
Cansler said he viewed the office as
one with much the same function as an
ombudsman, a disinterested advocate of
"As an ombudsman, we can be an
advocate for any group," he said. "But
one does not take up every cause brought
He went on to explain the need for
objectivity in the Student Affairs office
and the difficulty in achieving this stance.
"Being in the position of playing the
role of interpreter, there are times when
we have to be objective," he added.
"We might have to become an
advocate for a student cause at one time
and for an administration position at
another time," Cansler said. "Unless we
can do both with equal facility, we C3n
do neither well."
"The way I would interpret 'student
advocate' is that I would have to fight for
the student causes simply because they
sent it forth, not because it was a good
idea," he said.
Dean of Student Affairs CO. Cathey
refused to comment directly on any plan
for reorganization or Stallings' charges.
"When the chancellor gets back, he
can comment on it," Cathey said shortly
before the Thanksgiving break. "My
telephone is always available; anyone who
wants to do business with me knows I'm
"There does need to be student
input," Cansler said. "There is."
Cathey indirectly criticized the
Gordon Committee proposal by citing the
channels for student input that already
exist in the Student Health Service,
student judiciary and Student Union.
He also denied criticism Stalling made
of the Student Affairs Office Advisory
"My Administrative Board is made up
of busy people; it is a policy-developing
board," he said. "I don't call them
together on trivial matters."
Cansler also refused to comment
directly on any plan for reorganizing the
office or to present any particular plan of
"Every job and office and department
owes it to itself and its constituency to
ask constantly 'Are we doing the best
possible job in the best possible way?'"
he said. "I think it deserves to be asked of
Dec. 22 8:30 AM .;
Dec. 22 2:00 P.M.:
All 3:30 P.M. classes on TTH Wed.
AH 5-00 P M classes on MWF and all others Wed.
not otherwise provided for in this schedule
Instructors teaching classes scheduled for common examinations shall request
the students in these classes to report to them any conflict with any other
scheduled examination not later than November 12. In case of a conflict, the
regularly scheduled exam will take precedence over the common exam.
(Common exams are indicated by an asterisk.)
Raymond E. Strong, Director
Office of Records and Registration
TODAY: increasing cloudiness
and colder; high in the upper 40s:
low in the 30s; probability of
precipitation near zero today and
20 per cent tonight.
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"Christmas Dreams" stir in children even-where at this time
of year. These youngsters enjoy Chapel Hill's annual Christmas
Marchers arrested again
Parade, which attracted a large crowd along Franklin Street
Tuesday night. (Staff photo by Leslie Todd)
Ayden protest falter
by United Press International
GREENVILLE, N.C. (UPI) - For the
second straight day police arrested
protestors Tuesday as they attempted
without a local parade permit to begin
a circuitous march to Raleigh.
About 50 blacks were taken in two
buses to the Pitt County Jail here after
the march had proceeded one block from
St. Gabriels Catholic Church. Sixty-two
persons were arrested Monday and later
released on bond.
Protest leader Golden Frinks, state
field secretary of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, said his group
would attempt to march every day until
it is allowed to leave the city.
Frinks has chosen to flout the city's
parade permit ordinance rather than
apply 72 hours in advance, saying the
ordinance is unconstitutional.
The protest centers on the Aug. 6
shooting death of a black farm laborer,
William Earl Murphy, by a white highway
patrolman, Billy Day. A coroner's jury
ruled that Day acted in self defense.
The N.C. advisory committee to the
U.S. Civil Rights Commission asked state
and federal authorities to investigate the
Murphy shooting and reports police have
mistreated protestors who have been
arrested in demonstrations over the
incident. More than 800 arrests have been
made here and in nearby towns since
demonstrations began last August.
The protestors handed out handbills
Tuesday before they were arrested that
said, "Come march to Raleigh with the
SCLC and the Rev. Ralph Abernathy."
Abernathy, president of the SCLC,
was in Greenville Nov. 19 to speak to a
rally. He said he was thinking of tilling
for a full-scale demonstration in North'
Carolina by his organization, but he has
not returned since.
The marchers cljpped and sjng as they
boarded the two police buses, offering no
resistance to police.
The marchers said they planned to go
to Wilmington, Kinston. Charlotte,
Durham and Chapel Hill before arriving
several days later for a rally at the Capitol
named for DTE.
by Ellen Gilliam
The Soviet Jewry Freedom Bus,
sponsored by the American Zionist
Youth Foundation, will be at Duke
University at 8 p.m. Sunday for one of its
final stops on a nationwide tour.
