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4The Daily Tar HeelThursday, April 21, 1983
Fordham calls for education support
By TOM CONLON
Chancellor Christopher C. Fordham III urged support for
the UNC system at the Chancellor's Awards ceremony Wed
nesday in the Morehead Building.
"It took 200 years to. build this institution," Fordham
said. "It would take far less than that to slide down if we.
don't support education. We have the most outstanding
faculty in institutions of higher learning from the Potomac to
the Rio Grande. . , -
"Today we award students who represent only a portion
of the student body who have contributed to the greatness of
this university." -
Fifty-two UNC students received awards, which recog
nized qualities such as scholarship, service and character.
Approximately 400 people attended the annual ceremony.
The academic awards presented were as follows: The
Undergraduate Prize In Art History ,; Mary Elizabeth Searle;
The Kenneth C. Royall Award, Markham Clark Knights;
The Peter C. Baxter Memorial Prizer In American Studies,
David Murphy Evans; The Harold D, Meyer Award In
Recreation Administration, Allison Vee Powell; The Bernard
Boyd Memorial Prize In Religion, Terry Jo Hamilton; The
Josephus Daniels Scholarship Medal in NROTC, Debra
Lynne Boyt; The James M. Johnston Distinguished Senior
Award In The Undergraduate Program, Robert Forrest
Waldon; The James M. Johnston Distinguished Senior
Award In The Nursing Program, Jane Theresa Roll; The
French Government Award, William Wyatt McNairy; The
Sterling A. Stoudemire Award For Excellence In Spanish,
William John Davis; The Camoes Prize In Portuguese,
Johlyn Leigh Dale; The Delta Phi Alpha Award In German,
Todd Gerald Engelsen and Bernard Boatwright Jr.; The
Francis J. LeClair Award In Botany, Timothy Don
McDowell; The OP White Prize In Geology, Candace
Elizabeth Martin; The Undergraduate Prize In Economics,
Michael Robert Sefchick; The McNally Award For Ex
cellence In Geography, Anne Lloyd McClung; The Delta
Sigma Pi Scholarship Key Award In Business Adminstration,
Joy Susanne Walden; The Terry Sanford Award For Ex
cellence In Political Science, Frank Arthur Hirsch Jr.; The
Howard W. Odum Undergraduate Sociology Award, Julie
Lynne Bean; The Paul E. Shearin Outstanding Senior Award
In Physics, John Edward Jaynes; The Albert Suskin Prize In
Latin, Susan Gray Ratchford; The Chi Omega Award for
Scholarship and Leadership, Patricia Lee Perez; The
Venable Medal In Chemistry, Wilson Gary Hollis Jr.; The
Archibald Henderson Prize In Mathematics, Nathan Black
burn Smyth; The Eben Alexander Prize In Greek, Christina
Nora Oldham; and The Worth Award In Philosophy, John
Student activities awards were as follows: The Richard
Levin Band Award, Patrick James Kelley; The Robert White
Linker Award for the most outstanding residence hall officer
from the freshman or sophomore class, Jeffrey Mark
Dalton; The International Leadership Award, Scotty Allen
Elliott; The Pharmacy Student Body Award, Susan Dileema
Lee; The George Livas Award for nursing, Vicki LeGrand
Latham; The Edward McGowan Hedgpeth Award for the
international premedical honor society, Melisa Dara Moore;
The Ernest L. Mackie Award for men of leadership in the
junior class, Kevin Darrow Jones; The Jane Craige Gray
Memorial Award for women of leadership in the junior class,
Andrea Emily Stumpf; The Interfraternity Council
Panhellenic Council Outstanding Senior Awards, Hattie
Faye Hardy and Christopher David Sparks; The William P.
Jacocks Award for senior men with overall leadership,
Robert Malcolm Royalty Jr.; The Sports Club Achievement
Award, Kathryn Moore Sims; The Delilah Neville Hayes
Award for a senior class member with greatest contribution
to loyalty and goodwill feeling toward the University .and
friends, Laurie Jane Norman; The Roger A. Davis Memorial
Award for outstanding service to the University and resi
dence hall programs, Steven James Meis; The Willie P.
