4 ' Te Daily Tar Heel Monday, August 29. 1977
Sports, religious, academic, social: we've got your clubs, organizations
Editor's note: The following is the second
of a two-part series briefly explaining the
many and varied campus organizations
students may join.
Th I NC Sports Club Council in Suite A
of the Carolina Union, has jurisdiction over
many intercollegiate athletic clubs. One does
not have to be an experienced player to join
the sports club. Their purpose is to provide
play and pleasure for their members.
Following are clubs represented in the
Sports Club Council.
Carolina Field Hockey Club provides
hockey for beginners and experienced
players in the off-season. Pamela Robinson,
Carolina Godiva Track Club promotes an
active interest in track and field activities on
the UNC campus, and pians meets for its
members, Boyd Newnam, advisor.
First Collegiate Bassmasters is probably
accurate in claiming to be the firft of its kind.
Members try to serve campus and
community by increasing awareness of bass
fishing as a major sport. Louis D. Rubin,
L'NC-CH Badminton Association
promotes intracampus and intercollegiate
badminton competition to bring high quality
badminton to the UNC campus.
L'NC-CH Clogging Club promotes the
growing interest in clogging of recent years.
The Clogging Club introduces people to this
part of North Carolina folk heritage and
gives instruction in big circle and square
dancing, and clogging. Charles Zug, advisor.
UNC-CH Crew Club keeps the
international sport of rowing alive at UNC,
William P. Pannell, advisor.
L'NC-CH Football Club gives those who
do not play football at the varsity level a
chance to play the game. Gerald Lynn
I'NC Ice Hockey Club invites all members
of the UNC campus to join in their fun.
t'NC-CH Judo Club welcomes new,
interested persons. Kenneth P. Oursel,
The I'NC-CH Juggler's Association
encourages juggling and related performing
t'NC-CH Karate Club promotes the
development of practical skills, the
application of karate, and the practice of
mental and physical self-discipline. R. B.
t'NC-CH Outing Club welcomes
everyone interested in outdoor activities.
Andrew Scott, advisor.
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I'NC-CH Parachute Club ofters students
and faculty an accredited instruction
program with the U.S. Parachute
Association. Members have the opportunity
to train for competition and exhibition.
Mark Appelbaum, advisor.
I'NC-CH Rugby Football Club promotes
interest in Rugby Union Football by
providing students with opportunities to
play the game. Cecil Slomc. advisor.
LNC-CH Sailing Club provides
instruction in sailing and holds competitive
regattas throughout the state and nation and
at the Olympics. Herbert Bodman. advisor.
I'NC-CH Scuba Club offers instruction in
skin and scuba diving, schedules diving and
snorkling trips and sponsors fund-raising
projects to help pay for the trips. Jim Wood,
I'NC-CH Ski Club welcomes those who
enjov skiing as a social and athletic sport.
t'NC-CH Soccer Club offers UNC
students and faculty a chance to play
competitive soccer. Charles Ludington,
t'NC-CH Sports Club Council strives to
solve problems of various campus athletic
clubs and endeavors to raise the quality of
each club. Gerald Lynn Featherstone.
enjoyment of national seashores. A. C.
L'NC-CH Table Tennis Club promotes
table tennis by planning competitive meets
for its members. Mehdi Jaaveri, advisor.
INC-CH Volleyball Club welcomes
everyone who would like to learn and play
volleyball. The club plans competitive games
with other volleyball teams and clubs. David
Women's Lacrosse competes in games
with other colleges. Paul Doty, advisor.
Several student organizations regularly
prepare publications which include literary
and science magazines, a student newspaper
and a yearbook, the Yackety Yack.
Not mentioned here are several
publications which are prepared through
parent organizations. These include Agora,
Black Ink, Lambda, and SHE.
Housing Department regulations
insist that . . .
"because of the fire hazard they pose, all two-wire extension cords (or "zips") are
prohibited in most halls. Residents using extension cords must purchase their own
three-wire cords. (The electrical systems of Aycock, Everett, Stacy, Graham, Lewis,
Teague, Parker and Avery are not built to accommodate the three-wire model, which
contains a grounding apparatus. In these halls residents should use a 14-2 density cord,
which is heavier than the standard zip.) This policy is enforced to guard the safety of all
residents. Violation of this policy will result in a fine being levied against the user and the
confiscation of unacceptable cords."
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There is also a student-owned and
operated FM radio station on campus.
The Alchemist evaluates scientific ideas
and methods in lay terminology. Research
from nearby Universities and from Research
Triangle Park is also covered. Wayne
Carolina Quarterly is published three
times yearly. This literary magazine presents
local and national literary figures, many of
whom are new writers. Interested students
are encouraged to become involved in the
magazine's production. Roslyn Hartmann,
Cellar Door is the UNC-CH
undergraduate literary magazine and is
published tw ice yearly. The staff welcomes
newcomers, inquiries, and manuscripts.
Offices are in Suite A of the Carolina U nion.
Daily Tar Heel is the student newspaper at
Carolina and Chapel Hill's oldest daily.
