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Friday, April 17, 1981Ths Daily Tar Hsef3
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Oy ELAINE McCLATCHEY
"Let's put the 'student' back in Student Government;
... He 're going to make Student Government your student
government; Student Government should advise and not
Every year campus politicos promise, that this year stu
dents will have a chance to get their input in Student Gov
ernment and every year students complain that when one
of the candidates becomes Student Body President, he
retreats to his office, never to be seen by the average stu
This year, Student Body President Scott Norberg has a
plan to put his campaign promise into action ... Student
Debra Houston, Norberg's executive assistant, has spent
the last few weeks organizing a network of students across
campus to act as student government representatives.
Houston said she planned to have a representative
for every floor in every dormitory, a representative for
every fraternity and sorority and representatives for
off-campus housing with Area Coordinators to be in
charge of all the SG representatives in a dorm.
The responsibilities of the SG representatives will be
to inform the students on important issues, find out
how the people on their floor feel about the issues, and
act as a resource for any general questions.
Today and at the beginning of next week, "SG repre
sentatives will be putting up posters so that the students
on the floor will know who they are, and go around
door-to-door introducing themselves.
. Cindy Vogler, the representative for eighth floor
Granville South, said she thought the representatives
were something that had been needed for a long time.
"I was really confused about the structure of it
(Student Government) and I think a lot of people are,"
Vogler said. "Hopefully, this program will help a lot.
It's promoting more awareness of Student Government
and putting Student Government where it can help
you, not just in Suite C."- -
The representatives have received "Awareness"
Cindy Voglar with Andrea Carpenter (left)
... helping organize SG representatives
forms so that if a student has a complaint or an idea, he
can Fill out the form, then the SG representative will
turn it in to Suite C.
Forty-two Chancellor's Awards were presented Thursday afternoon to UNC
undergraduates who have exhibited excellence in various fields.
The awards ceremony, which was conducted this year by Donald A. Boulton,
Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, was established by the University to award
outstanding students in areas of academic and student activities.
Boulton said the awards are given to students to recognize their excellence and
superior efforts. He additionally stressed the students' parents' roles in the students'
achievements. "Though the focus of the ceremony is oit the students today, we want
you, the parents, to know that we honor you as well." . LYNN EARLEY
The following is a list of academic awards and their
Undergraduate Prize in Art History Deborah Ward
Bedford; Kenneth C. Royail Academic Award Mar
garet Engelhard Bethune; Peter C. Baxter Memorial
Prize in American Studies Lauren Stuart Muller;
Harold D. Meyer Award in Recreation Administration
Susan Lee Kochel; Bernard Boyd Memorial Prize
Alison Leigh Gray;' Josephus Daniels Scholarship Medal
Christopher Lewis Stokes; James M. Johnston Dis
tinguished Senior Award in the Undergraduate Program
Randy Dean Smith; James M. Johnston DLdnguished
Senior Award in the Nursing Program Kathryn Stet
gerwald Lawrence; French Government Award Peggy
Sue McCracken; Sterling A. Sioudemire Award for Ex
cellence in Spanish Maria Castillo Mabrey; Camoes
Prize in Portuguese Randall Carey Scarborough;
Delta Phi Alpha Award Stephen Graham Nathan
Mendel; Francis J. LeCIair Award Frances Trail; Op
White Prize in Geology Walter Richard Bullock Jr.;
McNally Award for Excellence in Geography Helen
Rose Bcllar; Terry Sanford Award for Excellence
Vance Alan Sanders; Howard W. Odum Undergraduate
Sociology Award Charlene Elizabeth Rhyne; Albert
Suskin Prize in Latin Margaret Robson Graver; Chi
Omega Award for Scholarship and Leadership Pamela
Anne Bath; Venable Medal Janet Layne Marshall;
Archibald Henderson Prize in Mathematics Peter
Niels Heller; Eben Alexander Prize in Greek David
Baynes Morris; Worth Award Richard Byron Whisnant.
The following is a list of student activities awards and
Richard Levin Band Award Molly Jean Bryan;
International Leadership Award John Francis
Sweeney; Pharmacy Student Body Award Randy
Gray Ball; George LrVas Award Mike Patrick McGinnis;
Edward McGowan Hedgpeth Award Robert Dean
Black well; Ernest L. Mackie Award Thomas Antony
' Jessiman; Jane Craige Gray Memorial Award Elizabeth
Gaines Schofield; Interfraternity Council-PanheSlenic
Council Outstanding Senior Awards Malcolm Lee
McAllister, Susan Swepson Tucker; William P. Jacocks
Memorial Award Louis Adams Bledsoe III; Roger A.
