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Full text of "Campus communique: the official bulletin of UNCW"

ARCHIVE COLLECTION 




RANDALL LIBRARY 



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CZfJ 

nt-'. lis- !f 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/campuscommuni198689univ 



:ampus 
ommunique 



UNC by the csea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNCW DEVELOPMENT OFFICE 
FOR FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 1 
JULY 3, 1986 

UNCW will observe the Independence Day holiday, tomorrow, July 4, 
Have a safe one! ! 

A scheduled electrical outage In conjunction with the Randall 
Library addition 1.s planned for July 4-7. The following buildings 
will be affected: 



Bear Hall • 
Deloach Hall 
King Hall 
Morton Hall 



Kenan Auditorium 
Friday Hall 
Kresge Greenhouse 
Randall Library 



Dr. Ralph W. Brauer, director of the Institute for Marine 

Biomedical Research, retired June 30 following a long and 

distinguished career In the area of scientific research. Under 

his direction, IMBR has become one of 

laboratories to conduct basic and applied 

biological effects of high pressure and diving 

Brauer will continue his work with UNCW 1n a 

announced In the near future. Dr. James Merritt, chairman of the 

department of biological sciences. Is serving as the acting 

director of IMBR. 



the outstanding 
research on the 

physiology. Dr. 

capacity to be 



All timesheets must be In the personnel office TODAY!! 

A big UNCW welcome Is extended to Dr. Doug Moore, vice chancellor 
for university advancement, and Jim Anderson with university 
residence administration. 

The office of federal compliance has moved from Alderman Hall to 
Hoggard Hall, room 117. 

The mathematics and science education center has moved from 
Alderman Hall to Hoggard Hall, room 117. 



RANDALL 
SCHEDULE 



U UNION 
SCHEDULE 



FOR SALE 



FOR RENT 



WELLNESS 
TIP 



The Randall 
follows: 



Library schedule for today through July 8 1s 



TODAY 
July 4 
July 7 
July 9 



7:45 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
6 CLOSED 

8 7:45 a.m. - 5 p.m 
Resume regular hours 



UNION 

TODAY - 7:00 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

July 4 - CLOSED 

July 5 - CLOSED 

July 6 - CLOSED 

July 7-7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Resume regular schedule 



INFORMATION CENTER 



8:30 a.m. - 4:45 p.m. 



8:30 a.m. - 8:30 p.m. 



Ladles golf equipment. Including left handed, professional clu 
3 woods, 8 Irons and 1 putter; large golf bag with match 
covers for woods and balls; collapsible golf cart along w 
other extras. Excellent condition. $275 for everything. C 
791-4914. 

Antique, Singer Sewing Machine, solid oak cabinet with Intric 
woodwork. Excellent condition. $250. Call Trade Edge at 3737 

1984, 14x60, Fisher Mobile Home, central heat and air, kite 
appliances stay. Call V-ickie at 762-4975. 

Seven-week old Siamese kittens for sale. $50. Call 3183 

Furnished 3-bedroom, 2-bath house with dock and pier located 
the sound at Wrightsvllle Beach. Available in rilid August. C 
Mrs. Carter, collect, at (201) 273-1283. 

It's bug bite season and the best defense against Insects Is 
keep a low profile. Try to avoid looking too much like a flo 
as insects are attracted to bright-colored clothing, and try 
avoid smelling like a flower, perfumes and aftershaves are r 
insect turn-ons. To prevent insects from coming to outd 
gatherings don't leave food or trash available for them. Do 
swat at an irate insect, you will only anger it further, j 
quickly move away. Should you get stung by something airbor 
mix meat tenderizer and water or saliva to a paste consiste 
and apply on bite area. A stinger that remains embedded sho 
be scraped out with a fingernail or knife. If dizzine 
shortness of breath or difficulty in swallowing occurs after 
insect bite, get to a medical facility ASAP. You could 
suffering from a potentially life-threatening allergic reacti 
(Source: Body Bulletin . 



2J7)r/iJ 



;ampus ^"^ 
ommunique^^^^ 

UNC by the csea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNCW DEVELOPMENT OFFICE 
FOR FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 2 
JULY 10, 1986 

The university bookstore is offering a $1 discount on new golf 
and tennis shirts. The special is good through July 17 and 
requires CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE coupon. 

Faculty members interested in making changes regarding 10 or 12 
months salary plan options may pick up the appropriate form in 
the personnel office. 

Employees planning on attending the Professional Secretary 
Workshop August 13 at the Ramada Inn should contact Debbie 
Robbins at 3354. A discount of $20 per person to groups of three 
or more will be offered to those attending from UNCW. 

Dr. Lawrence Cahoon, assistant professor of biological sciences, 
presented a paper, "Depth Range of Benthic Microalgae off the 
North Carolina Coast," at the meetings of the American Society 
for Limnology and Oceanography held June 24 at the University of 
Rhode Island. 

Opera House Productions will present Julius LaRosa singing the 
works of Oscar Hammerstein II on Saturday, July 12, at 8 p.m. in 
Thalian Hall. For ticket information call 763-3398. 

"Pat and Mike," a classic movie starring Spencer Tracy and 
Katherine Hepburn, will be shown July 11 at 7 p.m. at the New 
Hanover County Public Library located downtown. 

Updates for the Central Stores Catalogue: 

Page 395-1 - delete #618-47575 and #645-57555 

Add #250-57308, cash receipts, continuous form, 2-part NCR paper, 
9"x4" with 1/2" tear off - 2600/box 

#618-11710, Catalogue, Central Stores, each 

#618-58520, property decals (unnumbered) - 10/strip 



DEMO ON A demonstration featuring PC-SCAN, hardware that interfaces wi 
PC-SCAN the IBM PC's and compatibles, will be held July 11 in H0-; 
beginning at 10 a.m. The PC-SCAN scans text from documents ii| 
many of the word processing programs and reads both mono 
proportional spaced type-styles directly Into the f1' 
eliminating retyping of documents. Call Ellen Jones at 3803 
more info. 

WELLNESS Heat Prostration can strike anyone not accustomed to h; 

TIP temperatures. Symptoms Include dizziness, weakness, confusii 
nausea, headache, mild muscle cramps and blurred vision. A hi 
prostration victim should lie down In a cool place, loo 
clothing and sip water. To prevent heat prostration, avoid he^ 
exertion when weather conditions are exceptionally hot or humi 
especially avoid exertion under the Influence of alcohol 
alcohol causes dehydration. (Source; Body Bulletin). 

FOR SALE Boy's 20", 10-speed, Varsity model, Schwinn B1ke. M 
condition, $70. Call 791-3120. 1 

Almost new, 9x12 blue oriental rug, 100% wool. Also, coffee ta e 
with 2 end tables, good condition. Call 763-2170. j 

10 X 14 Sears Hilary Tent and two, light-weight sleeping ba , 
$200. Call Kim at 3805. 



<i 



1979 Fiat in good condition $3,600. Grand Prix Gold Nugget 
with 205 60 15 Radial Grand Ams. $265. Call Gloria at 256-3!i 
or 686-7928. 






CAMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNCW DEVELOPMENT OFFICE 
FOR FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 3 
JULY 17, 1986 

Dr. Pierre J. Lapaire, assistant professor of French, presented a 
paper, "valeurs et fonctlons du silence dans le theatre 
montherlantlen," at the 59th annual convention of the American 
Association of Teachers of French held July 7-11 In Montreal, 
Canada. 

Dr. James Reeves, assistant professor of chemistry, has had his 
article, "An Electrochemical Investigation of the Redox 
Properties of Lum1 flavin in Acidic Media," accepted for 
publication in the Jou rnal of Elect roa nalyti cal Che mistr y and 
Interfacial ElectrocheimTstry. 

Lu Ellen Huntley, lecturer in the English department, presented a 
paper, "The Double-Entry: Variations of a Heuristic Technique," 
during the Penn State Conference on Rhetoric and Composition held 
July 9. 

Michael Jordan, research associate at IMBR, has been awarded a 
$19,945 grant from the Griff is Foundation for further engineering 
and development of deep ocean capture and retrieval systems. 

Or. R. Dale McCall, research geneticist at IMBR and associate 
professor of anthropology, is in Bar Harbor, Maine, at the 
Jackson Laboratory where he is attending the Short Course in 
Medical and Experimental Mammalian Genetics. 

A free lecture series centering on the theme, "Logic For Living," 
is being offered this month in conjunction with the course. Logic 
110, taught by Dr. Gerald Shinn, professor of P&R. The lectures 
will allow faculty members a chance to talk about their latest 
research in terms of logic. Dr. Robert T. Brown, professor of 
psychology, discussed "The Truth of Premises" during the first 
session which was held July 15. The next lecture, scheduled for 
tonight at 8 in Bryan Auditorium, will feature Dr. William H. 
Overman, professor of psychology and adjunct professor of 
biology, speaking on "Logic and the Human Brain." 



LtQUIRE Stephen D. LeQuire, associate professor of art, in the Departm'| 
RECEIVES of Creative Arts has received a $3,995 Art Initiatives Grant f| 
GRANT the NC Arts Council for the support of the Tri -State Sculpt | 
Annual Conference and Exhibition to be held in Wilmington Octo 
17-19. Sculptures by members will be exhibited in the Univers 
Union, St. John's Museum of Art and New Elements Gallery f 
October 6 through November 26. 

STUDENT Dr. Bill Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, announj 
AFFAIRS the following promotions in his area: Dr. Richard H. Mullendorl 
AREA the associate vice chancellor for student affairs and dean 
students, and Dr. David F. Allen is now special assistant to 
vice chancellor for student affairs for student life studies. 

New staff members in the student affairs area Include Char| 
Maimone, assistant dean of students/residence life, Jim Anders|i 
area coordinator for residence life, and Carol Cooper, a 
coordinator for residence life. 

MOVIE The movie, "Ninotchka," featuring Greta Garbo will be shown jfj 
SCHEDULED 18, at 8 p.m., at the New Hanover County Library locak 
downtown. For more information call 763-3303. 



WELLNESS Muscle cramps can str 
TIP be caused by a numbe 
shortage of blood fl 
In response to Injury 
stretching the muse 
For relief of a cramp 
of the foot and pul 
blood flow has been 
adequately hydrated 
In the diet. ( Source 



ike the fit as well as 
r of factors Including 
ow or spl Inting, the 

or pain. Cramps can 
le out of its overly 

in the calf muscle, 
1 toward the kneecap, 

restored. To help 
and include plenty of 
: Body Bulletin. ) 



the flabby. They i 
dehydration and ( 
tightening of a must 
usually be treated I'j 
contracted conditl', 
grab the toes and t 1 
massage it until k 
ward-off cramps sn 
fruits and vegetatti! 



ART An exhibit of acrylic paintings by Henry Stone featuring 
EXHIBIT scenes of the Wilmington area is presently on display 
University Union Gallery. 



var1i! 
In i( 



NANCE 

PRESENTS 

SEMINAR 



SPA'S TO 
RECEIVE 
PAY RAISE 



WIN A 
CAR 



Dr. Lewis E. Nance of the department of chemistry presente(fi 
seminar to the chemistry faculty and graduate students at i( 
University of the Pacific in Stockton, California, June 23. n 
seminar was titled, "Carbon-13 Relaxation and Segmental Motioiili 
Acyl Derivatives of Cyclopentadienyl iron Dicarbonyl Compoun<j.' 



This was Dr. Nance's first visit back 
receiving his Ph.D. there in 1973. 



to the campus s 



All full-time SPA employees will receive a $900 annual sa|r; 
Increase while part-time permanent SPA employees will recelv^ai 
annual amount of $450. This annual salary Increase will be aei 
to your current annual base salary. Salary adjustments willbi 
reflected in the July paycheck. Temporary employees will ,0'' 
receive an increase. The addition of Step 11 A & B, effecfVi 
Immediately, has been added to the salary schedule. 

The State Employees Association of North Carolina (SEjiC 
Scholarship Grant Foundation Is accepting $1 donations for 'hi 
chance to win a 1985 Monte Carlo Chevrolet to be given 'a; 
September 13. Tickets are available in the personnel off e 
(SEANC has awarded 15 scholarships to students In.NC for hi 
academic year 86-87.) 



The Certified Professional Secretary (CPS) Exam will be 
administered November 6-7. The deadline to register is September 
15. Review manuals are available in Randall Library and the 
personnel office. For more information call Brenda Dineen at 
3712. 



UNCW is pleased to welcome Pamela Ogborn 
nursing. 



in the school of 



UNCW now has a corporate membership with Coastal Fitness Center 
which entitles any UNCW female, sorry guys, to a 33 percent 
discount on a regular membership. Membership includes the 
following: 



All exercise facilities 

Sauna 

Whirlpool 

Personal supervision 

Tanning bed 



Showers 
Lockers 

Dressing rooms 
World-wide facilities 
Exercise classes 



Offer expires Saturday, August 2, 1986. For more information 
call Melody at 791-1910 on Wednesday between 5-9 p.m. or at home 
270-3769. 



Ping Pong Table, 
Call 3505. 



Sears best, regulation size on wheels. $75. 



Stereo system, Hitachi rack system with turntable, cassette deck, 
AM/FM receiver, 24" speakers. Less than one year old. $175. 
Call 256-6936. 

Olivetti Praxis 48 Typewriter, electric, 12" carriage, like new-- 
reconditloned, fabric ribbon. Sold new for $600 but asking $175 
or best offer. Contact MaryAnn at 3440 or 799-1329. 

Polaroid SX 70 Camera, folds flat and comes with locked carrying 
case. Immediately gives excellent pictures. $233 value for $65. 
Call 791-4914. 

Schick 1400 Watt Hard Hat Hair Dryer with comfort control. Has a 
touch and tilt adjustable hood for all size rollers, folds 
compactly to store in its own carrying case and has front mounted 
controls and vented hood. Excellent condition. $25. Call 791- 
4914. 

House with 3- bedrooms, 2-baths, formal dining room and den 
available August 1. No pets. $550/month with one month deposit. 
Minimum 1 year lease. Call 791-8836. 



HMS Siiri^us, a British Royal Navy frigate, arrives in Wilmington 
at^noonT Wednesday, July 23 at Riverfront Park. All UNCW 
faculty, staff and students are invited to attend welcoming 
ceremonies. Individuals and families Interested in entertaining 
members of the Sirius' crew should call 763-1329. 



CAMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNCW DEVELOPMENT OFFICE 
FOR FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 4 
JULY 24, 1986 

Tracey Avinger, administrative secretary to the vice chancellor 
for academic affairs, has been appointed administrative assistant 
to "The" President of The University of North Carolina System. 
She win begin her duties at UNC General Administration in Chapel 
Hill with President Spangler In early August. Congratulations 
Tracey, we're proud of you I 

1986-87 UNCW parking decals will go on sale August 1 In the 
parking office. The first decal will be $46. Additional decals 
will be available for $10 per car. 

"Blithe Spirit," a movie, starring Rex Harrison will be shown 
tomorrow at 7 p.m. at the New Hanover County Public Library. 
Free. 

Opera House Productions will present Roger Sprung and the 
Progressive Bluegrassers August 1 and 2 at 8 each evening In 
Thalian Hall. For ticket info call 763-9328 or 763-3398. 

"Beyond Portraits." a solo exhibition by Sibyl 0. Thearling, UNCW 
alumna, will be held August 1 at 7 p.m. in the Franklin Square 
Gallery in Southport. 

"Drug Abuse in the 80's," the fourth In a series of lectures 
entitled "Logic For Living Lecture Series" will be delivered by 
Dr. Mark Galizio, professor of psychology, TONIGHT at 8 in Bryan 
Auditorium. The lecture, organized by Dr. Gerald Shinn, 
professor of P4R, is open and free to the public. 

Joseph P. Browning, sports Information director and director of 
athletic promotions at Shepherd College, Shepherdstown, W.VA., 
has been named sports information director at UNCW. He will work 
with all Intercollegiate sports programs on campus beginning 
August 4. 

The R/V SEAHAWK is on a research mission In SC doing studies on 
the productivity of SC artificial reefs. She will return home 
July 30. 



SURPLUS 
PROPERTY 



PAY RAISE 
FOR SPA'S 



Various items of surplus property are available for inspection 
transfer in the warehouse. Items may be seen Monday throi 
Friday from 8 a.m. - noon. For additional information call Cal 
Hall at 3094. 

All full-time SPA employees will receive a $900 annual sal; 
increase while part-time permanent SPA's will receive an anni 
amount of $450. This annual salary increase will be added 
your current annual base salary with salary adjustments be' 
reflected in this month's paycheck. Temporary employees will i 
receive an Increase. The addition of Step 11 AAB, effect' 
Immediately, has been added to the salary schedule. J 

The State Employees Association of NC (SEANC) Scholarship Gn 
Foundation Is currenting accepting $1 donations for the chance 
win a 1985 Monte Carlo Chevrolet to be given away September 
Tickets are available in the personnel office. 

Do you know which of the three types of fire extinguishers to i 
on wood fires, grease fires or computer fires?? Find out Augi 
5 at 10 a.m. during a demonstration beside the R.O.T.C. Bulldii 
Each office is asked to senda representative from their an 
To register call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

SUPERVISORY Employees Interested in attending a three-day program deal' 
SEMINAR with supervisory skills for new supervisors should call Su: 

Goodrum at 3553. A discount on fees for two or more registrai 

from the same organization will be given. 

AUDITIONS Auditions for the musical, "Sweeney Todd," will be condud 
SCHEDULED Monday, July 28, and Tuesday, July 29, at 7 each evening upsta 
in the Wilmington Police Department. 



TICKETS 
AVAILABLE 



SAFETY 
DEMO 



STAFF Jean Bibby has transferred from the Cameron School of Busini 
TRANSFER Administration - Management * Marketing Department to centi 
printing where she will be a printing phototypesetter. 

WELLNESS The daily recommended Dietary Allowance for calcium is 800 m( 
TIP but most nutritionists feel this level should be raised 

women and growing children. Women, age 29, through menopaui 
should be getting 1,000 mg. on a daily basis; 1,200 mg. should 
the intake of women during pregnancy and nursing and betwi 
1,000 and 1,500 mg. is advised for women after menopai 
(depending on whether estrogen is also being taken). Teenagi 
should be taking 1,200 mg. daily. (Source: BODY BULLETIN.) 



AMPUS 
OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNCW DEVELOPMENT OFFICE 
FOR FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 5 
JULY 31, 1985 

Bid sheets for surplus property may be picked up In the 

warehouse. Surplus property Is available for inspection in the 

warehouse Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. -5 p.m. Call Cathy Hall at 3094 
between 8 a.m. - noon. 

Faculty members interested in making changes regarding 10- or 12- 
month salary plan options may pick up the appropriate form from 
the personnel office. 

;WSPAPERS Newspaper boxes featuring USA Today, Wall Street Journal, Barron, 
'ARABLE and The New York Times have been placed in front of the bookstore 
for the convenience of faculty, staff and students. 

iFETY All departments are asked to send a representative to the fire 

MO demonstration August 5 at 10 a.m. near the R.O.T.C. Building. 

The demonstration will show how to extinguish wood fires, grease 

fires and computer fires. Call Brenda Oineen at 3712 to register. 

iRK All work requests should be called In to the physical plant work 
QUESTS order desk at 3101. The desk will be open from 7 a.m. - 5 p.m., 
Monday through Friday. 

UDENTS Thomas C. McCall of the English faculty took twelve of his 
JCH Shakespear students to High Point July 26 to see this year's 
lODUCTION North Carolina Shakespeare Festival production of "The Tempest." 

ilRORITY Faculty and staff are invited to participate in the Alpha XI 
\R WASH Delta Sorority Car Wash this Sunday, August 3, from 10 a.m. - 3 
p.m. across the street at Taco Bell. $3 or donation. 

IRKING UNCW parking decals go on sale tomorrow, August 1, in the parking 
XALS office. $46. Additional decals may be purchased for $10 each. 

Courtney T. Hackney, associate professor in the biological 
sciences department, and Armando A. de la Cruz, former UNCW 
Foundation Distinguished Visiting Professor, has had a paper, 
"Belowground productivity of roots and rhizomes in a giant 
cordgrass marsh," published In the journal, ESTUARIES. 



BOOKSTORE In conjunction with Employee Appreciation Week, August 4-8, 
OFFERS university bookstore will offer a 5% discount on any gift 
DISCOUNT wearing apparel . 

CLIFFORD Dr. John Clifford, associate professor of English and director 
READS composition, read a paper on "Rhetoric and Gender" at the F 
PAPER State Conference on Composition and Rhetoric on July 10. 

MOVIE TO The movie, "Born Yesterday," will be shown August 1 at 7 f 
BE SHOWN downtown in the public library. 

MCDONALD Agnes McDonald of the English department delivered presentati 
DELIVERS recently on the teaching of writing at both the NC Writ 
TALKS Project held on campus and at Atlantic Christian College 
Wilson, NC. An article, "Loops, Not Loopholes: Closing 
Gaps in the I-Search Paper," will be published in the fall 1j 
of THE ENGLISH TEACHER, the publication of the NC Engl 
Teachers Association. 

PHONE Please make a note of the following physical plant numbers: 
NUMBERS 

Call 3100 for work orders 

Call 3852 for motor pool 

Call 3100 for other physical plant business 

Call 3100 for Sherry Turner and John Blume 
Call 3852 for Margie Wright 

QIR The office of institutional research reports summer enrolln 
REPORT figures and credit hours for 1985 and 1986 in the follov 
table. The "unduplicated total" counts a person only once 
attends both summer sessions. The unduplicated total sun 
enrollment is up 7 percent while credit hours are up 6 per( 
from last year. 

SUMMER ENROLLMENT « CREDIT HOURS 



1985 



1986 





Summer I 
Summer II 
Unduplicated 
Credit hours 


total 


2, 

1. 

2, 

16, 


,111 

,734 
,649 
,498 


2, 

1, 

2. 

17, 


,203 
,867 
,836 
,482 


EDUCATION 
STAFF 


The foil owl r 
education: 


ig is a 


list 


; of 


secretari 


lal ch 



Debra Robblns, former secretary in the department of 
studies, has been appointed secretary to the dean, 
reached at 3354. 



currlci 
She car 



Lynn Aycock will be the secretary in the department of currlci 
studies beginning Monday, July 28. Her extension will be 336( 

Linda Robinson will be secretary in the department of design 
management beginning Monday, July 28. She may be reached 
3369. 



All temporary employee timesheets and all timesheets reflecting 
shift or overtime pay must be in the personnel office by 10 a.m. 
Friday, August 1. Supervisors who do not meet this deadline 
should not expect their employees to be paid on time. 

The following articles are "left-over" Items that are now sold in 
box/case units. Departments interested in purchasing the single 
units should call Sondra Roark at 3097. 



STOCK # ITEM UNIT QUANTITY 

485-57001 Polishing Pad, 16" $2.51 2 

610-63562 Correctable Ribbon $2.25 2 

IBM 210, cassette black 

640-75090 Paper Towels, Single Fold .82 9 Pkgs, 



each 
each 



"Cracking your back is monkey business," says C. James Greenwood, 
Jr., M.D., former clinical professor of neurosurgery and 
neurology at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston. "If you have 
a loose disk and ligaments, you can pop them in and out, and 
there is a real potential for serious damage." Osteopath and 
sportsmedicine expert Dr. Robert Goldman agrees. "You could be 
creating more flexibility than is desirable by doing too many 
chiropractice-type manipulations on yourself. A certain amount 
of rigidity is necessary in the neck and spine if they are going 
to do an adequate job of protecting vital nerves." (Source: 
BODY BULLETIN.) 

Opera House Productions will present Roger Sprung and the 
Progressive Bluegrassers August 1 and 2 at 8 each evening In 
Thallan Hall. For ticket information call 763-9328 or 763-3398. 

15' motor boat and trailer, 40 H.P. Evinrude. A steal at 
$999.99, Call Bob Haywood, campus minister, after 5 p.m. at 686- 
9288. 

Fully furnished Wrightsville Beach home with ocean and sound 
views. Available September - May. $400 a month. Call Dr. 
Kenneth Whipkey In mathematical sciences at 3722. 



Today is pay day! Checks may be picked up from the 
cashier's office located in Hinton James Hall. 



university 



CAMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNCW DEVELOPMENT OFFICE 
FOR FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 6 
AUGUST 7, 1986 

The office of the chancellor has an opening for a permanent, 
part-time Secretary III position. The person will serve as 
receptionist In the office of the chancellor and the assistant to 
the chancellor. Work duties are varied and will be Issued by the 
special assistant and the administrative assistant to the 
chancellor. Word processing skills would be helpful. Candidate 
must possess strong communication skills and have demonstrated 
ability in meeting the public, faculty, staff and students. 
Hours will be 8:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. 
Annual salary $6,324 - $6,576. Deadline for accepting 
applications is August 8. For more information call the personnel 
office. 

ATTENTION FACULTY AND STAFF: 1985-86 outstanding parking fines 
must be paid at the cashier's office before a new decal can be 
Issued. 1986-87 UNCW parking decals are now on sale in the 
parking office for $46. Additional decals are $10 per car. 
Questions concerning university parking may be directed to 3537. 



A "Hot-Line" for reporting fraud, waste or abuse has been set up 
in the office of Edward Renfrow, state auditor, in Raleigh. When 
calling the "Hot-Line" number be prepared to furnish a 
description of the asset stolen or abused. Examples include 
money, long-distance telephone calls, state cars, equipment or 
state time. State employees are encouraged to report suspected 
wrongdoings to immediate supervisors or department heads to 
resolve through normal channels. However, if it is not resolved 
to the employee's satisfaction, the state auditor's office will 
follow-up on the report. The "Hot-Line" number, (919) 733-3276, 
was set up to improve state services as well as serve as a useful 
tool in helping to eliminate fraud, waste and abuse. 

Robert 0. Walton, vice chancellor for business affairs, announces 
the following promotions in his area: J. Carl Dempsey is now 
associate vice chancellor for business affairs; Margaret R, 
Taylor is director of auxiliary services and William E. Vereen is 
coordinator of telecommunications. 



NURSING Marlene Rosenkoetter, dean of the school of nursing, and Virgli 

FACULTY Payne, assistant professor of nursing, addressed the Southt 

SPEAK Regional Assembly of Constituent Leagues for Nursing, Natiof 

League of Nursing, July 27 in Atlanta. They discussed leadersl 

and organization for state leagues of nursing. 

FOUNDATION The Deep Retrieval Program under the direction of Michael Jordt 
GIVES MONEY research associate at IMBR, has received $2,000 from the Atlanl 
Foundation to be used to support Jim Francesconi , reseai 
technician, who joined the program last month. 



SNACK BAR The University Union Snack Bar will be closed all day, 
SCHEDULE August 12, and will reopen on Saturday, August 23. 



Tuesdf 



WORK ORDERS When calling the physical plant for work orders dial 3101. 



CENTRAL 
STORES 



NCSADS 
ON CAMPUS 



MOVIE 
PRESENTED 



Departments will no longer be required to fill out paperwork \ 
return items to central stores. Paperwork and requests will 
handled by Sondra Roark. To return items call 3097 and give 1 
following information: account number, the storeroom or( 
number, the stock number and the description. Mrs. Roark w 
also schedule for item pick-ups and appropriate credit. Walk- 
returns will be handled only if the above information is provic 
at the time items are brought in. 

The office of special programs will host the North Carol' 
School for Alcohol and Drug Studies here on campus August 
beginning at 3 p.m. 

Faculty and staff are invited to attend the movie, "Blockhead; 
August 8 at 7 p.m. in the New Hanover County Public Libn 
located downtown. 



LIBRARY 
SCHEDULE 



Intersession 
follows: 



schedule for the William Randall Library is 



NEW ITEMS 



STUDY 
OPEN 



August 12 
August 16 
August 18 
August 23 
August 25 
August 27 



15 
17 
22 
24 
26 



8 a.m. - 5 
CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 
CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 

Begin fall 



p.m. 



p.m. 



p.m. 
schedule 



Cent 



Please add the following new items to your departmental 
Stores Catalogue: 

#250-90100 Single flush mount wall socket, sold each 
#250-90101 Dual flush mount wall socket, sold each 

Campus secretaries are invited to meet with members 
Professional Secretaries International Tuesday, August 12, 
p.m. at the New Hanover County Public Library to study 
prepare for the behavioral science portion of the November 
exam. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 for more information. 



FICE OF A seminar on "Starting a Snail Business" will be held August 23 
ECIAL from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. in SB-212 Cost is $20. Registration 
OGRAMS deadline is August 18. 

Review courses will be offered for accountants who plan on taking 
the state exam for certification as a public accountant. The 
courses will be offered on Saturdays and will be taught by 
faculty members in the Cameron School of Business Administration 
- Department of Accountancy. Courses are listed below: 

"Auditing" with Richard Roscher will be offered August 16, 23 and 
30. Fee is $129 and registration deadline is August 8. 

"Practice and Theory" will be offered September 6, 13, 20, 27 and 
October 4 and 11. Instructors are Charles Earney, Rebecca 
Sawyer, Robert Appleton and Susie Sheffield. Fee is $259. 
Registration deadline is August 29. 

"Law" will be reviewed by David Lewis and Mark Nunalee October 18 
and 25 and November 1. $129. Register by October 10. 

All of the above review classes will meet from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. in 
BR-102. Cost for the entire review package is $495 with a 
registration deadline of August 8. 

Continuing professional education courses for certified public 
accountants will be offered on a monthly basis by the department 
of accountancy faculty members. All classes will be held in UU- 
100 and include: 

"FASB/APB Review", 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. on September 4 & 5. $190. 
Register by August 22. 

"Time Management" 8 a.m. - noon, September 19. $60. Register by 
September 5. 

"Effective Communication Skills" 8 a.m. - noon, September 26. 
$60. Register by September 12. 

"Estate Planning Workshop" 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. October 16 & 17. 
$190. Register by October 2. 

"Introduction to LOTUS" 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. October 30, cost is $125. 
Registration deadline is October 16. 

"Personal Financial Planning Workshop" 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. November 
7. $115. Register by October 24. 

"Individual Income Tax Return Workshop" 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. November 
24. $115. Registration deadline is November 10. 

"Corporate Income Tax Return Workshop" 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. December 
19. $115. Registration deadline is December 5. 

"Federal Tax Update" offered 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. December 29. $115. 
Register by December 15. 

All of the above courses are held In conjunction with the UNCW 
Office of Special Programs. Questions concerning any of these 
programs should be directed to 3195. 



PSI TO The Wilmington Professional Secretaries International Chaj 

MEET will meet at the Western Steer on Market Street August 18 at ( 

p.m. (dutch treat). Dean Covington, "Boss of the Year," v 

speak on "Your Boss & You." All campus secretaries are cordie 

invited to attend. 



NEW 
STAFF 



Welcome Regina Pearce, secretary in the student governn 
association office. 



STAFF Elaine Ferguson formerly of the SGA office has transferred to 
TRANSFER department of management and marketing. i 

WELLNESS Happiness is a mental attitude. It comes from appreciating v 
TIP we have, instead of being miserable about what we don't he 
(Source: Bits 4 Pieces) 



******************* ******************************************j 
*************************************************************i 

FOR SALE Ladies golf equipment, left-handed professional clubs, large c 
bag with matching covers, golf cart and other extras. $2 
Call 791-4914. i 

Polaroid SX 70 Camera. Folds flat and comes with locked carrj 
case. $65. Call 791-4914. 

Schick 1400 Watt Hard Hat hair dryer with comfort control, 
tilt adjustable hood for all size rollers. Folds compactly 
store in its own carrying case. $25. Call 791-4914. 

For sale, house with six-bedrooms, 2 1/2 Spanish ceramic be 
and 20 x 20 family room. $119,000. Call 799-5578. , 



***************♦*********************************************< 
*************************************************************< 



(1 



AMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




DEVELOPMENT 
HAS NEW 
NAME 

,TITLE 
CHANGES 



JOHNSON 
ELECTED 



LIBRARY 
NOTICE 



MUSICIANS 
TO MEET 



HOTEL 

DISCOUNT 

LISTINGS 



PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 7 
AUGUST 14, 1986 

The development office has a new name!! Effective 
the office will be called UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT, 
further details. 



immediately 
Watch for 



Diane Zeeman, director of admissions, has announced the following 
title changes for the office of admissions: 

Douglas L. Johnson, associate director of admissions 
Anne M. Collins, assistant director of admissions 

Joseph M. Johnson, director of public safety, was elected 
president of the NC Association of Campus Law Enforcement 
Administrators during a meeting held last weel< at Elizabeth City 
State University. Members of the association are comprised of law 
enforcement administrators from colleges and universities across 
the state. 

Faculty members are encouraged to prepare reserve reading lists 
for fall semester as soon as possible. Forms may be obtained 
from the library reserve desk or from departmental secretaries 
and should be submitted to the reserve desk at least one week 
prior to class assignments. Call Cheryl Flynn at 3790 regarding 
questions. 

A meeting for musicians interested in performing In one of the 
UNCW Jazz Ensembles will be held August 27 at 7 p.m. in KE-114. 
For additional Information call 3390. 

The Department of Administration has furnished UNCW with a book 
listing all hotels in NC that give reduced rates to state 
employees while traveling on business. When making reservations 
for in-state or out-of-state hotel accomodations--ask if the 
hotel gives a discounted rate. For reference purposes a copy of 
the book will be maintained In Jean Mixon's office located 
upstairs in Alderman Hall. For more Info call 3149. 



UNCW has a new look - - The campus water tower has been painted! 



LOTS TO BE Parking lot A, parking spaces located between the bookstore 
CLOSED university union, and parking spaces at the end af Alderman H 

on B Street, will be closed for maintenance repairs. Lots wi 

reopen upon completion of the repairs. 

HPER The HPER department in cooperation with the State Department 
HOSTS Public Instruction and the office of special programs, recen 
GROUP hosted a graduate course in Adapted Physical Education. Teach 
from eastern NC participated in workshop and skill sessi 
designed to promote innovative activities for public sch 
children with special needs. The workshop was coordinated 
James Rich, UNCW graduate and SDPI Consultant. Dr. Eleanor Wri 
of the school of education delivered sessions on The Exceptio 
Learner. Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department 
professor of recreation, gave the welcoming address as well 
session on Outdoor Education Techniques for the Handicapped. 

I.D. I.D. cards for faculty and staff will be issued on Wednesd 

CARDS from noon until 3 p.m. in the personnel office. Duplicate ca 

may be purchased for $5. 

CHEATHAM Donna Cheatham has been promoted to administrative assistant 
PROMOTED Dr. Charles Cahill, provost and vice chancellor for acade 
affairs. Congratulations Donna! I 

CLASS The Interaction Management (IM) Class scheduled for August 
OPENINGS 20, 21, 26, * 27 has four openings. Supervisors interested 

attending this class should call Brenda Dineen at 3712 

register. 

BAKER IS Lauren Baker, former area coordinator in the office of reside 
MANAGER life, is now auxiliary services facilities manager. 

AUDITIONS The University Theatre will hold open auditions for "Toba 

FOR PLAY Road" on Tuesday, August 26, and Wednesday, August 27, at 7 

each evening in the S.R.O. Theatre. Roles are needed for f 

women and six men of various ages. The play is scheduled to 

October 1-5. 

CPS EXAM Campus secretaries planning on taking the CPS exam are invited 
study for the exam at the New Hanover County Public Libr 
August 19 at 6 p.m. Behavioral Science in Business and Off 
Technology will be covered. DEADLINE TO REGISTER FOR THE 
EXAM IS SEPTEMBER 15. CALL BRENDA DINEEN AT 3712. 

CENTRAL Please add the following new item to departmental central stt 
STORES catalogues: 

#250-91500 Computer wire, Manhatten Equal to Beldon 9513-lOOC 
1000 ft. - selling unit = roll 

PATIENCE Auxiliary services is currently installing their own vem 

PLEASE machines throughout the campus — your cooperation and patienct 

requested during this period. Call Towana Moore at 3560 . 

FOR Three, 24" high bar stools, natural color wood, swivel b« 
SALE $50. Call 392-4357. 

1984 14 X 60 Fisher Mobile Home. Nothing down, take ( 
payments. Call Vickie at 762-4975. 



The following Is a list of medical insurance changes which affect 
Insurance benefits: 

Effective July 1. 1986 

Cardiac Rehabilitation Service - has been expanded to include any 
medically supervised facility certified by the Department of 
Human Resources. 

Foot Surgery - on bones/joints in excess of $1,000 requires prior 
approval . 

Outpatient Diabetes Self-Care Program (New Program) - Charges 
will be covered up to $300 per fiscal year when (1) determined to 
be medically necessary and (2) provided in a medically supervised 
facility. 

EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 1. 1986 

Conversion Assessment - Employees will no longer pay 26 cents per 
month-for conversion assessment. This decrease in premiumns will 
become effective in your September paycheck. UNCW will pay the 
charge. 

Coverage for Spouses of Deceased Employees/Retirees - The 
surviving spouse of active and retired employees receiving a 
state retirement benefit will be eligible for life for the same 
medical coverage if covered by the plan at the time of the 
employees/ retirees death by paying the cost of coverage. 

EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1, 1987 

Split-Family Contract Eliminated - The split-family contract wife 
will be converted to an employee only contract, and the split 
contract husband and child (ren) will be converted to an employee 
and children contract. 

Prescriptions will require a $2 deductible for generic drugs and 
a $3 deductible for brand names per prescription. 

EFFECTIVE JANUARY, 1988 

Surviving spouse of deceased retired employees receiving a state 
retirement benefit will continue to be eligible for medical 
Insurance coverage for life and to have the cost of coverage paid 
by the State Retirement System until January 1, 1988. At that 
time the surviving spouse must pay the cost of the coverage. 

A more detailed list regarding these changes will be mailed to 
employees this month. For additional information call Dianne 
Smith at 3162. 

