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By Provost Morrow
by Mike Parnell
Provost J.C. Morrow said on July 7 his
decision was "irreversible" not to rehire
C. Wilson Anderson as dean of the School
of Social Work, according to a report
recently released by "concerned" faculty
members in the Social Work school.
Morrow said, in a July ? meeting with t
five Social Work faculty members, he has
"deliberated for a year" and would not
rehire Anderson for a second five-year
term, according to the report.
The report has been circulated to
members of the Faculty Council,
department chairmen and deans of
professional schools at the University, the
Administrative Board of the School of
Social Work and the Chancellor's
The report urges the University
administration "to forward promptly a
favorable recommendation" concerning
the reappointment of Anderson.
According to the report, in the July 7
meeting, faculty members Hollingsworth, ,
Vet Group Wants
To Promote Peace
by Jessica Hanchar
N.C. Veterans for Peace, an
organization started last spring during the
student strike, will meet Wednesday at 9
p.m. in 1 1 1 Murphey.
The veterans advocate several national
policies, one of which is the immediate
end of the fighting in Indochina with a
self-imposed cease-fire. They also
advocate taking all constitutional means
to prevent other Vietnam-type
involvements in the future, according to
Formerly UNC Veterans Against The
War, The group is in the process of
recruiting' throughout the state to attract
veterans from all wars and in all walks of
"We want to appeal to faculty
members as well as community people
who are veterans of any war, or peace
conflict," said Lee Meyrowitz, one of the
"We are not restricted to or intended
to be just a campus organization," he
The group, which is in the process of
incorporating as a non-profit corporation,
plans to go nationwide.
More than 100 Vietnam veterans from
across the country will meet in Detroit in
December for their Winter Soldier
Program. "They will offer eyewitness
testimony of war crimes and atrocities,"
said Larry Hall.
"We want'" to snow that the general
policies, both implicit and explicit, at
every level of command, have as an end a
genocidal effect," said Meyrowitz.
"We want to inform the general public
that My Lai is not a single incident; it
happens regularly and is encouraged by
official policies," added Hall.
Porter, Cooke, Schopler and Fink of the
Social Work school met with Morrow,
who allegedly said there is "a
considerable lack of confidence in Dean
Anderson on the part of the Board of
Trustees and the Administration and this
has reduced the effectiveness of the
Morrow continued, says the. report, to
say the hiring of Malcolm, X University
head Howard , Fuller, and the attempted
hiring of Chapel Hill Mayor Howard Lee
by Anderson had contributed to "public
Anderson was allegedly told on June
30 by Morrow that he would not be
reappointed to a second five-year term as
The University reviews appointments
for deanships at the beginning of the fifth
year of the deanship to determine if
reappointment should be recommended.
Chancellor J. Carlyle Sitterson said last
week he has made no recommendation as
yet, but students in the Social Work
school contend the Provost told
Anderson he would not be rehired.
. Anderson said he was informed of his
They also plan an exchange program
with Ft. Bragg GI's to let servicemen
know they are not alone in their struggle
"There is a conscious effort by most
newspapers to exclude the disgruntled
veterans from the society," said
Meyrowitz. "All veterans are not fitting
in as the newspapers say," he added. "We
are the malcontents and dissidents."
The veterans also want to push for the
reduction of military spending to half the
present level. The remainder, they
propose, should be spent for needed
reforms of the country's social structure.
The group emphasizes their
anti-militaristic rather their anti-military
aspect, with the recognized need for
legitimate defense, rather than offense.
In their preamble, the organization
states "the need to promote peace and
thereby eliminate the tragic loss of life
and limb in unjust wars."
"We believe that by opposing the
Vietnam War and related administration
policies we are performing a positive
service - to our country," said Hall.
"Others should join us in telling all
Americans that opposition to
administration policies is not opposition
to our country.
COLLEGE PARK, Md. -McKay
McKinnon did all the scoring for Carolina
as the Tar Heel soccer team beat
Maryland 3-2 here Monday. It was only
the second Atlantic Coast Conference loss
in history for the Terrapins, the other
coming last year, also to UNC.
