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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, March 26, 1984, Page 3, Image 3

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Monday, MSh 26, 1884fThe Daily Tar Heel3 Fellows select 2 1 freshmen Parker appoints task force, project officers Twenty-one freshmen at UNC have been selepted to participate in the N.C. Fellows Program. The new fellows were chosen by teams of interviewers composed of leaders in business, education, govern ment and current N.C. Fellows. The program, funded by Carolina Annual Giving, selects members on the basis of a strong motivation and capacity to influence other people. In telligence, creativity, social sensitivity and past achievement also are con sidered. "The program is designed to develop highly motivated young peo ple with exceptional leadership poten tial into effective leaders with a strong sense of responsibility to those whom they will serve," said Marjorie Chris tiansen, director of the program. New N.C. Fellows are: Kevin Bridges of Norwood; Marcella Butler of Dallas, Texas; Wyatt Closs of Raleigh; Richard Colven of Kinston; John DeSalva of Chappaqua, N.Y.; Lorna Dove of Kinston; Sonja Gantt of Charolotte; Mary-Benton Hudgens of Raleigh; Alex Hudnut of Lit chfield, Conn.; Mary Campbell Jenkins of Atlanta, Ga.; Phyllis Jor dan of Raleigh; Susan Kebschull of Raleigh; Michele Killough of Charlotte; Rudolph Colloredo Mansfield of South Hamilton, Mass.; David Schwartz of Chapel Hill; Michael Soboeiro of Bridgeport, Conn.; Annie Towe of Greenwich, Conn.; JEric Walker of New Bern; Michael Wilson of Winston-Salem; Jim Zook of Little Rock, Ark.; and David Zubkoff of Florham Park, N.J. The N.C. Fellows Program at UNC, founded in 1967, is one of four such programs in the state. Others are at A&T State University, N.C. State University, and Davidson College. The program offers students the op portunity to talk with leaders in business, education and government about their leadership styles, Chris tiansen said. By JIM ZOOK Staff Writer Student Body President Paul Parker's "project specific" administration for Student Government that he stressed in the February campaign is becoming a reali ty with the announcement of the remainder of his Cabinet officers. Parker's appointments for student body treasurer, and the chairpersons for six task forces and eight stan dard projects are as follows: Student Body Treasurer Allen Robertson, a junior from Statesville (pending CGC approval). Academic Advising Task Force Jane Gordon, a sophomore economics and speech major from Morehead City. Academic Complaints Task Force Annie Tpwe, a freshman from Greenwich, Conn. Dorm Integration Task Force Herman Bennett, a sophomore history and Afro-American studies major from Hanover, Germany, and Christine Manuel, a junior journalism and political science major from Fayetteville. Parking Task Force Larry Davis, a junior busi ness major from Charlotte. Student Telephone Task Force Christopher Allman, a freshman journalism major from Greensboro. Student Work Force System Task Force Angela Pittman, a junior from Rocky Mount, and Karen Rindge, a sophomore political science major from Tryon. Campus Liaison Rachel Mann, a sophomore biology and marketing major from Potomac, Md. Chancellors' Committees David Dickson, a sophomore economics major from Chapel Hill. Computer Services Chris Spruyt, a junior mathe matics and computer science major from Chapel Hill. Historian Marcella Butler, a freshman from Dallas, Tx. Intercollegiate Relations John Kennedy, a sophomore economics and political science major from Fayetteville. Special Projects Julie Fisher, a junior political science major from Greensboro. Student Affairs David Venable, a freshman broadcast journalism major from Charlotte. Textbooks and Reserve Library System Michele Killough, a freshman political science and psychology major from Charlotte. Parker explained the idea of the structure of his Cabinet "The Standard Projects are things that will become standard areas that aren't now," he said. "For instance, the Campus Y Liaison is not standard now. This will provide a contact with campus groups and will talk to students and let them know what we're doing. "The Task Forces we've set up will last the entire year because the nature of their duties requires an extensive amount of work," he said. "They're going to last at least until the next administration. "The shorter term issues will be handled by the ex ecutive vice presidents, Student Affairs and Special Pro jects." Parker said about 40 students applied for the chairper sonships. Each applicant was interviewed by Parker or executive vice presidents Garret Weyr and Mark Scurria. "We didn't stress previous experience," Weyr said. "We wanted people who understand the time commit ment and that Student Government is entirely different from what it's been previously. There shouldn't be any preconceived ideas about how the