Your chances of contracting AIDS (assuming that you and your 
partner are heterosexual and that you don't shoot illicit drugs 
into your veins) = 1 in 1,000,000 

Your chance of being struck by lightning = 1 in 600,000 

Your chance of being murdered = 1 In 10,000 

Your chance of dying in a car accident = 1 in 5,000 

Your chance of dying of cardiovascular disease = 1 In 2 

(Your source = Southern Bell Medical Department) 



;ampus 
ommunique 



UNC by Lhe csea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 8 
AUGUST 21, 1986 



The University Union Snack Bar will open Monday and Tuesday, 
August 25 and 26, from 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. The snack bar will 
resume its regular operating schedule of 7:30 a.m. - 7 p.m. on 
Wednesday, August 27. 

Beginning September 1 the local sales tax will increase 1/2 cent. 
This increase will apply to all invoices paid after September 1 
regardless of when the order was placed. Effective immediately, 
indicate 5% sales tax on all requisitions. 

Parking decals for the 86-87 school year are on sale in the 

parking office for $46. Decals must be displayed in the left 

rear, outside window, behind the driver. Decals will be 
available through September 30. 

The University Theatre will hold open auditions for "Tobacco 
Road" on Tuesday, August 26, and Wednesday, August 27, at 7:15 
each evening in the S.R.O. Theatre. Roles are needed for five 
women and six men of various ages. The play, to be produced by 
Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, is scheduled to run 
October 1-5. 

UNCW has announced the appointment of two Foundation 
Distinguished Visiting Professors for the academic year 86-87. 
John Gilmore, tenor, of New York and Katharine Wolpe, pianist, 
from London will both be affiliated with the Department of 
Creative Arts - Division of Music. Mr. Gilmore's activities on 
campus during the fall semester will include co-production of a 
musical, master classes in vocal presentation and concert 
appearance. Ms. Wolpe will be in residence during the spring 
semester where she will conduct a series of master classes in 
piano performance and will appear in concert. 

Opera House Productions will present Jerome Hines in concert 
tomorrow, August 22, at 8 p.m. in Thalian Hall. For ticket 
information call 763-9328. 



A "smushed" gold chain was found in the parking lot of Alderman 
Hall. To claim call 3169. 



ADVANCEMENT 
STAFF AT 
CONFERENCE 



APPLETON 
IN LONDON 
FOR AIFS 



REGISTER 
PROMOTED 

WATER POLO 
PLAYERS 

RANDALL 
LIBRARY 



ABE/GED 
CLASSES 



NEW STAFF 

MUSICIANS 
MEET 



HEALTH 
INSURANCE 

WELLNESS 
TIP 



VEHICLE 
NEEDED 



University advancement staff members, Jean Joyner, Mil 
Cunningham, Frank Bowen, Renee Brantley and Patsy Larric 
attended the 1986 Annual Summer Conference of the College Nc 
Association of the Carol inas August 7 and 8 in Myrtle Beach, S 
While there Renee Brantley, publications officer, was elected 
the board of directors for a three-year term. 

Bob Appleton, chairman of the department of accountancy in t 
Cameron School of Business Administration, was in London recent 
where he taught a four-week long course for the Americ 
Institute for Foreign Studies. The course, computer applicatio 
in business, included the use of word processing, databa 
management and spreadsheet softv/are. Although Mr. Appleton cou 
not make the royal wedding, he did get a glimpse of the newlywe 
as they departed Buckingham Palace for their honeymoon. 

Scott Register, campus police officer, has recently been promot 
to First Lieutenant in the Army Reserve. 

New students who want to play varsity water polo should call Ma 
Ellington, coach, at 3260 or come by the pool. 

The Randall Library intersession schedule is listed below: 



August 21 - 22 
August 23 - 24 
August 25 - 26 
August 27 



8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Begin fall schedule 



Free ABE/GED classes will be offered to employees who want 
earn a high school equivalency diploma (GED) or just to impro 
reading, writing or math skills (ABE). Classes will begin soo 
Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 for additional information. 

UNCW welcomes Linda Godwin in the dean of students office. 

A meeting for musicians interested in performing in one of t 
UNCW Jazz Ensembles will be held August 27 at 7 p.m. in KE-ll; 
For additional information call 3390. | 

All questions regarding health insurance benefits/problems shou^ 
be directed to Dianne Smith at 3162. ! 

Getting Your Just Desserts - Rich pies and frosted cakes whi 
may have 300 to 500 calories per serving, don't fit comfortab 
into most nutritional plans. However, there are plenty 
desserts that offer good nutrition and satisfy your sweet tootj 
too. Here are some ideas: Fresh melons, berries and other fru 
offer the best nutrition and the fewest calories. One cup 
blueberries has only 87 calories but supplies one-third of yo 
daily vitamin C requirement. Half a cup of strawberries has 
calories and a whole day's worth of vitamin C. Half a cantalou 
supplies all your vitamin A, part of your C, and only 
calories. Watermelon is high in vitamin A (1 cup diced has 
calories). Try angel food cake. A medium-sized slice has on 
135 calories. (Source: University of California, Wellne 
Letter) 

A recreational vehicle is needed for use during the Piney Woo 
Festival August 30-31. Call Steve Gnadt at 3811. 



"Exercise for Two," a pregnancy and postpartum exercise program, 
will be offered in two parts starting Mondays and Wednesdays, 
September 8 - October 22 from 7-7:45 p.m. $57. Register by 
August 25. Part II will run Mondays and Wednesdays, October 27- 
December 15 from 7-7:45 p.m. Register for Part II by October 17. 
$57 or $100 for both sessions. 

"Profiles of Modern Christian Thinkers," a three-part course 
discussing 20th century Christian philosophers, will be offered 
on Thursdays, September 18 - October 9; Thursdays, October 16- 
November 6, and Wednesdays, November 12 and 19 and December 3 and 
10. 

"Exploring Our Coastal Habitat II," a course giving insight Into 
the coastal environment, the local plant and animal life, 
ecology, geology, natural history of the area, coastal birds and 
marine life will be offered September 27, October 25 and November 
22. 

"Modern Spoken Greek, Part 1" will be offered Mondays, September 
22 - November 24. 

A weekend trip to Charleston, SC, is planned for October 10-12 
and will feature tours of historic homes and churches, the 
Charleston Museum, the 30-mile Harbour Tour including Fort Sumter 
and a visit to the Queens Street Theatre to see the play, 
"Pippin." An introductory in-depth lecture featuring various 
historic sites in Charleston will be presented by Dr. Alan 
Watson, history professor, Tuesday, October 7, at 7:30 p.m. in 
MO- 104. 

A course on "Asserting Yourself" will be offered in two parts. 
Part 1 will run on Wednesdays, September 17 - October 22 while 
Part 2 will be offered October 29 - December 10. 

"Oil Painting for Beginners" will be offered at the Long Beach 
Recreation Department on Thursdays, September 18-November 13 from 
7:30-9:30 p.m. Register by September 11. $45. 

Two wellness courses designed for energy renewal and self-help 
will be offered this semester. "Staying Alive" will meet 
Tuesdays, September 16 - October 7 from 6:30-9 p.m. in HO-106. 
$45 if registered by September 11. "Yoga and Friends" will be 
held on Tuesdays and Thursdays, October 21 - November 6 from 
6:30-8 p.m. in SB-108. $31 if registered by October 10. 

"Developmental Reading," a course to help adults double their 
reading rate without losing comprehension, will meet Mondays, 
September 15-November 3 from 7-9 p.m. in MO-206. $50. 
Registration deadline is September 5. 

Three canoe trips on the Black and South Rivers will be offered 
through the office of special programs. Day trips are scheduled 
for September 27 and October 18. An overnight trip featuring 
dinner, breakfast and snacks is planned for November 1 and 2. 

A course on "Preparing for the S.A.T." will be offered Saturdays, 
September 6-October 14. 

The above courses are held in conjunction with the UNCW Office of 
Special Programs. Questions concerning any of the programs 
should be directed to 3195. 



I 



!:ampus 
ommunique 



UNC by Lhe csea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 9 
AUGUST 28, 1986 

The UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT STAFF (formerly known as the 
development office staff) welcomes everyone back for the fall 
semester. UNCW opened the 1986-87 academic year yesterday with a 
record enrollment of over 6,000 students. The beginning of a new 
school year means it is time to fill out information cards for 
the new 1986-87 Faculty/ Staff Telephone Directory. Each employee 
will receive an information card today along with a copy of the 
CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE. Please fill out this card and return to Patsy 
Larrick in AL-112 no later than Friday, September 5. ONLY those 
cards received on or before that date will be included Tn the 
directory. The university advancement office publishes the 
telephone directory as a service to the employees of the 
university. Distribution Is limited to UNCW faculty, staff and 
Board of Trustees. 

UNCW parking decals for 1986-87 may be purchased from Cornelia 
Royal in the parking office located in the student support 
center. The cost Is $46. Additional decals are $10 per car. 
Decals will be displayed in the left rear, outside window, behind 
the driver. Decals must be displayed by 8 a.m. October 1. 

UNCW employees will observe the Labor Day holiday Monday, 
September 1. 

Payday is tomorrow. Checks may be picked up from the cashier's 
office in James Hall . 

SEANC representatives will be on campus all day TODAY in UU-201. 
Group sessions are planned for 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. 

Welcome back Joyce Jackson! Joyce is now working in the 
chancellor's office and can be reached at 3115. 

Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime or shift 
premiums MUST BE IN THE PERSONNEL OFFICE BY 10 A.M., SEPTEMBER 2, 
to insure payment to employees on September 15. Everyone is 
asked to please hand-deliver these timesheets. 



RANDALL The following is the Randall Library schedule for this week- 
SCHEDULE and the Labor Day holiday: 

Friday, August 29 - 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. ,• 

Saturday, August 30 - 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Sunday, August 31 - CLOSED 

Monday, September 1 - 4 p.m. - midnight 

VENDING The university vending machines are in place and in operation 
MACHINES the campus. Any suggestions concerning selections or maintena 
problems should be directed to Towana Moore at 3589. Refu 
will be issued by Joan Kumpel In the student support center 
from the UU information center. No refunds will be sent thro 
the mail . 

DR. GEORGE Dr. Robert Y. George, professor of biological sciences 

SPEAKS AT research oceanographer for IMBR, delivered the Agassi z Memor 

SMITHSONIAN Lecture in Marine Biology August 4 at the Smithsonian Institut 

in Washington, D.C. His talk focused on the results of his rec 

research in Sweden (June, 1986) on the Arctic Krill in compari 

with the life cycle of the Antarctic Krill. 

FURST Donald Furst, assistant professor of art, is currently display 
DISPLAYS a suite of monoprints at the Fanny Garver Gallery in Madison, 
ART WORK He also displayed etchings and lithographs in a July three-art 
exhibit at Governors State University in University Park, 
His prints and drawings will be on display in a September thr 
artist exhibit at the Pinnacle Gallery in Rochester, NY. 

JAMBOR Dr. Paul E. Jambor, associate professor of mathematical scienc 
CHAIRS was invited to chair the session on noncommutative algebras 
SESSION the International Congress of Mathematicians held August 3-9 

Berkeley. While there he presented his paper on splitting r 

extensions. 

LAUBACH Annie Holloway of campus police services, Vicki Sigmon of 
TUTORS student health and wellness center, Theresa Litvack, student, 
AT UNCW Brenda Dineen of the personnel office received certification 
Laubach tutors by successfully completing a 12-hour works' 
sponsored by the Cape Fear Literacy Council. Congratulations! 
Dr. Jack Morgan of the economics and finance faculty 
completing the requirements for certification as a Lauh 
Trainer. 

SPECIAL A drawing class for ages 10-14, "The Natural Way to Draw," vi 
PROGRAMS be taught on Tuesdays, September 9-October 14 from 4-5:30 pj 
$17 If registered before September 5. 

Two Japanese language courses will be offered beginning with F 
1 (students with no previous experience) on Mondays 
Wednesdays, September 15-October 15. $25. Part 2, for stude! 
who have previously taken an introductory course, will be helc 
Tuesdays and Thursdays, September 16-October 16. 
Registration deadline for both courses is September 8. 

"The After School Adventures Club" for students ages 7-9 will 
offered again this year. The program will feature educatic 
activities including botany, marine biology, guest speakt 
field trips and exploring the coastal environment. $56. 
additional information on any of these courses call the office 
special programs at 3195. 



rhe UNCW Student Devel 
International Associat 
Virginia based organ 
counseling agencies, 
standards of counseling 
and reliable profession 
lACS requires evidence 
well as demonstration 
Directed by Dr. Diane 
and group counseling 
concerns. 



opmont Center has 
ion of Counsel in 
ization comprised 

The center was 

practice and was 
al services to its 

of continuing pro 
of excellence of 
L. McKinstry, the 

for personal , 



been accredited 
g Services, 
of US and 
evaluated agai 
found to offer 

students. App 
fessional devel 
counseling per 
center offers i 
career and ed 



by the 
Inc., a 
Canadian 
nst high 
competent 
roval by 
opment as 
formance. 
ndividual 
ucatlonal 



Dr. Gerald H. Shinn, professor of philosophy and religion and 
director of the UNCW Museum of World Cultures, received the 
"Service to Mankind" Award from the Wilmington Sertoma Club on 
August 21. The award recognized Dr. Shinn for dedicated and 
outstanding contributions outside his profession both locally and 
world-wide. The Sertoma Club is a service organization comprised 
of business and professional men who support many different 
community service projects with primary emphasis on the Childhood 
Development Center. 

A monthly planning calendar, similar in design to the original 
Channel Marker activities calendar, is available for $1.95 in the 
bookstore. A collaborative effort on behalf of the university 
union and the bookstore, the calendars show academic dates, 
university holidays, breaks, and varsity sports, along with 
various community information. 

An exhibition of watercolors and oils by Eleanor Carnell, artist, 
will be featured September 1 - October 17 in the living room 
gallery area' of the university union. 

The New Hanover County Public Library has received a collection 
of foreign language books from the NC Foreign Language Center in 
Fayetteville. The collection features books in Arabic, Chinese, 
French, Italian, Russian and others. For assistance in finding 
these selections see the reference librarian. 

The summer season at Opera House closes with "You Can't Take It 
With You" today through August 31 and September 5-7. For ticket 
and time information call 763-9328. 

An Apple Computer demonstration is scheduled for September 4 & 5 
from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. each day in UU-206. All faculty and staff 
are invited. 



Saxophonist Andy McGhee and his "Quartet" will perform September 
13 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. McGhee, who has performed with 
jazz greats. Woody Herman, Ella Fitzgerald, Tony Bennett, Louis 
Armstrong, Dizzie Gillespie and others, is a 1945 graduate of 
Wil listen High School. He is presently on the faculty of Berklee 
College of Music in Boston. For ticket info call 791-9695. 

Exhibits by Dennis Walsak and Minnie Evans will be on display 
Saturday, August 30, at St. John's Museum. 

The annual Piney Woods Arts Festival will be held this week-end 
at Hugh Macrae Park. 



HEADCOUNT 
AT UNCW 



POSITION 
OPEN 



PURCHASING 
NOTICE 



WELLNESS 
TIP 



The office of Institutional research has supplied the followir 
information regarding registration for the fall semester: 

As of yesterday, there were 5,836 students who registered ft 
classes at UNCW; 5,589 were undergraduates, and 247 wer 
graduates. The 5,836 figure includes 1,275 new freshman and 3^ 
transfers. The final headcount, expected to top 6,000 students 
will not be available until mid-October after all lat 
registrations, drop/adds and withdrawals are processed. 

The office of admissions is looking for an Admissior 
Representative I. Duties Include high school visits, college di 
and night programs, application and transcript evaluation; 
student/parent counseling, written correspondence, on-campt 
programs and special projects. Bachelor's degree require( 
Salary range $16,104-$16,788. Deadline for acceptli 

applications is August 29. 

Departments are reminded that requisitions for computer equipme' 
must have the approval of the office of information systei 
before a purchase order can be issued. Routing the requisiti 
via information systems will save approximately one day in le 
time over sending the requisition directly to purchasing. 



The wellness tip this week comes in conjunction with the upcomi 
holiday. Traffic accidents are the fourth leading cause of dea 
in this country. Only heart disease, strokes and cancer k1 
more people. Seat belt use could cut traffic accident deat 
dramatically. In states that have adopted seat belt laws 
meaning that only 45% of drivers might comply--the followl 
reductions in fatalities have been recorded: (Texas-deaths do 
by 18%) (Illinois-deaths down by 17%) (Michigan-deaths down 
14%) (New Jersey-deaths down by 13%) and (New York-deaths down 
6%). BUCKLE UP SEAHAWKSn 

NEW FACULTY — The following is a list of new faculty members: 



Dr. Ileana Estela Clavijo-BIO Mr. 

Mr. Rudolf H. Kiefer-ERS Dr. 

Dr. Nancy S. Maylath-PED Dr. 

Dr. Candace C. Gauthier-P&R Dr. 

Mr. Richard A. Engdahl-BMM Dr. 

Dr. Paul T. Nkansah-BMM Mr. 

Dr. C. Steven Errante-CRA Dr. 

Dr. Jack D. Baker-ACG Dr. 

Ms. Ann R. Liebermann-NUR Dr. 

Mr. Matthew Kambule-MAT Dr. 

Dr. Bhanu G. Bhaskaran-MAT Ms. 

Dr. Clair Rozier-CRA Ms. 

Ms. Clarice S. Combs-PED Dr. 

Dr. Jon H. Huer-SOC Mr. 

Ms. Sara J. Ganz (visiting) CRA Mr. 

Mr. Thomas C. Macie-CRA Mr. 

Dr. Diane L. Stephens-ECS Mr. 

Dr. Patricia A. Turrisi-P&R Mr. 

Mr. Paul J. Crumbley-ENG Ms. 

Mr. Albert E. Conord-MAT 



Steven J. Sher-ENG 

Christopher J. Gould-ENG 

Moorad Al exanian-PHY 

Paul Thayer-ERS 

John R. Perrachione-BMM 

John E. Gilmore (visiting) CF 

John A. Marts (visiting) ACG 

David M. Andrews-ECS 

Joe B. Wilson, Jr.-P&R 

Andrew J. Worsey-MAT 

Carol ine L. DeMoss-CRA 

Carol Ann Pilgrim-PSY 

Para Elikai-ACG 

Michael D. Walsh-ECN 

Sam L. Robinson-MAT 

James F. Bass-ATH 

James D. Harrls-ECN 

N. Jackson Blackmore-ATH 

Debbie A. Sherman-ATH 



a 



111 



AMPUS 
OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by Lhe csea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 10 
SEPTEMBER 4, 1986 

A reminder--the deadline for accepting information cards for 
inclusion in the 1986-87 UNCW Faculty/Staff Telephone Directory 
is TOMORROW AT 5 P.M. (CARDS THAT DO NOT MEET THIS DEADLINE WILL 
NOT BE INCLUDED IN THE DIRECTORY). Send information cards to 
Patsy Larrick in AL-112. The university advancement office 
provides this publication as a service to UNCW faculty and staff. 
Distribution is limited to UNCW employees and Board of Trustees. 

UNCW paking decals for 86-87 may be purchased from the parking 
office located in the student support center. Decals, to be 
displayed in the left rear, outside window, behind the driver, 
must be displayed by 8 a.m. October 1. $46. Additional decals 
may be purchased for $10 each. 

Copies of the Wilmington Southern Bell Telephone Directories are 
available from the switchboard operator, Kay Jackson, in Alderman 
Hall. 

The creative arts department-division of music will present John 
Gilmore in concert September 8 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 
Free. 

An Apple Computer demonstration is scheduled for September 4 & 5 
from 10 a.m. -4 p.m. each day in UU-206. Faculty and staff are 
invited. 

Andy McGhee, saxophonist, along with his quartet will perform 
September 13 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. For ticket 
information call 791-9695. 

St. John's Museum of Art will offer "Women in the Arts," a four- 
part series featuring Wilmington women beginning September 17 
with Dr. Biruta Erdmann, assistant professor of art history at 
East Carolina University. Dr. Erdmann will discuss "Women in the 
Visual Arts" at 7:30 p.m. in the Hughes Gallery. 

UNCW extends a warm welcome to Charles D, Sarnar, electrician, in 
the physical plant amd Dr. Gerry Gingrich in the department of 
management and marketing. 



POSITIONS 
AVAILABLE 
ON CAMPUS 



FACULTY 

MEMBER 

SELECTED 



ARTICLE 
TO APPEAR 



COPLEY 
IS CFA 



WAXMAN 
ARTICLE 
IN JOURNAL 



ROZIER TO 

PRESENT 

RECITAL 



UNCW TO 
BE ON 
WJKA-TV 



f 

The office of information systems has an opening for 
Analyst/Programmer II for the implementation and maintenance c 
purchased applications system. A four-year degree, preferably 
computer science with two years of programming and analy 
experience is needed. Digital VAX DCL and COBOL experience 
required. Experience with lA software would be helpful. Sub 
state application to the UNCW Personnel Office by September 
$25,692-$28,500 

The personnel office has an opening for Assistant Person 
Director. This position will direct the functions 
classification/pay, recruiting and placement, records manageme 
fringe benefits and employee relations. Candidates should h 
strong experience in position management as well 
supervisory/managerial experience, four year college gradua 
preferably with a degree in business administration, politi 
science or government and two years of personnel experience 1 
technical or administative capacity or master's degree and 
year of experience as noted. Computer experience desir 
Submit state application and resume along with cover letter 
the UNCW Personnel Office. Deadline is September 15. $23,5 
$24,600. 

Dr. Ravija Badarinathi of the Cameron School of Busin 
Administration has been selected for inclusion In Who's Who 
Technology, the Fifth Edition, and has received a certificate 
Technical Recognition for his work in the area of statistics. 

Dr. Richard Veit of the English faculty has had an article, "F 
Etymology on Campus," accepted for publication in the Win 
issue of Verbatim: the Language Quarterly . 

Dr. Ronald E. Copley, associate professor of finance, 
successfully completed all requirements for the professlo 
designation as Chartered Financial Analyst. Complet 
requirements for the CFA includes three annual exams, e 
lasting six hours, and covers the subject areas in ethical 
professional standards, financial accounting, economics, fr 
Income securities, equity securities analysis and portfo 
management. The purpose of the program is to assure 
investing public that a CFA possesses the knowledge and ethi 
standards to practice in the investment profession. 

Barbara Frey Waxman, assistant professor of English, has had 
article, "From Bildungsroman to Reifungsroman : Aging In Do 
Lessing's Fiction," published in volume 68, No. 3 of the jour 
Soundings . 

Clair Rozier, newly appointed assistant professor of music, w 
present an organ recital tomorrow night at 8 at Christ Episco 
Church in New Bern. She will perform works of Bach, Widor 
Adler. 

WJKA-TV was on campus yesterday to prepare for a three-part n 
series called "Making the Grade at UNCW." Watch WJKA 
upcoming interviews with Chancellor William H. Wagoner, Ra 
Parker, director of minority affairs, and Allan Dudley, 
President. 



Faculty and staff are invited to audition for the concert choir 
and the chamber singers. The concert choir rehearses MWF from 
12-12:50 p.m. while the chamber singers rehearse Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from 12:30-1:20 p.m. For additional information call 
Joe Hickman at 3394. 

The UNCW Department of Creative Arts - Division of Music has been 
accredited by and has become an Associate Member of the National 
Association of Schools of Music. The decision was announced by 
the Undergraduate Commission of the National Association of 
Schools of Music this past June. 

A series of international films will be shown at Cinema 6 on 
Oleander Drive. The contemporary collection of films will 
emphasize the artistic truth presented through cinematic 
creativity. "Ran" (Japanese) will be shown September 12; "My 
Beautiful Laundrette" (British comedy) September 19-25; "Turtle 
Diary" (British) September 26-October 3; "Three Men and A Cradle" 
(French farce) October 4-9 and "Desert Hearts" (American) 
October 10-16. For more information on the film series call Dr. 
W. Terry Rogers in the department of creative arts. 

Dr. Joe Hickman, assistant professor of music, has had his paper, 
"The Poulenc Gl or1a--Errors 1n the Performance Materials," 
accepted for publication in the American Choral Foundation 
Research Memorandum Series . In addition, his article, ^ 
Performer's Guide to Cantata 106 by J.S. Bach," will appear in 
the September issue of the Choral Journal . 

The NC Symphony is conducting its membership drive for the 86-87 
season. Adult season tickets are $30; senior citizens season 
tickets are $21 and student tickets are $15. All concerts will 
be held in Kenan Auditorium at 8 p.m. on the following evenings: 

Thursday, October 23 - Classical concert with Joseph Silverstein, 
conductor and violinist, as guest artist 

Wednesday, December 10 - Holiday Pops Concert with Jackson 
Parkhurst, conductor 

Monday, January 26 - Lucille Beer, soprano, as guest artist " 

Monday, March 9 - Classical concert with Frederick Moyer, 
pianist, Paul Gorski , violinist and Nancy Green, cellist, as 
gues-t artist 

(For more information call Doug Swink at 3442.) 



The Wachovia Teller II machine located in the university union 
will allow users to access their accounts at the following banks: 
First Union, NCNB, Peoples Bank and Trust, Planters National 
Bank, Southern National and United Carolina Bank. Some savings 
and loan accounts may also be accessed via the Teller II if the 
savings and loan company is a member of the Relay Automatic 
Banking System. 

Tables that are borrowed from the warehouse for use by 
departments must be cleaned by the borrowing department prior to 
having the warehouse pick them back up. 



VAX 
WORKSHOP 



PUBLIC 
LIBRARY 



LOGO 
CONTEST 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



NAUTILUS 
HOURS 



UPB 
FUNCTION 



WELLNESS 
TIP 



WHO'S 
WHO 



;J 



Academic computing services will present VAX I, a compute 
workshop designed for beginning users, September 11 from 3-5 p.r 
in H0-117-C. For reservations or more information call Bob Beif^i 
at 3805. 

The New Hanover County Public Library will have a change 
weekend hours beginning this Saturday. Hours on Saturday will I 
9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Sunday hours will be from 1 p.m. 5 p.m. 

The division of drama is accepting submissions for a theati 
identity mark/logo to be used exclusively on their poster 
programs, and brochures. Format should be no larger than 8 1/1 
X 11", on smooth illustration board, black and white using ink i 
opaque paint, should be able to reduce to 1" x 2/3" and name t 
reserve. Submissions should be received in the creative ari 
department by September 15. 

"The Human Memory: How to Improve Yours" will be offered i| 
Tuesday, October 7, from 7-9 p.m. and Tuesday, October 14, from 
9 p.m. Both classes will meet in SB-104. $16 if registration 
completed before September 30. 

"French for Travelers" will be taught flondays and Thursday: 
October 27-December 4 from 7:30-9:30 p.m. in HO-106. $33 
registration is completed before October 3. 

The university nautilus schedule for the fall semester is i 
follows: 



8 a .m. - 9 a .m. 
Noon - 2 p.m. 
8 p .m. - 9 p .m. 
10 a .m. - 1 p.m. 



MWF 

Monday-Friday 
flonday-Thursday 
Saturday 



The University Program Board - Arts and Lectures Committee wi 
feature Stanley Jordan, guitarist, in concert September 18 at 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Tickets are $2 for faculty and sta 
and may be purchased from the information center in t 
university union. 

WHAT NOT TO DO IN BED 



You can read, you can rest, 
you can sleep, you can make phone calls, 
you can eat breakfast, you can watch T.V., 
you can listen to music, you can exercise, 
you can snore, you can even eat crackers--provided you're a 
and yes, you can snuggle. 

But don't ever light up a cigarette when you're in bed. 
Because, if you doze off just once, all your dreams can go 
in smoke. 



IB 



I 



lone 



up 



(Source: R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company] 



I 



Applications for nominees to Who's Who /Vnong Students in Americ 
Universities and Colleges are now available in the stude^ 
activities office located in UU-202. Nominations will 
accepted September 10 through Friday, October 3, 1986. 



ii,- 



M 



:ampus 
ommunique 



UNC by the esea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 11 
SEPTEMBER 11, 1986 



Last Friday, September 5, during 
Army Reserve Officer Training Corps 
host status. Chancellor Wagoner 
General Peter W. Lash, commande 
Designation to host status will a 
will offer four-year ROTC scholars 
Army personnel assigned to the 
independence in developing the 
Martin, chairman of the military sc 
to LTC during the ceremony. 



ceremonies on t 
unit at UNCW wa 
received the ord 
r of the First 
Imost triple the 
hips, increase 
campus and wil 
UNCW program. 
ience department 



he campus the 
s elevated to 
ers from Brig. 

ROTC Region. 

ROTC budget, 
the number of 
1 allow more 

Major Ronald 
, was promoted 



Academic computing services will offer an introductory workshop 
on the Statistical Package for the Social Sciences-Extended 
(SPSSX) September 18 from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. This is a 
powerful but easy to use computer language containing almost all 
the statistical functions and is also the prerequisite for SPSSX 
Graphics and Tables. For more info or to make reservations call 
Kim Stowell at 3805. (This course requires a working knowledge 
of VAX editor and files.) 

The League of Women Voters of New Hanover County will host a 
membership tea Sunday, September 28, from 3-5 p.m. at the 
Stonesthrow Club House. Faculty and staff are invited to attend. 

Dr. Jack B. Levy, professor and chairman of the department of 
chemistry has been named the first recipient of the Will S. 
DeLoach Professorship in Chemistry. The appointment will be 
effective for a five-year period and carries an annual stipend 
from the endowed professorship in addition to the recipient's 
regular salary plus a discretionary fund to support various 
professional activities. The endowed professorship, the only one 
of its kind at UNCW, was given by Dr. Will S. DeLoach who served 
as professor and chairman of the chemistry department from 1963 
until his retirement in 1976. 

The 86-87 Good Life Lecture Series will begin with "Aids: A 
Threat to Whom" September 15 at 7:30 p.m. in the AHEC Auditorium. 
Speakers for the evening will be Peter Pappas, M.D., and Gregory 
Steinkraus, Ph.D. The series is sponsored by NHMH, AHEC, the New 
Hanover Pender Medical Society and the NHMH medical staff. 



DECAL 
NOTICE 



EMPLOYEES 
RECOGNIZED 



BENEFIT 

REPS 

HERE 



DANKEL 

PRESENTS 

PAPER 



NIGHT 
DEANS 



ROSCHER 
ARTICLE 
IN ISSUE 



MCCALL 
TO SERVE 



THEODORE 
HELPS 
WITH FILMS 



MAXWELL 

DELIVERS 

PAPER 



GALIZIO 

PAPER 

PUBLISHED 



NEW STAFF 



A reminder that UNCW parking decals for 86-87 may be purchan iS* 
from the parking office located in the student support cent« III 
Decals must be displayed by 8 a.m. October 1. Decals are $^ 
Additional decals may be purchased for $10 each. 

Governor Martin has proclaimed September 28 through October 3 
"State Employee Appreciation Week," and October 2 as "St< 
Employee Appreciation Day." Be sure and read next week's CAMI 
COMMUNIQUE for additional information regarding these events. 

Interested in your employee benefits?? Representatives fi 
Social Security, retirement (TIAA/CREF and STATE), med1(»( 
insurance, and tax, (deferred) plans will be on campus in 1 
University Union September 30. Times will be announced at 
later date. 

Dr. Tbad Dankel , professor of mathematical sciences, attended 
International Congress of Mathematicians held August 3-8 
Berkeley, CA. While at the congress he presented a paper, "On 
Distribution of the Integrated Square Ornstein-Uhlenbi 
Process," in the section for papers in probability. 

Thomas Lupton of the mathematical sciences faculty and Ro" 
Nelson of the department of physics will serve as night de 
throughout .the semester. The deans may be reached by call 
395-3184 Monday - Thursday from 7 - 9:30 p.m. 

Richard A. Roscher, assistant professor of accountancy, has I 
an article, "Board Opposes Five-Year Requirement," published 
the August, 1986 issue of The I nterim Report , a publication 
the North Carolina Association of Cerfified Public Accountants 



Thomas C. McCal 
Harcourt Brace 
recommendations 
Commitment. 



1 of the English faculty has been asked 
Javanovich, publishers, to make editor 
on the new Fourth Edition of The Writ 



Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama and film in the Ul 
Creative Arts Department, has worked with Morris Projects, Ir 
and Stewart & Everett to promote the new international f 
series now showing at Cinema 6. This weekend the Japanese fi' 
"Ran," by director Akira Kurosawa will open. Dr. Theodon 
review of the film may be read in the current Issue of This W« 
Magazine . He writes, "Kurosawa has taken Japanese feuc 
history, Shakespeare's 'King Lear,' and his own cinemal l] 
brilliance to create a monumental work of epic proportions." 
information on a particular film in the series call Dr. Theodc 
In creative arts. 

Eleanor Maxwell, asslsant professor of sociology, presented' 
paper entitled "Adaptation to the Aging Process: Six Publ 
Figures Grow Old," during the annual meeting of the Amerid 
Sociological Association held August 31 in New York. 

Mark Galizio of the psychology department had a paper publisher 
in Volume 25 of Pharmacology, Biochemistry, and Behavior entit': 
"Variable interval schedules of timeout from avoidance: Effet 
of ethanol , naltrexone, and CGS 8216." 

Welcome to UNCW -- Doris Old in financial aid; Jimmy Crews w 
moving services and Rhonda Woodllef in public safety. 



iB 



UNCW S6A meetings will be held Monday nights beginning Monday, 
September 22, in UU-100 at 6 p.m. All faculty and staff are 
invited to attend these meetings. 

The swimming pool opened yesterday. Open hours are listed: 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. 
Tuesday and Thursday 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. 
Saturday noon- 2 p.m. 
Evenings, Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday 7-9 p.m. 

Andy McGhee, saxophonist, and his quartet will perform September 
13 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Call 791-9695 for ticket 
information. 

The division of drama is still accepting entries for a theatre 
identity mark/logo to be used exclusively on their posters, 
programs and brochures. Submissions should be received in the 
creative arts department by September 15. 

Applications for nominees to Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges are now available in the student 
activities office located in UU-202. Nominations will be accepted 
through Friday, October 3, 1986, 

The University Program Board will present Stanley Jordan in a 
jazz concert September 18 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Tickets 
are $2 for faculty and staff and may be purchased from the 
information center in the university union. 

A short course on Elementary SAS (Statistical Analysis System) 
will be taught by Dr. Dargan Frierson on Thursday, September 25, 
from 3:30-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. No previous knowledge of SAS is 
required however, users should be familiar with VAX. For more 
info or to make reservations call 3805. 

Diane Talley, assistant to the director of special programs, and 
Pat Martin, counselor for the New Hanover County Public Schools, 
have received a follow-up grant frcxn the NC Department of Public 
Instruction to implement another "Taking Your Place. 
Exploring Technology and Tomorrow," a summer institute for 9th 
and 10th grade girls. Interested parents may contact Ms. Talley 
at 3798. 



A course, "English for Speakers of Other Languages," will be 
offered Tuesdays and Thursdays, September 23-October 30 from 9:30 
- 11:30 a.m. on campus. $40 if registered by September 15. 

A one-day seminar entitled "Inter-agency Planning, Needs 
Assessment and Human Resource Development" is scheduled for 
October 1 in Winston-Salem. The course is designed for trainers, 
planners, personnel officers, consultants and managers. $99 If 
registered by September 24. 

The above programs are offered through the office of special 
programs. For information call 3195. 

If you look like your passport photo--in all probability, you 
need the journey! (Courtesy of Brenda Dineen) 



;ampus 
ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 12 
SEPTEMBER 18, 1986 



The following is a statement issued from Chancellor William H. 
Wagoner on September 17, 1986: 

There was an accidental drowning of a UNCW student in the pool at 
Trask Coliseum Tuesday, September 16, 1986. The university 
deeply regrets this and expresses heartfelt sympathy to the 
parents, family and friends of Stephen Praisner. 

At this point, we do not know all the details surrounding this 
accident. We are proceeding with the investigation 
expeditiously. When details of the investigation are complete, 
the information will be made available. 



Faculty and staff are invited to attend the first live video 
teleconference devoted to the issues of biological diversity 
Wednesday, September 24, at 7:45 p.m. in UU-IOO. During the 
telecast, audience members will have the opportunity to ask 
questions of the panelists in Washington, D.C. Panelists include 
Paul Ehrlich, a biologist with expertise in population studies at 
Stanford University; Thomas Lovejoy, an ornithologist who is an 
authority on conservation and minimum critical size ecosystems 
and is with World Wildlife Fund — Conservation Foundation; Joan 
Martin-Brown of United Nations Environment Programme a specialist 
in government and international relations with emphasis on 
solutions to environmental degradations; Peter H. Raven, Missouri 
Botanical Garden, a botanist with specialty in tropical flora; 
Michael H. Robinson, National Zoological Park, a tropical 
biologist with a focus on practical alternatives to the 
destruction of rainforests and Edward 0. Wilson, of Harvard 
University, an entomologist who specializes in the preservation 
of biodiversity. For more information on the teleconference call 
Ron Sizemore at 3478. 

The UNCW AAUP Chapter will hold its annual reception, a wine & 
cheese party, for new faculty tomorrow, September 19, at 5 p.m. 
at the home of David Berman, 4 E. Atlanta St., Wrightsville 
Beach. All faculty, old and new members, are invited to attend. 



CLIFFORD 
ARTICLE 
IN ISSUE 



SCHNEIDER 

PRESENTS 

PAPER 



SAS 
COURSE 



TEA 
GIVEN 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



MASTER 
CLASS 



JAZZ 
CONCERT 

TONIGHT 
AT THALIAN 



WOMEN 
IN ARTS 



BIG 
BUDDY 



PUBLIC 
MEETING 



TICKETS 
ON SALE 



Dr. John Clifford, associate professor of English, has publis 
an article entitled "A Response Pedagogy for Noncanoni 
Literature" in the Spring 1986 issue of Reader: Essays in Rea 
-_ Oriented Theory, Criticism, and Pedagogy . 