Published every weekday except Sunday,
exam periods, vacations and summer
sessions, the DTH informs the student body
of events on and off campus through news
stories, editorials, features, sports, and
columns. Students who would like to work
on the production or distribution of the
paper are invited to come by the office in the
north lounge of the Carolina Union.
WXYC-89.3 FM is UNC's student-owned
and operated radio station. It presents
progressive music and features and provides
practical training in broadcasting for
interested students. Those who would like to
work at the station should contact Mike
Hyman in the WXYC office on the lower
level of the Carolina Union.
Yackety Yack is the nationally acclaimed
yearbook of the University. Student input in
design, editing, selling, and distributing is
welcome. Come by Suite D of the Carolina
Union for more information.
Religious organizations on campus range
from the Baha'i Club to the Christian
Science Organization. Many churches and
ministries in Chapel Hill and C'arrboro and
informal prayer groups meet regularly.
Baha'i Club of I NC-CH promotes the
teachings of Baha'u'llah. prophet-founder of
the Baha'i faith. Jane Faily. advisor.
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Black C hristian Fellowship promotes
brotherhood and worship based on the
Black experience. Harold Wallace, advisor.
Campus Advance for Christ strives to
minister to the spriritual needs of students.
George Dudney, advisor.
Campus Christian Fellowship prmotes
New Testament Christianity and provides
services and activities for members. Henry
C. Boren. advisor.
Campus Crusade for Christ strives to
share the teachings of Jesus Christ with
others. Fred M. Eckel, advisor.
Campus Organization of Light works to
bring new age teachings to UNC students
and faculty. Ann Dunbar, advisor.
Carolina Christian Fellowship strives to
grow in maturity as disciples of Christ.
Gordon Simons, advisor.
Christian Legal Society studies legal,
ethical and social issues from a biblical
perspective. Frank Hanft. advisor.
Christian Msdical Society tries to
integrate faith and the practice of medicine
and dentistry. Henry R. Lesume. advisor.
Christian Science Organization of L'NC
CH attempts to deal with the challenges of
the academic community through a
Christian approach. Louis D. Roberts,
ECKANAR strives tor understanding of
various world religions. Charles G. Zug,
Interface uses Biblical interpretation to
explore a Christian's role in modern society.
Kinnard White, advisor.
Latter Day Saints Student Association
provides religious and social activities for its
members. Read Gilgen. advisor.
Meher Baba Campus Information wishes
to share the teachings and writings of Avatar
Meher Baba with others. Enrique A.
Navigators strives to provide spiritual
challenge to students. Peter Uhlenberg.
The Way International promotes
Christian fellowship and shares its ideas in
living a positive, abundant life. Elton T.
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Student Government at UNC is over 100
years old and requires student participation
in many areas. The responsibility of a
$330,000 annual budget and administration
of the Honor Code rests upon students.
Student Government is the manifestation of
The three branches of Student
Government are the executive, the judicial
and the legislative. In addition,
organizations such as the Media Board and
the Residence Hall Association handle
specialized needs. All parts of Student
Government welcome new students' ideas
and energy. More information about
Student Government can be obtained trom
Suite C of the Carolina Union.
Executive Branch is headed by the student
body president. This represents students,
delivers student governmental services, and
makes numerous student appointments. The
staff welcomes students' suggestions,
especially those concerning unmet needs on
Legislative Branch is the student
legislative body at UNC. This group is
responsible for annually appropriating
$330,000 of student fees to various student
organizations. Members of the Council are
elected each spring by the constituents of off
campus, on-campus and graduate districts.
Judicial Branch serves as the mechanism
for student enforcement of the HonorCode.
Elections Board administers and validates
all campus elections. Board members are
responsible for supervising polls, counting
ballots, tabulating results and insuring that
all campus election regulations are followed.
The board also handles petitions and
conducts special elections when necessary.
Media Board serves as a managerial board
for campus publications such as the
Alchemist, Carolina Quurterlv, Cellar Door,
Yackety Yack, and for WXYC radio. The
board interviews and approves editors,
approves employee contracts, and helps to
solve production problems.
Please note our new hours
OPEN ALL DAY
PARKING AT BOTH LOCATIONS
LAY-AWAY MASTER CHARGE BANKAMERICARD
Graduate and Professional Student
Federation provides graduate and
professional students with a lobbying voice
in determining the policies of the University
and individual departments. GPSF plans an
orientation program for incoming graduate
students and is the only organization
through which graduate student activities
can be funded.
Residence Hall Association represents
students who live in residence halls to
university administration and to student
government. RHA staff members also train
and assist student hall officers and
encourage communication and joint
planning among residence halls. The
association is active throughout the year and
needs new staff members. More information
can be obtained in Suite A of the Carolina
Carolina Union is the programming arm
of Student Government. It sponsors the free
flick series, schedules bands and speakers,
and operates the billiards room and bowling
alleys. Union Activities Board committees
include films, forum, current affairs,
performing arts, recreation, social, south
campus, and more. For more information
about Union activities, go to Suite A,
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