Mangum Medal in Oratory, Jennifer Cheryl Cresimore; The
Ernest H. Abernethy Prize in Student Publication Work,
Mary Catherine Hanifer; The Irene F. Lee Award for
outstanding senior women of leadership, Anne Crowe
Fischer; The Jim Tatum Memorial Award for the athletes
who perform with distinction in his or her sport and are in
volved in extracurricular activities, Robert David Largman;
The Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award for unselfish interest
in human welfare, Donna Blake Tidwell and William Ed
ward Hennessee; The John Johnston Parker Jr. Medal for
Unique Leadership In Student Government, Michael Paul
Vandenbergh; The Robert B. House Distinguished Service
Award, Catherine Blair Haworth; The Ferebee Taylor
Award for outstanding emplar, Elizabeth Leigh Ennen; The
Patterson Award for the senior athlete with superior leader
ship, academic and athletic qualities, David Edwin
Drechsler; and The Frank Porter Graham Award for the
senior with the most outstanding contribution to human
ideals, Anne Milton Beeson. '
Pi Kan b
By PERRY TWISD ALE
The annual Pi Kappa Phi Burnout to be held Saturday marks
the anniversary of a real burnout that occurred several years ago.
In 1976, the third floor of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity house
was gutted by fire, said Burnout chairman Neal Fowler. Repairs
to the house were completed at the same time that the North
Carolina Burn Center was opened. The fraternity decided to have
a party to celebrate the repairs to raise money for the Burn
Center, Fowler explained.
The Pi Kap brothers sold T-shirts and solicited donations for
the burn center. The annual Burnout became a tradition.
One difference in this year's Burnout will be the presence of a
number of bikini-clad women entered in the bikini contest, said
contest coordinator Mike Austell.
The contest is being held in conjunction with the Hawaiian
Tropic International Bikini Contest. The winner of, the Burnout
Bikini contest will be sent to Daytona, Fla., to participate in
another contest and will be eligible to advance to the finals of the
Hawaiian Tropic International Bikini Contest in Hawaii, Austell
"We believe that this will be a big drawing card for people out
side of the University," said Fowler. The event has been adver
tised in areas outside of Chapel Hill, such as Raleigh and Burling
ton. Austell admitted it was not all work getting women to enter the
contest. - " ;
"It was kind of fun at times, going up to girls and asking them
to enter the contest," he said. "We tried to get some of the best
looking women on campus." ' '' 1
Fowler said that the Burnout will be held rain or shine. It will
feature a performance by Brice Street and 50 kegs of beer.
Chapel Hill transit buses will run between campus and the Pi
Kappa Phi house from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. to 7
p.m., Austell said.
"We were concerned about the possibilities of DUIs so we feel
this is a good service," he said.
Fowler urged those attending the Burnout to bring a valid ID.
Personality, emotion problems play role in anorexia
Are you concerned about a friend who
has lost so much weight recently you can
barely recognize him or her?
You concern may stem from his
obsessive pursuit of extreme thinness and
morbid fear of becoming fat. These are a
few characteristics of anorexia nervosa, a
disease often referred to as self-inflicted
starvation. This disease often ' goes
undetected until later stages and is ore
prevalent than many realize. ;
Anorexia nervosa affects 50 to 75(jper
sons in 100,000, the, majority of then be
ing female. Personality, emotions and
exam or project deadline stresses play a
large role in the behavior of these in
dividuals. Where it is true that normal in
dividuals may react to stress by changing
their eating behavior overeating or
missing meals . there are significant dif
ferences between these individuals and the
anorectic. . .
Anorectics are usually achievement
oriented, perfectionistic and stubborn,
with high standards, yet low self-esteem.
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They may be extremely active, insisting on
standing rather than sitting, walking in
stead of riding.
Although the anorectic continually
refuses to eat, there is no true loss of ap
petite. In fact, there usually is a frantic
preoccupation with food. This preoccupa
tion may cause an anorectic to eat ex
cessive amounts of food, followed by self
induced vomiting or laxative intake.
This behavior may be very difficult to
detect since it is usually done secretly. Such
a binging and purging pattern is referred to
as bulemia and occurs in approximately 25
percent of anorectic cases.
Both anorexia nervosa and bulemia are
very disruptive of normal body functions.
Anorectics usually experience amenorrhea
(lack of menstruation), excessive fine body
hair, chronic fatigue, circulatory distur
bances, decreased blood pressure, slow
pulse and constipation, depending on the
degree of weight loss. Those who follow
the bingepurge pattern may also have
problems such as dental decay, sore
throats, mouth ulcers and esophageal ir
ritation. Anorexia nervosa is a serious and poten
tially life-threatening disease. Extreme
weight loss due to starvation can result in
disability or death. Current estimations of
mortality rate among those with anorexia
range from 2 percent to 20 percent.
' Anorexia Nervosa Symptoms
Extreme weight loss
Obsession with thinness; "feels fat
Episodes of overeating followed by
vomiting or use of laxatives
High level of physical activity in
order to burn calories
Perfectionist personality, coupled
with low self-esteem
Cessation of normal menstrual
Compiled by Anita Jones and Donna
Frye in conjunction with the UNC School
of Public Health. .
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