Dr. William Schneider, associate professor of history, presen 

a paper, "The Rise and Fall of Sero-anthropology," to the 

International Congress of the History of Medicine held Septem 
1-5 in Dusseldorf, West Germany. 

A short course on Elementary SAS (Statistical Analysis Syst 
will be taught by Dr. Dargan Frierson on Thursday, September 
from 3:30-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. No previous knowledge of SAS 
required however, users should be familiar with VAX. For 
information or to make reservations call 3805. 

The League of Women Voters of New Hanover County will host 
membership tea Sunday, September 28, from 3-5 p.m. at 
Stonesthrow Club House. Faculty and staff are invited. 

The UNCW Foreign Film Series will show the film, "Diva," Sund 
September 21, at 7 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Directed by Y 
Beneix, the story revolves around an opera singer, pirate ta 
and murder. Free. For more information call 3340. 

UNCW Foundation Distinguished Visiting Professor John Gilmore, 
tenor from the Metropolitan Opera, will hold his second mas 
class October 4 at 9 a.m. in Kenan Auditorium. The top 
"Singing in English," is a participatory class and will 
coached using examples of prepared songs or arias in English. 

A jazz concert with Frank Bongiorno will be held tomorrow at 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 



\ 



The Thalian Association will open the 86-87 season TONIGHT at 
in Thalian Hall with "Sweeny Todd-The Demon Barber of Fl 
Street." Performances will continue September 19-21 
September 25-28. 

The second "Women In The Arts Seminar" will be held WednesdS 
September 24, at 7:30 p.m. in Hughes Gallery. Guest speaker! 
Dr. Sherrill Martin, UNCW associate professor of music, speaki 
on "Women in Music." 



The Big Buddy programs in New Hanover County and Brunswick Cou 
have designated September as "Volunteer Recruitment Mont 
Volunteers are needed to work with youth who are experienc 
difficulty coping with everyday life. Faculty or st 
interested in helping out may call 392-7051 or 253-4417. 

The National Alliance for the Mentally 111 has recently openedn 
state office in Raleigh. State representative John Baggett v 
be the guest speaker September 22 during a public meeting at 71 
p.m. In the AHEC Building. Faculty and staff are invited. 

Tickets for the NC Shakespeare Festival's OUTREACH '86 tour| 
production of "Love's Labor's Lost" are on sale for $6 and $8 
the Thalian Hall Box Office. Production is scheduled for Octci 
2. 



The exchange for telephone lines at UNC-Ashevil le has been 
changed from 258 to 251, the last four digits remain the same. 



"State Employees Appreci 
28 - October 3. In conju 
treat luncheon will be h 
Snack Bar. Guest speak 
head basketball coach. 
Deli Sandwich" with roast 
onion rolls & assorted br 
Following the luncheon 
for Excellence will be an 
$4 and should be punch 
September 29. 



ation Week" is 
nction with th 
eld October 3 
er for the lun 
The menu wi 1 1 
beef, ham, 
eads, slaw, c 
UNCW's nominee 
nounced. Tic 
ased from the 



designat 
is week-1 
at 12:30 
cheon is 
feature a 
turkey, 
arrot cak 

for the 
kets for 

personne 



ed for September 
ong event a dutch 
p.m. in the UU 
Robert McPherson, 
"Make Your Own 
assorted cheeses, 
e, tea or coffee. 
Governor's Award 
the luncheon are 
1 office before 



Employees are invited to register at the bookstore this week for 
drawings to be announced during the luncheon on October 3. Gift 
items include (Two $15 gift certificates from the bookstore) 
(Four movie passes) (Complimentary meals from Annabelle's, 
Swensen's, Pizza Hut, Shoney's Bojangles, Hieronymous Seafood and 
kanki). 

Look for a coupon in next week's CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE for a FREE 
medium size beverage. The coupon, redeemable in the snack bar, 
is for faculty and staff and courtesy of ARA. 

Representatives will be in the university union September 30 to 
discuss questions regarding employee benefits: 

9 a.m. Medical Insurance Program - UU-207 

10 a.m. Tax Sheltered (Deferred) Programs - UU-201 

11 a.m. Social Security - UU-206 
11 a.m. Medical Insurance - UU-207 

2 p.m. State Retirement Program - UU-206 
TIAA/CREF - UU-207 

According to NC House Bill 882, to maintain enrollment, any new 
or re-admitted student, regardless of the number of hours, has 30 
days from the start of classes, fall 1986, to complete his/her 
vaccines and have them on file in the student health and wellness 
center. Certificates of immunization forms may be obtained from 
the SHWC or by calling 3280 

Welcome to the following UNCW employees: Ann Howell in the 
office of systems & budgets; Norwood Vann and Achilles Johnson in 
housekeeping. 

The physical plant administrative offices and the local state 
motor fleet vehicle issue function will relocate from their 
present location to the ISC building near campus police 
headquarters on October 1. Telephone numbers will remain the 
same. Effective that date, vehicles should be checked out at 
this new location. Call 3582 regarding questions on the motor 
fleet system. 

The Wilmington Jaycees will host the Miss Wilmington Pageant this 
Saturday night, September 20, at 8 in Kenan Auditorium. 



VAX II 
WORKSHOP 



CAR 
DECALS 



JORDAN 
PERFORMS 



OPEN 
ENROLLMENT 



PLAY 
SCHEDULED 



SEAHAWK 
RUN 



SURPLUS 
PROPERTY 



PHONE )S 
CHANGES 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



Academic computing services will offer the "VAX 11" worksh 
Tuesday, Septemer 23, from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. The course wt 
teach the essentials of the "Digital Command Language," the k 
to using VAX. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 for reservations. 

Parking decals are available in the parking office located in t 
student support center. Decals must be displayed by 8 a.irj 
October 1. 

Stanley Jordan will perform tonight at 8 in Kenan Audi tori i 
Tickets are $2 for faculty and staff and may be purchased fr 
the information center in the university union. 

October is open enrollment month for employees interested in t 
Prepaid Legal Services plan. Barbara Boney, representative 
Prepaid Legal Services, will be on campus Tuesday, October 
from 10 a.m. - noon and 2-4 p.m. in UU-203. 

"Giselle," presented by the Dance Theatre of Wilmington, will 
performed September 24 & 25 at 8 nightly in Kenan Auditorli 
Tickets are $6 at the door. 

The first-ever UNCW Seahawk Run gets underway this Saturday at 
a.m. featuring races for the general public as well as hi 
school and college athletes. According to Dave Agosta, crc 
country coach, 20 high schools and 15 colleges will participa 
in the competition which will begin at Brooks Field. 



An inventory of surplus property is available for inspection 
the warehouse. Items may be seen from 8 a.m. -5 p.m. throi 
September 30. Questions regarding inspection or transfers 
property should be directed to Cathy Hall at 3181 



The following is a list of new extensions for 
receiving personnel: 



warehouse/centr 

i 

Dolores Harvey and Cathy Hall of central receiving - 3181 
Eloise Andrews, stock clerk - 3180 
Sondra Roark, warehouse manager - 3097 
David Ragin, moving services - 3620 
Mary Powell, billing clerk - 3094 

A "Learn to Canoe" class for ages 12-17 will be offered Saturde 
October 25. Register by October 10. 



"The Natural Way to Draw, Part 2," for ages 10 and up will mt\ 
Tuesdays, October 28-December 9. $17 if registered by Octol 
21. 



Hi 



"Introduction to LOTUS 1-2-3" for CPA's will be offered in a oi 
day class on October 30. Taught by Robert Appleton and Rebe( 
Sawyer, the course will describe microcomputer basics, electroi 
worksheets, commands, data entry and calculations. Register 
October 16. 

The above programs are sponsored by the UNCW Office of Spec 
Programs. For additional information on any of these cour 
call the OSP at 3195. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by Ih 



e 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 13 
SEPTEMBER 25, 1986 

"State Employees Appreciation Week" is September 28-October 3. A 
dutch treat luncheon will be held October 3 at 12:30 p.m. in the 
UU Snack Bar with guest speaker Robert McPherson, head basketball 
coach. Following the luncheon, UNCW's nominee for the Governor's 
Award for Excellence will be announced. 

During "State Employees Appreciation Week" the university 
bookstore will offer a free UNCW desk pad with the purchase of a 
UNCW acrylic desk clock ($10.70 value for $6.95). You must clip 
this CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE article and have it available upon 
purchase. Employees are also invited to stop by the bookstore 
and register during the week for drawings to be announced at the 
October 3 luncheon. 

The University Union Snack Bar is offering one FREE medium size 

beverage to faculty and staff throughout "State Employees 

Appreciation Week," September 28-October 3. This CC article 
required. 

A reminder that the physical plant administrative offices and the 
local ' state motor fleet issue will relocate from their present 
location to the ISC building near campus police headquarters on 
October 1. Effective that date, vehicles should be checked out 
at this new location. 

October Is open enrollment month for employees interested in the 
Prepaid Legal Services plan. Barbara Boney, Prepaid Legal 
Services representative, will be on campus Tuesday, October 7, 
from 10 a.m. - noon and 2-4 p.m. in UU-203. 

Surplus property is available for inspection In the warehouse 
from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. now through September 30. Questions 
regarding inspection or transfers of property should be made to 
Cathy Hall at 3181. 

Final Notice - UNCW parking decals for 86-87 must be displayed by 
8 a.m."^ Wednesday, October 1. Decals may be purchased In the 
parking office located In the student support center. 



MASTER 
CLASS 



TEA TO 
BE GIVEN 



REPS ON 
CAMPUS 



CAHOON 

RECEIVES 

GRANTS 



CONSER 
ARTICLE 
IN ISSUE 

HARRINGTON 

NAMED 

FELLOW 



P&R 

LECTURE 

SERIES 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



THALIAN 
EVENTS 



UNCW Foundation Distinguished Visiting Professor John Gilmore, 
tenor from the Metropolitan Opera, will hold his second mas 
class October 4 at 9 a.m. in Kenan Auditorium. The top 
"Singing in English," is a participatory class and will 
coached using examples of prepared songs or arias In English. 

Faculty and staff are invited to attend a membership 
sponsored by the League of Women Voters of New Hanover Cou 
September 28 from 3-5 p.m. at the Stonesthrow Club House. 

Representatives will be in the university union next Tuesd 
September 30, to discuss questions regarding employee benefl 
The type benefit, time, and room number for reps are as followj 

9 a.m. - Medical Insurance Program - UU-207 

10 a.m. - Tax Sheltered (Deferred) Programs - UU-201 

11 a.m. - Social Security - UU-206 
11 a.m. - Medical Insurance - UU-207 

2 p.m. - State Retirement Program - UU-206 
TIAA/CREF - UU-207 



Dr. Lawrence B. Cahoon, assistant professor of biologi 
sciences, has received two grants. The first grant for $10,i m 
is from the NC National Estuarine Santuary for a proj 
entitled "Role of Benthic Microalgae in Estuarine Ecosystem 
The second grant is from the UNC Marine Council for $4,981 
study the "Continental Shelf Food Web Analysis Using Sta 
Isotope Tracers." 

An article by Dr. Walter Conser of the philosophy & relig 
faculty entitled "James Marsh and the Germans" was published] 
the June 1986 issue of New England Quarterly . 

I 
Randy Harrington, instructor in the division of spe 
communication, was named a "Faulkner Fellow" by the University 
Mississippi during ceremonies held on the Ole Miss cair 
September 12. The award is given in recognition of commitment 
excellence in communication arts. Harrington is an alumnus 
former director of forensics at the University of Mississippi.! 

The UNCW Philosophy & Religion Fall '86 Lecture Series will 
underway Tuesday, September 30, at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditor! 
Dr. B. Frank Hall will discuss "Shi'ite Ethics." All faculty 
staff are invited. Free. 

The UNCW Foreign Film Series will present "Le Sal aire De La Pe 
Wednesday, October 1, at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Direc 
by H-G Clouzot, the film is about four men who drive tri 
loiided with nitroglycerine over the back roads of South Amer 
in the hope of becoming rich. Free. For more info call 3340. 



In conjunction with this year's 
Center for the Performing Arts wi 
Festival's touring production of 
at 8 p.m. in Thalian Hall. Ticket 
performed by Ballet South along wi 
be featured October 3 at 8 p.m. 
Mike Cross In Concert will be on t 
at 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m. In Thalia 
of the above Thalian productions c 



Riverfest, the Thalian \ 
11 present the NC Shakespc 
"Love's Labour Lost" October 
s $6 and $8. "Romeo and Juli 
th a company of 20 dancers * 
in Thalian. Tickets $6 & 
he agenda Saturday, October 
n Hall. For reservations on 
all 763-3398. 



Dr. John M. Muggins of the department of chemistry at the 
University of South Carolina will discuss "Ligand Substitution in 
17-Electron Transition Metal Complexes" tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. in 
DL-114. The seminar is in relation to the Fall '86 Chemistry 
Lectures sponsored by the UNCW Chemistry Department. All 
interested persons are Invited. 

Friday, October 3, is the deadline to submit nominations for 
inclusion in Who's Who Anong Students in American Universities 
and Colleges. Nominees should be submitted to the student 
activities office in UU-202. 

A Trumpet Recital by Harry McLamb, assistant professor of music, 
will be held September 28 at 8 p.m. at the First Presbyterian 
Church, 123 Market Street. Free. 

"Women Photographers and Filmmakers" will be the topic by Joanna 
Hudson, filmmaker, during the third lecture series of "Women In 
The Arts" October 1 at 7:30 p.m. in Hughes Gallery. 

Stephen D. LeQuire, associate professor of art, acting on behalf 
of the art division of the UNCW Creative Arts Department has 
received a $3,995 Art Initiatives Grant. The grant, from the NC 
Arts Council, will be used to support the Tri-State Sculptors 
Annual Conference and Exhibition to be held October 17-19 in 
Wilmington. Members' sculpture will be on exhibit in the UU. 
The Tri-State Sculptors Educational Association promotes public 
awareness and appreciation of sculpture and provides a forum for 
exchange of ideas among both the members and the public. 

Clair Rozler, newly appointed assistant professor of music, will 
conduct an Organ Recital at 8 p.m., Friday, October 3, In Kenan 
Auditorium. She will perform works of Bach, Widor and Albright. 
Dr. Roller's performance will be the Wilmington premier of "The 
King of Instruments: A Parade of Music and Verse for Organ and 
Narrator" by American composer William Albright, who currently 
teaches composition at the University of Michigan. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, has had his 
article, "Black Music Critics and The Classic Blues Singers," 
published in the Spring 1986 Issue of The Black Perspective In 
Music. 



The Educational Testing Services has reappointed Dr. Brooks 
Dodson, professor of English, as a reader for the administration 
of the ETS' English Composition Achievement test. The test is 
taken annually by over 90,000 high school students seeking 
admission to colleges and universities. 

"Patterns of Alcohol & Drug Abuse in Drug Treatment Clients from 
Different Ethnic Backgrounds," an article, co-authored by S. Gail 
Craddock of the office of institutional research has been 
published in the recent volume of Alcohol and Culture: 
Comparative Perspectives from Europe and America published by the 
New York Academy of Sciences . 

The University Theatre will open its new season with the comedy. 
Tobacco Road , by Jack Kirkland, In the SRO Theatre Wednesday, 
October Y. The play is about the antics of the Jeeter Lester 
family and their funny attempts to save their land. Performances 
win run through October 5 at 8 nightly. For ticket information 
or reservations call 3440. 



HARPER 

INVITED 

SPEAKER 



STAT 

PACKAGE 

PUBLISHED 



FRY 

ACCEPTS 

POSITIONS 



LIVWELL 

HEALTH 

PROGRAM 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



NEW 
STAFF 



Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management in the Camerc 
School of Business Administration, was invited to address t\ 
annua! meeting of the American Furniture Manufacturer; 
Association held September 20 in Myrtle Beach. 

Dr. Charles R. Ward and Dr. James H. Reeves of the chemisti 
faculty have had their statistical package for microcomputer! 
PROSTAT, published by COMPress Publishers of Wentworth, Nl 
PROSTAT is designed for the routine analysis of laboratory da1 
and operates on MS-DOS compatible microcomputers. 

Robert E. Fry, director of institutional research, has acceptt 
the position of president-elect and annual meeting progr; 
chairman of the North Carolina Association for Institution. 
Research. Membership in the association is made up of public at; 
private junior and senior institutions in NC. The 1987 annu.: 
meeting, titled "Models for IR and Management - Miracles 
Mayhem" will be held next year, April 22-24, in New Bern and wi ; 
have among other participants. Dr. Peter Ewell of the Nation^ 
Center for Higher Education Management Systems. Dr. Ewell 
recognized for his work in the area of student outcom'l 
assessment. Further information about this meeting may 
obtained from the office of institutional research. 



I 



m 

LIVWELL '86, a program featuring free health screenings, heal 
snacks, entertainment and active learning centers for facult 
staff and students will be held Wednesday, October 1, from 
a.m. - 2 p.m. on the grounds of the UL). The program, provided 
the UNCW Student Health and Wellness Center, is designed to he 
promote healthier lifestyles for everyone. (Rain date is Octob 
2.) 

"Asserting Yoursel f-Part 2," a course designed to improve yo 
self image will meet October 29-December 10. Register by Octob 
22. 

A beginning and intermediate class in the culture and language 
Japan will be offered for beginners on Mondays and Wednesday 
October 20-November 19. Beginners, Part II, for those who ha 
taken the introductory course will meet Tuesdays and Thursday 
October 21-November 20. $25 each session. Deadline to regist 
is October 13 

"English for Speakers of Other Languages" will be taught Tuesda; 
and Thursdays, November 4-December 16. $47 if registered 
October 24. 

"The Natural Way to Draw" Part 2, stressing the quick 
extended approaches to drawing will meet Tuesdays, October 
December 9. $32 if registered by October 21. 

"Portraits in Color" a class for beginners will meet on Tuesday 
.October 28-December 9. $24 if registered by October 21. 

The above programs are offered through the office of sped 
programs. Select programs are offered to faculty, staff 
their spouses at 50% off the regular price and 20% off 1 
children. For more information call -3195. 

Welcome to Paula Barfoot (no e), clerk-typist, and Troy Richan 
admissions counselor, in the admissions office. 



k.>.^ 



AMPUS 
OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 14 
OCTOBER 2, 1986 

Dr. F. Douglas Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement, 
announces the following personnel actions in his area: 

Ty Rowel 1 has been named associate vice chancellor; Frank Bowen 
is now director of the alumni/parents program; Mimi Cunningham is 
director of university relations; Renee Brantley continues as 
publications officer; Jean Joyner is office manager; Nancy Hill, 
new employee, is department secretary and Beverly Elm Johnson, 
new employee, is data specialist. Patsy Larrick has been named 
administrative assistant/research writer in the office of the 
vice chancellor. Dr. Moore and Patsy Larrick are located in AL- 
112 while all other functions of university advancement are In 
UU-209. 

The faculty recital by Clair Rozler scheduled for tomorrow night 
in Kenan Auditorium has been cancelled due to injuries suffered 
by the artist. 

Bishop Ruben L. Speaks, presiding Bishop of the 8th District of 
the A.M.E. Zion Church in Salisbury, NC, and a member of the UNCW 
Board of Trustees, will speak during the UNCW P&R Lecture Series 
Tuesday, October 7, at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. His topic is 
"Apartheid and Beyond: The Challenge to the West." Bishop Speaks 
will be calling upon his years of experience in Africa In 
discussing the controversial question of the use of sanctions 
against the apartheid government of South Africa, and what 
prospects the future may hold for that nation. Faculty and staff 
are Invited to attend this free lecture. 

The University Theatre production of "Tobacco Road" opened last 
night in the SRO Theatre. The play will run through October 5 at 
8 nightly. For ticket information or reservations call 3440. 

Don't forget the dutch treat luncheon tomorrow in conjunction 
with "State Employees Appreciation Week." The luncheon, 
scheduled for 12:30 p.m. in the UU Snack Bar, will feature Robert 
Mcpherson, head basketball coach as the guest speaker. Items on 
the agenda include drawings for prizes (only those employees who 
signed up for drawings in the bookstore will be eligible, today 
is the last day to register) and the announcement of UNCW's 
nominee for the "Governor's Award for Excellence." Call personnel 
for luncheon tickets. 



BERGEN 
REVIEW 
IN ISSUE 



HARPER 

ARTICLE 

PUBLISHED 



MCGUIRE 

GUEST 

SPEAKER 



STUDENT 
ARTICLE 
ACCEPTED 



VIOLENCE 
AWARENESS 



ART TO 
BE SHOWN 

FRIDAY 
FILMS 



RANDALL 
LIBRARY 



SNACK BAR 

DURING 

BREAK 

UNCW 
SAYS 
THANKS 



Barry H. Bergen of the history faculty has had an essay re 
entitled "Primary Education in Third Republic France: Re 
French Works" published in the History of Education Quarte 
Summer 1986. 

Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management in the Cam 
School of Business Administration, has had his article, "P 
Purpose to Performance Review," published in the September i 
of the Training and Development Journal . 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, was 
guest speaker September 28 during Men's Day at the Sh 
Missionary Baptist Church. Dr. McGuire spoke on "The Gift 
Legacy of Strong Black Christian Men and Father Figures." 

Ann Jenkins, student in the department of curricul ar stud 
secondary English, has had her article, "Literature, Yes, 
Reading Too: The English Teacher Does Both," accepted 
publication in The Clearing House , a national journal for ml 
and secondary school teachers and administrators. 

Domestic Violence Awareness Week is the week of October 
Monday, October 6, at 11 a.m. a Proclamation by the Mayor 
flag raising ceremony will be held at City Hall; October 
movie, "The Road I Took to You," will be shown at noon and 
p.m. at the New Hanover County Public Library; Thursday, Oct 
9, public hearings on victims of crimes will be held at 7 p 
October 10 and 11 
Independence Hal 1 . 



an information booth will be set up! 



Work by sixteen women artists will be exhibited 
Council of the Lower Cape Fear from October 3-30. 



at the 



"The Horror Of It All: Friday Nights At The Library," a 
series will begin October 3 at 7 p.m. with the following film 

"Recorded Live," an animated parody of Hollywood horror fi 
"The Monkey's Paw," an elderly couple is granted three wis 
but their fulfillment results in horror and disaster, and 
Golem," a classic silent German monster film. The f1; 
sponsored by the public library, will be held in the meeting 
of the main library. Free. 

The fall break schedule for the Randall Library is as follows 



October 8 
October 9-10 
October 11 
October 12 
October 13 



7:30 a.m. - 10:30 p.m. 

7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

CLOSED 

4:00 p.m. - Midnight 

Resume regular schedule 



The University Union Snack Bar will close for fall b 
Wednesday, October 8, at 4 p.m. and will reopen on Mom 
October 13, at 7 a.m. 

Listen to WMFD all day today as UNCW says "thank you" to 
employees. Jim Braye, associate director of the stu 
development center, will be interviewed at 11:15 a.m. on " 
Your Neighbor." 



October is open enrollment month for employees Interested in the 
Prepaid Legal Services plan. A representative will be on campus 
Tuesday, October 7, from 10 a.m. - noon and 2-4 p.m. in UU-203. 

Agnes McDonald of the English faculty will discuss "Women 
Writers" at the next "Women in The Arts" series October 8 at 7:30 
p.m. in Hughes Gallery. 

The second annual UNCW Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament sponsored 
by the office of special programs is scheduled for Saturday, 
November 8, on campus. Call Diane Talley at 3798 or Larry 
Honeycutt at 3253 for details. 

The Kresge Greenhouse will begin a weekly series of exhibits 
featuring a blooming plant. This week's plant is the Oxal is 
bowiei. Employees are invited to stop by the greenhouse. 



music divisions of the UNCW Creative Arts 
hold open auditions for the upcoming production 
Man." Audition dates are Monday and Tuesday, 
at 7:30 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. A cast of 50 
6 to 66 with singing and non-singing roles will 
be needed. John Gilmore and Doug Swink will direct the play 
which is scheduled for production November 13-15. 



The drama and 
Department will 
of "The Music 
October 13 & 14, 
ranging in ages 



Season tickets for the Wilmington Concert Association are still 
available. The 86-87 season will offer four concerts beginning 
October 8 with the Paratore Brothers, duo-pianists; November 18 
with the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra; January 18 with the Hungarian 
State Folk Ensemble and March 10 with Kathleen Battle, soprano. 
Season tickets, $30, may be purchased by calling 762-5413. 
Tickets will be available at the door for the first performance. 



Duke University's Office of Continuing Education will bring to 
Wilmington a seven-week program entitled "We, The People" — 
North Carolinians Reconstruct Their Past." The forums will look 
at what the people of NC thought about government and the federal 
Constitution. The first lecture by Walter E. Dellinger, III, 
professor of law at Duke, is titled "The Summer of 1787," and 
will be held October 7 at 7 p.m. at the the New Hanover County 
Public Library located downtown. 

Dr. Gary Smith will speak on "Biosynthesis of 
Tetrahydrobiopterin: The Cofactor for the Aromatic Amino Acid 
Hydroxylases" tomorrow, October 3, at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. Dr. 
Smith is with Burroughs Wellcome in Research Triangle Park. 
Interested faculty and staff are invited. 

The 86-87 Thalian Hall Concert Series will begin October 3 at 8 
p.m. with "Romeo and Juliet" in Thalian Hall. 

Thomas C. McCall of the English faculty took 22 students to High 
Point on Saturday, September 27, to see the NC Shakespeare 
Festival's production of "Love's Labour's Lost." 

"The Belle of Amherst," a one-woman play about the life of poet 
Emily Dickinson, will be performed by Robin Voiers at St. John's 
Museum of Art on Thursday, October 9, at 8 p.m. Admission is $6 
for non-members. Reservations are required and may be made by 
calling 763-0281. 



NEW 
STAFF 



LIFE 
INSURANCE 



UPCOMING 
SESSIONS 



WELLNESS 
TIP 



PHONE 
DIRECTORY 



UNCW welcomes the following new employees: Kathy Herring in th( 
library; Beverly Johnson and Nancy Hill in universit 
advancement/UU; Connie Richardson, financial aid; Shearoi 
Blackburn, department of accountancy; Beverly Eakins, payroll 
Elizabeth Williams in information systems; Catherine Hall i 
central receiving and storage; Charles Sarner in maintenance anc 
operations and Michael Affemann, counseling psychologist in thi 
student development center. 

Effective October 31 employees who have reached the next ag 
bracket for Safeco Life Insurance will see an increase in theii 
monthly premiumns beginning with the October pay check. The coslj 
of this program is always based on the employee's current age 
of each October 31: 



[ 



Age of 
Empl oyee 

Under 40 
40 - 49 
50 - 59 
60 - 69 



$5,000 
Plan 

1.25 
1.75 
3.75 
6.25 



$10,000 
Plan 

2.50 

3.50 

7.50 

12.50 



$20,000 
Plan 

5.00 

7.00 
15.00 
25.00 



"Combining Job & Family " with Linda Moore, director 
University Union, October 20 at 9 a.m. or 2 p.m. 



of thi 



"What Managers & Supervisors Should Know about the Fair Labo 
Standards Act" by Drake Maynard, hearing officer for the off1c< 
of state personnel, October 28 9 a.m. - noon. Call Brenda Dineei 
at 3721 to register for either of these sessions. 



Suggestions 
shellfish: 



to minimize your risk of acquiring infections frw 



Don't eat raw or improperly cooked shellfish when epidemics o 
cholera, hepatitis A, or gastrointestinal diseases are reportet 
in areas where shellfish are harvested 

Eat shellfish during the cooler months because germs are mor 
plentiful during warm months 

Avoid raw shellfish if you have diabetes, cancer, liver o 
gastrointestinal diseases, or any condition that increases you 
risks of infection 

Buy shellfish from reputable stores and dealers. Shellfis 
should contain a label indicating place of origin. Avol 
roadside bargain deals. 

Store shellfish at 32 to 40 degrees F. Although freezing may no 
kill some germs, such as Salmonella, cold temperatures prevea 
these bacteria from proliferating 

Cooking shellfish long enough kills most germs 

(Source: Better Health , University of Alabama Medical Center) 

Look for the 86-87 faculty/staff phone directories no later tha 
next Friday, October 10. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 15 
OCTOBER 9, 1986 

The University Union Snack Bar is closed for fall break and 
reopen on Monday, October 13, at 7 a.m. 



will 



The drama and music divisions of the UNCW Creative Arts 
Department will hold open auditions for "The Music Man" October 
13 & 14 in Kenan Auditorium at 7:30 each evening. A cast of 50 
ranging in ages from 6-66 will be needed. The play, scheduled 
for production November 13-15, will be directed by John Gilmore 
and Doug Swink. 

Dr. James K. McGowan, associate vice chancellor for academic 
affairs, will discuss "Medieval Sign Language" at the next P&R 
Lecture Series October 14 at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 

When ordering items under the stock number prefaced by 250 - be 
sure to use the stock numbers and descriptions on the VAX 
catalog. Stock numbers have been changed under this commodity 
and failure to use the correct catalog could result in the wrong 
material being delivered. Call Sondra Roark at 3097 regarding 
questions. 

Campus parking regulations are being enforced at night. Faculty 
or staff holding public events on campus should notify campus 
police of the time and date of the meeting and announce to the 
participants that if they receive a parking ticket, same should 
be returned to the parking office or given to the instructor. 

Congressman Charlie Rose has donated a constitutional study guide 
to UNCW in honor of the upcoming bicentennial celebration of the 
US Constitution next year. The guide, produced by the National 
Archives and Records Administration and housed in the Randall 
Library, is a five-volume guide of important documents created 
by the Continental Congress during the years from the Declaration 
of Independence to the creation of the US Constitution. 

Fall break began last night and will end Monday, October 13, at 8 
a.m. 

This week's blooming plant of the week sponsored by the Kresge 
Greenhouse is the "Anthurium andreanum." 



LIVWELL 
EVENT 



JAZZ 
CONCERT 



BUSINESS 

WEEK 

FINALIST 



CLIFFORD 
PUBLISHES 

ERRANTE 
PREMIERE 



ARTICLES 
PUBLISHED 



BYINGTON 
PRESENTS 
LECTURE 



FINK 
INVITED 



ARTICLE 
INCLUDED 
IN VOLUME 



SLIDE 
LECTURE 



Approximately 1,000 students, faculty and staff attended 
successful LivWell 86 event held last week on campus. Muchi 
the success Is credited to those faculty members who particii 
as well as supported and encouraged their students to att 
The UNCW Student ftealth and Wellness Center/Office of He 
Promotion would like to thank faculty and staff for their eff 
in promoting healthier lifestyles among the campus community. 

The UNCW Jazz Ensembles, directed by Frank J. Bongio 
assistant professor of music, will present an informal con 



Sunday, October 19, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 

Combo will perform the "Blues March," "Mi Burrito" 

compositions, "Hot House" and 

Jazz Ensemble will conclude 

arrangements of "Perdido," 

compositions. Vocalist Kim Weeks will be featured during the 

band portion of the program. $1. 



'Prince Albert." The 

the program with 
'Shining Stockings" 



The 

and b 

7 O'C 

big 

and 



The Southern Business Administration Association has notified 
Cameron School of Business Administration that its an 
"Business Week" is a finalist for the association's Innova 
Education Award. Dr. Lee Sherman, associate professor 
management, was coordinator for "Business Week." 

John Clifford, director of composition, has published the se 
edition of Modern American Prose with Random House, 1987. 

Dr. Steven Errante, assistant professor of music, conducted 
premiere of his "Celebration Symphony" in Dearborn, MI, Oct 
3. The work was commissioned by the Dearborn Symphony in h 
of its 25th Anniversary Season. 

Allison Lewis and Rhonda Hennis, students in the department 
curricular studies, special education, have had their artic 
"Aversive Stimulus" and "Extinction," respectively, accepted 
publication within Reynold's & Mann's Encyclopedia of Spe j 
Education . Both articles were co-authored By Dr. ~Li 
LaNunziata, assistant professor of curricular studies. 

Dr. Robert Byington, chairman of the department of Engl 
delivered a lecture, "The Commodification of Folklore," to 
students and faculty of the graduate department of folklore 
folklife at the University of Pennsylvania in Philadel 
October 7. 



Dr. Carole Fink, professor of history, was an invited partici 
in a symposium on "Recurrent Patterns of Mutual Misunderstan 
in German-American Relations, 1871-1986" September 19-21 at 
Chapel Hill. Dr. Fink is presently on leave of absence from 
and is a Fellow at the Woodrow Wilson International Center 
Scholars in Washington, D.C. 

Dr. Walter H. Conser, assistant professor of philosoph 
religion, has had his article on the "American Theologian, He 
Bushnell ," to appear in the recently published eighth volume 
the Encyclopedia U.S.A. 

A slide lecture on "Aegean Art" will be presented at St. J( 
Museum of Art tomorrow morning, October 10, at 11 by Dr. 
Myers, assistant professor of art. 






Twenty-two soph'omores were inducted into the Phi Eta Sigma 
National Honor Society during ceremonies held October 4. Dr. 
Carolyn G. Dunn, associate professor of biology, was inducted as 
an honorary member. Dr. Lee Johnston, associate professor of 
political science. Is faculty advisor. 

Timothy Thompson of the chemistry department will speak on 
"Chemical Effects and Removal of 131 I" October 17 at 2:30 p.m. 
in DL-114. 

Dr. M. Kazemi , assistant professor at UNC-Charlotte, will discuss 
"Methods of Successive Approximations for Solving Optimal Control 
Problems" during the October 13 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium 
at 4 p.m. in MO-212. Faculty and staff are Invited. 

Dr. Robert Y. George of IMBR will be chief scientist aboard the 
Research Vessel SEAHAWK October 11-16 to conduct research on 
behavioral rhythms of commercially important fish species in the 
offshore waters of NC. Dr. Ileana Clavijo of the biology 
department will be a guest scientist. Several marine biology 
undergraduate and graduate students will also participate. 

Please make a note of the following changes in purchasing 
services: Dolores Harvey is now purchasing services coordinator 
and is located in the warehouse. She can be reached at 3181. 
Linda Munsey is a purchasing agent and Mary Forsythe is office 
manager. They may both be reached at 3158. 

The second in a series of open forums entitled "We, The People"- 
North Carolinians Reconstruct Their Past" will be held October 14 
at 7 p.m. In the main library downtown. The topic will be "The 
Debate In North Carolina: The People Look at the Constitution." 

Dr. Daniel Gottovi and Alec Langtry will present a slide 
presentation of their September '85 trip to the Soviet Union 
TONIGHT at 7:30 p.m. in the meeting room of the public library 
located downtown. Faculty and staff are invited. 

The New Hanover Friends of the Public Library will hold Its 
annual fall book sale beginning October 15 with a special preview 
for friends and members at 6:30 p.m. at the library. The sale 
will continue Thursday, October 16, and Friday, October 17, 
during regular library hours 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

The New Hanover County Public Library will present the films, 
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," and "The Phantom of the Opera," 
tomorrow night at the main library beginning at 7. 



#618-68601 Sharpener, pencil, electric - sold each 
#250-11001 Diskette holder flip & file for 3.5 diskettes 

Holds 40, Part #049-13-252 - sold each 
#250-10998 Computer head cleaner kit for 5 1/4" diskettes 

Part #21144 - sold each 
#250-10997 Computer head cleaning disk refills for 5 1/4" 

diskettes Part #21145 - sold each 
#250-10996 Computer head cleaning kit for 3.5 diskettes 

Part #86262 - sold each 
#610-63612 Ribbon Quietwriter correcting for typewriter 

Part #T299635 - sold each 
#610-63609 Ribbon for IBM Pro printer XL - sold each 



WALLS 

RECEIVES 

AWARD 



BOOKSTORE 
YARD SALE 



TENNIS 
EVENT 



OPEN 
ENROLLMENT 



JOB 
OPENING 



SESSIONS 
OFFERED 



LIFE 
INSURANCE 



NEW 
EMPLOYEE 

RANDALL 
LIBRARY 



Catharine Walls, retired from the library, was the recipient 
the 1986 UNCW Nominee for Governor's Award for Excel! ena 
Chancellor Wagoner presented the award during an emplo. 
appreciation luncheon held October 3. 

The university bookstore will hold a "TrIck-or-Treat" Yard Si 
next Wednesday, October 15, in front of the bookstore. Facu 
and staff are Invited to come by and see what Halloween sa' 
will be brewing. 

The second annual UNCW Faculty/ Staff Tennis Tournament will 
held Saturday, November 8, on campus. Register through the off- 
of special programs before October 24, $4 single and $6 
doubles team. 

October is open enrollment month for employees interested in 1 
Prepaid Legal Services Plan. Call the personnel office at 3: 
regarding questions. 

The office of student activities has an opening for Stud« 
Activities Advisor. The position will be responsible for advis 
the university program board, developing leadership worksho| 
and producing the monthly activities calendar. Masters 
student personnel or related field with student activit 
experience required. Salary $16,788 - $17,472. 

Having difficulty functioning as super-mom/dad? Learn some ti 
from Linda Moore, director of university union, for redud 
stress and "Combining Job & Family." Two sessions, each an h( 
long, will be offered on October 20 at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. Cc! 
Brenda Dineen at 3712 to register. 



Effective October 31 employees who have reached the n 
bracket for Safeco Life Insurance will see an increase 1 
monthly premiumns beginning with the October pay check, 
of this program is always based on the employee's current 
of each October 31: 



ext 

n the 

The c( 

age 



Age of 
Empl oyee 

Under 40 
40 - 49 
50 - 59 
60 - 69 



$5,000 
Plan 

1.25 
1.75 
3.75 
6.25 



$10,000 
Plan 

2.50 

3.50 

7.50 

12.50 



$20,000 
Plan 

5.00 

7.00 
15.00 
25.00 



UNCW welcomes new employee, Stacy Tolley, mechanic in 1 
physical plant. 

