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Dean Cole .elected president of J
Dy LUCY HOOD
. and LOU ANN JONES
Edith Elliot, Campus Y director, has been chosen as the
assistant vice chancellor of student affairs, replacing Harold
Wallace, Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs Donald Boulton
Wallace left the position open when he was chosen to fill
the recently created post of vice chancellor for University
"I'm very excited about my new responsibilities with the .;
University," Elliot said.
Elliot said she would be working with minority affairs, staff
development and other tasks delegated by Boulton.
1 "As the job was outlined in the job description, it looked
like an opportunity to be challenged personally and pro
fessionally." Elliot was chosen for the position from a field of 190 appli
cations that were narrowed down to six final candidates,
"I was looking for a 'people' kind of person," Boulton said.
"J was looking for soneone to carry a program and people
load someone who could relate well with students and
understand student affairs and its diversity.
"I felt Edith (Elliot) had the kind of abilities that would best
fill our needs for the campus and community," Boulton
Elliot has worked at the University as Campus Y difector
for eight years, and will assume her new post August 1 ;
Dr. Richard Cole, Dean of the Journalism School, was
elected president of the Association of Education in Jour
nalism for the 1982-83 year.
The national organization, which has 1,800 members, is
the largest professional society in America for professors of
journalism and mass communication.
"I want AEJ (Association for Education in Journalism) to
become a more active organization in working with profes
sional journalists," Cole said.
Increasing the cooperation between journalism educators "
and professionals will be another primary goal. Cole said. '
Cole will begin serving as president-elect when he is inn
tiated at the association's national convention in August at
Michigan State University. His term as president will begin in
1932 and will expire in 1933 when he will serve as president
pro tern for another year.
Cole said this arrangement would allow him to vote on the
executive committee for three years instead of one year,
which is typical for such a presidential term.
Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III, 1931 recipient of
the North Carolina Hospital Association Distinguished Ser
vice Award, said recently he had high regard for the work
hospital and University administrators were doing.
"I have a strong feeling for community hospitals, which
are public institutions (including ours) which do things effi
ciently and extremely well. ;
"Medicine is an area of life thafs so important Thafs what
makes a humane society," he said.
"We have a lot of good people here (at UNQ," Fordham
said. "Performance is marvelous and the spirit is good."
Fordham, former dean of the UNC School of Medicine,
was cited by the Hospital Association for his "valuable con
tribution over a period of many years to the hospitals of North
Carolina (and for) his qualities of friendship and leadership
and his deep concern for the well-being of his fellow men."
Fordham has been a member of the N.C Memorial Hospital
Board of Directors for eight years and has worked closely with
the Area Health Education Center program to develop teaching
projects with community hospitals in North Carolina.
Although both jobs have been demanding ones, Fordham
said there were extra duties for hifit as Medical School Dean.
"The Dean has the added burden of worrying about the
patients. Every one that comes through that door is seated
and sick " - '' -
Fordham noted an advantage to his former position.
"There was more contact with faculty and students. You're
closer to the teaching part," he said.
"I am glad to have a fair amount of contact with students
and faculty now. That's one of the happier parts of my job."
Joseph F. Aponte, Director of the Clinical Psychological
Training Program and Professor at the University of Louisville,
has received a year-long postdoctoral fellowship to study at
"I will be working on mental health services for minority
and disadvantaged groups," Aponte said. "This is not a new
area, but it is one in which research has been f ragmented. I
will work on a more comprehensive model (of mental health
The Postdoctoral Fellowships for Minorities Program is
sponsored by the Ford Foundation with additional support
from the National Endowment for the Humanities. Aponte
and 34 others were selected to engage in advanced study or
research at 27 universities or nonprofit organizations,
"I will be involved with classes and ongoing research,"
Aponte said. "In addition, I will be doing some reading and
thinking things I don't usually have time for during the
regular school year."
