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lOB'f he Daily Tar HccI'Monday. August 24, 1981
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From Staff Reports
The daily lives of most students do not in
clude such people as the president of the
UNC system or the speaker of the Campus
Governing Council, but that does not mean
they are not affected by them. The people
who hold various campus positions regularly
make decisions that affect the entire student
The following is a list of some of the
administrative and student offices and the
people who hold them.
Robert Bianchi, Residence Hall Associa
tion President Bianchi, a senior from
Vineland, N.J., officiates at Residence Hall
Association Board meetings and acts as a link
between the administration and on-campus
Donald A. Boulton, vice chancellor for
Student Affairs As the supervisor for stu-
programs including the Student Health Ser
vice?, University Housing, the University
Counseling Service, the Carolina Union and
Mark Canady, Black Student Movement
chairperson A junior from Lansing,
Mich., Canady heads the organization that
seeks to be a social and cultural center for
UNC's black student population.
Mark Carpenter, student attorney general
Carpenter, a senior from Charlotte, heads
the attorney general's staff and oversees the
Undergraduate Honor Court. The attorney
general investigates charges of Honor Code
Larry Ellis, Carolina Union President
Ellis, a junior from Skillman, N.J., is the
public spokesman for the Union and chair
man of the Union Activities Board and
Board of Directors.
Christopher C. Fordham III, Chancellor
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supervises all administrative activities for the
UNC-Chapel Hill campus.
William C. Friday, president of the UNC
system In 1964 Friday was appointed
president of the 16-institution UNC system.
He oversees the operation of the University
system from his office in the General Ad
ministration building in Chapel Hill.
Jim Hummel, The Daily Tgr Heel editor
Hummel, a senior from Grafton, Mass.,
supervises The DTfTs operation and deter
mines the direction of its editorial content.
Donald Jicha, associate dean, General
College Jicha handles the scheduling and
registration of freshmen and sophomores.
ElChino Martin, speaker of the Campus
Governing Council As speaker, Martin of
ficiates at meetings of the Student Govern
ment legislative body. Martin is a junior from
Eleanor Morris, student aid director
ris has supervised the operation of the Stu
dent Aid Office, which includes awarding
and distributing financial aid funds.
J. Charles Morrow, provost Since 1969,
Morrow has supervised the administration of
the Division of Academic Affairs, General
College, College of Arts and Sciences, six
professional schools and the University
Scott Norberg, student body president
As president, Norberg is responsible for the
operation of the executive branch of Student
Government. The Washington, D.C., senior
also is a member of the Board of Trustees,
the General Alumni Association Board of
Directors and the Carolina Union Board.
Hayden Renwick, associate dean of Col
lege of Arts and Sciences, counseling Ren
wick counsels minority students on coping at
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John Swof ford, athletic director,' Swof
ford, who was appointed in May 1980,
oversees the administration of the varsity,
sports program at UNC-Chapel Hill.
Stpv Thprint Carolina Athlptir Accrvia-
tion president Theriot, a senior from
Greensboro, acts as the students representa
tion for athletics in the University and super
vises ticket distribution and homecoming.
Samuel Williamson, dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences and General College
Williamson oversees the administration of
Frederick Vogler, associate dean of Arts
and Sciences Vogler assists students in the
College of Arts and Sciences with scheduling
and registration. 7
Gina Wiseman, Student Consumer Action -Union
chairperson Wiseman, a senior .
from Spruce ,.Pine, superviscsSCAU's
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Get ready for our
ANNUAL BACKYARD SALE!
It'll be bigger and better than ever!
Saturday, October 3, 8-J2 noon
open daily 8 5, Saturday til noon
309 north grecnsboro street, carrborochapel hill, telephone 942-3153
By MARK ANCONA
DTH Slafr Writer ,
Alcohol and alcohol abuse are issues that every college campus
must address and this campus is no exception, Dr. John Ewing,
UNC professor of psychiatry and director of the Center for
Alcohol Studies, said.
In his recent book, Drinking to Your Health, Ewing says that
drinking can be safe if people can learn to enjoy an occasional
drink and not drink to get drunk.
"Drinking can be safe if you watch how much you drink,"
Ewing said. "Even daily drinking can be safe as long as it is
"Starting out a night to get drunk is very dangerous drinking,"
he said. "The most common cause of death of males under 24 is
auto accidents and half of these are alcohol related. They think
it gives them prestige to go out and get drunk."
Ewing said that the point of his book was to present both the
dangers of alcohol and to give alternatives to allow people to use
alcohol in a safe manner.
"There are some students who are alcoholics," he said. "The
vast majority of students are not alcoholics but instead there are
problems with excessive drinking and the vandalism that occurs
as a result of this excessive drinking."
Before the book was published there was not a book in print
that gave both the dangers of alcohol and a way to develop sensi
ble drinking habits, Ewing said.
"1 saw a great need for this type of book," he said. "Before,
there were only books on the dangers of alcohol and books that
gave recipes for mixing drinks."
Ewing came to the UNC campus in the mid fifties. After ap
proximately 15 years of teaching, he wanted to get into the re
search aspect of psychiatry.
In 1970, the state appropriated funds to set up what is now
the Center for Alcohol Studies at UNC. Ewing has served as the
director of the center since it was instituted. The center has
recently beep conducting tests on laboratory animals to gain fur
ther knowledge on alcohol and how it affects the body.
"Alcohol is a drug that people have been using longer than
any other drug," Ewing said. "The amazing thing is that we still
don't really understand it.
"The book is a result of the knowledge I have accumulated
over my entire working life. The studies we are conducting now
I hope will allow us to increase our knowledge of the subject and
warn us about other damages alcohol can possibly cause.".
UNITED STATES MARINE COUPS
Aviation Law Ground
The United States Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Class Program is looking for bright, ambitious,
young college students who are in excellent physical condition, to become leaders of "The Few and
The Proud". If you can qualify, you may find yourself as an Officer of Marines . .. In the Air ... on the
. Ground ... or the Courtroom as as Attorney.
$100.00 check, payable to you, during each month you attend school. The
earlier in the school year you apply the more money you will receive. This is
available in your Sophomore, Junior and Senior years.
AVIATION and LAW GUARANTEE PROGRAM
No on campus Drills, these programs are not affiliated with any ROTC unit
You begin accuring longevity as soon as you are accepted to a program,
this can earn you $2,800.00 per year mordUhan if you waited until gradua
tion to apply. This is not offered in any ROTC unit in any service
NO ON CAMPUS CLASSES OR WEEKEND DRILLS
$1 5,000.00 per year initial salary and $17,800 if you apply as a Freshman.
i - ,
Degreed Graduate or a full time student taking at least 1 2 hours or more per
semester and are in good academic standing
Less than 28 years of age
2020 eyesight or correctable to 2020
AU. S. Citizen
The United States Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Program
This is too good an opportunity to pass up.
.in Aviation . . . Law . . . and Ground.
Call The Marine Corps Officer Selection Office in Raleigh and ask for Captain Jack Moore or
Sergeant Len Smith at 755-41 74 (Local) or 1 -800-662-731 2 (toil free) or stop by the Old Century Post
Office, located on the Fayetteville Street Mall and visit us.
The Few. The Proud. The Cannes