Randall Library schedule during fall break is as follows: 

5 p.m. 



Today & October 10 
October 11 
October 12 
October 13 



7:30 a.m. 

CLOSED 

4:00 p.m. - Midnight 

Resume regular schedule 



ill 



UK 



:OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 16 
OCTOBER 16, 1986 

The campus United Way/Combined State Employees Campaign is 
officially underway. All campus employees are encouraged to 
support this annual drive and to help us reach our $15,000 goal. 
New independent agencies eligible for this year's campaign are: 
The United Negro College Fund and the NAACP Legal Defense and 
Education Fund, Inc. 

UNCW Career Day 86 is scheduled for Wednesday, October 22, from 
10 a.m. - 3 p.m. in Hanover Hall Gymnasium. Sponsored by the 
career planning and placement center, "Career Day" is designed to 
give students and faculty the chance to learn about potential 
employment opportunities, career preparation needs and employment 
projections and trends. Faculty and staff are invited to stop by 
and see the displays as well as talk to representatives from 
various businesses. 

Faculty and staff are invited to attend activities this week-end 
in conjunction with the Tri State Sculptors Educational 
Association annual conference to be held on campus. A schedule 
of speakers and workshops will be available at the registration 
table in the University Union on Friday and Staturday. 
Exhibitions of sculpture will be at the UU and St. John's Museum 
of Art through December 5. Sculptor's drawings will be shown at 
New Elements Gallery through October 31. Dr. Stephen LeQuire, 
associate professor of art, will be available to meet with 
students next month to discuss the exhibitions. 

UNCW Foundation Distinguished Visiting Professor John Gilmore, a 
tenor from the Metropolitan Opera, will hold his third master 
class, "Movement for the Singing Actor," Saturday, October 25, at 
9 a.m. in Kenan Auditorium. The class will feature exercises and 
demonstrations of stage movement. Master classes are open to the 
public and are free. Call 3390 for details. 

Academic computing services will present a short course on 
Elementary SAS/Graph Wednesday, October 22, from 3-5 p.m. in HO- 
117-C. The course will be taught by Dr. Dargan Frierson, 
associate director of academic computing, and requires a working 
knowledge of SAS, Statistical Analysis System. 



LOUNGE 
MOVES 



BIDS 
ANYONE? 



HOUSING 
FOR MEN 

FOREIGN 
FILM 

WE THE 
PEOPLE 



CLIFFORD 

ESSAY 

PUBLISHED 



LAPAIRE 

DELIVERS 

PAPER 



MCGUIRE 
ATTENDS 
MEETING 

PAPER 
PRESENTED 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



NEW 
STAFF 



Effective immediately — the employees lounge located in Aldei 
Hal 1-206 has been moved^ to a more centrally located area, 
physical plant building,' formerly occupied by the physical pi 
director. 

Faculty or staff interested in bidding for the "drill i 
located in the warehouse parking compound should call Cathy \ 
at 3181 for bid sheets. Bid date closing is November 4. 

On-campus apartment vacancies are available for men. Interej 
persons should go by the housing office located in Belk Hall. 



The UNCW Foreign Film Series will present the film. 
Love," October 19 at 7 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 



"Swann 



The third in. a series of open forums entitled "We, The Peopl 
North Carolinians Reconstruct Their Past" will be held October 
at 7 p.m. In the main library downtown. The topic will 
"Citizens and the Republic: Speaking to the Government." 

John Clifford, associate professor of English, has had his ess 
"Toward Real Philosophic Laboratories: The Writing Theory of 
Berthoff," published in an essay collection entitled 
Territory of Language . 

Dr. Pierre J. Lapaire, assistant professor of French, delivere 
paper titled "Yourcenar et I'irreel de I'espace dans Nouvel 
oriental es ," at the 36th Mountain Interstate Foreign Langi 
Conference held October 10-12 at Wake Forest University. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, attended 
fall meeting of the Association of Historians In Eastern No 
Carolina October 10 at Louisburg College. 

Nance Longworth and Linda Shaddix of the student developw 
center presented their paper, "Creating an Atmosphere 
Accessibility for Learning Disabled Students in Colleges 
Universities," at the NC - ACLD Conference held October 10 4 
at Appalachian State University. ; 

Garland and mistletoe, Christmas trees and holiday aromas are 
part of a one-day holiday visit to New Bern on Saturday, Decetr 
13. The historic tour will include stops at ten prehistc 
riverfront homes and churches as well as Tryon Palace. Dr. f 
Watson, history professor, will prepare participants for the t 
with an Introductory study class on December 9 at 7:30 p.m. 
MO-104. The $52 fee includes the class, transportation and 
activities and events, except meals. Register by November 21; 



A course for parents and teachers, "Enrichment for Your 
Schooler," will be held Thursdays, October 23-November 13. 
is $13. Register by October 20. 



"French for Travelers" will be taught Mondays and Thursds 
October 27-December 4. $33 if registered before October 20. 

The above courses are offered through the office of spec 
programs. For more information call 3195. 

UNCW welcomes the following new employees: Mary Forsythe ! 
purchasing services, Avery Lee Tuten in public safety and Debo 
Gay of The Writing Center. 



"Liberation Theology" is the next topic of the UNCW Philosophy & 
Religion Lecture Series scheduled for October 21 at 8 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium. fiuest speaker is Rev. Sehon S. Goodridge, 
warden of the Cave Hill campus of the University of the West 
Indies. Free and open to the public. 

Timothy Thompson of the chemistry department will speak on 
"Chemical Effects and Removal of 131 I" October 17 at 2:30 p.m. 
in DL-114. The next seminar will be held October 24 with Larry 
Maxwell of the department of chemistry. 

The UNCW Jazz Ensembles, directed by Frank J. Bongiorno, assisant 
professor of music, will present an informal concert Sunday, 
October 19, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Cost is $1. 

The New Hanover Friends of the Public Library are holding their 
annual fall book sale TODAY and tomorrow from 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. at 
the main library located downtown. 

The second annual UNCW Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament will be 
held Saturday, November 8, on campus. Types of play include men's 
and women's singles and mixed and solid doubles. Swensen's 
Restaurant will provide one free lunch and sundae for each winner 
in each category. Register through the office of special programs 
by October 24. Cost is $4 per single or $6 per doubles team. 

The New Hanover County Public Library will show the films, 
"Midnight Frolics" and "Revenge of Frankenstein," Friday night, 
October 17, at 7 downtown at the main library. 

The Good Life will feature James Wortman, M.D., Darrell Tackett, 
M.D., and Kenny Morris, M.D., speaking on "Breast Cancer: 
Detection and Treatment" October 20 at 7:30 p.m. in the AHEC 
Auditorium. Faculty, staff and family members are encouraged to 
attend. 

Please make the following updates in your new faculty/staff phone 
directory: 

Page 26-Under John G, Dal ton, change extension to read 3580 

Add: Ms. Diane Barry Talley 

Assistant to the Director for Special Programs-HO-225 
Ext. 3798 



The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is a weekly publication concerning items of 
interest for and about university faculty and staff. All 
articles for inclusion in the publication should be written or 
typed and sent to Patsy Larrick, editor, in AL-112 before 
Wednesday noon of each week for distribution on the following 
Thursday. Items may also be sent on the VAX mail utility by 
sending to LARRICK. 

The new 1986-87 UNCW Faculty/Staff Telephone Directories have 
been distributed. If you have not received yours, call Patsy 
Larrick at 3169 or come by the university advancement office 
located in AL-112. 

Paul Jambor of the mathematical sciences department won first 

prize in the recent Doubles Tennis Tournament sponsored by First 

Baptist Church of Wilmington. Al Barry of the public safety 
office was runner up. 



BASKETBALL Seahawk basketball season tickets are still available. Facu 
TICKETS and staff interested in purchasing tickets should call 

athletic office. 

PLANT OF This week's blooming plant of the week sponsored by the Kre 

THE WEEK Greenhouse is the Echeveria pall ida . 

SESSIONS Having difficulty functioning as super-mom/dad? Learn some t 

SCHEDULED from Linda Moore, director of the university union, for reduc 

stress and "Combining Job & Family." Two sessions, each an h( 

long, will be offered on October 20 at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. C 

Brenda Dineen at 3712 to register. 

GRANTS The following is a summary of grants awarded during the spr 

and summer of this year to faculty members for research or sti 
in various areas. Some of these grants have been announced 
previous issues of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE, others have not. 

Lawrence Cahoon of biological sciences, a $10,00 grant from 
National Estuarine Sanctuary and a $4,981 grant from the I 
Marine Council . 

Catherine Cleare of the math and science education center, 
$44,374 grant from UNC-Chapel Hill. 

Richard Dillaman of IMBR and Timothy Ballard of biolog1< 
Sciences, a $9,850 grant from the NC Biotech Center. 

William Harris of earth sciences, $4,000 from ARCO Gas & Oil C( 

Michael Jordan of IMBR, $19,945 from the Griffis Foundation. 

Donald Kapraun of the biological sciences department, $928 fi' 
the UNC Marine Council and $11,300 from the NC Biotech Center. 

Stephen LeQuire of the creative arts department, $5,495 from 1 
NC Arts Council . 

Thomas Loftfield of sociology & anthropology, $1,600 fi 
Baldhead Island and $7,000 from Coastal Zone Corporation. 

Tom MacLennan of the English department, $50,000 from the 
Department of Public Instruction. 

James Megivern of the philosophy & religion department, $10, ( 
from Z. Smith Reynolds. 

Sybil Miller of chemistry, $11,017 from Research Corporation. 

Jame's Parnell of biological sciences, $3,410 from the Army Coi 
of Engineers. 

Carol Pilgrim of psychology, $8,965 and $42,897 from UNC-CH. 

Robert Roer and Richard Dillaman of IMBR, $65,000 from NASA. 

Robert Roer of IMBR and Sybil Miller of the chemistry departmef 
$14,500 from NC Biotech Center. 

Yousry Sayed of the chemistry department, $6,000 from Appli 
Analytical Industries. 



COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 17 
OCTOBER 23, 1986 



RESHMAN The dates 
RIENTATION follows: 



for Summer Orientation 1987 for freshmen are as 



Session I June 18-19 
Session II June 22-23 
Session III June 25-26 

The UNCW Foreign Film Series will present "Du Rififi chez 1es 
hommes," a gangster movie from France, October 26 at 7 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium. 

The UNCW United Way/Combined State Employees Campaign is well 
underway on campus and contributions are being received towards 
our $15,000 goal. All employees are encouraged to support this 
annual campaign. Gifts and pledges may be sent to the UNCW 
University Advancement Office in room 209 of the University 
Union. 

In conjunction with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week a 
"Fun Run" will be held Saturday, October 25, at 12:30 p.m. in 
front of the University Union. Events, sponsored by Delta Sigma 
Phi Fraternity, Miller and Bacchus, will include a 5-kilometer 
race along with the 1-mile "Fun Run." Registration fee of $5 
includes a T-shirt. 

Academic computing services will offer the computer workshop, VAX 

I, an introduction to the VAX, designed for new users. The 

workshop will be held Wednesday, October 29, from 3-5 p.m. in HO- 
117-C. 



A VAX II Workshop will be presented Thursday, October 30, from 3- 
5 p.m. in H0-117-C. This short course will teach the essentials 
of the Digital Command Language, the key to using VAX. For 
information or reservations on either of the workshops call Kim 
Stowell at 3805. 

)MISSI0NS A reminder that the deadline for filing for an admissions 
iMINDER application for the spring 1987 semester is Saturday, November 1. 

Questions concerning admissions should be directed to the 

admissions office at 3243. 



COLLOQUIUM 

SERIES 

STARTS 



WE THE 
PEOPLE 



P&R 
LECTURE 



CHEMISTRY 
SEMINAR 



AIDS 
ISSUES 
TO BE 
DISCUSSED 



FILM 
TONIGHT 

OPERA 
HOUSE 

MUSIC 
CONCERT 



TRAVELOGUE 
SERIES 



FRIDAY 
MOVIE 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



The opening of this year's Cameron School of Busi 
Administration Colloquium Series begins TODAY with Dr. John 
Haley, 1986 recipient of the UNCW Board of Trustees Outstan< 
Teacher Award, in BR-112 at 4 p.m. Dr. Haley will speak on 
Self Interest and Teaching." The colloquium series, coordln. 
by Dr. Ravija Badarlnathi, Is free and open to the faculty. 

An open forum, entitled "We-The People," will be held Octobe 
at 7 p.m. in the main library downtown. The topic will be 
and the People-Changing Role for the Courts in North Carol 1i 
All faculty and staff are invited. 

Dr. Ralph W. Brauer, program director of science and cult 
will speak on "History of Idea of Progress" during the 
Philosophy & Religion Lecture Series scheduled for October 28 
8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 

Larry Maxwell of the department of chemistry will dis 
"Chemical Origin of Selected Biologically Ac 
Molecules"/"Biochemical Reactions Associated With Aging" at 
October 24 Chemistry Seminar. The lecture will be held at 
p.m. in DL-114. All Interested persons are invited. 

A special program on "AIDS" is scheduled for two days next we 
on campus. Dr. Richard Keeling of the University of Virg 
will address concerns on AIDS as well as meet with indivi 
groups for question/answer sessions. All faculty and staff 
encouraged to attend at least one of these free programs, 
schedule is listed below: 

Thursday, October 30, 3-4 p.m. in UU Snack Bar-West End 
Thursday, October 30, 7-8 p.m. in UU-Room 100 
Friday, October 31, 11 a.m. -noon in UU-Room 100 

The film, "The Verdict," will be shown TONIGHT at 7 in the 
Auditorium. Free. 



Oklahoma! opened October 22 at Thalian Hall and will run thr 
October 26 each evening at 8. For ticket info call 763-9328 

The UNCW Concert Choir and Chamber Singers with John Gilm 
tenor, and Sara Ganz, soprano, will perform October 24 at 8 
in Kenan Auditorium. Free. 

The next Travelogue Series sponsored by the New Hanover Co 
Public Library is titled "The Peace Corps: Past, Present 
Future," and will be held TONIGHT at 7:30 in the main pu 
1 ibrary downtown. 

The Horror Film Series sponsored by the New Hanover County Pu 
Library will present "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" tomorrow ni 
October 24, at 7 downtown at the main library. 

A workshop, "Individual Income Tax Returns," will be off 
Monday, November 24, from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Deadline to regi 
is November 17. $115. 

"Corporate Income Tax Returns" will be offered on Fri 
December 19, from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Register by December 12. $ 
For information on these programs call the office of spe 
programs at 3195. 



II 



A retirement reception will be held for George Moore of the 
physical plant on October 29 from 2:30 - 4 p.m. in the University 
Union Snack Bar - East Wing. He is retiring from the university 
after 16 years of service. Faculty and staff are invited to 
attend the reception. 

Dr. Larry W. Usilton, associate professor of history, read a 
paper entitled "The King's Use and Abuse of the Corrody System in 
the Augustinian Monasteries" at the Eleventh International 
Conference on Patristic, Mediaeval and Renaissance Studies held 
October 12 at Villanova University. 

Dr. William A. Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, 
attended the Policy Forum on the Prevention of Alcohol Problems 
in Women held October 18-19 in New York. He was one of twenty- 
five educational leaders from across the country invited to 
participate in this event. 

Dr. Carol Chase Thomas, assistant professor in the department of 
curricular studies, presented a paper, "Using the Jigsaw 
Technique to Improve Academic Performance and Social 
Interaction," at the North Carolina Association for Children and 
Adults with Learning Disabilities Conference held October 11 in 
Boone. 

Dr. Fritz Kapraun, professor of biology, is hosting the visit of 
Professor G. Tripodi and his research assistant, G. Maurizio 
Gargiulo, of the University of Messina (Italy). The three are 
working in a collaborative effort on algal cytogenetics projects. 
The visit is being funded by NATO and the University of Messina. 

Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management in the Cameron 
School of Business Administration, delivered a talk, "Long-Range 
Planning," to the Girl's Club of America Mid-Atlantic Region 
Conference at Wrightsville Beach on October 11. 

Professor Walser Allen of the history faculty presented his 

paper, "The German Origins of English Methodism: John Wesley and 

the Moravian Brethren," October 10 at the fall meeting of the 

Association of Historians in Eastern North Carolina held at 
Louisburg College, 

STUDENT Margaret Lyons, student in the department of curricular studies, 
RECOGNIZED special education, has had her article entitled "TIME-OUT" 
OR ARTICLE accepted for publication in Encyclopedia of Special Education . 
The article was co-authored by Dr. Lou LaNunziata. 

David Padgett and Courtney Hackney of the biological sciences 
department and Armando de la Cruz, former foundation 
distinguished visiting professor, have had their paper, "'Growth 
of filamentous fungi into balsa wood panels buried in North 
Carolina salt marsh sediments," published in Transactions of the 
British Mycological Society. 

Welcome to UNCW -- Robert Riley in the office of public safety, 
Jerome Bullock in the physical plant and Nancy Burks in 
athletics. 



The North Carolina Symphony will perform TONIGHT at 8 in Kenan 
Auditorium. Season tickets for the symphony are still available. 
Call Doug Swink at 3442. 



CREDIT 
UNION REP 
HERE 

PERSONNEL 
PROGRAM 



FOR KIDS 
ONLY 



ART 
EXHIBIT 



POLITICAL 

SCIENCE 

CLUB 



DIRECTORY 
UPDATES 



CENTRAL 
STORES 



Stuart Hudson of the State Employees' Credit Union will be 
campus November 6 from 9 a.m. - noon in the personnel train'- 
room located in AL-106 to discuss credit union services. 

"What Every Manager or Supervisor Wished They Had Known About ^ 
Fair Labor Standards Act Before They Were Slapped With ! 
Lawsuit," will be presented October 28 in UU-201 from 9 a.m. 
noon. Guest speakers for the event will be Drake Maynard, e 
Weste Patton, of the office of state personnel. Topics wi 
include wage/hour policies and overtime compensation. Cc 
personnel for more info. 

The ghosts who live at the New Hanover County Public Libre 
invite children, ages 5-10, to an hour of scary Halloween t 
Wednesday, October 29, at 7 p.m. in the meeting room of the ma 
1 ibrary. Come and meet The Ghosts Who Live Next Door . 

An exhibit of some 130 works by sculptors from North Carol in 
South Carolina and Virginia are on exhibit at St. John's Hugh 
Gallery and gardens, New Elements Gallery and on the campus. 1 
exhibition is sponsored by Tri State Sculptors, UNCW and 5 
John's Museum of Art along with a grant from the NC Arts Counc 
and the National Endowment for the Arts in Washington, D.C. 

A slide lecture, "The Art of Early Greece," will be present 
tomorrow morning at 11 at St. John's Museum of Art by Clau 
Howell, local painter. The lecture is held in conjunction wi' 
the museum's art history series, "Art of the Ancient World." 

The Fall 1986 Political Science Lecture Series got underw 
October 16 when Frank Block, candidate for the NC Senat 
addressed faculty, staff and students here on campus. Dan 
Long, candidate for Sheriff of New Hanover County spoke la' 
night. Franklin Williams, NC Senator, will speak TONIGHT at 7: 
in Randall Library; Charlie Rose, US Congressman, will spe 
October 27 at 7:30 p.m. in Randall Library and Tommy Harrelso 
candidate for the US House of Representatives, will speak Octobj 
28 at 7:30 p.m. in Randall Library. All faculty and staff a 
invited to attend any of these sessions presented by the UN 
Political Science Club. 

Please add the following two employees to the 86-87 faculty/sta 
phone directory: 



Dept & Off. 

Athletics 
Hanover Hall 



Athletics 
TR-110 



Home Phone 
791-0284 



*i 



791-7595 



Name/Title/ Address Ext. 

Miss Mary P. Howey 3767 

Assistant Athletic Director 
113 Brookshire Lane (28403) 

Mrs. Nancy H. Burke (Dennis) 3571 

Clerk/Typist III 

4509 Dull age Dr. (28405) 

New items in central stores: 



485-05601 Baskets, waste paper (apartment size) sold each 

618-49726 Markers, highlighting blue - sold each 

618-57503 Pads, ruled 5x8 canary (junior legal size) per dozen 

Change in selling unit and price: Stock number 285-4796* 
Fluorescent U-light - sold 12/case $54.56 per case 



:OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the ^ea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 18 
OCTOBER 30, 1986 



HAPPY HALLOWEEN TOMORROW! 



The Second Annual UNCW Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament will take 
place November 8 on the campus. Awards include a free lunch and 
sundae from Swensen's Restaurant. Call Diane Barry Talley at 
3798 for additional information. 

The Miss UNCW Pageant sponsored by the Student Government 

Association will be held November 1 at 8 p.m. in Kenan 

Auditorium. Admission is $5 for the general public and $4 for 
students. 

A new group. Girl Scouts, is being organized on campus. An 
advisor is needed for this group to meet the organizational 
requirements as well as oversee the organization. Campus Girl 
Scouts is being organized for women who are interested in serving 
the campus, community and the Girl Scout Council with service 
projects. Interested persons should contact Julie Beck at 1-800- 
558-9297. 

A special educational program on "AIDS" is scheduled for TODAY 
and tomorrow. Dr. Richard Keeling of the University of Virginia 
will address concerns on AIDS as well as meet with individual 
groups for question/answer sessions. Faculty and staff are 
encouraged to attend at least one of these sessions. Employees 
who attend sessions during the regular work day will not be 
required to make up this time or take vacation leave. The 
schedule is listed below: 

TODAY from 3-4 p.m. in UU Snack Bar - West End 
TONIGHT from 7-8 p.m. In UU-100 
TOMORROW from 11 a.m. - noon In UU-100 

Campus personnel who have not contributed to the United 
Way/Combined State Employees Campaign are reminded that the 
campaign closes on Monday, November 3. All faculty and staff are 
asked to help the university reacli its goal during this last 
week. 



Yearbook pictures will be taken for students and faculty on 
Wednesday and Thursday, November 5 and 6, from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. in 
UU-100. 



AAUP The following faculty members will serve as UNCW chapter offi 
OFFICERS for the /Vnerlcan Association of University Professors for 
FOR 86-87 academic year 1986-87: 

Dr. Thad Dankel (math sciences) president 

Dr. Robert Roer (IMBR) vice president 

Dr. Charles West (MGT/MKT) secretary/treasurer 

Dr. James Meglvern (P&R) newsletter editor 

Dr. William Schneider (history) president-elect of NC State C 

LEWIS David 0. Lewis, assistant professor In the department 

ARTICLES management and marketing, has had two papers, "Bid Protests U 

ACCEPTED CICA: The Impact of Gramm-Rudman," and "Section 707(b) of 

Bankruptcy Code: Substantial Abuse," selected for publlcatio 

the American Business Law Association Regional Proceedl 

Vol ume 13. 

STUDENT There are 19 student desks located In surplus property that 
DESKS available for inter-departmental transfer. Call Cathy Hall 
3181 for more information. 

SKI The department of HPER will offer a Snow Skiing Class 
CLASS students and non-students January 4-8 in Boone. Lodging, 
equipment, lift and area passes for the five days along 
lessons will cost $190. Non-students will be required to pa 
additional fee of $5 to the office of special programs, 
registration meeting will be held November 11 at 6 p.m. in T 
Coliseum, room 119. Call Judy Lewis at 3254 for additi 
information. 

SNACK The University Union Snack Bar is conducting a "Name the Si 

BAR Bar Contest." All faculty, staff and students are invited 

submit recommendations. The deadline is November 5. Aba 

box is available in the snack bar. (The winner will recelv! 

catered dinner for four.) 

SPECIAL A one-day seminar on the Tax Reform Act of 1986 will be off 
PROGRAMS by the office of special programs, department of accountanc> 
the Wilmington Chamber of Commerce. The seminar, to be taugl' 
UNCW faculty members, will be held Saturday, November 15, fr 
a.m. - 4:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. $25. To register 
3195 by November 11. 

TIMESHEETS Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and 
DUE premiums MUST BE IN THE PERSONNEL OFFICE by 10 a.m., Novembi 
to insure payment to employees on November 15. These times* 
should be hand-delivered to the personnel office. 

NEW STAFF Welcome Robert Riley in the office of public safety! 

GEOLOGISTS Twenty-six coastal plains geologists are presently meetin* 
MEETING AT Bald Head Island in the first Bald Head Island Conference 
BALD HEAD Coastal Plains Geology to discuss problems in coastal p'; 
geological research and their possible solutions. Coastal p 
geology is the region from the fall line to the coast stretfi 
from NJ southwest to TX and beyond into the Atlantic Ocean tt 
edge of the continental shelf. UNCW faculty men 
participating in the conference are Drs. Victor Zullo, Rid 
Laws and Bill Harris. The conference is sponsored by UNCMJ 
Bald Head Island Management. 



ATTENTION FACULTY — The academic standards conmiittee Invites nominations 
FACULTY of candidates for honorary degrees. Please see your department 

chairman for details regarding purpose and format. The deadline 

for receiving nominations is November 24. 

WE THE "We the People," an open forum sponsored by the New Hanover 
PEOPLE County Public Library, will be held November 4 at 7 p.m. at the 
library. The topic will be "Women in the New Republic." 

SECU REP Stuart Hudson of the State Employees' Credit Union will be in AL- 
ON CAMPUS 106 November 6 from 9 a.m - noon to discuss credit union sevices. 

HUNTER Dr. Jairy Hunter, president of Baptist College of Charleston, 
TO SPEAK will be the guest speaker at the November 20 dinner meeting of 
the National Association of Accountants to be held at the Cape. 
Robert 0. Walton, Jr., vice chancellor for business affairs, 
Norman Kaylor, dean of the Cameron School of Business 
Administration, and Tim Jordan, assistant vice chancellor for 
business affairs - finance, will be recognized during the 
meeting. Employees interested in attending the dinner should 
call Nikki Howard at 3835. 

GUEST Dr. Mario Lewis, Jr., expert on American foreign policy, will 
LECTURER present a public lecture at 3:30 TODAY in KE-121. He will 

discuss the strategic significance of the Nicaraguan revolution. 

Dr. Lewis's lecture is jointly sponsored by the Inter-collegiate 

Studies Institute and the department of creative arts division of 

speech communication. Free. 

FORT Charles Fort, director of creative writing, was awarded the Young 
RECOGNIZED Alumnus Award at Siena Heights College, Adrian, Michigan, October 
12 during the college's annual alumni weekend celebration. The 
award is given annually to a Siena graduate of ten years or less 
who shows Christian awareness, leadership, professional 
achievements and service to the college. 

MATH Professor T.M. Viswanathan, visiting professor at UNC-Charlotte, 

LECTURE will discuss "Algorithms related to the intena problems for 

matrices" during the November 3 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium 

at 4 p.m. in M0-201. All interested faculty and staff are 

invited. 



TJADEN 

ARTICLE 

ACCEPTED 



ARTICLES 
IN ISSUE 



DODSON 
REVIEW 



Dr. Patricia Tjaden of the department of sociology and 
anthropology will have her article, "Midwifery in Colorado: A 
Case Study in the Politics of Professional ization," published in 
Qua! itative Sociology . 

The following staff members In the area of student affairs have 
had articles published in the February 1986 volume of The Fourth 
Compendium of Papers by Student Services Officers of The 
Universily oT North CaroTinaT : ^ck Mullendore and Pat Leonard 
had the lead article in the publication with "Keeping Our Fingers 
on the Campus Pulse;" "Attrition Countermeasures: A Cohort Model 
for Student Retention by David F. Allen and "A Model For 
Recruiting Nontraditional Female Students to Colleges and 
Universities" by Linda Shaddix. 

Dr. Brooks Dodson, professor of English, has had his review of 
James Campbell's Edward Bullwer-Lytton published in the October 
1986 issue of Choice. 



SCHMID Dr. Thomas Schmid of the philosophy S religion faculty present 
PRESENTS his paper, "Tragic Humanism and Compassion," October 17 to bee 
PAPER the 15th annual Philosophy Conference at the University 
Dayton, Dayton, Ohio. 

TOPLIN TO Dr. Robert Topi in, professor of history, has received 
PRODUCE commitment from American Playhouse toward the production of 
T.V. DRAMA two-hour historical drama for national public television. 

DAVENPORT Fred B. Davenport, Jr., assistant professor of management e 
PAPER TO BE marketing, has had his paper, "Getting the Service Partner Ir 
PUBLISHED the Professional Partnership," accepted for publication in t 
American Business Law Association Regional Proceedings, Vol 13. 



DAVIS 
ELECTED 
TO BOARD 



P&R 
LECTURE 



STUDENT 
EXHIBIT 

CLOSING 
RECEPTION 



ONE-ACT 
DRAMA 



MUSIC 
MAN 



CHEMISTRY 
SPEAKERS 



LEONARD 
AT MEETING 



FEATURED 
PLANT 



Derick G.S. Davis of the department of health, physical educati 
and recreation has been elected to the Board of Directors of t 
North Carolina Recreators' Foundation. The Raleigh-ba; 
foundation provides scholarships to eligible parks and recreati 
majors attending accredited programs at colleges and universit 
throughout NC. The foundation will hold its annual meeti 
November 9 in High Point in conjunction with the NC Recreati 
and Park Conference. 

Dr. Mary Boney Sheats will discuss "Christianity in China Todt 
at the November 4 UNCW Philosophy & Religion Lecture Series at 
p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Free. 

A student exhibition of ceramics, sculpture and prints will be 
display November 2-15 in the lobby of Kenan Hall. 

A closing reception for Zdzislaw Sikora's color etching exhit 
will be held November 6 from 3:30-4:30 p.m. in the lobby of Ker 
Hall. Sikora, who teaches printmaking at the University of Soi 
Carolina-Coastal Carolina College, will be present to ansv ' 
questions about his work. 

The Community Arts Center and 3-G Productions will presei 
"ADDICT," a one-act drama portraying the tradegy of dr 
addiction and death among America's young people, November 7, 
& 9 at 8 p.m. at the Community Arts Center. Performances 
FREE but reservations must be made. Call 341-7860. 

The UNCW Creative Arts Department-divisions of music and drc 
will present the upcoming production of Meredith Will son's. 
Music Man," November 13-15 in Kenan Auditorium at 8 each evenir 
All seats are reserved and tickets may be purchased at Kei 
Auditorium from 8 a.m. - noon weekdays or by calling 3440 or 31 
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. weekdays. $4. UNCW students with II 
free. 



Michelle Davis of the department of chemistry will disci 
"Chemical Origin of Selected Biologically Active Molecules" 
John Dawson, also of the chemistry department, will disci 
"Biochemical Reactions Associated with Aging" at the n« 
chemistry department seminar tomorrow, at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. 

Pat Leonard, associate dean of students, attended the Natioi, 
Acquaintance Rape & Prevention on Campus Conference held Octol 
13-15 in Louisville, Kentucky. 

This week's featured blooming plant of the week at the greenho! », 
i s the Ceropegia woodii . Il 



II 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 19 
NOVEMBER 6. 1986 

Providing everything goes as scheduled — -Seahawk Basketball Coach 
Robert McPherson along with six seniors and the new Seahawk 
mascot will be included in the special college basketball preview 
of the November 17 edition of SPORTS ILLUSTRATED. 



Yearbook pictures will be taken TODAY from 9 a.m. 
100 for faculty, staff and students. 



4 p.m. in UU- 



A forum entitled "John Kennedy: Great President or Media Myth?," 
will be held TONIGHT at 7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. Also, a film, 
"Kennedy: The Years of Charisma," and commentaries by several 
faculty members will be on the agenda. Commentaries will be 
heard from Drs. Robert Topi in and John Haley of the history 
faculty and Dr. Roger Lowrey of the political science department. 
An audience discussion will follow. 

Effective immediately the Check Request Form, FSD-71, has been 
revised. The original master of the revised form is kept on file 
in central duplicating. When ordering copies of check requests 
from central duplicating DO NOT send a check request form for the 
copies to be printed from. 

Congratulations to Denise Jenkins, freshman, upon winning the 
Miss UNC-Wilmington title this past Saturday night in Kenan 
Auditorium. Denise, daughter of Betty Jenkins in the office of 
financial aid, will compete in the 1987 Miss NC Pageant. 

The next discussion in "We, The People" series is titled "What 
Country Have I? Blacks, Native Americans and the National 
Government." The talk is scheduled for November 11 at 7 p.m. at 
the New Hanover County Public Library located downtown. 

Dr. Charles H. Long will discuss "Religion & Culture Contacts" at 
the November 11 UNCW Philosophy & Religion Lecture" at 8 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium. 

Richard Salloum of the chemistry faculty will speak on 
"Activation of Photoreceptors in the Eye" at the next chemistry 
seminar series TWORROW at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. 



MULLENOORE 
SELECTED 
TO BOARD 



FIELD 
TRIP 



MACLENNAN 
APPOINTED 



AAUP TO 
MEET 



TENNIS 
EVENT 



THANK 
YOU 



NEW 
BABY 



PLANT 



Dr. Richard Mullendore, associate vice chancellor/dean 
students, attended the National Orientation Directors Associa 
Conference held October 21-26 in Ft. Worth, TX. He was a 
presenter on the topic of "The NODA Data Bank: What Does It 
Mean?". He was also selected to the editorial board of the i 
Journal and will be chairman of the program committee for ' 
1987 national conference. 

Drs. Bill Harris and Victor A. Zullo of the earth scie 
department and Dr. Lee J. Otte of ECU organized and lead a f 
trip to examine the "Eocene Carbonate Facies of the Ni 
Carolina Coastal Plain." The field trip was held in conjund 
with the 1986 mid-year meeting of the Society of Econi 
Paleontologists and Mineralogists which was held in Raleigh 
September. Also they have published the following papers in 
Field Trip Guidebook: "Sequence Stratigraphy, Lithostratigrai 
and Biostratigraphy of the North Carolina Eocene Carbona 
"Bentonite 1n Castle Hayne Limestone" (co-authored with Dr. 
A. Thayer of the earth sciences department) and "Road Log 
Description of Field Trip Stops." 

Dr. Thomas G. Mac Lennan, director of The UNCW Writing Place, 
been appointed chairman of a State Department of Pul 
Instruction committee that will design an evaluation measure 
be used in the statewide North Carolina Writing Aw. 
competition for high school students. 

The UNCW Chapter meeting of the American Association 
University Professors will be held November 13 at 3 p.m. in 
University Union Snack Bar, East Wing. The agenda is as foll( 

3:00-3:30 Discussion of topics for upcoming meeting of the U' 
System Council of NCAAUP with UNC President Spangl 



3:30-3:45 Coffee break-Dutch treat 



3:45-5:00 "The New Federal Income Tax Law: Its Effect on 

Professors" by Sid Gautam, professor of economics 
Methodist College, and treasurer of NCAAUP. 
Matthew Green-Hite, financial planner, computer 
information systems. Discussion to follow. 

Final matches of the second annual UNCW Faculty/Staff Te 
Tournament will be played at 2 p.m. on November 8 at the 
tennis courts. Winners will receive a free lunch and sundae 
Swensen's Restaurant. For more details call Diane Talley 
3798. 

The UNCW Chancellor's Advisory Committee on AIDS would like 
thank the university community for its support of the prog; 
held last week featuring Dr. Richard Keeling, chairman of 
National College Health Association's Task Force on AIDS, 
estimated 635 people attended the three public sessions and pn 
specialized luncheons and breakfasts. The program for 
medical community at AHEC was also well attended. We apprec 
the presence of the many UNCW faculty, staff and students. 

Congratulations to Jim Applefield of the school of education 
Polly Applefield of psychology on the recent birth of t 
daughter, Rachel Claire. 

This week's blooming plant of the week is the Strelitzia regi 



Dr. Earl Honeycutt, assistant professor in the department of 
management and marketing, has had his paper, "Dissemination 
Versus Research Revisited," accepted for publication by the 
Marketing Educator . 

Dr. David F. Allen, special assistant to the vice chancellor for 
student affairs for student life studies, has had his paper, 
"Computers VS. Scanners: An Experiment in Non-Traditional Forms 
of Survey Administration," accepted for publication in the 1987 
Spring issue of the Journal of College Student Personnel . Bob 
Fry, director of institutional researcTi^ Ts~recognized for his 
technical assistance during this experiment. 

Fred B. Davenport, assistant professor in the department of 
management and marketing, has received the Distinguished Paper 
Award given by the /^erican Business Law Association Regional 
Proceedings, Southeastern Business Law Association. His paper, 
"Getting the Service Partner Into the Professional Partnership," 
was one of two papers honored during the proceedings. 

The UNCW Creative Writing Program will sponsor Student Readings 
of Poetry and Fiction Friday, November 14, at 8 p.m. in UU-201. 
All faculty and staff are invited. 

The UNCW Creative Arts Department-divisions of music and drama 
will present the "Music Man " November 13-15 in Kenan Auditorium 
at 8 each evening. All seats are reserved and tickets may be 
purchased at Kenan Auditorium or by calling 3440. $4. 

Stuart Hudson of the State Employees' Credit Union will be in AL- 
106 TODAY from 9 a.m. - noon to discuss credit union services. 

Effective immediately all responsibility for telephone activity 
on campus has been transferred from the accounting department to 
the telecommunications department. Any questions or concerns of 
a telephone nature should be directed to W. E. Vereen, 
coordinator of telecommunications, located in AL-206. 

Academic computing services will present the computer workshop, 
VAX I, an introduction to the VAX designed for beginning users, 
Thursday, November 13, from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. For 
reservations call Kim Stowell at 3805. 



Is the reality of "wearing too many hats" getting you down? How 
many "hats" can you realistically wear? Explore the issues and 
trade suggestions as well as gripes with others. Linda Moore, 
director of the university union, and Linda Shaddix, counselor 
for the student development center, will present "Combining Job & 
Family" November 11 from 10:30 a.m - noon in UU-201. Call Brenda 
Dineen at 3712 to register. 

