Briefly. ........ 1 .2
Commentary . . , . . 18-19
Week's Fare.. .13
fc 4 W a d r i I
UNO hosts the NCAA
East Roglorials for tho
first tirno. The Tar Hccia
will take on' William &
Mary in gams No. 3 at
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See profile on page 1 1
."W TY "1
The Daily Tar Heel 1983
Thursday, May 26, 1983
By BILL RIEDY
Tar Heel News Editor
Russell Perry, who was dismissed as associ
ate director of operations for the department
of University housing in mid-April regained
his job Monday. .
Perry was reinstated through the Universi
ty's grievance procedure. He said his reinstate
ment was effective Monday morning following
a meeting with Jody Harpster, acting director
of University housing. He also said that he
would receive back pay from April 20, the day
after his dismissal.
Perry said he received notice of his dismissal
from Harpster on April 18. Harpster had ask
ed him to resign after accusations of miscon
duct, but Perry refused and was dismissed ef
fective 5 p.m. April 19.
The N.C. Landmark published an article in
mid-April which stated that Perry had allowed
a University employee to use a shop planer for
Perry claimed that he did not violate any
University policy and began his appeal to re
gain his position shortly after his dismissal.
The appeals process involves four steps, the
first of which is an appeal to the employee's
immediate supervisor. An employee may then
appeal to the personnel department, then to a
chancellor's grievance committee and finally
to a hearing officer from the State Personnel
Commission who can make'recommendations
to the full commission. The commission then
makes a binding decision.
Perry said he had appealed to Harpster, his
supervisor in the housing department, who
was required to make a decision in 10 working
days. Perry declined to say at which step in the
process he was reinstated.
Harpster could not be reached for comment
Tuesday on the decison. However, The Chapel
Hill Newspaper reported Monday that Harp
ster had confirmed Perry's reinstatement but
would not comment further, citing confiden
tiality in personnel matters required by state
"Since the founding of the University there
has never been an employee fired for loaning
or borrowing equipment," Perry said. He ad
ded that employees frequently borrow Univer
sity equipment for personal use.
Perry also said that two publications, the
State Personnel Administrative Guide and a
handbook that all employees receive, state
See PERRY on page 17
tl K Si
A J y..
Tar HeelJeff Neuviile
. On a quiet' Monday afternoon, graduate equipment in front of South Building and
student Brian McRae sets up his painting enjoys the serenity of the lower quad.
e passes MX
f u n d i n g , test in g bill
The Associated Press , v
- - .
WAHINinTON Tn a mainr virtnrv fnr PrpcJHpnt Rmmti th
Democratic-controlled House voted 239-186 Tuesday to spend $625
million for development and flight-testing of the MX missile.
The resolution releasing funds voted last year goes to the Senate
where similar approval was expected Wednesday.
Critics said the MX; to be based in underground Minuteman silos,
would be a "sitting duck" for destruction by Soviet missiles. Suporters
said the MX is essential to counter a new generation of Soviet intercon
tinental ballistic missiles which they said would upset the balance of
nuclear power. MX opponents said the fight was far from over.
. Elsewhere on Capitol Hill, the . Senate Finance Committee voted
1 1-5 to eo alone with the administration's rennest to increase the na
tional debt limit to nearly $1.4 trillion.
On an 1 1-7 vote, the committee also approved Reagan's bill provid
ing federal tax credits for parents of private school pupils, a plan op
ponents said will create a dual system of education.
In House committee action, the Energy and Commerce Committee
approved legislation creating a federal-state'health insurance program
for the unemployed. The vote was 34-8.
Reacting to administration veto threats, the House Appropriations
, Ccrnmittee trimmed $240 million from the first 1984 appropriations
bill. The $14.29 billion bill appropriates money for the Energy Depart
ment and other agencies. V
By LIS BETH LEVINE
Tar Heel Staff Writer
David J. Garrow, an assistant professor in
the UNC political science department, will
continue his struggle to be reappointed to the
faculty before the Faculty Hearings Commit
tee on June22 and 23. -.
Garrow' s appeal to David H. Moreau, act
ing dean of the College of Arts and Sciences,
was. turned down when Moreau upheld politi
cal science department Chairman James W.
Prothro's decision not to reappoint Garrow
when his contract expires in 1984, Garrow said
Monday. - -
Garrow said that Moreau's three-page letter
dated April 29 stated that Moreau was not ex-.-
Appeals process viMeonie
M am disannointed bv Moreau's UDholdina
T of Prothro, but I still would like to remain at
) David J. Garrow
Political science professor
ercising qualitative judgments on GarroWs -"I'm disappointed by Moreau's upholding
work, but that he did not have any particular of Prothro, but I still would like to remain at
evidence for reversing Prothro's decision. UNC," Garrow said.
Moreau declined to comment on the issue,
citing state statutes which prohibit the discus
sion of confidential personnel matters.
Prothro's decision not to reappoint Garrow
was based on a faculty; vote, 10-9, March 21
against the reappointment.
In a letter to Garrow dated March 23, Pro
' thro stated that the recommendation not to re
appoint Garrow was based on an insufficient
level of scholarship shown in Garrow's work
and that his work is not in the subfield of pub
Garrow has written iwo books dealing with
the civil rights movement: The FBI and Martin .
Luther King, Jr.: From 'Solo' to Memphis zxidi
See GARROW on page 17