Terry Miller, associate professor of psychiatry at UNC, will
be working with Aponte.
"The department of psychiatry will be his home base, but
the people he calls on depends on how the program seems
to develop," Miller said. "He will be working with the School
of Public Health, psychology department, Population Center,
and the Research Triangle."
This will not be Aponte's first stay in Chapel Hill. He was
Assistant Professor of Community Psychiatry at UNC between
, Aponte recently came to Chapel Hill to find an apartment.
: "I was expecting a lot of changes. There weren't thai many,"
he 'said. am very much looking forward to coming to
Wilson Library to receive facelift
By ANN PETERS
When the new central library is completed,
renovations enabling Wilson Library to house
the University's special collections are sched
uled to begin, said Cordon Rutherford, direc
tor of facilities planning.
The new library should be completed by
next summer and renovations will start after
the completion, he said.
The renovations will cost $5.6 million. The
money is part of a package that included
another $22.4 million for the construction of
the new library and $3.8 million for renova
tions to the Health Sciences Library and con
struction of three additional floors. Total ex
penditures for the changes amount to $31 .8
Until the middle of the1970s the University
owned its water, sewer and telephone utilities,
but subsequently sold them. The money al
located was from the sale.
More than 20 years ago an effort to obtain
private donations for a building for the col
lections began, James Govan, University
librarian, said. When the utilities money was
allocated, it was decided that Wilson Library
could serve in this capacity.
"The special collections are the most dis
tinguished collections that the University
owns. They have never had adequate quar
ters," Covan said.
The special collections include the North
Carolina Collection, the rare books collection
and the manuscript and Southern historical
The new stacks will be cut off from the
renovated library and will house little used
materials or overflow from the new library.
The new library will hold 1.8 million books
while Wilson's capacity is 2 million, half of
which will be the stacks and half will be the
WHY -DO THE HEATH Efl RAGS?'
Psalm 2:1 and Act3 4:25
It Is the testimony of this column and writer that there ba many who call themselves Christian,
claiming great spiritual experiences and that they have been "born esain," yet don't hesiieta to
run rough shod over soma of tha Ten Commandments which reveal tha very character of tho
Almighty making the Law void, and thon -pass tha buck" to the Lord Jesus Christ, saying Ha
kept tha Law for them and paid their penalty for sin, end mada them frea with the liberty to do as
My answer to folks with such a faith can best ba mada by quoting a few verses from tha 1 1 SUi
Psalm: 53, 70 and 1 1 5: "Horror hath taken hold upon ma bacausa cf tha wicked that forsaka
Thy Law , . . Their heart la 3 fat as greasa: but I delight In Thy Law . . . Depart from ma, ya
evildoers; for I win keep tha commandments cf my God." God grant mat my heart in Its afjtuda
towards God's Ten Commandments might ba In pert set accord with every statement cf tha 170
verses of tha 11 h Psalm. , -.
Near the very class cf tha Citia wa read: "CLESCED ARE THZY THAT DO HIS COM
MANDMENTS, THAT THEY MAY HAVE A RIGHTTOTHSTRIE CF LIFE, AT ID MAY ENTER
IN THP.CUCH THE GATES INTO THE CITY." RcvciatJon 2:14.
Primarily wfet tha AposSa Paul was specking about concerning tha Law in H Eps-ss had
io do with circumcision in tha flash thera wcra thesa v,ho taught a man could net ba saved
unless ha kept tha law cf circumcision cjven Abraham and his offspring. Am wining to lasva tha
matter cf cny man's tircumdslon In tha fash up to tha physician cf his chclea.
However, unless you rece.Va "drcurndelon cf tha heart" at tha tend cf tha Great Physician,
tha Lord Jesus Christ, you era t-3 In your sins end a lest sou!! Co I testify fc-seausa I don't want
"your bJood to ba on my hands." DoutSass an cvidanca cf "circumcision cf tha hcarf la
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