Two recent Jewish emigrants from
Russia a man and a woman who left
the Soviet Union six months ago - and
several American students have been
touring major American cities by bus
The Central North Carolina Rally
Sunday will be held in front of Duke
Steve Robkin, A UNC sophomore and
a member of the recently established
Jewish Commune here, said the aim of
the bus tour is to make the general public
aware of the plight of Soviet Jewry and
According to Robkin, the Soviet
Jewry campaign is about 10 years old but
has gained more national attention in the
last two years.
"The Soviets are more sensitive to
their Jewish population now as a result of
world opinion," he said.
Russian Jews are completely
dependent on world opinion in their
struggle against Soviet repression, he said,
and are aware of international movements
in their favor.
"Soviet Jews know what's happening
the world and news of activism and rallies
such as this get back to them by way of
an extensive underground information
system," Robkin said.
When a group of local students
picketed an appearance of the Siberian
Ballet in Durham last year, the story
appeared on the front page of a Jewish
newspaper, he said.
The official Soviet policy on Jewish
emigration to Israel has been to allow
Jews to leave on the basis of family
reunification, Robkin said, "but, in fact,
this policy has been followed quite
According to Robkin, even though the
Soviet Union has allowed more Jews to
emigrate to Israel in the last few years,
there is still fear and danger involved with
the act of applying for emigration.
The Soviet Jewry Freedom Bus will
conclude its national tour in
mid-December with a rally at New York
City's Madison Square Garden.
Murray Pool, former business manager
for WCAR, has been appointed acting
business manager of The Daily Tar Heel,
the Publications Board announced
Pool replaces Bob Wilson, who will
attend law school at Emory University.
A 1969 graduate of UNC, Pool has
also worked for a banking and mortgage
company and was in business for himself
with Information Research Associates.
"I've known and thought a lot of Bob
Wilson and hope to continue the fine
standards he has set for the business
office," Pool said Tuesday.
Wilson said his work with The Daily
Tar Heel was a "most enjoyable
experience, but an opportunity has come
up that I can't pass up."
Wilson has served as DTH business
manager on two occasions. He first took
the office in December 1969 and served
until the end of that school year.
He returned to the DTH the following
January and has retained the post since
then. He is a graduate of UNC with a B.S.
degree in Industrial Relations.
by Jessica Hanchar
North Carolina entertainers will present
a puppet show and a night of folksinging as
highlights of the International Handicrafts
Bazaar entertainment activities this
The puppet show, "Spaceship to
Cloudland," will be at 2 p.m. Saturday.
Two local folksingers, Diane Gooch and
Decatur Jones, will perform at 9 p.m
The bazaar will be showing and selling
handicrafts from around the world from 7
to 1 1 p.m. Friday, 1 p.m. to midnight
Saturday and 1 to 10 p.m. Sunday.
"It (the bazaar) has expanded so much
through the years that this year it will be
held in Memorial and Gerrard Halls as well
as the YM-YWCA building," said Tom
Gilbert, co-chairman of the bazaar.
"Exquisite craft items" from North
Carolina, South America, Asia, Africa,
Scandinavia, Europe, Canada, and the
Middle East as well as from 32 other
countries will be available for sale.
North Carolina Indian craftsmen will be
at the bazaar Saturday to discuss their
relationship with their art.
An international coffeeshop in the Y
building will be selling international
pastries and beverages during the bazaar.
Entertainment has also been expanded
until this year's bazaar provides "the most
entertainment there's ever been," according
to Henry Hinkle, publicity co-chairman.
"Spaceship to Cloudland" has been
shown all over the state by the Old State
Puppet Co. of High Point. The show is
directed by Robert Howard, who makes all
of his own puppets. Admission will be 25
cents for children and 50 cents for adults.'
Miss Gooch, native of Chapel Hill and
former UNC student, will perform at 9
Decatur Jones, also a Chapel Hill native,
will follow her performance.
Both Miss Gooch and Jones write and
perform their own material. They have
performed at the Union Grove Festival and
in various coffeshops and clubs in the area.
The weekend of entertainment will
begin at 7:30 p.m. Friday with Christmas
At 9:30 p.m. Friday the International
Folk Dancers will perform in Memorial
Hall. The dancers are graduate arid
undergraduate students at UNC and Chapel
Hill townspeople. They will present an
array of international dances from Israeli
folk dances to German and Scottish folk
A blue grass band from neighboring
Chatham county will play at 3:30 p.m.
Folksingers will also be performing at
various times throughout the bazaar at the
international coffeeshop in the Y building.
The bazaar's main purpose is to raise
money for general YM-YWCA expenses.
"We also want to present to people our
regional culture," said Gilbert. "American
Indian anu Appjl ? h' are our .najor focus
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