Davis Memorial Award Margaret Graham Leight;
Willie P. Mangum Medal in Oratory Daniel Paul
McCurdy; Ernest H. Abernethy Prize in Student Pub
lication Work Bradley Reid Kutrow; Irene F. Lee
Award Linda Dianne Hubbard; Jim Tatum Award
Jennifer Harrow Watson; Algernon Sydney Sullivan
Award Sarah Ann Howey, Reginald Anthony Sumner;
John Johnston Parker Jr. Medal for Unique Leadership
in Student Government Robert Walter Saunders;
Robert B. House Distinguished Service Award Sharon
Lee Parker; Patterson Award Lawrence Julius Taylor,
Martin Alphonzo Wood; Frank Porter Graham Award
Linda Rochelle Tucker. .
By MARK SCIIOEN
Today's college graduates must make
a determined commitment toward lead
ership and excellence especially in
government, former Congressman Rich
ardson Preyer told a sparse crowd gath
ered for the tapping ceremony of the
Order of the Golden Fleece Wednesday
night in Memorial Hall.
"We have a new huge elite of college
students," he .said. "The graduates of
North Carolina are especially honored
and have special responsibilities toward
leadership and excellence."
Preyer, who last month began a one
year term as William Neal Reynolds visit
ing professor of Public Affairs, delivered
the second annual Frank Porter Graham
Lecture on Excellence.
Preyer, speaking from a prepared text,
said the environment in which leaders
grow up had changed considerably dur
ing the past two decades.
Mew construction contracts awarded
By MELINDA PLYMALE
Nearly $9 million in contracts for construc
tion of an addition to the Mason Farm Waste
water Treatment Plant was awarded to four
companies by the Orange. Water and Sewer
Authority board of directors Wednesday.
Resolutions awarding the contracts had been
discussed at the meeting of the OWASA com
mittee at noon on Wednesday, and all were
passed unanimously at the 7:30 p.m. board of
The contracts awarded and their approximate
values are as follows:
an $8 million general construction con
tract to Dickerson Inc.
a $600,000 electrical contract to Bryant
Durham Electric Co.
an $82,000 wastewater interceptor con
tract to Wrenn-Wilson Construction Co. 1
a $98,000 heating, ventilation, air condi
tioning and plumbing contract to Condor
Mechanical Contractors Inc.
The total value of the contracts awarded was
approximately 12 percent less than the prelimi
nary estimate of their expense prepared by con
grade its quality and sanitation standards.
In other action, board member Ernie Pat
terson moved for adoption of a preliminary
OWASA budget for fiscal year 1982, empha
sizing the fact that the budget was only pre
liminary and could be changed before adop
tion in its final form.
The board also unanimously passed a reso
lution to renew and expand all-risk insurance
coverage on the waterline between Hillsborough
sultants Moore, Gardner and Associates, Inc. . anc Carrboro.
OWASA board member Paul Morris said The policy renewal is being considered singly
that the construction planned for the Mason now because it expires on June 1, 1981. Most,
Farm plant would increase its capacity from of the other policies carried by OWASA are
5.5 million to 8 million gallons and would up- written for periods ending on Feb. 15.
"The leaders from my day believed we
could do anything. It was a day of ro
.mantic idealism," he said. "Today's
leaders have seen two wars which we did
not win, the killing of one president,
the resignation in disgrace of a second
and attempts on the lives of other presi
dents. "I strongly believe that you view this
as a challenge, not a cause for cynicism," -he
Preyer praised the ancient Greeks'
pursuit of personal and social excellence,
saying their example should be imitated.
"The Greek way 'was love of life and
love of reason. The goal of excellence
was sought by individual fulfillment and
the challenge of society. The ancient
Greeks knew excellence."
He said the dictionary definition of
excellence was not enough.
"It's impossible to define excellence.
There are no rules," he said. "Its essen
tial ingredients are tenacity and sweat,
because excellence is not inherited."
The former Congressman urged the
imitation of Socrates attitude toward
death, saying it was an illustration that
"grace under pressure is a goal of 'ex
cellence." He also urged college graduates to
consider careers in politics, something,
which he said was now looked down upon.
"To serve in government was considered
a high calling, a worthy pursuit," he said.
"Free people don't emerge by accident."
Preyer, who represented North Caro
lina's Sixth Congressional District from
1968 to 1980, served as chairman of the
Select Committee on Ethics and the Sub
committee on Government Relations and
Individual Rights. He was defeated for
re-election by Republican "Eugene John
ston last November.
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