McKinnon, a senior forward from
;7 Vjujzvsz f-Jir.-r RI l"rJ
an J Xcns t.ditnr Mike 1jtvcU conj''i
a pcri"iu! in'cnicssr with Jane h'!1J
FriJay. WaUorf w rote the story. )
Suns Fondj is a moie actress
dislikes adilalion and leaders, no kr.o s
what it is like to be a political prisoner
and finds her fame as an actress keep her
from bezng beaten in jail.
She spoke freely about her beliefs and
the place she has made for herself :n 3
struggle of minorities against the
established way in America; minorities
which include blacks, students. GIs zrA
"Previously, my knowledge of political
prisoners was abstract," Miss Fonda said,
speaking of her arrest and detainment in
Cleveland early last week. "Now, I know
what it is like. I have some idea what it
must mean to be a black militant and in
She spoke quietly and positively,
smoking a cigarette, about her real
pushing efforts the GI anti-war
movement and the black movement here
in the U.S.
She had spent time before the
interview with members of the Gl
Volume 78, Number 48
dismissal but would not comment further
on the matter.
Morrow maintains that he has not
made a recommendation and does not
expect to make one until later this year.
The provost, who is a member of the
Faculty Council, said Monday he has not
seen a copy of the report and would not ?
comment on the recommendation.
The report says six faculty members of
the Social Work school met with
Sitterson - 6rT July 7$ and "urged" the "
Chancellor to give earnest consideration
of the matter."
The report further states that five
students met on July 8 with Morrow and
were told "there is a credibility and
confidence gap between the Dean and
members of the Board of Trustees and
people in, the state."
The report says Morrow told
individual faculty members, in meetings
from July 7 to Oct. 13, that he had
already made his decision not to
recommend Anderson for reappointment,
and "encouraged faculty to discuss
potential candidates for the deanship."
Most of the faculty, the repfil
continues, refused to discuss the selection
of a new dean with the provost hut talked
instead about the "School's progress
under Dean Anderson."
The report continues, "in response to
why the School of Social Work faculty
had not been consulted prior to his
decision, Morrow stated that this would
have been a waste of time, since the
faculty would have merely supported the
According to the report, five students
met with President William C. Friday and
six students met with Dr. Claiborne
Jones, assistant to the chancellor, on July
The report says that "he (Friday)
assured the students that they had a right
to be heard, offering to help the students
set up appointments with the Chancellor
and the Board of Trustees."
See Decision, Page 4 .
by Lana Starnes
A slate of independent candidates for
freshman class offices filed their petitions
Friday to qualify for the rfov. 17
The slate is the second group of
freshmen on campus to propose a
The candidates are: "Ford" Coley,
president; Wes Perry, vice ."president:
Nancy Elliott, secretary; Freddie Kiger,
Mooters Whip Maryland
Wadesboro, followed up a missed shot by
Karl Muster for Carolina's third goal with
15 minutes elapsed in the fourth quarter.
He produced the first Tar Heel score,
with an assist from Tim Morse, with
21:49 gone in the first period. That, goal
evened the score after Maryland went
ahead 1-0 on a boot by George
T iratsid ,c
movement at Ft. Brag? in Faycitilk
and ith members of the Black Panthers
"I support the Panthers, but no the
Black Nationalist Movement.' She said
she found black nationalists to be racist
and racism was not a solution.
When asked about white liberals
support of the black movement, support
which black separatists often disdain, she
said much of this support is offered as a
result of a guilt whites feel for the
condition in which they see blacks living.
"But guilt is not a revolutionary
sentiment," she said.
Fame as an actress has its helps and
hurts in her present activities. Miss Fonda
"It keeps me from being beaten in jail,
as well as providing me with an access to
the press. It brings people out to hear me.
but often for the wrong reasons."
She spoke of a "symbol" barrier she
had to break down when she first made
her politics public and began to speak
against the war and for equality of
"Female liberation showed me how I
was being exploited and how to get away
from it," she said. "The female lib people
I know are beautiful people."