Executive Branch is being structured." "People have an idea of what Student Government means," Parker said. "That old concept is gone. The old meaning of Student Government is no more. We're trying to make it mean something better." Hearings on Bells marketing postponed By LYNN DAVIS Staff Writer Public hearings before the N.C. Utilities Commission to resolve a dispute between Southern Bell and the UNC Stu dent Consumer Action Union have been postponed until April 18, SCAU Chariman Richard Owens said Sunday. The hearings, which were originally scheduled for Tuesday, were postponed because of a conflict in the schedule of Southern Bell's attorney, Owens said. According to the document Owens received notifying SCAU of the schedule change, Southern Bell filed a motion March 15 requesting that the hearing date be changed because Bell's attorney was scheduled to appear before the Commis sion in another case on Tuesday. Owens said he was glad that the hear ings were postponed because SCAU would have more time to prepare its case and find witnesses to testify at the hear ings. "As long as (the hearings) are before finals, the date shouldn't make that much difference," Owens said. In response to the confusion that oc curred last fall, when several students complained that they had received one or more of Southern Bell's optional services without requesting them, SCAU asked the Commission in January to schedule hearings to determine if Southern Bell should have to make changes in its marketing and billing procedures to keep the confusion from occurring again. Owens said SCAU was looking for at least 12 students who had problems with the optional services to attend the hear ings and testify. Owens said SCAU was seeking three witnesses in each of four categories: students who say they received the ser vices without being contacted by Southern Bell, students who say they ac cepted the services after being contacted by a Bell representative who offered them the optional services for a free trial month, students who say they were of fered a free month of the services but did not take it, and students who were con tacted and received the services after the phone was connected, but were billed for the entire month instead of only for the time they had the services. Bell's optional services include call waiting, call forwarding, speed calling, and three-way calling. Support the March of Dimes J , IDI3TH DEFECTS roUNDiailONi , . I I four H titans L1 TOJ MJCBS EHUHB3EIB RflKSIHnrl i famous burgers with a 95 C order of waffle fries for I I i i i i i i corners CtUPBJ Present this coupon and get any of our world famous burgers with a 95 C order of waffle fries for only $2.95 (tax not included). Offer good Monday, March 26 between 5 and 8 pm only. Don't forget our "All You Can Eat" nights; SpaghettLnight Tuesday and Chili Night Thursday. 'TfrrTn"crirl'"vi E. Franklin Street Chapel Hill 929-4414 VLJiAlAOOO tf Op portunities in the Nations Capital If you are seeking meaningful work in an atmosphere that encourages and nurtures profes sional develop ment, join the CIA as an Intelligence Analyst. CIA's Office of East Asian Analysis is seeking dedicated people to engage in both in-depth research and fast breaking reporting on topics of importance to senior U.S. policymakers. These one-of-a-kind challenges will provide you with the opportunity to become personally involved with the pressing issues of our time while building a rewarding career. To qualify, you must have a college degree in liberal arts or social sciences (East Asia area studies back ground preferred, but not re quired) and the dedication and professionalism necessary to meet the challenges you will face. Individuals chosen for these positions will be trained while on the job and will be re warded with starting compensation ran ging from $18,981 to $25,366, depending on qualifica tions. You will enjoy living and working in the Washington, DC. area, with a choice of athletic, cultural, and historic attractions. CAMPUS INTERVIEWS April 3, 1934 To arrange your campus interview on April 3, 1984, contact your Placement Office now. If an interview is inconvenient, send your resume including transcript and brief writing sample to: Recruitment Officer Office of East Asian Analysis Department S (TS) Central Intelligence Agency Washington, DC. 20505 Central lotelligeEse A; Pizza & Chicken Delivery f ELnoiu sCs y&drVMMEb CKHICKIEM S 929321 t I Mi Ml Mi Ml Mi Ml Mi Ml Mi Ml Ml Ml Mi Mi Ml Ml Mi Ml Ml 1 1 Extra D (Cheese fj APleaseljyf FREE EXTRA CHEESE during Lunch Well add extra cheese to any size pizza with any number of toppings. FREE during LUNCH 11 mm- One coupon per pizza Expires 33184 cpot 929-0321 i r J L , Double m TWO FREE TOPPINGS after 4 pm Well add two delicious toppings to any 16" one topping pizza FREE AFTER 4 pm One coupon per pizza Expires 33184 9294)321 The CIA is an equal opportunity employer. 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