The first fund raising auction for the UNCW Museum of World 
Cultures is scheduled for November 13, at 7:30 p.m. in UU-100. 
Viewing begins at 5:30, Hundreds of items, antiques, fine arts 
and collectibles will be available. All faculty and staff are 
cordially invited to attend. 

Faculty and staff ID's are being taken in the personnel office on 
Wednesdays from 2-5 p.m. 



PRINTER 
WANTED 



FLOYD 
NAMED 
FELLOW 



NOVEMBER 
IM CLASSES 



TAI-PAN 
PREMIER 



STUDENT 
COMMISSIONED 



STAFF 
ADDRESSES 
UNC GROUP 



MODERN 

LANGUAGES 

FACULTY 



The accounting department would like to purchase a Daisy Wh 
Printer for use with the TRS-80. Departments Interested 
selling one should call Shelvie O'Rourke at 3538. 

Stewart A. Floyd, a junior majoring in mathematics and compu§if 
science, has been named a Wrightsville Marine Research Foundat 
fellow at UNCW. The award will allow him to actively particip 
in research being conducted at the program of science 
culture. 

The Interaction Management (IM) class for supervisors 
scheduled for November 18, 19, 20, 25, & 26 from 9:30 a.m. 
12:30 p.m. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 to register. 

The premier showing of "Tai-Pan" will be held at Oleander Cin 
14 2 TONIGHT at 7:30. The viewing is in cooperation with 
Wilmington Sister City Commission and DEG Film Studios. $5. 

Phoebe Ann Jeter, political science major, was commissioned a 
Second Lieutenant in the US Army in ceremonies held October 8 
campus. She became the first commissionee of the new Seah 
ROTC Battalion at UNCW, recently designated as a "Host" R 
unit. 



11 



BYINGTON 
DELIVERS 
PAPER 



ARTICLE 
IN JOURNAL 



MAXWELL 
TO PRESENT 
PAPER 



NEW 
STAFF 



Pat Leonard, associate dean of students, and Linda Shadd 
counselor in the student development center, gave a presentat 
on "Relationship Violence on College Campuses" to the Ch 
Student Affairs Officers of the UNC System October 16. 

Aida Topi in, Joann Mount and Terry Mount, faculty members in 
modern languages department, delivered a workshop presentation 
the "Use of Video Cassettes in the Spanish Classroom" October 
25. The presentation was delivered in conjunction with 
Foreign Language Association of North Carolina at the ann 
joint meeting of FLANC and AATST (NC Chapter) held in Winsti 
Salem. Mary Bellamy of the modern languages department atten 
the meeting and was honored at the banquet with a silver t 
presented in recognition of her service as a past president 
FLANC. 

Dr. Robert Byington, chairman of the department of Engli 
attended the 1986 annual meeting of the American Folklore Soci( 
held October 22-26 in Baltimore. While there he delivered 
paper entitled "Producer and Consumer: The Role of Folklorl 
in the Commodifi cation of Culture. 

Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, and P. Gral 
Hatcher, assistant professor of physical education, have 1; 
their article, "Vitalizing The Physical Education Curriculun 
published in the fall 1986 issue of the Journal of Jhe Not 
Carolina Alliance for Health, Physical Education, "Recreation « 
Dance . ^ 

Dr. Eleanor K. Maxwell of the department of sociology 
anthropology, will present a paper, "Status Differencies, Poli( 
and Psychosocial Well-Being of Elderly Women," at 1 
International Congress on Women's Health Issues tomorrow 
Halifax, Nova Scotia. 

Welcome to the following new employees: Sam Connally, associ«r- 
director of personnel services, Elizabeth Wallen in informat 
systems and Valerie Jordan, with campus public safety. 



il 

III 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 20 
NOVEMBER 13, 1986 

An auction to benefit the Museum of World Cultures at UNCW will 
be held TODAY in UU-IOO. A public preview will be held from 
5:30-7:30 p.m. with the auction starting at 7:30. The auction, 
open to the public, will feature collectibles from around the 
world. 

The UNCW Christian campus ministries will sponsor a "Hunger 
Awareness Week," November 16-21. Major events will include a 
"Walk Against Hunger," a five-mile walk around campus on November 
18 (walkers will need to obtain sponsors who will give a 
designated amount for hunger relief) and a "Miss-A-Meal" program 
scheduled for November 20. ARA will donate money for each 
student on the meal card program who signs up in advance to skip 
dinner on Thursday, November 20. For more information call Steve 
Hinkle at 791-3832. 

A Flexible Benefit Plan which qualifies as a "Cafteria Plan" 
within the meaning of Section 125 (d) of the Internal Revenue 
Code has been developed. The State of North Carolina is offering 
the "Cafteria Plan" to active employees to allow for premiums to 
be made on a before tax basis. The effect will reduce the out- 
of-pocket cost for those employees who contribute to the cost of 
their coverage. The tax savings are permanent, not deferred. 
Each employee will have their January premiums deducted on a 
before tax basis unless they reject participation. More 
information about this program will be forthcoming. 

Effective January 1, 1987, the Split Contract coverage (husband 
& wife working for the state) will convert to an Employee Only 
and Employee Children contract. Premiums for Employee Children 
contract will be $38.30, and will be reflected in the December 
paycheck. UNCW will continue to contribute $63.82 monthly 
premiums for its employees. 

The UNCW American Association of University Professors will meet 
TODAY at 3 in the UU Snack Bar. 

THERE WILL NOT BE A CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE THE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 27 DUE 
TO THE THANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS SCHEDULED FOR NOVEMBER 27 i 28. 



STUDENT 
AFFAIRS 



JOHNSTON 
RECEIVES 
GRANT 

THEODORE 
APPOINTED 



FACULTY 
PRESENT 
PAPERS 



CHAPMAN 
ELECTED 



APPLETON 
TO SPEAK 



TAX 
WORKSHOP 



WHITTEN 
RECEPTION 



NOVEMBER 
CLASSES 

VOLUNTEERS 
NEEDED 



Bill Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, Pat Leon 
associate dean of students, and Dick Mullendore, associate 
chancellor/dean of students, attended the 37th annual confer 
for the Southern Association for College Student Affairs Nove 
5-7 in Orlando where they presented a program 
"Operational izing CAS Standards--What Difference Does it Mak 
In addition, Ms. Leonard delivered a program entitled "Su 
Results from the North Carolina Campuses on Responses to 
and Relationship Battery" and Dr. Bryan presented a program 
"Cocaine and Crack on the Campus." 

Dr. Lee Johnston of the political science department has 
awarded a North Carolina Humanities Committee grant to plan 
project, "Wilmington's Bicentennial of the U.S. Constitution, 

Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, has been appointed 
representative for Theatre Alignment Program, (TAO) a qua 
control production service set up to improve the techn 
presentation of both 70mm and 35mm release prints. Dr. Theoi 
will monitor and evaluate print conditions during the first 
days of selected film releases to isolate problems in the thei 
so that they may be corrected. His first assignment was the 
DEG film, TAI-PAN. 



Drs. Ned H. Martin 
chemistry presented 
American Chemical 
Louisville, Kentucky 
UNCW graduates, was 
Substituted 
was titled 



and Lewis E. Nance of the department 

research papers at the Southeast Regi( 

Society Meeting held November 3-5 

Or. Martin's paper, co-authored by 

titled "Synthesis and Photo-Oxygenation 

Anilino 4,4'-D1n1trostilbenes." Dr. Nance's p< 

"Low Temperature Motional Studies of Some 



Derivatives of Cyclopentadlenyl Iron 
Methyl cyclopentadieny] iron Dlcarbonyl ." 



Dicarbonyl 



Frank Chapman, assistant program manager for the undei 
research program, HPER lecturer and water safety officer, 
been elected to the office of secretary/treasurer of the Amer' 
Academy of Underwater Sciences for 1987. 

Robert Appleton, chairman of the department of accountancy, v! 
speak TONIGHT to the Cape Fear Investment Club on "The Impadi 
the Tax Reform Act of 1986 on Investment and Business Deci; 
Making." In addition, he will speak to the Rotary Club tomoi 
morning on "The Tax Reform Act of 1986". 

Dr. John Marts and Robert Appleton will conduct a seminar 1 
Saturday, November 15, on "The Tax Reform Act of 1986" fror 
a.m. - 4:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Call 3195 for details. 

A farewell reception in honor of Janice Whitten, accountant, v 
be held Tuesday, November 18, from 3-5 p.m. in AL-211. Jar 
will be leaving the Wilmington area for the mountains 
Tennessee. All faculty and staff are invited. 

Classes for Interaction Management are scheduled for November 
19, 20, 25 & 26. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 to register. 

Faculty or staff Interested In serving on the State Emploj 
Association Fund Raising Committee are asked to call Al McGi 
at 763-6221. 



The next P&R lecture is scheduled for November 18 at 8 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium with Or. Patricia Turrisi, assistant professor 
of philosophy & religion, speaking on "C.S. Pierce & Radical 
Novelty." 

Ron Johnson, head of circulation in the Randall Library, attended 
the LS/2000 Users Group meeting held October 18-21 in Eau Claire, 
Wisconsin. The LS/2000 is the stand-alone, on-line, automated 
circulation and public catalog system chosen for use by the 
Randall Library. 

Dr. Thomas G. Mac Lennan, director of The UNCW Writing Place, 
recently conducted a two-day writing-across-the-curriculum 
workshop for Onslow County secondary school teachers in 
Jacksonville. 



Drs. Bill Harris, Victor A. Zullo, Richard A. Laws and James A, 
Dockal of the earth sciences faculty and Dr. Lee J. Otte of ECU 
and Dr. Thomas R. Worsley of Ohio University presented a paper at 
the 1985 Mid-year Meeting of the Society of Economic 
Paleontologists and Mineralogists held recently in Raleigh. The 
paper was titled "Sequence Stratigraphy and Bfostratigraphy of 
the Eocene Castle Hayne Limestone, North Carolina Coastal Plain." 
Dr. Laws and Dr. Worsley also had a paper, "Calcareous 
Nannofossll Biostratigraphy of the Castle Hayne Limestone," 
published in the SEPM Field Trip Guidebook. Also, Dr. Dockal had 
his paper, "Cements and Related Diagenetic Features of the Castle 
Hayne Limestone, East Coast Limestone Quarry, Pender County, 
North Carolina," published in the Field Trip Guidebook. 

Lana Taylor, reference librarian for the Randall Library, 
attended the Mid-Atlantic Regional Archives meeting held October 
29-November 2 in Charlottesville, Virginia. The title of the 
conference was "The Afro-American Heritage in Records." 

Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, has been 
invited to deliver the keynote closing address at Creative 
Integration, a recreation symposium sponsored by the Bureau of 
Mental Retardation and the Main Parks and Recreation Association. 
The symposium wil be held November 20 at the Atrium Convention 
Center in Brunswick, Maine. 

George Brett of the University of North Carolina Educational 
Computing Service will deliver a demonstration of the Macintosh 
Plus Microcomputer and its uses in higher education Wednesday, 
December 3, in H0-117-C from 10 a.m. -noon. Also, two informal 
walk-in sessions will be conducted that day, one from 8:30 - 10 
a.m., and the other from 2-4 p.m. Two Macintosh Plus Computers, 
an Imagewriter II Printer, a LaserWriter Plus Laser Printer, the 
Appletalk network and various Macintosh software will be on loan 
to the university for several weeks for faculty evaluation. Call 
Dargan Frierson at 3079 if there is a particular software product 
you would like to see demonstrated. Mr. Brett's visit is 
sponsored by academic computing services. 

Welcome to Helen Engel in the science & culture program and 
Alfreda Moreau in the accountancy department. 

The greenhouse is featuring Evolvulis glomeratus as the blooming 
plant of the week. 



LIBRARIANS 
AT MEETING 



JAZZ 
CONCERT 



PAYNE 
TO SPEAK 



CHEMISTRY 
SEMINAR 



TALKS ON 
VIETNAM 



VAX 
WORKSHOPS 



TABLE FOR 
LOAN 



MUSIC 
MAN 



MUSIC 
CONCERT 

FUN RUN 
NEXT WEEK 



PHONE 
UPDATE 



Barbara LaGodna, head of cataloging for Randall Library, and Ma 
Kirk, catalog librarian, attended the meeting of the Nor 
Carolina Library Association held at Southern Pines October 2 
24. 

The 6:00 O'clock Jazz Group and Jazz Quintet will perform a fr 
mini-concert Sunday, November 23, in King Hall at 8 p.m. 7 
quintet will perform compositions like "Love for Sale," "On 
Clear Day," "Lover Man" and a composition by Frank Bongior 
entitled "Mama's Boy." The 6:00 O'clock Jazz Group will perfo 
"Look Out," "Bluesey Basie," "That Warm Feeling" and "Walk Him 
the Stairs." For more information call 3390. 

Harry Payne, member of the NC House of Representatives, will me 
with faculty members to discuss the NC State Budget November 
at 3 p.m. in the UU Snack Bar. His visit is sponsored by the UN 
Faculty Senate Budget Committee and the UNCW AAUP Chapte 
Faculty members are cordially invited to attend. 

Walter Lin and Curtis Dunsmore of the department of chemist 
will speak on "Treatment of Low Level Radioactive Waste" a 
"Conformational Changes in Substances Due to Radiologic 
Effects" respectively, tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. 

"Reflections on Vietnam — Then and Now" will be the topic of 
lecture on Wednesday, November 19, at 7:30 p.m. in Bry 
Auditorium. Speakers for the evening include Dr. Pa 
Kattenburg, former member of the US Foreign Service, and Char! 
L. Jacobson of the University of SC. 

Academic Computing Services will offer the VAX II Workshop 
Tuesday, November 18, from 3-5 p.m. in HO-117. The workshop wijpo 
teach the essentials of the Digital Command Language, the key 
using VAX. 

ACS will also offer a workshop for SPSSX Graphics on Thursda 
November 20, from 2-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. This graphics packa 
allows one to create all types of graphs from data in colo 
Prerequisite to this workshop is a working knowledge of SPSS 
To register for either of these workshops call Kim Stowell 
3805. 

The warehouse has one conference table, 12'X4', and eleven, vin 
upholstered side chairs, available for transfer on a loan basfll 
only. If interested, call Sondra Roark at 3097. pi! 



"Music Man" opens TONIGHT in Kenan Auditorium and will r 

through November 15 at 8 each evening. Sponsored by t 

divisions of music and drama, all seats are reserved. Call 34 
for reservations. $4. 

The Concert Band sponsored by the music division will perfo 
November 17 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $2. 

A "Fun Run," sponsored by the UNCW Physical Education Major' 
Club, will be held Tuesday, November 18, at 4 p.m. Entry fori 
may be picked up from the HPER office. Faculty and staff a 
encouraged to participate. Cost is $5 and includes a T-shirt. 

On page 11 of the faculty/staff phone directory under Vendi 
Services change the number from 3560 to 3589. 



I 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 21 
NOVEMBER 20, 1986 

The fourth annual "Festival of Trees" sponsored by the Lower Cape 
Fear Hospice will be held Saturday, November 29, through Friday, 
December 5, in the Hilton Grand Ballroom. Approximately 70 
decorated trees will be on display during the week along with 
Santa's Shoppe, a place to shop for all types of Christmas gifts. 
Doll collections, teddy bears and antique toys will be among the 
displays featured. Continuous live music will highlight the 
festival. Admission is $3. All proceeds from the festival will 
be used to care for terminally ill patients and their families. 

The University Union Snack Bar will be open on Wednesday, 
November 26, from 7:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. Two specials will be 
featured Monday through Wednesday, November 24-26; turkey, 
dressing & two vegetables and turkey club sandwiches from the 
deli along with a medium drink. Faculty and staff are invited to 
come over and eat turkey before Thanksgiving. 

To be reimbursed for air travel a receipt or an invoice from the 
travel agency will be needed. A boarding pass is not a receipt 
for payment and cannot be used to document expenditure 
reimbursement. 

Today and tomorrow the UNCW Gospel Choir will sponsor a 
Thanksgiving food drive for the needy. Faculty and staff are 
asked to donate at least one or two non-perishable items. 
Participants may call 3832 to make arrangements with members of 
the choir to pick up the goods. 



The Seahawk basketball team will host Army Saturday, 
at 7:30 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. 



November 29 



Indonesian Culture Week, sponsored by the UNCW Museum of World 
Cultures, will be held January 26-30, 1987. Events will include 
numerous exhibits, lectures, and demonstrations of textile art, 
dance and cuisine of Indonesia. Indonesian Culture Week has been 
set up to introduce various world cultures to students, faculty 
and staff. Mark your calendar! 



The Thanksgiving holidays are scheduled for Thursday, 
27, and Friday, November 28. 



November 



CAMPBELL Annette Campbell, community tutor for the UNCW Writing Place, 
HONORED been named "Teacher of the Year" at her school. Topsail Ju 
High in Pender County. 

WADE The departments of political science and history have awa 
AWARDS five J.E.L. Wade Scholarships for the 86-87 school y 
ANNOUNCED Recipients are Lorie Ann Herington, Joseph H. Pressley, 
Robert D. Taylor, Glen E. Barnes, Jr., and Susan Perry. The 
Scholarships are made possible by a bequest from James E.L. Wi 
a popular Wilmington figure who played a significant role in 
founding of UNCW. 

DAVENPORT Fred B. Davenport, Jr., assistant professor in the department 
CHAPTER mangement and marketing, contributed a chapter entitled 
PUBLISHED Coming of the Campus Governing Council" to the recently publl' 

book , The Story of Student Government in the University of Nj 

Carolina Chapel HTTI . 

MATHEW Jane Mathew, on leave this year from the music division to 

SELECTED work toward her doctorate at UNC-Greensboro, has been selectee 

play the lead soprano in Gounod's opera, "Faust." 

performance will be held at Aycock Auditorium in April. 

HUNTLEY Lu Ellen Huntley, lecturer in the English department, gav< 
PRESENTS presentation concerning revision strategies at the North Caro" 
TALK English Teachers Association Conference held October 3 
November 1 in Charlotte. 

THAYER Dr. Paul Thayer, professor of geology, presented a pa| 

DELIVERS "Petrology and Reservoir-Rock Potential of Mississippi Fan Si 

PAPER Deep Sea Drilling Project Leg 96," at the mid-year meeting of 

Society of Economic Paleontologists and Mineralogists I 

recently in Raleigh. The paper was co-authored by Harry Robd 

of LSU. 

FACULTY The 1986 State of North Carolina Parks and Recreation Soc 
ATTEND Convention was held recently in High Point. Faculty members 
MEETING the parks and recreation management program (HPER) attending 
conference included Dr. Charles Lewis, Dr. Nancy Gladwell, 
Vicki Parker and Mr. Derick Davis. Dr. Gladwell is the pres1< 
of the educator's branch of the society and Mr. Davis is a men 
of the NC Recreators Foundation. Also, 16 students majorin( 
parks and recreation attended the program. 

OVERMAN Dr. William Overman, professor of psychology, gave a rese« 
PRESENTS presentation at the annual meeting of the Society 
RESEARCH Neurosclence held recently in Washington, D.C. The presenta^ 
entitled "Effects of Hyperbaric Pressure on Memory in Squii 
Monkeys" was co-authored by Dr. Ralph Brauer, director of 
science and culture program, and Robbie Burke, former psychol 
student. The research represents the first attempt 
systematically evaluate the potentially deleterious effects 
deep diving on cognitive processes in non-human primates. 

AFFEMANN Dr. Michael Affemann of the student development center \ 
TO PRESENT present two papers at an international conference on 
PAPERS humanization of the work environment In Baden-Baden/Germany, 
will also audiotape a manuscript on the stress response 
playing videogames which will be broadcast over German S' 
Radio in January. 



Dr. Thomas G. Mac Lennan, director of the UNCW Writing Place, was 
PARTICIPATES a reader/responder for the 1986 North Carolina Writing Award 
State finals held November 1 at Duke University. Twenty-four of 
the best high school writers from across the state competed for 
scholarships in the contest that was co-sponsored by Duke and the 
NC State Department of Public Instruction. 

Dr. Victor Zullo, professor and chairman of earth sciences, and 
Dr. Paul Thayer, professor of geology, served as co-chairmen of 
the awards committee of the Society of Economic Paleontologists 
and Mineralogists during the annual mid-year meeting held 
recently in Raleigh. 

Dr. Sally Sullivan of the department of English delivered her 
paper, "Mrs. Dalloway: A Study in Deconstruction," at the SAMLA 
convention in Atlanta November 13-15. 

Academic computing services will sponsor a demonstration of the 
Macintosh Plus Microcomputer and its uses in higher education 
Wednesday, December 3, in H0-117-C from 8 a.m. - noon. Two 
informal sessions are also scheduled for that day, one from 8:30 
- 10 a.m., and the other from 2-4 p.m. Two Macintosh Plus 
computers, an Imagewriter II printer, a LaserWriter Plus Laser 
printer, the Appletalk network and various Macintosh software 
will be on loan several weeks to the university for faculty 
evaluation. Call Dargan Frierson at 3079 if there is a 
particular software product you would like to see demonstrated. 

The UNCW ceramics class will sponsor an art show and sale of 
students' works in Kenan Hall lobby on December 4 and 5, from 9 
a.m. - 2 p.m. Pottery will be wheel-thrown and hand-built vases, 
bowls, mugs, plates, oil lamps, jugs and covered containers. 

The 6:00 O'clock Jazz Group and Jazz Quintet will perform a free 
mini-concert Sunday, November 23, in King Hall at 8 p.m. For 
more details call 3390. 

Classes for Interaction Management are scheduled for today and 
November 25 & 26. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 to register. 

The Foreign Film series sponsored by the department of modern 
languages will present the film, "Orfeu Negro," (Black Orpheus) 
on Sunday, November 23, in Bryan Auditorium at 3:30 p.m. Also, 
on Sunday, December 7, "La Historia Oficia," a film about a woman 
who discovers that the daughter she adopted at birth may have 
been stolen from a family of the "disappeared ones," will be 
shown in Bryan Auditorium at 3:30 p.m. All faculty and staff are 
invited. Free. 

The Wilmington Symphony Orchestra will present "Walk-In" Messiah, 
December 8 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $5 general admission. 

The Nutcracker Ballet will be performed tonight at 8 in Kenan 
Auditorium. Free. 



CP&L will sponsor a "Magic Show" November 22 at 8 p.m. in Kenan 
Auditorium. $2 general admission. 

The North Carolina Symphony Orchestra will perform November 25 at 
8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $5 general admission. 



LIBRARY 
SCHEDULES 



The Randall Library schedule over the Thanksgiving holidays is 
f ol 1 ows : 

Tuesday, November 25 

Wednesday, November 26 

Thursday, November 27 

Friday, November 28 

Saturday, November 29 

Sunday, November 30 



7:30 a.m. - 10:30 p.m. 

7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

CLOSED 

4:00 p.m. 



MARTIAL 

ARTS 

DEMO 



POEM 

PUBLISHED 
ON BOOKMARK 



midnight 

Holiday schedule for the curriculum library located in King Ha 
is listed below: 

November 26 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

November 27-30 CLOSED 

December 1 Reopen at 8 a.m. 

A national masters martial arts exhibition will be held Novemb 
22 at 7 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. Ten masters and grandmastei 
from around the US will demonstrate a variety of breaking al 
defense skills. For more information call John Garris at 3739. 

Dr. David F. Allen in the division of student affairs has had h 
Christian poem, "Shadows," published by Antioch Publishing in t 
form of a tassel ed bookmark. Also, he presented his paper on "Hi 
Says Social Integration Enhances Persistence," a paper abci 
student dropout behavior at UNCW, at the NC College Personn 
Association meeting held November 20 at Wake Forest University. 



MCPHERSON Coach Robert McPherson, head basketball coach for the Seahawk 
SHOW will feature a four-minute segment on academics during 

basketball show each Sunday at 1:30 p.m. on TV-3. Last week D 
Tom Mac Lennan, director of the UNCW Writing Place, discussed t 
use of computers in student writing. This Sunday, November 2 
Drs. Bob Roer and Richard Dillaman of IMBR will speak 
"Osteoporosis In Space." The November 30 segment will featui 
Bob Appleton, chairman of accountancy in the Cameron School 
Business Administration, discussing women in accounting. 

NEW STAFF UNCW welcomes Kathy Snyder in the Randall Library. 



TIMESHEET 
REMINDER 



WELLNESS 
TIP 



NO CC 



Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and shii 
premiums MUST BE IN THE PERSONNEL OFFICE by 10 a.m., December 
to insure payment to employees on December 15. Timesheets shou 
be hand del ivered. 

In view of the "Great American Smoke-Out Week" please make a no 
of the following information: 

— SMOKERS have twice the risk of dying of heart attacks. 

— SMOKERS die of strokes three times as often as non-smokers. 

— SMOKERS who are over 35 and use oral contraceptives are in a 
high risk group for heart attack and stroke. 

FACT: SMOKING is a major cause of heart disease. 

(Source: National Center for Health Education) 

REMINDER — NO CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE NEXT THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the esea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 22 
DECEMBER 4, 1986 

Memorial services were held for Dr. Thomas Moseley, former 
history faculty member, Tuesday, November 25, at First Christian 
Church. Dr. Moseley had been associated with the university 
since 1963. Mrs. Moseley prefers that memorials be made to 
either the /Smerican Cancer Society, Hospice, First Christian 
Church, the UNCW Randall Library or a charity of your choice. 

Bob Vickery and Laurin Baker of housing will portray Santa Claus 
and an elf December 22 for children in New Hanover Memorial 
Hospital. They will be available to visit homes and parties this 
season with proceeds going towards the purchase of toys for 
children in the hospital. To rent Santa and his elf, call Laurin 
Baker at 3405. 

FYI — VAX will be down campus-wide, December 29 from 8 a.m. until 
midnight and will be available December 30 & 31 everywhere except 
Hoggard Hall, second floor. 

Academic computing services will officially open its new 
Microcomputer Facility in King Hall, room 202, Tuesday, December 
9, at 3:30 p.m. The micro "lab" will contain a total of ten IBM- 
PC's, five IBM Proprinter XL printers and one Apple Macintosh 
Plus microcomputer with Imagewriter II printer. Various software 
packages for both types of computers will be available. 
Demonstrations and refreshments will be offered. Interested 
faculty and staff are invited to drop by. 

Jamie Norton, chief of adolescent substance abuse services for 
the department of human resources, will deliver three 
presentations on "Adult Children of Alcoholics." Tonight at 7 in 
the west wing of the UU Snack Bar she will discuss problems faced 
by adult children; tomorrow, December 5, at 10 a.m. in UU-100 she 
will define and give an overview of this syndrome. At 1:30 
tomorrow afternoon she will deliver a detailed explanation 
dealing with the problems of having an alcoholic family member. 
Sponsored by the division of student affairs and personnel 
services, the programs are open to faculty and staff. 

The Seahawks will host Augusta College Saturday at 7:30 p.m. 



FULBRI6HT Dr. William H. Schneider, associate professor of history, 
GRANT been awarded a Ful bright grant to conduct research in France, 
AWARDED TO United Kingdom and West Germany this summer. He is one 
SCHNEIDER approximately 2,500 Americans being sent abroad for the 86 
academic year under the Fulbright exchange program. The gr 
will be used to study a new project concerning the discovery 
blood groups and their applications to anthropology and race. 

PAPER Drs. Richard Laws and James Dockal of the earth scier 
PRESENTED department and Dr. Thomas Worsley, last year's Foundat 

Distinguished Professor, presented a paper, "Application of 

General Mathematical Model of Isostasy to Interpretation 

Crustal Structures," dur 

Society of America held 



iring the annual meeting of the Geologi 
in San Antonio, TX, November 10-13. 



STAFF Pat Leonard, associate dean of students, and Linda Moc 

ATTENDS director of the university union, recently attended the regie 

CONFERENCE conference of the Association of College Unions - Internatior 

where they presented a program on alcohol policy and regulatic 

CLIFFORD John Clifford, associate professor of English, read a p« 
READS entitled "The Sexual Politics of Discourse" at the annual meet 
PAPER of the Southern f'todern Language Association November 13-15 
Atlanta. ( 

ARTICLE Dr. Stephen C= Harper, professor of management, has had 
ACCEPTED article, "Executives Need to Manage by Objectives," accepted 
publication in Management World In 1987. 

FACULTY Drs. Bill Harris, Victor Zullo, Richard Laws and Jim Dockal 

PRESENT the earth sciences department presented a paper entitled "Coasj 

PAPER Onlap Stratigraphy of the Exposed 01 igocene-Lower Miocene Mar 

Deposits in the North Carolina Coastal Plain" at the 99th anrj 

meeting of the Geological Society of America in San Antonio, 

November 10-13. 

WORSEY Dr. Andrew J. Worsey of the department of mathematical scier' 

SPEAKS discussed "A Powell -Sabin element for R3" during the Decembeil 

Mathematical Sciences Colloquium. 



TOPLIN Dr. Robert Topi in of the history department has published 
ESSAY essay in Perspectives , the newsletter of the American Historj 
PUBLISHED Associati'oni The article deals with the works of Ken Burnsi 
documentary film producer. | 

RAFALKO Dr. Robert J. Rafalko, assistant professor of philosophy 
READS religion, recently read a paper, "Pleonexia Through the Ages,' 
ARTICLE St. Cloud State University, St. Cloud, Minnesota. 

MCDONALD Agnes McDonald, English lecturer, was featured on the Pul 
FEATURED Radio show, "Sounds Local," Friday, November 21, where 
discussed women's journal and diary writing. She is preset 
teaching a lO-hour course on Between the Lines at the YWCA 
course for seasoned and novice diarists. A similar course wiV 
offered in the spring beginning January 22. Call 3299 for \ 
information. Ms. McDonald recently judged the non-fiction con' 
sponsored by the Burlington Writers' Club. 

BLOOMING Go by the greenhouse and see this week's blooming plant of 
PLANT week, Zygopetalum sp. 



Dr. David Lindquist, professor of biological sciences, has 
received a $2,500 grant from the NC Department of Natural 
Resources and Community Development to study "Current Vortices as 
an Aggregating Mechanism for an Artificial Reef Configurtlon: 
Attraction of Pelagic Fishes." 

Janice Whitten, formerly with the accounting department, would 
like to thank all faculty and staff for the many kind expressions 
and gifts she received upon leaving the university. Her new 
address is Rt. 2 Box 494-1, Surgoinsville, TN, 37873-9545. 

Dr. Tom Sclimid and his wife, Catherine, are happy to announce the 
birth of their daughter, Mary Elizabeth (Marybeth) on November 
19. 

This is a reminder concerning the preparation and distribution of 
interdepartmental invoices in reference to Administrative 
Procedure No. ACG 1.30 -- The billing department should send 
green copy of invoice with supporting documents to accounting on 
a timely basis. The receiving department should complete and 
submit the original (white) to accounting on a timely basis. For 
more information concerning this matter call Doris losca at 3092. 

The distribution procedure for campus storeroom order forms is as 
follows: the white copy should be retained by the department 
before the storeroom order is sent to central stores; the gold 
copy is the packing slip and will be left at the time delivery is 
made and the blue is the billing copy and will be sent back to 
your department when billing is completed. Do not separate the 
gold and blue copies from the storeroom orders prior to sending 
the order to central stores. 

There are four student desks in the warehouse available for 
campus transfer. The desks are in excellent condition. 

Surplus property lists for personal bids may be picked up in the 
warehouse. Equipment may be seen now through Monday, December 8, 
in the warehouse. Bids must reach Raleigh by December 9. For 
more information concerning surplus property call Cathy Hall at 
3181. 

A "Flexible Benefit Plan" has been developed so that premiums 
paid by an employee for coverage in the medical insurance plan 
will be paid with "before tax" dollars, resulting in a reduction 
of out-of-pocket cost. Participation Is automatic with the 
January paycheck unless a rejection form is completed in the 
personnel office by December 19, 1986. Your decision is binding 
for the 1987 calendar year unless you meet prescribed criteria. 
NOTE: Those individuals who are currently contributing the 
maximum fflnount.^.to a tax deferred plan may need to adjust their 
contribution or reject participation in the medical insurance 
flexible benefit plan since It will reduce the income available 
for sheltering under tax deferred plans. Also, social security 
earnings upon retirenent may be marginally affected due to 
reduced social security contribution. 



Any vacation leave in excess of 240 hours 
forward to January 1987. 



cannot be carried 



UNCW welcomes new employees, Obbie Blanton in the department of 
public safety; Dennis Curtin in the print shop and Walter Storey 
in curricular studies, school of education. 



MCPHERSON Dr. Marlene Rosenkoetter, dean of the school of nursing, will 
SHOW featured during the academic segment of the Coach McPherson sl 
this Sunday at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV-3. 

BCBS TO Blue Cross/Blue Shield has been awarded the contract 
ADMINISTER administer the states' medical insurance program effective Jj 
HEALTH PLAN 1, 1987 through 1993. This change in the claims processor w 

not have any effect on the level of benefits or coverages in y; 

medical insurance program. | 

BOONE The last day to register and pay the deposit for the UNCW 1 

SKI TRIP trip to Boone is December 9. The trip, scheduled for January | 

11, Is offered to students and non-students. For additloj 

Information call Judy Lewis at 395-3254. | 

CHRISTMAS The Christmas buffet for faculty and staff will be held Decemj 
BUFFET 17 In the UU Snack Bar. Mark your calendars! 

SNACK BAR The UU Snack Bar will close December 18 at 4 p.m. and will reo 
SCHEDULE January 6. Snack bar hours for January 6-9 will be 7:30 a.m. 
p.m. Regular hours will resume January 12. 

RANDALL Randall Library will remain open Wednesday, December 10, unti 
LIBRARY a.m. and Friday, December 12, until 11 p.m. 

CALENDARS 1987 8 1/2 x 11 calendars are now available in the print shopj 



FOREIGN The department of modern languages will show the film, 
FILM Historia Oficial," Sunday, December 7, at 3 p.m. In Bri 
Auditorium. Free. 



KENAN A student honors recital will be held December 5 at 8 p.m. 

EVENTS Kenan Auditorium, free; "Walk-In" Messiah by the Wilmingl 
Symphony Orchestra will be presented December 8 at 8 p.m. 
Kenan Auditorium, $5 and the NC Symphony will present a holll 
concert December 10 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium, $10. 

SPLIT Effective January 1, 1987, the Split Contract coverage (husbar 
CONTRACT wife working for the state) will convert to an Employee Only 

Employee Children contract. Premiums for Employee Chile; 

contract will be $38.30, and will be reflected In the Decenj 

paycheck. UNCW will continue to contribute $63.82 moni 

premiums for its employees. 

HOSPITALITY Hospital Hospitality House will have a Christmas Fair and (; 
OPEN HOUSE House Saturday, December 6, from 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. at 1613 Med'i 

Center Drive (across from NHMH). The facility is used! 

families whose loved ones are in critical care units at CFMH ; 

NHMH. All faculty and staff are invited. 

MUSIC AT A series of informal musical interludes is planned at the 
LIBRARY Hanover County Public Library beginning Monday, December 8 
noon with Charlotte Klein and Charles VJoodward on the pi^ 
December 9 at 7 p.m. a Tuba Christmas directed by Harry McL 
December 10 at 7:30 p.m. Dave Shucavage on hammered dulcimer 
December 11 the RSVP Chorus directed by Howard Brown. 

BLOOMING Go by the greenhouse and see this week's blooming plant of 
PLANT week, " Zygopetalum sp. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 23 
DECEMBER 12, 1986 

The December 17 UNCW Focus, a radio spot on WAAV concerning UNCW, 
win feature Dr. Roy Harkin, dean of the school of education, 
speaking on education scholarships from the state. 

Victoria Parker of the HPER faculty will discuss "Therapeutic 
Recreation" during the academic segment of the "Coach McPherson 
Show" Sunday, December 14, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY TV-3. 

All employees and their families are cordially invited to attend 
this year's faculty/staff Christmas buffet on Wednesday, December 
17, from 5-6:30 p.m. in the UU Snack Bar. The menu will Include 
carved prime rib, glazed ham, boneless breast of chicken in 
mushroom sauce. Southern Living potato casserole, new potatoes, 
rice pilaf, green beans almondlne, broccoli spears with cheese, 
home style creamed corn (Marcella's secret recipe!) garden salad, 
cranberry/apple casserole, dinner rolls, coconut cream pie, apple 
pie, ice cream, tea and coffee. Call 3834 by 3 p.m. Tuesday, 
December 15, to make reservations. Cost is $6 per person. 
Special note: The snack bar will close at 2:30 p.m. that day. 

A survey will be conducted on campus to determine which 
departments have first aid kits and appropriate signs. A 
questionnaire will be sent to all departments within the next 
three weeks. It is requested that these forms be filled out and 
returned to Annie Holloway in public safety no later than January 
15. 

The University Union Information Center will close Friday, 
December 19, at 4:45 p.m. and will reopen Friday, January 2, at 8 
a.m. Faculty and staff are reminded to purchase movie theatre 
tickets in advance as they will not be available during this 
time. 

Exams will start TODAY and run through Saturday, December 13. 
They resume on Monday, December 15, and go to December 18. 

Administrative offices will close at 5 p.m., Friday, December 19, 
and will reopen at 8 a.m., on Monday, December 29. The 
university will be closed New Year's Day, January 1. 



ACCOUNTING 
DEADLINES 



TAX 
WORKSHOP 



CATALOGUES 
AVAILABLE 

BOOKSTORE 
NOTICES 



LIBRARY 



Please make a note of the following deadlines set by 
accounting office in reference to check requests: 

Accounting needs all requests that need to be paid before 
Christmas holidays by Tuesday, December 16, at 10 a.m. 

Accounting needs all check requests to be paid and dated in 
by Thursday, Decssber 18, at 10 a.m. 

Check requests received in the accounting office after 10 a. it 
December 18, will be paid in January 1987. In the event 
emergency call Laura Knowles at 3148. 