78 Years Of Edito'.al Freedom
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Tuesday, November 10, 1970
Ail kind, of customers examine
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leather goods on the sidewalk by Franklin Street, but Ralph commented that he was impressed with the I me
Raccoon showed unusual curiosity in her wares. Ralph workmanship but expressed fear that the leather might have
belongs to Bill Crowley a UNC Pharmacy senior. He found come from the back of a relative. (Staff Photo by John
Ralph on a road near Fayetteville after a car had struck Gellman)
Froslh CainidMates File
treasurer; and Angie Butner, x social
Coley, spokesman for the group,
discussed several points of their proposed
The candidates feel that self-limiting
hours should be extended to freshmen
women. These women, beingr college
students, they contend, should be
allowed to make their own decisions.
They would also like to see the rule
. changed requiring sophomores to live in
University housing. The overcrowded
The Terrapins regained the lead early
in the second quarter when Rasim
Tugberk scored unassisted. Eleven
minutes later, McKinnon again knotted
the game, this time with an assist from
McKinnon's victory shot followed a
scoreless third quarter and gave UNC a
rhi can;rvs U the "v-- liberal f bee
at whvh I have ?rck4-n " M; Fonda id.
She refuted res 'eporu ha cujcd
s - -
walked out on
her speech. There were more than kOOO
people there and orJ .i few kit. he jutd.
The crowd was rr - w::!e as he tad
been told to expect!.
While Mis Fonda trave! extensively,
speaking on issues that are part of a
"movement" here in the I'.S.. either ad
hoc or well orcaraze
cons;der herself a spokesman or a leader
in "the movement."
"People want leaders." she said, "hut I
don't like the idea of leaders, i'n not
speaking for the movement and I'm just
not a leader. I spek my own views
wherever I speak."
She expressed concern and surprise
when told that some of her speech to
Political Science 95-A Friday afternoon
echoed almost word for word an earlier
speech to that class by Rennie Davis, a
former defendant in the Chicago Seven
Conspiracy trial earlier this year. She was
asked whether what she said in her speech
was just more of the political rhetoric
spouted by dissidents and self-procj- ?d
revolutionaries around thecjy
' v. v-
if i i
Robin" Broderson's Ralph's mother. After examining the leather pouch, Ralph
housing situation may worsen next
semester, Coley speculated, if the rule
requiring freshmen, sophomores and
transfers to live in the housing is
The Carolina Opportunity Fund is
another major interest of the candidates.
Already involved in the COF themselves,
the candidates would like to create more
interest and bring more freshmen into the
"I see the COF as a program that will
continue to grow on campus. It provides
4-2-3 record for the year. It leu Aiary wu
Aside from the pair of on-the-field
defeats by UNC. Maryland has also
suffered two forfeits to N.C. State for the
only blemishes on its ACC record in the
18-year history of the league.
. , r. a 1 . 1
"There s r-thtr.f I can say to pro?
any different. I back up what I say with
facts and knc ledge.
The ar s iru "-rost crucial issue, "
she said, "if people jut knew of the
peace proposals (made by the Provision-
Revolutionary Governnter.t of Soutli
Vietnam) and how easy s! wa$ to end the
uar. they ou!d be amazed."
She accused President Nixon of not
really trying to end the war in Southeast
Miss Fonda declined comment on
of a "people's peace"
'negotiated with the Vset Cong by the
people of the C.S.. by-passing the present
governments of both countries. "I don'!
know enough of the details of the
proposal yet to have an answer." she said.
She did find the May I invasion of
Washington. D C. as proposed by Davis
"marvelous. I hope it takes place."
Miss Fonda said she thought it
impossible for a revolution to take place
in this country through the electoral
"Any healthy country undergoes a
constant revolution." she said. "The
capitalist system is so weak and shaky
that it will die on its own with a little
help from the inside."
Founded February 23, 1893
students who are interested a wonderful
opportunity to help underprivileged
people who are financially unable to
come to college," Coley said.
The candidates would like to look into
the possibility of getting more advisors to
participate in the General College
advisor's system. At present there is
insufficient time available in which to
receive advice and help because of the
large number of students assigned to each
advisor, Coley said.
A new idea proposed by the group is
the formation of committees designed to
investigate items of interest to the
students. Findings of the committees,
Coley said, could be compiled into some
sort of information booklet for students.
"All the candidates would like to
change student apathy. They would like
to work for and with the class, listen to
all ideas, research students' interests and
start freshmen in the right
direction-working for the campus,"
Coley said. ,
"We doa't have all the answers. That s
why we want to look into all these
problems and see what vse can do," Coley