A "Corporate Income Tax Return Workshop" will be offered Fri: 
December 19, from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. in UU-IOO. The course 
cover the differences in corporate financial and income 
accounting, preparation of schedule H-1, capital gains 
losses, depreciation and amortization and investment creditj 
recapture. The workshop is offered in conjunction with 
office of special programs and the accountancy department Im 
Cameron School of Business Administration. $115. Call 3195.! 

Office Showcase Catalogues for 1987 are presently availabUl 
purchasing services. Come by and pick one up. 

The bookstore will close at 5 p.m. on December 19 and will rel 
at 8 a.m. on January 5. Restocking for spring semester wll; 
conducted during this time. Faculty and staff are Invited 
come by the bookstore and take advantage of the clothing 
presently underway. 

I 
Intersession hours for the Randall Library is as follows: 

Friday, December 19, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Saturday, December 20 - Sunday, January 4 CLOSED 
Monday, January 5 - Friday, January 9 8 a.m. - 5 p.m 
Saturday and Sunday, January 10 & 11, CLOSED 
Monday, January 12, Resume regular hoti 

The move into the new addition will begin December 27 and shi 
be completed by January 4. 



POOL 
SCHEDULE 

PRINT 
SHOP 



SOCIAL 
SECURITY 



NEW 
STAFF 



The swimming pool will close for the holidays Friday, 
19i and will reopen ^^onday, January 12. 



Dec6 



inventory | 



The following items have been added to the forms 
may be ordered on a printing services form order: 

Things To Do Today 50/pad $1.08 

Calendar, 8 1/4" x 11" each .95 
UNCW letterhead, 6" x 8 1/2" 50/pad 1.65 

In the event of a name change due to marriage, divorce, etc, 
is most important that this information be reported to thf 
office so that earnings may be properly recorded. Forms 
available in the personnel office. 

UNCW welcomes new staff members Wilbur Farmer, HVAC mechanic. 
Randy Cone in the office of information systems. 



,A.. 



The 1987 edition of Who's Mho Anong Students in American 
Universities and Colleges will include the names oT TI UNCW 
students wKo have been selected as national outstanding leaders. 
Whitney Blair Lupton, daughter of Thomas Lupton, assistant 
professor of mathematical sciences, was among those selected. 

The UNCW Alumni Association presented the Distinguished Alumna 
Award to Dr. Anne B. McCrary, professor of biology, during the 
alumni awards banquet held December 5. Dr. B. Frank Hall, 
professor emeritus, received the Distinguished Citizen Award, an 
award recognizing his exceptional service to the community. 

Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, chaired a 
reaccreditation team visitation to Indiana State University 
November 30-December 2. The school was being visited by the 
National Recreation and Parks Association and the /Vnerican 
Association for Leisure and Recreation joint accreditation 
program for parks, recreation and leisure studies curriculums, an 
approved process under the COPA structure for accrediting 
professional programs in colleges and universities. 

Dr. Tom Mac Lennan, director of The UNCW Writing Place, read a 
paper entitled "Beyond Drill and Skill: Computers and 
Developmental Learners" at the annual convention of the National 
Council of Teachers of English held November 22 In San Antonio. 
He also attended the National Writing Project's Site Director's 
Meeting in San Antonio. 

Dr. Thomas Loftfield, associate professor of anthropology, has 
received a $2,098 grant from Dickerson Carolina, Inc., to study 
"Archaeological/Historical Reconnaissance of the Dickerson Borrow 
Pit In Columbus County." 

Dr. Christopher Gould of the English faculty has published an 

article in the fall issue of The Journal of Basic Writing . The 

article is entitled "Literacy Education anT~the Basic Writer: A 
Survey of College Composition Courses." 

Dr. W. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, presented 
a paper recently entitled "Spatial Patterns in Farm Colonization 
Attempts: The North Carolina Example" at the Sixth International 
Conference of Historical Geographers in Baton Rouge. 

Dr. Eleanor K. Maxwell of the department of sociology has been 
elected to the Board of Directors of the International Council on 
Women's Health Issues. 



Dr. John Perrachione, assistant professor of marketing, and his 
wife, Beverly, are happy to announce the birth of their daughter, 
Courtney Jean, on November 24. 

The following HPER faculty members attended the 1986 NC 
Association of HPERD Convention held recently in Greensboro: 
Graham Hatcher, T.E. Allen, Judy Lewis, Charles Lewis, Sue Combs, 
Nancy Maylath, Larry Honeycutt amd Lucinda Hollifield. Dr. 
Hatcher presented a research poster session on "Self Concept, 
Locus of Control and Performance of Female High School Athletes." 
Dr. Earl Allen coordinated all research poster presentations and 
Dr. Hollifield presided during a program session. 



PERSONNEL What overall effect does the Tax Reform Act of 1986 have on T 
ITEMS OF Deferred Annuities? According to TIAA/CREF the tax 
INTEREST encourages saving for retirement through tax-deferred annuiti 
Effective January 1 the maximum amount you may be able to de 
may be as high as $9,500 per year. The tax act imposes 
following restrictions: 1/New limits on contributions up 
$9,500 effective January 1987. 2/10% additional tax will ap 
to any early distributions you receive before age 59 
effective January 1, 1987, through 1988. These withdrawals f 
your TDA's accumulation will be taxable as ordinary Income 
your then effective tax rate. 3/New restrictions on withdra 
of amounts attributable to salary reduction contrlbuti 
effective 1989. You may want to consult your tax advisor 
determine the effect the tax act may have on you. Tax Reform 
brochures are available in the personnel office. 

Effective January 1 the maximum taxable earnings for sec 
security will Increase to $43,800. The tax rate of 7.15% w 
remain for both employees and employer. The 1986 maxii 
earnings was $42,000. ! 

Pre-Admisslon Certification is required for all Inpatt 
hospital admissions. Effective January 1 the penalty for 
obtaining a PAC results in hospital benefits being paid at 50% 
the allowed amount with a maximum out-of-pocket amount of $500 

Effective January 1, plan members will pay $2 for generic dri 
and $3 for brand name drugs. The balance Is subject to 
deductible and coinsurance. Members need to request that thi 
pharmacists indicate the type of drug(s) on their receipt 
placing a "G" beside the prescription number of generic or 
generic equivalent, and "B" beside the prescription number of i 
brand-name drug(s) . 

A "Flexible Benefit Plan" has been developed so that premli 
paid by an employee for coverage in the medical Insurance p 
will be paid with "before tax" dollars, resulting in a reduct' 
of out-of-pocket cost. Participation is automatic with 
January paycheck unless a rejection form is completed In 
personnel office by December 19, 1986. Your decision Is bind 
for the 1987 calendar year unless you meet prescribed criter' 
NOTE: Those individuals who are currently contributing 
maximum amount to a tax deferred plan may need to adjust th<| 
contribution or reject participation in the flexible benefit p 
since it will reduce the Income available for sheltering unt 
tax deferred plans. Also, SS earnings upon retirement may 
marginally affected due to reduced SS contribution. 



TRAVEL 



Effective January 1, 1987, new subsistence rates are as follow) 



In- 


State 


Breakfast 


$ 4.00 


Lunch 


5.00 


Dinner 


9.00 


Hotel 


34.00 



Total 



52.00 



Out-of-state 

$ 5.00 

6.00 

12.00 

41.00 



64.00 



WALK IN A "walk in" demonstration of the Kodlak "Datashow" system will 

DEMO held this Monday, December 15, from noon to 4 p.m. in KI-2(1 

Questions should be directed to Bob Berg at 3804. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 24 
DECEMBER 18, 1986 

VAX will be down campus-wide, Monday, December 29, from 8 a.m. 
until midnight and will be available for use on Tuesday and 
Wednesday, December 30 & 31, everywhere on campus except Hoggard 
Hall , second floor. 

The Seahawks will host Niagara University December 27 at 7:30 
p.m. and Atlantic Christian College on December 30 at 7:30 p.m. 

A reminder--any vacation leave in excess of 240 hours cannot be 
carried forward to January 1987. 

The upcoming academic segments for the Coach McPherson Show will 
be held on Sundays at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY TV-3, Drs. Richard Dixon 
and Roger Lowery of the political science department will discuss 
"Public Opinion Polling Activities at UNCW" on December 21; Dr. 
Bill Bryan, Frank Bonglorno and Deborah Price along with the 
gospel choir, the Seahawk, and the pep band will discuss 
"Learning Out-Of-Class Through Student Activities" December 28, 
and on January 4, Dean Norman Kaylor of the Cameron School of 
Business Administration will speak on "Master of Business 
Administration." 

Office Showcase Catalogues for 1987 are available in purchasing 
services. 

Administrative offices will close at 5 p.m., Friday, December 19, 
and will reopen at 8 a.m., on Monday, December 29. The 
university will be closed New Year's Day, January 1. 

Payroll checks for permanent employees will be Issued TOMORROW, 
December 19. 

In view of the upcoming holidays, this will be the last edition 
of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE until Thursday, January 8. 



ftappy 



ON BEHALF OF THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT STAFF, DOUG MOORE, TY 
ROWELL, FRANK BOWEN. RENEE BRANTLEY, MIMI CUNNINGHAM, BEVERLY 
JOHNSON, JEAN JOYNER, NANCY HILL AND PATSY LARRICK, WE WISH YOU 
AND YOURS A VERY HAPPY, SAFE AND JOYOUS HOLIDAY SEASON. 



BRANTLEY Renee Brantley, director of publications, has received a PI 
RECEIVES Award of Excellence for her design of the Tri State Sculptt 
AWARD booklet. The booklet contains pictures of sculptures that w< 
on exhibit during the Tri State Sculptors annual fall conferer 
and exhibition held recently in Wilmington. PICA awards < 
presented annually by the Printing Industry of the Carol inas 
recognize excellence in publications in North and South Carol iii 

SNACK BAR The University Union Snack Bar will close TODAY at 4 p.m. i> 
SCHEDULE will reopen January 7. Snack bar hours for January 6-9 will 
7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. Regular hours will resume January 12. 

AINSELY Dr. W. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, presenlj 

PRESENTS a paper entitled "Pulsating Patterns of Land Occupancy in ij 

PAPER Rural South: The Impact of Farm Colony Development," at \\ 

annual meeting of the Pioneer America Society held October 3 

Rochester, NY. While there he was elected to a three-year t( 

on the Board of Directors of the Pioneer flmerica Society. 



THAYER Dr. Paul Thayer, professor of earth sciences, recently recei 
RECOGNIZED Best Published Paper Award from the Gulf Coast Section of 
Society of Economic Paleontologists and Mineralogists. The ti 
of his paper was "Petrology and Sedimentology of Mississippi 
Cores, Deep Sea Drilling Project Leg 96" and was co-authored 
Harry Roberts of LSU. The award was presented during ceremon 
held in Baton Rouge. 



BERRY Irene Berry of the biological sciences department has attaii 

EARNS the rating of Certified Professional Secretary. Mrs. Berry pas 

CPS a 12-hour exam which included testing in the following are; 

behavioral science in business, economics and manageme| 

business law, accounting, office technology and off 

administration and communication. 

AEROBICS Aerobics classes for faculty and staff will begin January 12 
CLASSES will continue every Monday and Wednesday from 5:30-6:30 p.m. 

Hanover Hall. $1 per workout. Get started early ~ Make t 

New Year's Resolution now! 

NEW A UNCW welcome is extended to Denise Clarke in the creative a; 
STAFF department; Julia Hieronymus in math sciences and Paula Brown 
information systems. 



FILMS The film, "How to Save a Choking Victim: The Heimlich Manueve 
TO BE will be shown January 7 at noon and January 9 at 1 p 
SHOWN Objectives of the film will reveal six signs by which a chok 
victim can be identified; will teach the Heimlich Manuever, ! 
to use it, and when to use it; will teach how to use the Heiml 
Manuever on a child, an infant or oneself and will identify vi 
to prevent choking. Call 3712 to make reservations. 



"Conducting Effective Meetings," will be shown January 7 from 
10 a.m. and January 9 from 9-10 a.m. in the personnel traini 
room. In a survey conducted by the Wall Street Journ 
respondents indicated that over 90% of meetings are a waste 
time. Come see what the ingredients are for a success 
meeting. Call 3712. 

MAIL LATE Campus mail delivery for Monday, December 29, will be 6e^i\ 

DEC 29 because of the volume of mail that is expected during the vj 

the university is closed. Mail delivery will be made ASAP \ 

that day. I 



Jk-L 



The beginning of a new year is a good time to review benefits, 
update personnel files including addresses, dependents(s) , and 
beneficiaries. Change forms are available by calling the 
personnel office at 3713. 

Effective January 1, 1987, the maximum taxable earnings for 
social security will increase to $43,800. The tax rate of 7.15% 
will remain for both employees and employer. The 1986 maximum 
earnings was $42,000. 

In the event of a name change due to marriage, divorce, etc., it 
Is most important that this information be reported to the social 
security office so that earnings may be properly recorded. Forms 
are available in the personnel office. 



The swimming pool will close for the holidays 
19, and will reopen Monday, January 12. 



Friday, December 



The University Union Information Center will close Friday, 
December 19, at 4:45 p.m. and will reopen Friday, January 2, at 8 
a.m. Employees are reminded to purchase movie theatre tickets in 
advance as they will not be available during this time. Special 
Notice—Stewart S Everett discount tickets will not be available 
In the center until after January 1, however, Litchfield tickets 
may still be purchased. 

The December 24 UNCW Focus, a radio spot on WAAV concerning UNCW, 
will feature Victoria Parker of the HPER faculty discussing 
"Therapeutic Recreation Activities in HPER." On December 31, Dr. 
Jack Manock, director of research administration, will give a 
preview of Marine Expo 87. On the January 7 segment. Chancellor 
Wagoner will give an overview of what 1987 holds for UNCW. 

Beginning January 1, 1987, the Split Contract coverage (husband 
and wife working for the state) will convert to an Employee Only 
and Employee Children contract. Premiums for Employee Children 
contract will be $38.30, and will be reflected in tomorrow's 
paycheck. UNCW will continue to contribute $63.82 monthly 
premiums for its employees. 



Faculty and staff are invited to register for the workshops, 
"Corporate Income Tax Returns," scheduled for tomorrow and 
"Federal Tax Update" scheduled for December 29. The fee of $115 
per workshop will be discounted to $57.50. The workshops will 
run from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. in UU-100. For more details call 3195. 

The bookstore will close at 5 p.m. on December 19 and will reopen 
at 8 a.m. on January 5. Restocking for spring semester will be 
conducted during this time. Faculty and staff are invited to 
come by the bookstore and take advantage of the clothing sale 
presently underway. 

Intersession hours for the Randall Library is as follows: 



Friday, December 19, 

Saturday, December 20 - Sunday, January 4 
Monday, January 5 - Friday, January 9 
Saturday and Sunday, January 10 & 11, 
Monday, January 12, 



8 a.m. 
CLOSED 
8 a.m. 
CLOSED 



5 p.m. 
5 p.m 



Resume regular hours 



PERSONNEL What overall effect does the Tax Reform Act of 1986 have on T. 
ITEMS OF Deferred Annuities? According to TIAA/CREF the tax 
INTEREST encourages saving for retirement through tax-deferred annuitii 
Effective January 1 the maximum amount you may be able to de^ 
may be as high as $9,500 per year. The tax act imposes j 
following restrictions: 1/New limits on contributions up | 
$9,500 effective January 1987. 2/10% additional tax will api 
to any early distributions you receive before age 59 
effective January 1, 1987, through 1988. These withdrawals f 
your TDA's accumulation will be taxable as ordinary income ; 
your then effective tax rate. 3/New restrictions on withdraij 
of amounts attributable to salary reduction contributiij 
effective 1989. You may want to consult your tax advisor 
determine the effect the tax act may have on you. Tax Reform | 
brochures are available in the personnel office. 

Effective January 1 the maximum taxable earnings for soc! 
security will increase to $43,800. The tax rate of 7.15% w 
remain for both employees and employer. The 1986 maxii 
earnings was $42,000. 



MOVING 
SERVICES 



Pre-Admission Certification is required for all 1npati| 
hospital admissions. Effective January 1 the penalty for | 
obtaining a PAC results in hospital benefits being paid at 50% 
the allowed amount with a maximum out-of-pocket amount of $500 

Effective January 1, plan members will pay $2 for generic dr 
and $3 for brand name drugs. The balance is subject to 
deductible and coinsurance. flembers need to request that th 
pharmacists indicate the type of drug(s) on their receipt 
placing a "G" beside the prescription number of generic or 
generic equivalent, and "B" beside the prescription number of 
brand-name drug(s). 

Beginning Monday, December 29, campus moving services will 
responsible for moving Randall Library into its new addit 
The move is expected to take approximately one week. Due to 
workload involved, the moving crew will not be available to r 
other departments on campus during this time. Call Sondra R( 
at 3097 prior to processing any paperwork during this period. 



GRADUATE Graduate registration 
REGISTRATION is as follows: 



schedule for the 1987 spring seme;! 



Early Registration 

January 5, 6, 7 in the graduate office from 8:30 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Graduate Registration 

January 8 in the appropriate school /department 2 p.m. -5:30 p.i 

Registration 

January 9 in the appropriate school /department 8:30 a.m. -4 p.i 

Late Registration 

January 12 - 16 in the graduate office from 8:30 a.m. -4 p.m. 



M~ 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the ^ea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 25 

JANUARY 8, 1987 — WELCOME BACK AND HAPPY NEW YEAR I 

UNCW has been selected as one of nine Institutions In the state 
to participate In the pilot phase of the NC Teaching Fellows 
program. Created by the General Assembly, the NC Teaching 
Fellows program Is Intended to attract talented young people Into 
the teaching profession. Beginning fall semester '87, the 
program will award up to 500 scholarships annually to high school 
seniors who are willing to work toward a teaching certificate and 
teach in NC's public schools. Award winners will receive $5,000 
per year for each of their four years in school. For each year 
that a Teaching Fellow teaches in a NC public school after 
graduating from college, one-fourth of the award will be 
forgiven, after four years of teaching, the $20,000 Teaching 
Fellows award will be fully repaid. January 16 is the deadline 
for seniors to apply. 

Timesheets for SPA employees must be In the personnel office by 
tomorrow, January 9. 

UNCW extends a warm welcome to Betty Wainscot in the accounting 
department and Cynthia Zeiker in student activities. 

"Conducting Effective Meetings" will be shown TOMORROW morning 
from 9-10 in the personnel training room located in AL-106. 

"How to Save a Choking Victim— The Heimlich Manuever" will be 
shown TOMORROW at 1 p.m. in the personnel training room. Call 
3712 if you plan to attend either showing. 

Dr. Douglas Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement, 
Frank Bowen, director of alumni /parents program, and the UNCW 
Ambassadors will be featured on the academic segment of the Coach 
McPherson Show Sunday, January 11, at 1:30 p.m. on WAAY-TV. 

The AIDS Advisory Committee at UNCW would like to remind the 
university community about a program, "The Aids Show: Artists 
Involved in Death and Survival," to be broadcast by the UNC 
Center for Public Television on January 16. (Check local 
listings for time.) 



LEONARD The New Hanover County Board of Commissioners has appointed 
APPOINTED Leonard, associate dean of students, to the New Hanover H 
Relations Commission for a three-year tenn. 

SPORRE Dennis J. Sporre's latest book. The Creative Impulse, 
BOOK Illustrated survey of the arts spans from Prehistoric times 
today, is now available from Prentice-Hall. The Crea 
Impulse , has over 500 illustrations including 188 color pi a 
Faculty or staff interested in ordering or seeing the book sh( 
call Professor Sporre at 3415. 

HARKIN Sandra A. Harkin of the career planning and placement cei 
MODERATES moderated a panel on "The Graduates - Where Do They Go?" at 

40th annual Southern College Placement Association Confer! 

held December 9-11 in Charlotte. 



GOULD 
ARTICLE 



ALUMNI 
SOCIALS 



Dr. Christopher Gould of the English department has had 
article entitled "Josephine Turck Baker, Correct English and 
Ancestry of Pop Grammar" Included in the January issue of 
English Journal . 



Faculty and staff are invited to participate 
pre-game basketball socials scheduled for Jan 
& Mary; January 21 with Campbell; January 31 
14 with East Carolina (homecoming); and Feb 
Mason. Socials, to be held in UU-100 at 6 
cold cut sandwiches, potato chips or potato 
beverages. Special guests will visit socials 
discuss that night's game. Advance reservat 
Call Frank Bowen, director of alumni/parents 



in the annual ali 
uary 10 with Wil 

with Navy; Febri 
ruary 23 with Gei 
p.m., will Inc 

salad, pickles 
from time to timi 
ions are requii 
program, at 3616 



POOL 

LIBRARY 
SCHEDULE 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



KING 
REMEMBERED 



NEW 
BABIES! 



The swimming pool will open Monday, January 12. 

The library is open today and tomorrow from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
will be closed Saturday and Sunday. Regular schedule will re; 
Monday, January 12. 

A "Developmental Reading" course teaching how to read fa: 
without losing comprehension, will be taught Mondays, Februar 
March 20. $55 if registered by January 22. 

"French for Travelers" will be offered Mondays and Thursd« 
February 9-March 19. $43 if registered by January 28. 

The birthday of the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., will 
remembered during a special ceremony Thursday, January 15, 
3:30 p.m. in UU-100. Rev. Michael E. McLean, pastor of Wai 
Temple AME Zion Church, will deliver the keynote address, 
program will feature the UNCW Gospel Choir as well as a dis| 
of the King Collage by Earl Bragg. Sponsored by the office 
minority affairs in conjunction with several student groups, 
public is cordially invited. 

Gail Craddock of institutional research and her husband, H* 
Stewart, are proud to announce the birth of their son, HJ 
Winchester Stewart, on December 15. 

Karen Monastra of the general college advising center and 
husband, Joe, announce the birth of their daughter, StephI 
Nicole, on December 19. 



EROBICS 
LASSES 



ENIOR 
ECITAL 



"Working on Wellness," aerobics classes, will be held every 
flonday and Wednesday from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in Hanover Hall 
beginning this Monday, January 12. Both men and women employees 
are invited to participate. Each session will cost $1. No need 
to register, just show up! 

Mona Faye Black, percussionist, will present her senior recital 
Friday, January 16, at 8 p.m. In Kenan Auditorium where she will 
be accompanied by Jack Bircher on trap set. Randy Barnhlll on 
bass and Gregory Bell on the piano and organ. She is the recent 
winner of the concerto competition for university students and 
will perform with the Wilmington Symphony Orchestra on February 
24. 



SYCHIATRIC The Psychiatric Program of New Hanover ftemorial Hospital invites 

ROGRAM faculty and staff to attend "Managing Occupational Stress: An 

Experiential Workshop" on Wednesday, January 14, at 7:30 p.m. in 

the AHEC Auditorium. Deana Goldstein of Mental Health Management 

in McLean, VA, will be the guest speaker. Free. 

RADUATE Graduate registration continues today from 2-5:30 p.m. in 

EGISTRATION appropriate school /department , and tomorrow from 8:30 a.m. - 4 

p.m. in the appropriate school /department. Late registration for 

graduates will be held January 12-16 from 8:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. In 

the graduate office. 



40NE 
RANGES 



Please make the following home telephone number changes In your 
faculty/staff telephone directory: 



OLIDAYS 



Jim Anderson from 392-7500 to 395-3637 
Carol Cooper from 799-2773 to 395-3638 

The following is a list of 1987 holidays; 



New Year's Day 
Easter Monday 

Independence Day 
Labor Day 
Thanksgiving 
Christmas 

New Year's Eve 



Thursday, January 1, 
Monday, April 20, 
Monday, July 6, 

Monday, September 7, 

Thursday and Friday, November 26 & 27, 

Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, December 

23*, 24, & 25 
Thursday, December 31*, 



JSIC 
FETING 



*Memorial Day and Veterans Day redesignated by chancellor. 

Please note! -- The holiday schedule distributed to faculty and 
staff on November 13, 1986, from the personnel office originally 
stated that the Independence Day holiday would be observed on 
Friday, July 3. This holiday will be observed on Monday, July 6. 

A general meeting for musicians Interested in performing with the 
UNCW Jazz Ensembles will be held at 6 p.m. January 14 in KE-114. 
For more information call 3390. 



[AHAWK The UNCW Seahawks will host William and Mary January 10 and the 
\SKETBALL University of Richmond January 12. Both games will be played in 
Trask Coliseum at 7:30 nightly. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by Ihe ^ea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 26 

JANUARY 15, 1987 -THE BIRTHDAY OF DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR 

All events associated with Indonesia Week scheduled for January 
26-30 on campus have been cancelled. However, exhibits 
reflecting the culture of Indonesia are on display in the Museum 
of World Cultures exhibit cases in the lobby of the social and 
behavioral sciences building. 

All university areas are asked to review departmental listings on 
page 142 of the current Southern Bell Telephone Directory. 
Corrections/updates should be submitted in writing to the 
telecommunications, AL-206 by Monday, January 19, for inclusion 
in the 1987 directory. For additional information call 3555. 

Dr. Douglas Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement, 
Frank Bowen and the UNCW Ambassadors will be featured during the 
Coach McPherson Show on Sunday, January 25, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY- 
TV-3. 

"The Late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Remembered" will be the 
theme of the fourth annual program of commemoration in his honor 
today at 3:30 in UU-100. Rev. Michael E. McLean, pastor of 
Warner Temple AME Zion Church, will deliver the keynote address. 
The program will also feature the UNCW Gospel Choir. Admission 
is free and faculty and staff are invited to attend the event. 

"The Aids Show: Artists Involved in Death and Survival" will be 
broadcast by the UNC Center for Public Television January 16. 
(Please check local listings for time.) 



The 
p.m. 



Seahawks will host Campbell University January 21 
in Trask Coliseum. 



at 7:30 



Katharina Wolpe, pianist and university foundation visiting 
distinguished professor, in the music division of the Creative 
Arts Department, will present her first public performance on 
Friday, January 23, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. She will play 
compositions by Mozart, Schubert and Shumann. Additional public 
appearances during the semester are planned. For information 
call 3390. Ms. Wolpe will be available for lectures in other 
disciplines. She may be reached at 3390. 



GRANT Carol Pilgrim of the psychology department has received a $6,/ 

RECEIVED grant from UNC-CH to study "Enhancing Cancer Prevention « 

Control in a Primary Care Setting: A Pilot Study." 



WILLEY 
SERVES AS 
REVIEWER 



HATCHER 

DELIVERS 

PAPER 



TOPLIN 

ITEMS 

PUBLISHED 



CLIFFORD 

READS 

PAPER 



Dr. Joan D. Willey of the chemistry department and the mar 
sciences program served as a grant proposal reviewer on a par 
for the College Science Instumentation Program of the Natioi 
Science Foundation held January 7-10 in Washington, D.C. i 

Dr. Graham Hatcher, assistant professor in the HPER departmei 
delivered a paper entitled "Undergraduate Professioi 
Preparation: Alternative Programs in North Carolina" at 1| 
National Association for Physical Education in Higher Educat' 
Conference held January 8-10 in Houston. 

Dr. Robert B. Topi in, professor of history, has recently writ 
an introductory essay and edited a series of 25 film reviei 
The essay and reviews appeared in the December 1986 issue of 
Journal of American History. 



John Clifford, director of composition, read a papij 
"Lentricchia's Marxist Reading of Kenneth Burke," at the Modtl 
Language Association's annual convention held in New York ci 
December 27-30. 



MEGIVERN Dr. James Megivern of the philosophy & religion department 
DEBATES Jerry Spivey, district attorney, debated the ethics of the de 
ISSUE penalty January 11 on "Crosstalk," a program sponsored by WAi 
It was the second of two sessions. 

EMPLOYEES Catalogues listing the new spring activities for the office 
TO RECEIVE special programs have been mailed to faculty and staff. Employ 
DISCOUNT and their spouses will receive a 50% discount on designa 
activities. Children of faculty/staff will receive a 
discount on designated programs. However, due to budget 
restrictions, the following programs cannot be discounted: 

SP 1657-C Developmental Reading* 
SP 1304-D Theatre in New York 
1313-C Historic Williamsburg 



SP 
SP 



1022-C1-D2 Low Land River Outing Day Trips* 



SP 1018-D 
SP 1014-C 



A Night with Alexander 
Yoga Dance 



♦Faculty/staff will be entitled to general public discount 
these activities. For additional information call 3915. 

SPECIAL PeaceWorks of Wilmington will hold a special program marking 
PROGRAM birthday of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., on January 19, at 7| 
HONORING p.m. in UU-100. The program will Include videotapes of Dr. K 
DR. KING and of Commander Bill Withrow, USN, retired. The meeting is cj 
and free to the public. 



^U 



All university students who wish to live on campus during the 87- 
88 academic year must register for the residence hall/apartment 
lottery. Registration will be held in the housing office 8:30 
a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Monday - Friday, January 26-30. Drawings for 
on-campus housing will be held February 2 and results will be 
posted in each residence hal 1 /apartment lobby as soon as 
available. An information session to address the lottery and 
housing options will be held tonight at 7 in the residence life 
activity center. 



Coca-Cola and Pepsi are supplying canned soft drinks in vending 
machines throughout the campus. Product requests or maintanance 
problems should be reported to the vending office at 3589. 

Students who are dependants of faculty and staff must purchase a 
student parking decal . They are not allowed to use faculty/staff 
decals and parking privileges. 

Academic computing services will offer the computer workshop^ VAX 
I, an introduction to the VAX designed for beginning VXA users, 
on January 20 from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. 

Also, the VAX II workshop, designed to teach the essentials of 
the Digital Command Language, will be presented January 22 from 
3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. 

Administrative services will present the computer workshop VAX I, 
an introduction to the VAX for VXB users. The course is designed 
for beginning administrative application users and will be held 
February 3 from 9-11 a.m. in H0-117-C. For reservations on 
either of these workshops call Kim Stowell at 3805. 

"Cultivating a Happy Mind and A Good Heart," a Buddhist 
meditation and psychology course, will be offered Wednesdays 
beginning January 21 at 5:30 p.m. at the Unitarian Universal ist 
Fellowship Building on Lake Avenue. For additional information 
call 3410. 



Peter B. Wittstein, ophthalmologist, will speak on "The Aging 
Eye" January 19 at 7:30 p.m. at the AHEC auditorium. Sponsored by 
New Hanover Memorial Hospital, all faculty and staff are invited. 

The New Hanover County Public Library will present a series of 
early Woody Allen films on Friday nights during January. 
Tomorrow night's film, "Sleeper," will be shown at 7 p.m. at the 
main library. 

In conjunction with the "Montage-A Celebration of the Arts," 
Claude Howell, Wilmington artist, will discuss "2 Centuries of 
Art in Wilmington" January 20 at 8 p.m. at St. John's Museum of 
Art. Robert Paschal Burns will speak on "Houses of Justice: 
County Courthouse Architecture" January 22 at St. Thomas Church 
at 8 p.m. For additional info call 763-ARTS. 

The greenhouse will feature the "Living Vase Plant," as its Plant 
of the Week. 



CRUISE TO The university union student activities office is offering] 
MEXICO spring break cruise to Mexico. The trip will include seven da| 
and nights aboard the S.S. VERACRUZ with stops in Cancun, Mexic 
the Isle of Cozumel and Key West, Florida; five complete mea 
per day; a casino; disco; nightly entertainment and first-r 
movies. The price of $569 includes gratuities and port taxej 
For more information call Jeff Steinmiller at 3827. \ 

NEW Welcome Betty Wainscott, data coordinator for accounting aj 
STAFF Cynthia Zeiher in the student activities office. 

HOLIDAY The 1987 holiday schedule mailed to university employees 
CHANGE November 13 indicted that Independence Day (July 4) would 
observed on Friday (July 3). The holiday will be observed 
Monday, July 6, to coincide with the university calendar, alrea 
published. 

AEROBICS Faculty and staff are invited to join the "Working on Wellnes 
CLASSES aerobics classes being held Mondays and Wednesdays in Hanov 
Hall from 5:30-6:30 p.m. 

SPECIAL A program, "National Security in the 1990's: Rethinking t 
LECTURE Meaning of Deterrence and Defense," will be offered Tuesda 
SESSIONS January 27 in Kenan Auditorium. Afternoon sessions will begin 
3 with Bruce Jackson of the U.S. Department of Defense speaki 
on "Deterrence: The Contribution of SDI and Arms Control" 
Ronald Sider of Eastern Baptist Seminary discussing "Christi 
Faith and Non-Violent Defense." That evening beginning at 7; 
James Leutze of UNC-CH will address "Star Wars and Deterrent 
while Gene Sharp of Harvard University will speak on "Natior 
Defense Without War." 



WELLNESS Vitamin pills with iron should not be taken with coffee or 
TIP because these beverages inhibit the body's ability to absc 
iron. (Source: Berkeley Wellness Diary). 



CHECK If check requests need to be sent to another office 
REQUESTS signatures, please call that office to make sure that the reque 
has been sent to accounting prior to your calling accounti 
concerning questions about the request. Please fill in the da 
needed area of the check request--if no date is specified 
"ASAP" is noted — accounting will automatically process the che 
three days after the request is received by them. A reason 
description for the requested check is required on the front 
the form -- do not write "See Attached" as this slows down t 
processing of your check. Accounting would like the name of t 
person preparing the check request to print their name a 
extension or write legibly on the form. For questions regardi 
the status of check requests call Doris losca at 3092. 



TICKETS The UNCW Student Government Association has recently signed 

COMING contract with Carmike, formerly Stewart Everett Theatres, 1 

discount movie tickets. Tickets will be arriving in a few wet 

and may be purchased for $2.50. 



-kU 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the ^ea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 27 
JANUARY 22, 1987 



Jim Bass, associate director of athletics, will be featured on 
WAAV Radio January 21 during the UNCW Focus segment to air 
between 7-7:30 a.m. He will speak on Seahawk Club Activities. 

"A Commemorative Event: Roe vs. Wade," a program celebrating the 
historic Supreme Court decision of 1973, will be presented 
TONIGHT at 7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. The program Is sponsored by 
the Faculty Women's Network, New Hanover County NOW and 
Wilmington Pro-Choice. 

A discussion on "Black Women/White Women: What Keeps Us Apart?" 
will be held January 29 at 7:30 p.m. at the YWCA. Sponsored by 
the Faculty Women's Network and the YWCA, faculty and staff are 
invited to attend. For additional information call Diane Levy at 
3430. 

Four experts, nationally prominent In their fields, will discuss 
"National Defense in the 1990's: Rethinking the Meaning of 
Deterrence and Defense" during an afternoon and evening 
convocation Tuesday, January 27, In Kenan Auditorium. The 
afternoon session, frwi 3-5 p.m., will feature Bruce Jackson of 
the US Department of Defense speaking on "Deterrence: The 
Contribution of SDI and Arms Control." Following Jackson, Ronald 
Sider, professor of theology at Eastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary in Philadelphia, will speak on "Christian Faith and Non- 
Violent Defense." That evening beginning at 7:30 James Leutze of 
UNC-CH will speak on "Star Wars and Deterrence" while Gene Sharp 
of Harvard University will discuss "National Defense Without 
War." 

Beginning next week, identification cards for faculty and staff 
will be Issued in the office of public safety. I.D.'s will be 
made each Wednesday from 8:30-11:30 a.m. in the public safety 
office building located in the new physical plant compound near 
the back of the campus. (I.D.'s were formerly made in the 
personnel office.) 



COMBS Dr. Sue Combs, assistant professor of HPER, has had her artit 
ARTICLE "Adapted Equipment for Improving The Fitness of Severely Retai 
IN ISSUE Adults," published in the November/December 1986 issue of 
American Corrective Therapy Journal . The article, funded by < 
Office of Education Grant under the program of Special Educai 
and Rehabilitation Services, was co-authored by Jansma, Decl 
McCubbin and Ersing of Ohio State University. 

AFFEMANN Dr. Michael Affemann of the student development center discus 
FEATURED "Holiday Blues" during the December 28 program of "Crosstalk" 
ON WAAV WAAV Radio. 

DODSON Brooks Dodson, professor of English, was one of 190 college 
INVOLVED high school English teachers from around the country 
IN READINGS participate in the reading of 82,000 essays written as part 
the English Composition Achievement Test administered by 
Educational Testing Service in Princeton, NJ. 

HEALTH The health promotion advisory board extends an invitation 
BOARD faculty and staff to serve on the board for spring semester, 
mission of the board is to examine and discuss issues relevant 
the health and well-being of the campus community and to pron 
lifestyles that encompass the wellness philosophy. Intere; 
persons should call Deborah Haywood, coordinator, office 
health promotion, at 3280. 

CONSER Dr. Walter Conser, assistant professor of philosophy & religi 
AWARDED has been awarded a $944 grant from the NC Humanities Committee 
GRANT study Native Americans in the 20th Century. 

CLIFFORD John Clifford, associate professor of English, has been elet 

ELECTED to the Executive Committee for the Teaching of Literature for 

term of five years. 



JOHNSTON 
APPOINTED 



The president of the Southern Association of Political Scie 
has appointed Dr. Lee Johnston, associate professor of politi 
science, to the Southern's V.O. Key Award Panel. The panel v 
select the best monograph on Southern Politics published dur* 
1986-87. 



GOULDS 

WRITE 

MANUAL 

VAX 
WORKSHOPS 



EVENING 
PARKING 



Christopher and Kathleen Gould of the English department are 
authors of the instructor's manual for the new edition of 
Riverside Reader published by Houghton-Mifflin. 



Academic ccmiputing services will offer an Introduction to 
Statistical Package for the Social Sciences-Extended (SPJ 
January 29 from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. A working knowledge 
VAX, editor and files is necessary before participating in 1 
workshop. For additional information or to register call 
Stowell at 3805. 

The February 3, VAX workshop sponsored by administrative servi 
is full. A second computer workshop, VAX I, An Introductior 
the VAX," for beginning administrative application users has t 
scheduled for Tuesday, February 10, from 9-11 a.m. in HO-ll/ 
Call Kim Stowell at 3805 for reservations. 

Faculty are asked to announce to their classes that pari 
regulations will be enforced during evening classes. Departmt 
sponsoring special events in the evening for non-students she 
notify campus police via a memo. 



The University Union Snack Bar is sporting a new name, HAWKS 
NEST! 

The university program board will present folk, blues, and rock 

'n roll artist Barry Drake in concert at 8 p.m., Thursday, 

January 29, in the residence life activities center. Admission 
Is free and food and beverages will be provided. 

Sail the Bahamas -- a cruise for faculty and staff is presently 
being organized by Bob and Deborah Haywood for May 20-29. Only 
seven places are left. Cost is $320 per person along with 
carpool expenses to Miami. Call 799-1160 or 3726 for details. 

Interested faculty or staff are invited to apply to be considered 
for the appointment to the position of vice president for 
communications at UNC General Administration. Responsibilities 
will include the planning and direction of all public information 
activities; liaison with the public information officers of the 
constituent institutions and with the news media; the general 
oversight of the administration of the UNC Center for Public 
Television; the editing of all publications of UNC General 
Administration and for assisting the president in relations with 
foundation and corporate personnel in matters of university 
development. Ten years experience in editorial work is needed, 
along with extensive experience in publications and in working 
with the news media and proven writing ability. A bachelor's 
degree is required. Applications and nominations must be 
received no later than January 28, 1987, and sent to Vice 
President Felix Joyner, UNC, P. 0. Box 2688, Chapel Hill, NC 
27515-2688. 

The Seahawks are on the road! They will play James Madison 
University on January 24 and George Mason University on January 
26. They return home to host Navy on Saturday, January 31. 

Katharina Wolpe, pianist and university foundation visiting 
distinguished professor, in the music division of the Creative 
Arts Department, will present her first public performance 
tomorrow night at 8 in Kenan Auditorium. 

The university union student activities office is offering a 
spring break cruise to Mexico. The trip will include seven days 
and nights aboard the S.S. VERACRUZ with stops in Cancun, Mexico, 
the Isle of Conzumel and Key West, Florida. For information call 
Jeff Steinmiller at 3827. 



A reminder--al 1 events associated with Indonesia Week 
for January 26-30 on campus have been cancelled. 



scheduled 



The North Carolina Symphony will perform January 26 in Kenan 
Auditorium at 8 p.m. Lucille Beer, soprano, will be featured. 

Tickets for the upcoming Opera House Production of "Amadeus," the 
story of the young musical prodigy Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, are 
currently on sale. For ticket infonnation call 762-4234. 

The Sixth Annual New Hanover County Quiz Bowl, sponsored by the 
New Hanover County Public Library, will be held at the library 
February 1 at 2 p.m. Teams from Cape Fear Academy, Hoggard High, 
Laney High and New Hanover High will compete. The program is 
free and open to the public. 



FORM The Internal Revenue Service has revised Form W-4, employ* 
W-4 withholding allowance certificate, in accordance with the T< 
REVISED Reform Act of 1986. All employees will be required to complete 
new W-4 by October 1, 1987, however, completion of these forr 
early in the calendar year will help ensure that your actu< 
withholdings are sufficient to meet your 1987 tax liability. Tl 
new Form W-4, should be distributed to faculty and staff by lal 
February with new withholding allowances being effective 
the March paychecks. 

Instructions for completing the new W-4 form along with exampli 
of completed forms will be distributed to assist you in updatii 
your tax withholding status. Personnel services and the payro 
staff win conduct a series of one-hour workshops to he 
employees complete the new H-4. Watch for dates to be announce 
In the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE. 

SPECIAL "Responsive Drawing for Beginners," a class to explore gestur 
PROGRAMS expression, shape, line, value, perspective and volume will I, 

taught Tuesdays, February 10 - March 17. $26 if registered j 

February 2. 

"Oil Painting for Beginners" will be held Tuesdays, February 10 
March 17. $25 if registered by February 2. 

Part 1 of "Modern Spoken Greek" for beginners will be taugi 
Mondays, February 9 - March 16. Fee will be discounted to $35 i 
registered by February 2. Part 2, the intermediate class, w1 j 
meet Wednesdays, February 11 - March 18. $35 If regi strati 
occurs before February 4. I 

"The King James Bible, Revisited" will be conducted Monday 
February 9 - April 27. $23 if registered before February 2. 

"Responsive Drawing" for ages 11-16 will be held on Tuesdayl 
February 10 - March 17. $23 if registered before February 3. j 

"The Sociology of Art," a course to show art and its beauty, wi! 
be offered on Tuesdays, February 10 - March 17. $35 | 
registered by February 3. ] 

A six-part series on "What You Need to Know About Cancer" will J 
presented Mondays and Thursdays, February 6-23. The course wlj 
cover current data on origin, causes, types, nutrition 
genetics. $30 if registered by February 3. f 

A course to help high school students prepare for the Scholast 
Aptitude Test will meet Saturdays, February 21 - March 21. 1 
if registration occurs before February 5. 

"Enrichment for Preschool Teachers," a course for presch( 
teachers on new and creative activities for students, will I 
taught Thursdays, February 19 - March 5. $20 If registered 
February 13. 

The above courses are offered through the office of spec 
programs. For questions call 3195. 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by Lhc csca 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 28 
JANUARY 29, 1987 

The Seahawks will battle Navy this Saturday, January 31, in Trask 
Coliseum with tip-off at 7:30 p. m. Go HAWKS!! 

L. Felix Joyner, vice president of finance for UNC General 
Administration, will discuss "The Role of General Administration 
in the Budgeting Process" Thursday, February 5, at 3:30 p.m. 
during a seminar on the budget sponsored by the Faculty Senate 
Budget Committee. The seminar, open to faculty, will be held in 
the east wing of the Hawk's Nest (formerly known as the UU Snack 
Bar). 

Feynman famous lectures on "The Nature of Physical Laws" will be 
shown on videotape at the Mathematical Science Colloquium 
February 2 at 4 p.m. in MO-201. Interested faculty and staff are 
invited. 

The office of residence life is presently recruiting students who 
exhibit leadership potential for the position of resident 
assistant. Faculty and staff are asked to encourage students who 
meet this criteria to apply. Applications will be available from 
February 9-18. For more information call the office of residence 
life. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, will discuss 
the significance of Black History Month February 2 at 6:30 p.m. 
on WJKA TV-26, 

An organizational meeting for faculty, staff and students 
interested in working with Special Olympics will be held Tuesday, 
February 3, at 3 p.m. in Trask-room 119. 

Are you 30 years old or greater, have a propensity toward speed 
or just like to throw objects occasionally? Then you qualify as 
a participant in the upcoming Southeastern Masters Track and 
Field competition to be held this May in Raleigh. For the last 
two years UNCW has fielded a gold medal winning relay team 
(4x110) and has brought back a number of other awards. All levels 
of proficiency is welcome and training is moderate. For 
additional information call Dave Allen at 3735. 



Barry Drake will 
activities center, 
be provided. 



perform TONIGHT at 8 in the residence life 
Admission is free and food and beverages will 



BLACK February is Black History Month! To officially launch t| 

HISTORY observance of Black History Month Dr. Lee Monroe, Jr., high! 

MONTH education advisor to Governor James Martin, will spei 

Wednesday, February 4, at 3:30 p.m. in UU-100. The UNCW Gospj 

Choir will provide musical selections during the prograi 

Faculty and staff are Invited to attend. Free. I 

j 

PAC Employees must advise physicians that hospitalization insurar 
REQUIRED requires pre-certification of hospital admission and lenght-c 
stay prior to inpatient (over-night) admission. Emergency aj 
maternity admissions must be certified within 48 hours or on ti 
next working day. If physicians are not notified — you are subjtj 
to a penalty of 50X of your hospital charges up to a maximum j 
$550. For additional info call BCBS at 1-800-672-7897. Out-ci 
state call 1-800-982-9291. ; 

j 

FLEXIBLE Premiums paid for health coverage have been deducted befd 

BENEFIT federal, state and FICA taxes are withheld. This "before tc 

PLAN deduction will be reflected in the January paycheck — the 1 

savings are permanent, not deferred. If you rejected the plcj 

premiums will be paid on an "after tax" basis. ' j 

SS Effective January 1, 1987, the maximum taxable earnings 

NOTICE Social Security is $43,800. The tax rate of 7.15% will remij 

for both employees and employer (UNCW). Last year's maxin 

earnings was $42,000. 

TAX Personnel has a limited supply of the brochure. What the New l!j 
BROCHURES Tax Law Changes Mean to You . Call or drop by. 

TIMESHEETS Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and shj 
DUE FEB 2 premiums must be in the personnel office by 10 a.m., Mondi 

February 2, to insure payment to employees on February 1 

Please hand-deliver! 

FILING FOR To receive maximum reimbursement on health insurance claims j 
MEDICINE make sure you ask your pharmacist to indicate the type of drugJ 
on your receipt by placing a "G" beside the prescription numi 
of generic or no generic equivalent drugs, and "B" beside 
prescription number of brand-name drugs. Effective this month; 
plan members will pay the first $2 of each prescription fil 
with generic or no generic equivalent drugs, and the first $3! 
each prescription filled with brand-name drugs. The balance 
subject to the deductible and co-insurance. 



PAYDAY 
TOMORROW 

WELLNESS 
TIP 



Tomorrow is payday! Checks may be picked up in 
office located in James Hall. 



the cashie 



A nightcap can lull you to sleep, but it won't be sound sle 
Alcohol produces light, unsettled sleep, and the sleeper of 
suddenly snaps awake. Also, alcohol is implicated In at le: 
two-thirds of all homicides and suicides and half of 
automobile fatalities. 



;CtJLPTURE 
)N EXHIBIT 



Sculpture by Stephen D. LeQuire, associate professor of art, will 
be exhibited in Arlington, VA, during the month of February. Two 
new works will be included in a group exhibition at the Metro 
Gallery, Metro Campus Professional Center at George Mason 
University. The opening reception will be held Sunday, February 
1, at 2 p.m. 



\FFEMANN Dr. Michael Affemann of the student development center presented 
)N GERMAN a paper on German National Radio which was aired January 11. The 
tADIO feature was titled "Videospiele und Stress." 



5TAFF 

i\TTEND 

;ONFERENCE 



HANCELLOR 
DECEIVES 
LAQUE 



The following members of the university advancement office 
attended the Winter Conference of the College News Association of 
the Carolinas held January 15-16 in Chapel Hill: Renee Brantley, 
Mimi Cunningham, Beverly Johnson, Jean Joyner and Patsy Larrick. 

Chancellor William H. Wagoner, chairman, of the Wilmington/ New 
Hanover County Commission on the Bicentennial of the United 
States Constitution accepted a plaque on behalf of the commission 
from Lt. Governor Robert Jordan during a news conference held 
January 23 on campus. 



1AC LENNAN Tom Mac Lennan, director of the UNCW Writing Place, recently 
l*ARTICIPATES worked with faculty members in liberal arts, sciences, fine arts 
and vocational /technical training at Sandhills Community College 
during a two-day faculty workshop focusing on the various roles 
of writing in the learning process. He also served as consultant 
to the Sandhills Community College Writing Center's use of 
computer assisted composition tutoring. 



WMEN'S 
NETWORK 



A discussion on "Black Women/White Women: What Keeps us Apart?" 
will be held TONIGHT at 7:30 at the YWCA. Sponsored by the 
Faculty Women's Network and the YWCA, faculty and staff are 
invited to attend. Call Diane Levy at 3430 for info. 



SCIENTIST 
TO LECTURE 



COACH'S 
SHOW 



WAREHOUSE 
HOURS 



Dr. Frederick A, Dombrose, a blood scientist at Organon Teknika 
Corporation, will lecture on "The Impact of Technology on the 
Future of Diagnostic Laboratory Medicine," February 3-4 at UNC-CH 
launching the NC Biotechnology Center's 86-87 Visiting Industrial 
Scientists and Engineers in Biotechnology Program. The lecture, 
open to the public. Is set for 11:30 a.m. in room 321 of the 
MacNider Building. For more information call Barry Teater at 
(919) 541-9366. 

Dr. Jim Merritt, chairman of biological sciences and acting 
director of IMBR, and Dr. David Webster, assistant professor of 
biological sciences and curator of mammals, will be featured on 
the February 1 academic segment of the Coach McPherson Show. 
They will discuss marine biology activities at Old Saline Plant 
at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY TV. 

Effective February 1 central receiving, central stores and moving 
services will be open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For questions call 
Sondra Roark at 3097. 



MOVIE 
TICKETS 



GOOD NEWS! — Movie theatre tickets purchased through the 
University Union Information Center have been reduced to $2.50. 
According to SGA President Alan Dudley, the reduced rate for both 
Stewart-Everette and Litchfield tickets will go into effect 
immediately. 



SPECIAL "Guidec) Imagery and Music," a course to teach techniques of de 
PROGRAMS relaxation and stress release while enjoying classical musi 

will be offered Tuesdays, February 24-March 17. $25 

registered by February 13. 

"Adult Literacy," a course set up to address the problem of adu 
literacy, will be offered Tuesdays, February 3-April 14. T 
course has been approved by the NC Department of Publ^ 
Instruction to receive 2.0 Teacher Certification Renewal Unit 
however, participants should check for individii 
appropriateness. Registration deadline is January 30. $15. 

Understanding the human brain, how it functions under normal a 
abnormal conditions, will be featured in a ten-part series, "T 
Human Brain From A. to Z: Alzheimers to Zeitgeber." T 
material will be presented in understandable terms and cover su 
topics as strokes and their effects; whether there is 
biological basis for homosexuality; recent research 
Alzheimer's Disease; effects of marijuana, alcohol and oth 
drugs; how the brain senses pain; why diets don't work; why so 
people get fat; dreams; and depression. $118 if registered 
February 9. Individual sessions will cost $17 but will 
discounted to $13 if registered by specified individu 
deadlines. For dates call 3195. I 



Seymour Topping, former managing editor of The New York Times a[ 
nationally known expert on foreign affairs, will be the openi 
speaker for this year's Great Decisions series. He will discu 
"The Constitution and Foreign Policy: The Rule of Law 
International Relations," Tuesday, February 10 at 7:15 p.m. 
King Hall Auditorium. The five-part series, to be held 
February 10, February 19, February 24, March 3 and March 1 
features different guest lecturers each night. Registrati 
deadline for the entire series is January 31. Fee is $25 for t 
series or $8 for individual topics. 

"Super Saturday," a program set up for academically gift 
students, kindergarten through 9th grade, will be offered at no 
on Saturdays, February 7-March 14. These enrichment classes a 
for highly motivated, academically achieving students, who wt 
be taught a wide variety of subject matter. The last day 
register is January 30. Tuition is $38 per student, per class.j 

The above programs are offered through the office of speci| 
programs. Questions concerning any of these courses should 
directed to 3195. 



LIBRARY The New Hanover County Public Library has expanded Its Storyti 

STORYTIME Program for Children. Programs will be offered for preschoole 

ages 3-5 and school age children ages 6-10. The followt 

programs, free and open to faculty and staff, will be present 

on a weekly basis beginning this week and running through May 1 

Preschool Storytime (ages 3-5) 

10:30-11:00 a.m., Mondays and Tuesdays - College Square Brancf 
ll:30-noon, Tuesdays - College Square Branch 
10:30-11:00 a.m.* 1:30-2 p.m., Wednesdays at the main librar> 
10:30-11:00 a.m., Thursdays - Carolina Beach Branch 

School Age Storytime (ages 6-10) 

3:30-4:15 p.m., Tuesdays Carolina Beach Branch 
3:30-4:15 p.m., Wednesdays Main Library 



:ampus 
:ommunique 




CHANCELLOR'S OFFICE 2 



PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 29 
FEBRUARY 5, 1987 

February is Black History Month! As part of UNCW's observance of 
Black History Month, health testing for sickle cell anemia will 
be conducted Thursday, February 12, from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m., in the 
lobby of the Univeristy Union. These screenings are free and open 
to the public. For additional information call Ralph Parker, 
director of minority affairs, at 3832. 

The lady Seahawks will host William and Mary on February 7 and 
the University of Richmond February 9. Both games will be played 
in Trask Coliseum at 7 each evening. 



The next home game for the Seahawks is scheduled for February 
with Coastal Carolina College at 7:30 p.m. in Trask. 



11 



Dr. Cecil Willis, associate professor of sociology and 
anthropology, will speak on the UNCW criminology program during 
the Sunday, February 8, academic segment of the "Coach McPherson 
Show." The program will air at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV. 

Admission is free for UNCW students interested in attending the 
1987 Great Decisions lecture series to be held on Tuesdays, 
February 10-March 10, from 7:15-8:30 p.m., in King Hall 
Auditorium. Seymour Topping, former Times managing editor, was 
originally scheduled to begin the series however, due to medical 
complications he will not be available. E. J. Dionne, national 
political correspondent for The New York Times , based in 
Washington, will replace Mr. Topping as the opening speaker. He 
will discuss "The Constitutional and Foreign Policy: The Rule of 
Law in International Relations." The Great Decisions Series is 
sponsored by the office of special programs and focuses on 
problems that the US faces when dealing with other world 
governments. For information on the series call 3195. 

Supervisors, directors and managers can learn how to motivate 
their employees during a one-day seminar, "Making Motivation 
Work," February 26, from 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at the Wilmington 
Hilton. Seven slots have been set aside for UNCW personnel. Cost 
is $79. Interested persons should call 3195. 



RETIREMhNF Faculty and staff are invited to a retirement reception for Gra 
RECEPTION Rhodes on Thursday, February 26, at 2 p.m. in the boardro 
upstairs in Alderman Hall. 

NEW UNCW welcomes the following new employees: Yattie Mealing 
STAFF housekeeping; Peggy Segars in the school of nursing; Judy Gray 

the accounting office; Gregory Corbett in the physical plant a 

Carolyn Cook in management and marketing. 

GLADWELL Dr. Nancy Gladwell, assistant professor of recreation in the HF 
ARTICLE department, had her article entitled "How Much Do You Know Abe 
PUBLISHED Armed Forces Recreation?" published in the 1986 winter issue 
The North Carolina Recreation and Park Review . Dr. Gladwell 
president of the educators section of the NC State Recreation i 
Park Society. 

ROCHELLE Relinda Rochelle of the admissions staff has had her poem, "" 
POEM Wall," accepted for publication in the 1987 summer issue 
ACCEPTED Obsidian II, Black Literature in Review. 

HARPER Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management in the Camei^ 
ARTICLE School of Business Administration, has had his article j 
TO APPEAR "Business Education--A View From the Top: What Do Ch ■ 

Executives and Deans Consider to be Important?" accepted 

publication this year in Business Forum . 

PUBLIC The Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will present 
LECTURE 1987 Public Lecture Series on Thursday evenings February 
SERIES through April 9. The first lecture, "Remarried Families: 

Myths, Realities and Challenges of Step-Family Living," will 

delivered by Hope Lanier, Psy.D., on February 12 at 7:30 p.m. 

AHEC. Faculty and staff are invited. Call Diane McKinstry 

3280 for additional information. 

DINNER Faculty and staff are invited to attend the Susan B. Anthl 

INVITATION Award dinner on February 13 at the Terrace Inn located on Map 

Street. The dinner is sponsored by the New Hanover Coui 

National Organization for Women. Tickets are $9 per person. 

details call Ellie Maxwell at 3434. 

ST. JOHN'S St. John's Museum of Art will hold its Members' Preview, tonii 

EVENTS from 7-9 at the Hughes Gallery. A Walk-Through Tour is schedu 

for this Saturday, February 7, at 3 p.m. at Hughes Gallery. 

JAZZ A jazz concert, "Bebop and Beyond," will be presented by the I 
CONCERT Jazz Program in conjunction with the Cape Fear Musici' 
Association this Friday, February 6, at 8 p.m. in Ke 
Auditorium. Featured groups will be Sarge Parsons and Mainstr 
Jazz, Psalms and Affinity with Frank Bongiorno. Tickets ma) 
purchased at the door for $5. For more information call 
5689. 



JOYNER L. Felix Joyner, vice president of finance for UNC Gen( 
SPEAKS Administration, will discuss "The Role of General Administral 
TODAY in the Budgeting Process" TODAY at 3:30 in the east wing of 

Hawk's Nest. Sponsored by the UNCW Faculty Senate Bu( 

Committee, the seminar is open to faculty. 



The 1987 Spring Chemistry Seminar series got underway last week 
with Dr. Raymond Giguere of the chemistry department at Mercer 
University speaking on "Application of Commercial Microwave Ovens 
to Organic Synthesis." The next seminar, scheduled for February 
13 at 2:30 p.m. in Deloach Hall, room 114 will feature Dr. Robert 
Neale, formerly with Union Carbide, speaking on "Silica Sand to 
Silicone Rubber: Some Aspects of Industrial Organosi 1 icon 
Chemistry." All interested faculty and staff are invited. 

A reminder that movie theatre tickets purchased through the 
University Union Information Center are now $2.50 per ticket. 

The greenhouse is featuring Hatiora sal icornioides, "Drunkard's 
Dream," as the blooming plant of the week. 

Sandy Rogers of the sociology department is pleased to announce 
the birth of her son, Bradley Joseph, on January 6. 

Understanding the human brain, how it functions under normal and 
abnormal conditions, will be featured in a ten-part series, "The 
Human Brain From A to Z: Alzheimers to Zeitgeber." The material 
will be presented in understandable terms and will cover topics 
such as strokes and their effects; whether there Is a biological 
basis for homosexuality; recent research on Alzheimer's Disease; 
effects of marijuana, alcohol and other drugs; how the brain 
senses pain; why diets don't work; why some people get fat; 
dreams; and depression. $118 if registered by February 9. 
Individual sessions will cost $17 but will be discounted to $13 
if registered by specified individual deadlines. For dates call 
3195. This course is offered by the office of special programs. 

Employees must advise physicians that hospitalization insurance 
requires pre-certification of hospital admission and lenght-of- 
stay prior to inpatient (over-night) admission. Emergency and 
maternity admissions must be certified within 48 hours or on the 
next working day. If physicians are not notified — you are subject 
to a penalty of 50% of your hospital charges up to a maximum of 
$550. For additional info call BCBS at 1-800-672-7897. Out-of- 
state call 1-800-982-9291. 



The maximum taxable earnings for Social Security are $43,800. 
The tax rate of 7.15% will remain for both employees and employer 
(UNCW). 

A limited supply of the brochure. What the New 1986 Tax Law 
Changes Mean to You , is still available in the personnel office. 

To receive maximum reimbursement on health insurance claims 
make sure you ask your pharmacist to indicate the type of drug(s) 
on your receipt by placing a "G" beside the prescription number 
of generic or no generic equivalent drugs, and "B" beside the 
prescription number of brand-name drugs. Effective this month — 
plan members will pay the first $2 of each prescription filled 
with generic or no generic equivalent drugs, and the first $3 of 
each prescription filled with brand-name drugs. The balance is 
subject to the deductible and co-insurance. 



PARENTAL UNCW s current parental leave policy for SPA employees compl 
LEAVE with requirements of applicable state and federal laws 

exceeds the standards set forth in recent Supreme Co 
decisions. The natural parents of a newborn infant and 
parents of a newly adopted child under five years of age i 
request leave without pay for a period up to six months un 
state and university policy. A permanent female employee may 
accumulated sick leave for the actual period of temper 
disability caused or contributed to by pregnancy and childbir 
Benefits available to employees on approved leaves without 
for parenting include: reinstatement to the same position or 
of like seniority, status and salary upon their return to wo 
retention of all accumulated s1ck leave, retirement status 
time earned toward performance salary increases and contin 
coverage under the state's health Insurance program by paying 
full premium cost (with no contribution by the state.) Questi 
regarding parental leave should be directed to 3160. 

PERSONNEL A number of job responsibilities have been reassigned in 
CHANGES personnel area. Individuals needing help in the follow 
specified areas should call the contact person listed: 



Empi oyment Services 

Advertising Vacancies 
Interviewing Applicants 
Workers' Compensation 
Discipl inary Actions 
Grievances & Appeals 
Performance Appraisals 



Dianne Smith 



3162 



SWIM 
HOURS 



WELLNESS 
TIP 



Benefits & Salary Admin Cathy Kiger 3161 

TSERS S, TIAA/CREF 
Health Insurance 
Life Insurance 
Personnel Actions 
Unemployment Compensation 

Compensation & Policy Sam Connally 3628 

Position Classification 
Organizational Design 
Policy Administration 

Pool hours for faculty and staff swim during the spring seme: 
are listed below: 

Monday, Wednesday & Friday 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. 

Tuesday & Wednesday 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. 

Monday, Tuesday A Wednesday 7 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. j 

There is no such thing as cellulite. Fat is fat, and the 
way to get rid of fat is through diet and exercise. Source: 
1987 Wellness Diary. 



LL 



CAMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by Lhe csca 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 30 

FEBRUARY 12, 1987 - HOMECOMING WEEK AT UNCW 

The university has received a $944 grant from the North Carolina 
Humanities Committee for Dr. Walter H. Conser, Jr., assistant 
professor of philosophy and religion, to conduct a lecture series 
in April. The three-part series will focus on native American 
cultural identity in the 20th century. The lectures will be free 
and open to the public. Specific details of time and place will 
be announced in the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE in the near future. 

The UNCW Gospel Choir will perform Saturday, February 14, at 6:30 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. FREE. 

In recognition of Black History Month a lecture by Fred McRee 
will be presented February 17 at 3:30 p.m. in UU-IOO. Mr. McRee 
will discuss "The Impact and Implications of The Color Purple." A 
lecture on "Life for Blacks in South Africa" by Dr. Matthew 
Kambule, assistant professor of mathematical sciences, will be 
presented February 19 at 3:30 p.m. in UU-IOO. 

Faculty and staff are invited to a retirement reception for Grace 
Rhodes on Thursday, February 26, from 2-4 p.m. in the east wing 
of the Hawks's Nest in the University Union, Please note the 
location Is no longer In the boardroom of Alderman Hall. 

Tickets to the Colonial Athletic Association Tournament are 
available in the Seahawk office. The tournament will be held in 
Hampton, VA, February 28 through March 2. Tickets are $25 per 
person for the entire tournament. Call the Seahawk office at 
3571. 

UNCW and East Carolina University will sponsor a summer study 
program in Costa Rica May 22-June 30. Courses offered include 
anthropology, geology and conversational Spanish and will be 
taught at the National University of Costa Rica. While there 
participants in the program will stay with Costa Rican families 
where they will live and learn in a different cultural 
environment. Cost is ($1200 in-state) and ($1900 out-of-state) 
and includes tuition (6-7 hours), room and board, and round-trip 
air fare. Applications must be received by February 28. For 
information or application forms call Dr. James Sabella at 3420. 



SCHOONMAKER Heyressa Schoonmaker, attorney 1n Winston-Salem and presideni 
GO SPEAK the NC Center for Laws Affecting Women, will speak Tues( 
February 17, on campus. Sponsored by NOW, YWCA, B & PW, 
Junior League and League of Women Voters, Schoonmaker \ 
discuss "Women and the Law" at 7:30 p.m. in SB-212. Topics \ 
include legal changes in divorce, retirement, death of a sp( 
and inheritance taxes and new laws on equalizing men and womei 

CHEMISTRY Dr. Robert Neale, formerly of Union Carbide, will discuss "Si' 
SEMINARS Sand to Silicone Rubber: Some Aspects of Industi 
Organosil icon Chemistry" during the 1987 Spring Chemistry Sem 
series scheduled for TODAY at 2:30 in DeLoach Hall, room 
The next lecture is scheduled for February 20 when Dr. E.C. A: 
of Georgia Institute of Technology will speak on "Single Electj 
Transfer, A Major Pathway in Organic Chemistry." 

SEMINAR Supervisors, directors and managers can learn how to moti' 
HELPS TO their employees during a one-day seminar entitled "Ma'' 
MOTIVATE Motivation Work" February 26 from 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at 
Wilmington Hilton. Interested persons should call 3195. $79 

PUBLIC The Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will present 
LECTURE Lanier speaking on "Remarried Families: The Myths, Realities 
Challenges of Step-Family Living" TONIGHT at 7:30 at AHEC. 

RESIDENCE The residence life room sign-up process will be condui, 
LIFE February 17 from 5-9:30 p.m. in the residence life actii 
SIGN-UP center. Students with Tuesday evening classes have been gi 

permission to sign-up between 5-6:30 p.m. so that they willj 

miss classes. 



DR. FALES 
TO SPEAK 



FORT TO 
READ 



Local historian Dr. Robert Fales will present a slide lectur, 
the history of Wrightsville Beach at the New Hanover Co 
Public Library TONIGHT at 7:30. He will show slides of 
Lumnia, Station One, the Wilmington & Seacoast Railroad, Ha 
Island, the Seashore Hotel Steel Pier, the Oceanic Hotel and 
more. 

Charles Fort of the English faculty will present a readingi 
prose poems and sonnets tomorrow, February 13, at 7:30 p.m. 
the public library located downtown. The reading is held 
conjunction with Human Relations Month. 



MCPHERSON 
SHOW 



GREAT 
DECISIONS 



HOMECOMING 
EVENTS 



Dr. John Haley, assistant professor of history, will discuss 
book on race relations during the February 15 academic segmen 
the Coach McPherson Show. The program will air at 1:30 p.m. 
WWAY-TV. 




The following is a list of homecoming festivities planned by 
UPB and SGA: 



A film, "The Wizard of Oz," will be shown TONIGHT at 8 in UU- 
Semi-formal dance at the Wilmington Hilton tomorrow night a1 
$8 per couple, faculty and staff are invited and a bonfin 
rally outside Trask Coliseum prior to ballgame. Homecoming 
and queen to be announced at half-time. 



More people buy U.S. Savings Bonds than any other security in 
America. Bonds offer competitive earnings, good tax benefits, 
and complete security. Buying bonds is also an excellent way to 
help strengthen the American economy. February has been 
designated as UNCW s month to buy bonds. After considering the 
following advantages that bonds have to offer call Kay Fryar at 
3713 or Cathy Kiger at 3161 in the personnel office. Bonds are 
payroll deductible. 

-Savings Bonds earn variable market-based interest, like money 
market accounts, if held five years. Current rate is 6.06% 

-There are no state or local income tax on interest earned from 
bonds. You can defer federal tax on accrued interest until they 
are cashed or mature. 

-Bonds are issued and backed by the US Government, making them 
one of today's safest investments. If lost, stolen or destroyed, 
they can be replaced upon proof of ownership. 

-Bonds are available in eight denominations ranging from $50 to 
$10,000. The price you pay is half the bond's face value. 

A piece of sculpture by Stephen D. LeQuire, associate professor 
of art, is presently on exhibit at the Pinnacle Gallery in 
Rochester, NY. The piece, "W-67: G P Acorn," was selected for 
the Fourth Annual National Competition "A Little Erotic." 

Dr. Richard A. Engdhal of the department of management and 
marketing will discuss "Information Structure Effects on Problem 
Formulation" today at 4 in BR-112. The lecture is in conjunction 
with the Cameron School of Business Administration Colloquium 
Series. 

Kim Weeks, soprano, and Kelly Mills, mezzo soprano, will present 
their joint Senior Recital Sunday, February 22 at 8 p.m. in King 
Hall. Free. 

Academic computing services will present the computer workshop, 
VAX I, an introduction to the VAX designed for beginning users, 
on Tuesday, February 17, from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. 

In addition, ACS will offer the VAX II workshop which is designed 
to teach the essentials of the Digital Command Language, the key 
to using VAX, on Thursday, February 19, from 3-5 p.m. in HO-117- 
C. To make reservations for either of these workshops, call Kim 
Stowell at 3805. 

The Good Life will feature Dr. Gary Berger, gynecologist, 
speaking on "New Ways to Make Babies" February 16 at 7:30 p.m. in 
the AHEC Auditorium. 

Reproducible federal tax forms and a selection of frequently 
requested IRS publictions for the 1986 tax year are now on 
reserve in Randall Library. 



Frank Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, will present a 
saxophone recital and masterclass for the Youngstown State 
University Concert Series this Saturday in Ohio. 



JAZZ The UNCW Jazz Combo, directed by Frank J. Bongiorno, assls 
COMBO professor of music, has been invited to perform in Chicago 
SELECTED the National Finals of Musicfest U.S.A. The UNCW Jazz Combo 
one of 20 jazz combos to be selected from throughout the natii 

CONSER Walter Conser, assistant professor of philosophy & religion, 
EDITS edited and contributed to Resistance, Pol itics and the Amer 
Struggle For Independence, 1765-1775 . The volume , backed by" 
Program on Nonviolent Sanctions in Conflict and Defense 
Harvard University, focuses on the deliberate and sophistic, 
use of nonviolent action by the American colonists in tl 
resistance to British rule. 



WELCH 
SPEAKS 



HOLLIFIELD 

COMPLETES 

WORKSHOP 

MCGUIRE 

ARTICLES 

PUBLISHED 



TOUR 
SCHEDULED 



PLAY IN 
S.R.O. 



Dr. Betty Jo Welch, associate professor and coordinator of spi 
communications, was the guest speaker during the January 
meeting of the New Hanover County Trial Lawyers Association, 
discussed "Non-Verbal Communication." 

Dr. Lucinda Hollifield, assistant professor of HPER, has recei 
completed the Group Exercise Leadership Workshop at the Aerol 
Institute in Dallas, TX. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, has had: 
articles published in the local newspapers. "Black History Mc; 
In Perspective" appeared in the February 5 issue of 
Wilmington Journal and "The Study of U.S. Black History 
Antidote To Ignorance, Racism" was printed in the Sunt 
February 8, issue of the Star-News. 



A tour of Colonial Willi 
Dr. Lee Johnston, pol 
Johnston, who teaches c 
give an overview of the 
at 7 p.m. in SB-104. 
Governor's Palace, Car 
complex, the DeWitt Gall 
for single occupancy an 
travel , hotel accotnmod 
admission to all tour st 
13. For additional i 
programs at 3195. 



amsburg is scheduled for April 10-12 v| 
itical science associate professor. I 
olonial and revolutionary history, v 
sites to be visited on Tuesday, April] 

The bus tour will include stops at 
ter Grove Plantation, the Williams!: 
ery and the Folk Art Center. Fee is l| 
d $188 for double occupancy and inclii 
ations at the King George Econo Lodge' 
ops. The registration deadline is Mc 
nformation contact the office of sped 



The University Theatre will present David Mamet's "Edmond," 
story of a discontented man who searches for meaning 
fulfillment in his insulated life. The play, directed by T( 
Rogers, will open February 20 and run through February 24 at: 
nightly in the S.R.O. Theatre. Reservations may be made 
calling the department of creative arts between 8 a.m. and 5 \ 
Monday through Friday. Due to strong languge and heavy se) 
content children are discouraged from attending. 



VISITATION 
DAY 



SEAHAWKS 
VS. ECU 



Visitation Day for admitted students and their parents is 
Saturday, February 14. Approximately 1500-2000 visitors wil 
on campus. 

The Seahawks will host East Carolina University during 
homecoming game on Valentine's Day, February 14. Tipoff is 
p.m. in Trask Coliseum. Come out and support the SEAHAWKS! 



:ampus 
:ommunique 



UNC by the scq 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 31 
FEBRUARY 19, 1987 

Faculty members are asked to remind students that the last day to 
withdraw from the university or from individual courses with a 
grade of "W" is tomorrow, February 20. 

A grant of $75,000 has been awarded to Dr. Ronald Sizemore, 
associate professor of biological sciences, and Dr. John J. 
Manock, director of research administration, to purchase 
equipment for the support of biotechnology research at UNCW. The 
equipment will allow for the establishment of a 'university-wide 
support system for existing biotechnology research programs. 

The UNCW Chapter of the National Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi, 
will present a public lecture by Dr. Daniel Pollitt of the UNC 
Law School on Tuesday, February 24, at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan 
Auditorium. Dr. Pollitt will speak on "Models of Legal 
Education: How Should Lawyers be Trained?" 

The department of modern languages will present t|3^e foreign film, 
"Danton," this Sunday, February 22, at 3 p.m. in Bryan 
Auditorium. The film, about the final weeks of the French 
revolutionary leader, Danton, is free and open to the public. 

The UNCW Jazz Combo and Jazz Fusion Group directed by Frank 
Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, will present a "Benefit" 
concert February 25 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Admission is 
$2. The jazz combo is one of 20 combos in the nation invited to 
perform as a finalist in the upcoming First Annual Musicfest 
Competition to be held in Chicago. All proceeds from this 
benefit concert will go into a fund for travel expenses for the 
trip. Contributions will also be accepted. For details call 
Frank Bongiorno at 3390. 

Charles Fort of the English faculty discussed "Wilmington Review 
Literary Magazine" February 18 during UNCW Focus on WAAV. Frank 
Trimble of the creative arts department will discuss the UNCW 
forensics program during the February 25 UNCW Focus to air 
between 7-7:30 that morning. 



ORDER Faculty are reminded that March 6 1s the deadline for order 
REGALIA academic regalia from the university bookstore. ] 

i 

MCGUIRE Phillip McGuIre, associate professor of history, was the speaj 

SPEAKS for the morning worship service at Gregory Congregational Chii 

here In Wilmington last Sunday. Dr. McGuire spoke on "Blj 

History Month In Perspective With Reference To The Black Male.j 

HARPER The American Society for Training and Development has invited 
INVITED Stephen C. Harper, professor of management in the Cameron Sch 
of Business Admini station, to speak on "Performance Planni 
Review and Development" during their annual meeting to be \ 
this summer in Atlanta. 



GALIZIO 
PUBLISHES 



Dr. Mark Galizio, professor of psychology, and Michael Perc 
former faculty member, have had two articles published in 
January, 1987 issue of The Journal of the Experimental Anaiy 
of Behavior . The papers are "VarlTFle-interval schedules 
timeout from avoidance" and "Variable-interval schedules 
timeout from avoidance: Effects of chlordiazepoxide, CGS 82! 
morphine, and naltrexone." 

DELOACH Dr. Will S. DeLoach, professor emeritus of the department 
ARTICLE chemistry, now residing In Orange City, FL, has had an arti 
PUBLISHED published in the December, 1986 issue of the Journal of Chemi 
Education . The article, co-authored with Kenneth G. Everett 
Stetson University, is titled "College Chemistry in 1894: 
Analysis of an Old Examination." 



TENNIS 
WINNERS 



Winners 
follows; 



of the 1986 UNCW Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament are 



Dr. Graham Hatcher, assistant professor of HPER, winner of 
men's singles; Diane Barry Talley, assistant director of spec 
programs, winner of the women's singles; Graham Hatcher and I 
Ellington, diving and water polo coach, winner of the me 
doubles and A1 Barry, coordinator of campus safety, and Di 
Talley, winner of mixed doubles. 

WHITE TO The Arts Council of the Lower Cape Fear along with Gem 
PERFORM Electric will present Catherine White, harpist, February 22 
St. John's Museum at 3 p.m. 

OPERA "Amadeus," an Opera House Production, will be presented ton1 
HOUSE through February 22 at 8 each evening in Thai Ian Hall. The \ 
is about Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and stars Tony R1venb«| 
Clifton Daniel and Helene Henagan. Tickets are available at 
Thai Ian Hall box office. For ticket information call Cathei 
Lea at 762-4234. 

BADARINATHI Dr. Ravija Badarinathi, assistant professor of management 
TO ATTEND marketing, will attend the Midsouth Academy of Economics 
MEETINGS Finance meeting in Mobile, Alabama, and the Statist 
Classification Conference in New Orleans this week. During 
Midsouth Academy of Economics and Finance meeting he will del 
a paper, "Evidence of Nonrandom Market Behavior." 

BLACK Dr. Matthew Kambule, assistant professor of mathemat 

HISTORY sciences, will speak on "Life for Blacks in South Africa" T( 

at 3:30 in UU-100. The program is being held in recognition 

Black History Month. Interested faculty and staff are invitei 

attend. 



An all -day communication workshop will be offered on Friday, 
March 6, 1n UU-100. Dr. Jim Vann, former college president and 
Marine Corp officer and presently on the National Speaker's 
Circuit, will present a stimulating, practical communication 
skills program easily adaptable to any work situation or personal 
situation. The workshop is jointly sponsored by the office of 
special programs and the personnel department. To register call 
Brenda Dineen at 3712. $25. 

Central stores will be closed Monday through Wednesday, March 2, 
3, & 4, for inventory. Departments are asked to plan store room 
orders accordingly. Only emergency orders will be filled during 
this time. Direct questions to 3097. 

The play, "Edmond," directed by Terry Rogers will open tomorrow, 
February 20, and run through Tuesday, February 24, at 8 nightly 
in the S.R.O. Theatre. Reservations may be made by calling the 
department of creative arts. Due to strong language and heavy 
sexual content children are discouraged from attending. 

Dr. E.C. Ashby of the department of chemistry at Georgia 
Institute of Technology will discuss "Single Electron Transfer, A 
Major Pathway in Organic Chemistry" during the February 20 Spring 
Chemistry Seminar Series. The seminar, scheduled for 2:30 p.m. 
in DeLoach Hall, room 114, is free and open to interested faculty 
and staff. The next seminar is scheduled for February 27. 

The 1987 NC Azalea Festival Teenage Princess Pageant will be held 
this Saturday night in Kenan Auditorium at 8. $5. 

The Wilmington Symphony Orchestra will perform Tuesday, February 
24, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $5. 

A free program featuring speakers on topics of interest to 
pleasure boaters will be held Saturday, February 21, from 10 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. at the Seapath Boatominium Clubhouse. Topics to be 
covered during the morning session include admiralty law, salvage 
rights, the Coast Guard's obligation to pleasure boats and 
SEATOW, AAA road service of the sea. The afternoon sessions will 
feature films on pleasure boating. Refreshments will be 
available for purchase. 

The next Great Decisions lecture will be held February 24 with 
Dr. Earl Sheridan, assistant professor of political science, 
speaking on "Dealing with Revolutionary Regimes: Iran, Nicaragua 
and the Phillipines." The lecture will be held in King Hall 
Auditorium at 7:15 p.m. Fee. 

The Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will present 
"Learning to be Assertive" by Joseph Petty TONIGHT at 7:30 at 
AHEC. Faculty and staff are cordially invited to attend. 

A support group for families and friends of patients with chronic 
illnesses has been formed. The group will meet Sunday, February 
22, at 2 p.m. at St. John's Episcopal Church. (Use entrance by 
the parking lot.) For additional information call Grace Burton 
at 3363. 



Join Sandy Errante's "Working on Wellness" Fun & Fitness Aerobics 
classes every Monday and Wednesday from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. in 
Hanover Hall . 



NURP HAS 

SURPLUS 

PROPERTY 



REVISED 
FORMS 



REPS ON 
CAMPUS 



WELCOME 
NEW STAFF 

PREMIUMS 
DECREASE 



OPEN 
ENROLLMENT 



BUY 
BONDS 



I 



The National Undersea Research Program presently has sur| 
property avialable for transfer to departments on campus. II 
are on display at the NURP offices located at the State P( 
Authority. Items selected for transfer should be removed 1 
the NURP offices by 5 p.m. on Tuesday, February 24. Call Dij 
Massingale at 762-7615 for additional information. 

Central payroll has revised the schedule for employees to upc 

federal withholding allowance certificates (Forms W-4). W- 

will be distributed in March and will be effective in the Af 
paychecks. 

Rick Whitford, representative of American Family Assur< 
Company, will be on campus February 25 & 26 to answer questi 
and enroll employees in the cancer, intensive care and dree 
diseases plans. Changes have occurred in the plans since init 
enrollment — therefore, participants already enrolled should c\ 
with Mr. Whitford to determine if they have appropriate coverc 
He will be in AL-106 from 9 a.m. to noon and 2-4 p.m. on the J 
and on February 26 he will be in UU-203 from 9 a.m. - noon anc 
UU-204 from 2-4 p.m. For questions call 3713. 

Deferred Compensation representative, George Wood, will vt 
UNCW on February 27 to deliver a presentation on tax sheltt' 
savings. Following the presentation at 2 p.m. in AL-106 he v 
answer questions and talk to employees on an individual ba;' 
Reservations may be made by calling Kay Fryar at 3713. 

A welcome is extended to Elizabeth P. Ames in earth sciences 
Michael W. Dugdale in the physical plant. 

Monthly premiums for the TIAA/CREF long-term disability Insurej 
plan will decrease from 0.295% to 0.1671 and will be reflected| 
the February paychecks. Direct questions to Kay Fryar at 371; 

I 
Open enrollment for the TIAA/CREF long-term disability insure! 
plan will be held during March. Eligible members of TIAA/(j 
may enroll without presenting evidence of insurability, 
will be the last open enrollment month that TIAA will routir 
conduct for this plan. For those who enroll during the montf 
March — coverage will become effective April 1, 1987, provided; 
member is actively at work on that date. 

Employees are encouraged to buy U.S. Savings Bonds thrti 
payroll deduction. Savings bonds offer competitive earniri 
good tax benefits, and complete security. Listed are 
advantages to buying bonds: /savings bonds earn variable markj 
based interest, like money market accounts, if held five yeci 
current rate is 6.06%; /there is no state or local Income ta)i 
interest earned from bonds, you can defer federal tax on accrj 
Interest until bonds are cashed or mature; /bonds are issued 
backed by the US Government, making them one of today's sal^ 
investments, if lost, stolen or destroyed, bonds can be repl<^ 
upon proof of ownership and /bonds are available in ei 
denominations ranging from $50 to $10,000. The price you paji 
half the bond's face value. 



GRAPHICS Academic computing services will offer a workshop for Sf 
WORKSHOP Graphics this Tuesday, February 24, from 2-5 p.m. in HO-li: 
This graphics package allows one to create almost all types 
graphs from data and in color. For reservations call Kim Stov 
at 3805. (A working knowledge of SPSSX required.) 



AMPUS 
OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 32 
FEBRUARY 26, 1987 

Faculty members are reminded that March 6 Is the deadline 
ordering academic regalia from the university bookstore. 



for 



An all-day communication workshop will be offered Friday, March 
6, in UU-IOO. Dr. Jim Vann, former college president and Marine 
Corp officer and presently on the National Speaker's Circuit, 
will conduct the workshop. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 to 
register. $25. 

The annual New Hanover County Science/Math/Computer Festival for 
science students in grades 6 through 12, will be held on campus 
March 4-5. Research papers will be presented March 4 from 4-7 
p.m. before a panel of judges in Trask Coliseum. Judging of 
science project displays will be conducted March 5 from 4:30-7 
p.m. in Hanover Hall. Students participating in the festival 
have won contests at their respective schools. For additional 
information call the office of special programs at 3547. 



The university advancement office is s 
student organizations to help in the upc 
evenings of March 16-19 and March 23-26 1 
evening 15 phones must be staffed to cal 
from coast to coast. Volunteers will 
compete for two $100 cash prizes. Each 
a letter for his/her placement file indi 
the telemarketing training and actual exp 
provided each night for the volunteers, 
or campus organizations are asked to pho 
Faculty members are asked to pass this in 
students. 



eeking volunteers from 
oming Phonafund on the 
n the Hawk's Nest. Each 
1 alumni and supporters 
have the opportunity to 
participant will receive 
eating participation in 
erience. Dinner will be 
Interested individuals 
ne Frank Bowen at 3616. 
formation along to their 



^CHASING Effective March 2 requisitions against accounts with insufficient 
nCE balances to cover the cost of the purchase will be returned to 

the department. These requisitions may be resubmitted when funds 

become available in that account. 

^HAWKS Good luck to the Seahawks as they go into the CAA Tournament this 

HAMPTON weekend in Hampton, VA. The tournament will begin for the 

Seahawks at noon on Saturday when they take on East Carolina 
University. 



BRANTLEY Renee Brantley, director of publications, received a CASE a 
RECEIVES for her design of the Albert Schweitzer Medals for Arti 
AWARD Concerts Program. The national award was presented during 

annual conference of the Council for Advancement and Support! 

Education held February 8-11 in Orlando. ! 

GLADWELL Dr. Nancy Gladwell, assistant professor of parks and recreaj 
PRESIDES in the HPER Department, presided at a Leisure Studies convocai 
held recently at Mt. Olive College. While there she introdi 
the keynote issues address speaker. Dr. Tony Mobley, dean of 
school of health, physical education and dance at In 
University. 

{ 
SIGMA XI Louise Jackson, acquisitions librarian, was recognized for 
INITIATION outstanding contributions in supporting research during the I 
Sigma Xi Club initiation ceremony held last night at the Blocl 
Runner. Sigma Xi is a scientific research society that ho] 
individuals who have demonstrated the ability to con 
scientific research. Members from UNCW initiated last n 
include: Dr. David Padgett, associate professor of biology;| 
Robert Dale McCall, associate professor of anthropologj 
sociology; Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry; Dr. Do 
F. Kapraun, professor of biological sciences; Or. Jamesj 
Dockal , assistant professor of earth sciences; Dr. Joan Will 
professor of chemistry. Dr. James H. Reeves, assistant profej 
of chemistry and Dr. Richard A. Laws, assistant professorj 
earth sciences. 

LAPAIRE Dr. Pierre Lapaire of the modern languages department has 
INVITED invited to be the guest speaker of the French Club of 
TO SPEAK University of Alabama and the Alliance Francaise of Birmingj 

He will discuss the Paris Left Bank and literary life from 

1930s to 1950s. 



THEODORE 
WORK WINS 
TOP AWARD 



HPER 
MEMBERS 
AT MEETING 



Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama and film, has receiv| 
top cash prize by the NC Playwrights Fund for his orignial 
called Bright Star . The work, based on the life of a rej 
actress who performed on the American stage for more than 
years, will premiere in Greensboro next January. Dr. Thee 
has been invited to attend the final rehearsals and opening r| 
as guest of honor. 

Dr. Nancy Gladwell, assistant professor of parks and recreat 
Derick Davis, assistant professor emeritus, and Dr. Cha 
Lewis, chairman of the HPER Department, attended the 39th an 
Municipal and County Directors Conference held recently in Ch' 
Hill. This meeting brings together the principal recreatiori 
park administrators from across the state to discuss cur 
issues on leisure services. The keynote speaker during 
conference was Attorney General Lacy Thornberg. 

Dr. Catherine Cleare, director of the math and science educa 
center, has received a $5,500 grant from the UNC-Chapel Hill/ 
A Science Network. The award will be used for 11 fellowship 
$550 each to teachers who meet specified guidelines. 

Central stores will be closed Monday through Wednesday, Marc 
3, & 4, for inventory. Departments are asked to plan store 
orders accordingly. 

NEW STAFF UNCW extends a welcome to Rodney Thomas in the physical plant 



GRANT 
RECEIVED 



CENTRAL 
STORES 



J 



Mathematical sciences faculty members, Drs. Doug Smith, Andrew 
Worsey and Robert Herbst, will be featured during the academic 
segment of this Sunday's Coach McPherson Show. The show will air 
at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV-3. 

The first in a series of Creative Writing Programs is scheduled 

for March 14 from 2-4 p.m. in UU-100. The program, funded by 

a grant from the NC Arts Council, will feature Jill McCorkle, 
novelist from Chapel Hill. 

The next Great Decisions lecture, "Soviet Politics, the Economy 
and Super Power Relations," will be discussed by Dr. Lawrence B. 
Cahoon, assistant professor of biologocial sciences, on March 3 
at 7:15 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium. 

"Video Games and Psychological and Physical Well-being," a public 
lecture presented by the Cape Fear Area Psychological 
Association, will be presented tonight at 7:30 at AHEC. The 
lecture, presented by Dr. Michael Affemann, is free. 

A film, "Cry the Beloved Country," will be shown February 27 at 7 
p.m. at the library located downtown. The film is sponsored by 
the New Hanover County Public Library in conjunction with Human 
Relations Month. Free. 

Mary Hunter Daly, a therapist in private practice in Charlotte, 
and Judy Golden, a poet and teacher at Queens College in 
Charlotte, will present a workshop, "Active Imagination/Journal 
Writing," March 7 at Church of the Servant, 4925 Oriole Drive. 
The program will be offered from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at a cost of 
$15. For further information call Linda Bennie at 256-4218. 

Members of the State Employees Association of NC, their spouses 
and dependent children are eligible to apply for 1987-88 SEANC 
scholarships. Consideration for scholarships will be based upon 
financial need, demonstrated academic potential and other 
important factors. SEANC scholarship applications/information 
may be obtained by calling Patsy Larrick at 3169. 

Spring break schedule for Randall Library is as follows: 



Sat., February 28, through Sun., March 1 
Monday through Friday, March 2-6 
Saturday, March 7 
Sunday, March 8 



CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
CLOSED 
4 p.m. - midnight 



Rick Whitford, American Family Assurance Company rep, will be on 
campus TODAY in UU-203 from 9 a.m. - noon and in UU-204 from 2-4 
p.m. Call personnel at 3713 regarding questions. 

George Wood of Deferred Compensation will be on campus tomorrow, 
February 27, at 2 p.m., in AL-106. He will deliver a brief 
presentation on tax sheltered savings. Interested employees 
should call Kay Fryar at 3713. 

A booklet entitled "Guide to Health Insurance for People with 
Medicare" is available in the personnel office. Call 3713 if you 
would 1 ike a copy. 

Working on Wellness, aerobics classes by Sandy Errante, are held 
every Monday and Wednesday from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. in Hanover Hall. 



HONEYCUTT 

ARTICLE 

ACCEPTED 



ROZIER 

PRESENTS 

RECITAL 



RETIREMENT 

PROGRAM 

OFFERED 



TIMESHEET 
DEADLINE 



TRAINING 
SESSION 



PAYDAY 
TOMORROW 

PREMIUMS 
DECREASE 



OPEN 
ENROLLMENT 



BUY 
BONDS 



Dr. Earl Honeycutt, assistant professor of management 
marketing in the Cameron School of Business Administration, 
had and article, "Sales Training Planning: What We Know, What! 
Found, And Where We Should Be Going," accepted for pubUcationj 
the Training and Development Journal. The article was 
authored with Dr. Clyde Harns and Dr. Stephen Castleberry. 

Dr. Clair Rozier, assistant professor in the creative a 
department, will present an organ recital at First Presbyter 
Church in Morehead City this Sunday, March 1, at 4 p.m. Featu 
works will include Mendelssohn, Bach, Beethoven, Albright 
Durufle. 



Representatives of the NC Retirement System will hold a 
retirement conference for state employees on March 11 from 
a.m. to noon in the new building auditorium at Cape 
Technical Institute. The meeting is held each year to prov 
information on the retirement process. Topics of Interest w| 
include eligibility for retirement, benefit options 
calculation of benefits. A representative from Social Secur| 
will also be available for questions. For more info call 3713. 

Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and sh 
premiums must be in the personnel office by 10 a.m., Mondj 
March 2, to insure payment to employees on March 15. Timeshe 
should be hand-delivered to personnel. 

The next Interaction Management training session is scheduled 
March 23 - 27 from 9 a.m. - noon in the personnel training r 
located in AL-106. One space is available. Call Brenda Din 
at 3712 to register. 

Tomorrow, February 27, is payday. Checks may be picked up f 
the university cashier's window located downstairs in James Ha 



Monthly premiums for the TIAA/CREF long-term disability insura 
plan will decrease from 0.295$ to 0.167% and will be reflected; 
the February paychecks. Direct questions to Kay Fryar at 3713 

Open enrollment for the TIAA/CREF long-term disability insura 
plan will be held during March. Eligible members of TIAA/C 
may enroll without presenting evidence of insurability. T 
will be the last open enrollment month that TIAA will routin! 
conduct for this plan. For those who enroll during the month 
March — coverage will become effective April 1, 1987, provided 
member is actively at work on that date. 

Employees are encouraged to buy U.S. Savings Bonds thro 
payroll deduction. Savings bonds offer competitive earnin 
good tax benefits, and complete security. Listed are 
advantages to buying bonds: /savings bonds earn variable marki 
based interest, like money market accounts, if held five yea 
current rate is 6.06%; /there is no state or local income tax 
interest earned from bonds, you can defer federal tax on accr 
interest until bonds are cashed or mature; /bonds are issued 
backed by the US Government, making them one of today's saf 
investments, if lost, stolen or destroyed, bonds can be repla 
upon proof of ownership and /bonds are available in ei' 
denominations ranging from $50 to $10,000. The price you pay. 
half the bond's face value. 



AMPUS 
OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 33 

MARCH 5, 1987 — WELCOME BACK SEAHAWKS! WE'RE PROUD OF YOU! 

Representatives of the NC Retirement System will hold a pre- 
retirement conference for state employees on March 11 from 9:30 
a.m. to noon in the new building auditorium at Cape Fear 
Technical Institute. The meeting is held each year to provide 
information on the retirement process. Topics of interest will 
include eligibility for retirement, benefit options and 
calculation of benefits. A representative from Social Security 
will also be available to answer questions. For additional 
information call 3713. 

Stop by the personnel office and sign up for US Savings Bonds« 

If you are a member of the TIAA/CREF Retirement Plan and are not 
covered under the disability insurance--call Kay Fryar at 3713 to 
enroll. March is the last open enrollment month that TIAA/CREF 
will routinely offer this plan. Disability insurance is an 
important part of the total insurance program for those employees 
who have chosen the optional retirement plan. 

Dr. Norman Kaylor, dean of the Cameron School of Business 
Administration, will discuss Business Week '87 during WAAV's 
"UNCW Focus" to air between 7 and 7:30 a.m. on March 11. 

Last reminder!! Deadline to order academic regalia through the 
university bookstore is March 6. 

The Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will present William 
Austin speaking on "The Hyperactive Child" tonight at 7:30 in the 
auditorium of AHEC. 

The NC Symphony with Frederick Moyer, pianist, Paul Gorski , 
violinist and Nancy Green, cellist, will perform Monday night, 
March 9, at 8 in Kenan Auditorium. 

Congratulations to our "Seahawks" on winning second place during 
the Colonial Athletic Association Tournament held this past 
weekend in Hampton, VA. Another note!! UNCW won the Sportmanship 
Award' for the entire conference. Athletic director Bill Brooks 
accepted the award on behalf of UNCW. 



ADMISSIONS Admissions application deadline for fall 1987 has been changed! 
DEADLINE May 1, 1987, for all students. Questions concerning admlssl^ 
should be directed to 3243. 

STUDENT The dean of students office is seeking applicants for sumi 
LEADERS orientation leaders. Prospective leaders should be h; 
NEEDED spirited, enthusiastic, hard working, must have a 2.0 GPA andi 
in good standing with the university. Faculty or staff who k 
students who meet this criteria should encourage them to app 
Applications are available 1n the dean of students office, 
university union information center and in RA offices in e 
residence hall. Deadline for applying is Friday, March 13. j 
additional information call 3119. j 

WRITING The UNCW Creative Writing Program will present Jill McCork 

PROGRAM novelist from Chapel Hill, in a writers and readers series Ma 

14 from 2-4 p.m. in UU-100. The program 1s funded by a grant f 

the NC Arts Council. For more info call Charles Fort at 3329. 



CONCERT A program by the Wilmington Concert Association with Kathl 
SCHEDULED Battle, soprano, will be held March 10 at 8 p.m. in Ke 
Auditorium. 

NEW Welcome to the following new employees: Dr. Fred Jans, direc 

EMPLOYEES of the small business technology development center, and Marji 

Harmon, secretary; Theresa Nixon in the physical plant, Pe 

Stambaugh in the summer ventures program and Debra J. Lancas 

working in the bookstore. 

GREAT William Coughlin, former foreign correspondent for the 
DECISIONS Angeles Times will discuss "Pakistan and Its Neighbors: U 

Role for the U.S.?" during the March 10 Great Decisions seriesj 

7:15 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium. 

BUSINESS March 9 - 13 will be the fifth annual "Business Week" for 
WEEK Cameron School of Business Administration at UNCW. The week w 
be devoted to "real world learning" for students, providing t 
with opportunities to listen and interact with local, regio 
and national business leaders. The theme this year 1s "Develop 
Business Vision." Events include the Commerce Cup Challenge a 
p.m. on March 9 in King Auditorium; Career Day on March 10 1n 
100 from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. (this event will of 
representatives from local, regional and national businesses 
meet with students and discuss career opportunities.) H. Sm 
Richardson, Jr., chairman of the trustees of the Smith Richard 
Foundation and chairman of the board of trustees for the Cen 
for Creative Leadership in Greensboro, will be the keyn 
speaker on Thursday, March 12, at 7:30 p.m. in Kenan Auditori 
He will discuss "Mergers and Takeovers." A baseball game w 
Sigma Alpha Beta, an honorary business fraternity and serv 
organization, will play the business faculty in the ann 
baseball game on Friday, March 13, at 3 p.m. at Empie Pi 
Other speakers during the week will be William Farris, c 
manager of Wilmington; Dorothy Noe, UNCW Foundation board mem 
and president of Dorothy's Ruffled Originals; Dennis Anders 
president of McAndersons (McDonalds); Justin Raphael, UNCW Bo 
of Trustee member and owner of Justin's; Roger Wiggs, UNCW cl 
of '79 and deputy director of the Governor's Highway Saf 
Program; Glen Downs, UNCW class of '80 with ESC; Robert Harkne 
developer associate, and Audree Long, vice president of Piedm 
Airlines. 



AMPUS 
OMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE ) 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 

VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 34 
MARCH 12, 1987 

The deadline for accepting nominations for the 1987 Board of 
Trustees Teaching Excellence Award Is TOMORROW, MARCH 13. 
Nominations, not to exceed one page, should be delivered to Dr. 
George E. Bair In AL-112 by 5 p.m. 

The Friends of UNCW awarded gifts and grants totaling more than 
$6,000 to the university during their annual meeting and tea held 
March 4 on campus. The Friends were organized In 1963 to promote 
education, scientific and charitable projects on behalf of the 
university. 

The Good Life will present a lecture entitled "Is it really 
Alzheimer's?" March 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the AHEC auditorium. 
Donald Solomon, M.D., will discuss research of the disease, 
symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, whether it is contagious and if 
it can be prevented or inherited. All faculty and staff are 
cordially invited to attend. 

"March is Women's History Month" — In observance of Women's 
History Month, UNCW is offereing a feminist film festival 
throughout the month. Each of the films will be followed by 
discussions led by faculty members. The next film, "Hurry 
Sundown," starring Jane Fonda, will be shown at 7:30 p.m., 
Wednesday, March 18. Free. 

The men's tennis team will play Campbell TODAY at 2:30 and James 
Madison this Saturday at 11 a.m. 

The Seahawk baseball team will host the University of South 
Carolina - Aiken this Saturday at 2 p.m. and again on Sunday at 2 
p.m. 

The application deadline for fall 1987 has been changed to May 1, 
1987 for all students. 

The university union will hold its fourth birthday party 
celebration in conjunction with the "Grand Opening" of the Hawk's 
Nest on Monday, March 23. Free billiards and table tennis will 
be available throughout the day along with balloons, cake, 
refreshments and other goodies. Faculty and staff are invited to 
stop by and help celebrate the university union's birthday. 



BAIR Dr. George E. Ba1r, special assistant to the chancellor, 
RECEIVES received a $1,000 grant from the NC Humanities Committee 
GRANT support a China Night Symposium on April 3. Sponsored by 

and the City of Wilmington, the project will be co-directed b| 
Robert Warren, teacher at College Acres Elementary Shool . 

PAYNE G1nny Payne, assistant professor 1n the school of nursing, 
ELECTED elected president of the NC League for Nursing and assumed 
duties March 6 during the annnual meeting. Ms. Cathy Pit 
also from the school of nursing is the program chairman. I 

FURST Donald Furst, assistant professor of art, is currently displa 

PRINTS a group of twenty prints and drawings In a one-person exhibi 

ON EXHIBIT the Fine Arts Center Gallery of the University of Minnes 

Morris. 

PAPER Courtney T. Hackney, associate professor of biological scien 

PUBLISHED and William Cleary, professor of earth sciences, have had t 

paper, "Salt marsh loss in southeastern North Carolina lago 

Importance of sea level rise and Inlet dredging," published 

the winter vol ume of the Journal of Coastal Research . 

BRYAN Dr. William Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, was 
KEYNOTE keynote speaker for the V/est Virginia College Perso 
SPEAKER Association meeting held February 20 in Charleston, WV. 
Bryan discussed "A Priority Agenda for Student Affairs." 

STAFF The following members of the university advancement d1vi 

ATTEND attended the District III CASE annual conference held Februar 

CONFERENCE 11 in Orlando: Doug Moore, vice chancellor, Ty Powell, assoc 

vice chancellor, Mimi Cunningham, director of univer 

relations, and Renee Brantley, director of publications. 

KAYLOR Dr. Norm Kaylor, dean of the Cameron School of Busi 
GUEST Administration, was guest speaker during the Community 
ON WWQQ Public Affairs Program which aired March 8 on WWQQ. Dr. Ka^ 
interviewed by host, Tom Lament, discussed Business Week '8/j 
the future of the Cameron School of Business Administration. ' 

GALIZIO Mark Galizio of the psychology department has had his pe; 
PAPER "Interpretation versus experimentation in the analysis of hi 
IN ISSUE behavior," published in the January 1987 issue of Psychol oc : 
Record . 

RAFALKO Robert J. Rafalko, member of the philosophy and rel M 

PAPER TO department, and sole author of "The State of Nature Theory 

BE READ Utopian Thought Experiment" will have his paper read by Prof(-; 

Lyman Tower Sargent of the University of Missouri at St. h 

during the Ninth Annual Meeting of the American Cuir 

Association in Montreal, Canada, on March 28. 



CHANCELLOR Chancellor Wagoner was the guest speaker during the February 
IS GUEST meeting of the Wilmington Sertoma Club. He addressed .; 
SPEAKER background and circumstances leading to the calling of i: 
Constitutional Convention and the goals planned by the 
Bicentennial Commission for the 200th anniversary celebra') 

MARTIN Dr. Ned Martin of the department of chemistry served as a mi )i 
REVIEWS of an external examining committee February 26-28 reviewing j-! 
DEPARTMENT Department of Chemistry of Denison University. Dr. M,i". 
graduated from Denison 1n 1967. 



Dr. Joel Avrin of the department of mathematics at UNC-Charl otte 
will discuss "Global existence for a model of electrophoretic 
separation" during the March 16 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium 
at 4 p.m. in MO-201. 

The fifth annual UNCW Jazz Festival will begin Saturday, March 
14, in Kenan Auditorium with clinics at 1 and 2 p.m. 
Performances by high school jazz bands from across the state will 
begin at 3. Events on Saturday are free. The concluding 
performance will feature jazz guitarist, Steve Brown, with the 
UNCW Jazz Ensembles March 15 at 3 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 
General admission is $3; UNCW students with ID free. 

The Junior League of Wilmington will present the "Follies," a 
musical comedy revue on March 19, 20 and 21 at 8 each evening in 
Kenan Auditorium. This year's theme, "Cheers for Years: 
Wilmington Celebrates," will kick-off Wilmington's 250th 
anniversary in 1989 and the 20th anniversary of the inclusion of 
UNCW in the University System. Cast and crew of the "Follies" is 
comprised of members of the Junior League and community 
volunteers. Tickets are $7.50 and may be purchased from members 
or at the following businesses: The Julia, Belk Beery, 
Periwinkles, The Sterling House, Panache, and The Landing. 

The comedy, "How the Other Half Loves," will open at Thai Ian Hall 
tonight and continue through March 15 with performances at 8 each 
evening and a matinee at 2 p.m. on Sunday, March 15. Tickets and 
ticket information may be obtained by calling 763-3398. 

A public lecture by Howard Grotsky on "Relationship Growth: How 
to Survive After you fall in Love" will be presented tonight at 
7:30 at AHEC. Free. 

The first in a series of Friday night films for women will be 
begin tomorrow night with "The Trojan Women" at 7 downtown at the 
main library. Sponsored by the New Hanover County Public 
Library, the films will be free and open to the public. 

The HPER department, PE Majors Club and the Recreation Majors 
Club will host a weekend of Dance March 27-28 here on the campus. 
Dr. John Bennett of the NC Department of Public Instruction will 
preside over the workshop. Topics will include "Dance Component 
of K-12 PE Curriculum, NC Comp. Based Critic," "American and 
International Folk Dance Forms," "Social Dance Forms," 
"Texas/Western Dancing," "Appalachian Big Set and Clogging," 
"Children's Creative Dance," and "Aerobics." The workshop begins 
March 27 at 8 p.m., and will resume on Saturday, March 28, from 9 
-11:30 a.m. and from 1-3 p.m. Free. For more information call 
3250. 



Learn how to skillfully handle a canoe — five canoe trips are 
planned for the spring and will offer one-on-one teaching 
experience. Participants will meet in Burgaw at Cripple Creek 
Corner at 9 a.m. and return by 5 p.m. on the following Saturdays: 

March 28, (deadline to register is March 20); April 11, 
(deadline to register is March 27); April 25, (deadline to 
register is April 17); May 2, (deadline to register is April 24) 
and May 16, (deadline to register is May 8.) The fee for each 
trip Is $16 for individuals if registration occurs before 
designated deadlines. Cost for a family of two adults and one 
child (age 12 or older) or one adult with two children is $45. 
Call the office of special programs at 3195 for more details. 



ARTICLE Drs. Claude Parrel 1 and Woody Hall of the Cameron School 
ACCEPTED Business Administration have had their article, "Tracking i 
Forecasting Local Economic Activity," accepted for publication 
the Review of Regional Studies, the journal of the Southe 
Regional Science Association. 

TRAVEL Travel Reminder: Travel Requests and Advances and Relmbursemej 

REMINDER forms need proper signature approval before being sent to t 

accounting office. Forms received without signatures from t 

appropriate persons will be returned to the department 1 

completion. 

FEATURED This week's blooming plant of the week Is Phalus tankervil j 

PLANT better known as the Nun's Orchid. Stop by the greenhouse is 

look around. I 

CHEMISTRY David Matthews, UNCW chemistry student, will speak on "Liqi 

SEMINAR Crystals: Structure and Function" during the March 13 Chemist; 

Seminar to be held at 2:30 p.m. In DL-114. Interested faculty ji 

staff are invited. j 

UNCW Or. Eleanor K. Maxwell, assistant professor of sociology i] 

FOCUS anthropology, will discuss special activities surrounding Womer 

History Month during WAAV's "UNCW Focus" to air between 7 e| 

7:30 a.m. on March 18. j 

UNCW Webb Moore, son of Dr. Doug Moore, vice chancellor for universi 
FAMILY advancement, won second place in the county-w1de UNCW Scier; 
Festival for grades 7-12 held last week on campus. He presentc 
an oral report to the judges on Brine Shrimp. 

Jaime Vereen, daughter of Bill Vereen, director 
telecommunications, completed requirements for the bachelor 
degree in December from UNCW. 

Whitney Lupton, daughter of Tomas Lupton, assistant professor ' 
mathematical sciences, and Lou Ann Stokes, daughter of Jc 
Stokes in the general college and MaLou Stokes in HPER, made \' 
1986 fall semeter Dean's List at UNCW. I 



FACTS ON A portion of the funds raised from the upcoming "Follie;' 

SIGHT production sponsored by the Junior League of Wilmington will I 

donated to the NC Society for the Prevention of blindness. l| 

you know: | 

..that 30 persons will lose their sight In NC this week? I 

..that one in 20 pre-schoolers and one in four school age ! 
children have eye problems? 

..that 1,000 eye Injuries occur in industry each day? 

..that cateract surgery is still feared by many? | 

..that 45,000 North Carolinians have glaucoma and half don't 
know it? (Glaucoma works slowly and painlessly) 

..that glaucoma is the leading cause of blindness among adultss 
in the U.S.? 

These facts were provided by the Junior League of Wilmington. 



CAMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE 



UNC by the sea 




PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT OFFICE 
FOR UNCW FACULTY AND STAFF 
PATSY LARRICK, EDITOR 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 35 



MARCH 19, 1987 



In an effort to comply with internal control requirements set 
forth by the State Auditor's Office all employees wil 1 be 
requi red to personally sign for their payroll checks oF March 3T7 
Checks nfusT be picked "up~Dy each"'empToyee— proof of l1T~wil1 also 
be required ." Til e cashier's office, open from 7:3n~a.m, - 5 p.m. 
TFTat day, will have four windows open in order to accommodate the 
increased volume of traffic. Regular operating procedures for 
payroll pickup will resume with the April 30 payroll. 

Faculty and staff are invited to stop by the University Union on 
Monday, March 23, to help celebrate the union's fourth birthday. 
A cake cutting is scheduled for noon. Also, a reception will be 
held that day to celebrate the new name of the Hawk's Nest. The 
reception for the Hawk's Nest will be held from 2-5 p.m. in the U 
Room (east wing) . 

In observance of "Women's History Month the film, "Trip to 
Bountiful," starring Geraldine Page will be shown March 25 at 
7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. A discussion will follow the 
film. The history department will sponsor a lecture by Dr. Jane 
Dehart Mathews, professor of history at UNC-CH. She will discuss 
"The Threat of Equality: The Equal Rights Amendment and the Myth 
of Female Solidarity" March 23 at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 
Both the movie and lecture are free. 

The Wrightsville Beach Parks and Recreation Department will 
present Joe Chllder and his 15 member band on Sunday, March 29, 
during "Day in the Park" from 2-4 p.m. at the Wrightsville Beach 
Park. All faculty, staff and their families are invited to 
attend. 

The Junior League "Follies" begin tonight and will run through 
March 21 at 8 each evening in Kenan Auditorium. The theme, 
"Cheers for Years: Wilmington Celebrates," will kick-off 
Wilmington's 250th anniversary in 1989 and the 20th anniversary 
of the inclusion of UNCW in the University System. Tickets are 
$7.50 and may be purchased from league members or from the 
following businesses: The Julia, Belk Beery, Periwinkles, The 
Sterling House, Panache and The Landing. 



DEG film studios will be filming a portion of the film, "Nobel 
House," in the lobby of Trask Coliseum March 30-April 1. 



TOPLIN Dr. Robert B. Topi in, professor of history, has recently rea 
RECEIVES a $1 million grant from the National Endowment fori 
GRANT Humanities for the production of a two-hour fi'lm for 
American Playhouse. The grant is for a drama that deals 
Abraham Lincoln's handling of the crisis that led to the 
War. 



( 



POETS A poetry reading, focusing on the history of North Carolina 
TO READ be held Saturday, March 21, at 2 p.m., in UU-100. Charles 
of the English faculty will be among the poets participalii 
Free. A second reading is scheduled for that evening at 8 ati. 
Latimer House. Seating is limited for this reading--ad\ii 
tickets may be obtained by calling 762-0492. $5 donation. 



SLIDE 
SHOW 



CHANCELLOR 
SPEAKS TO 
STUDENTS 



GOULD TO 

DELIVER 

PAPER 

ZEEMAN 
ELECTED 



FORT 
POEM 
ACCEPTED 



THANKS 
EMPLOYEES 



Timothy High, visiting artist from the University of Texas 
Austin, will deliver a slide presentation March 24 at 3:30 ji 
In Kenan Hall, room 121. He will discuss his use of i 
reduction stencil method in silkscreen printmaking. 
slide/lecture presentation, sponsored by the Creative 
Department, is free. 

Chancellor William H. Wagoner recently addressed the Ambassacj' 
a select group of UNCW students who help host special functi 
for the university. Dr. Wagoner discussed the history of 
buildings on campus as well as significant campus events 
have occurred over the years. 



PAPER Dr. Claude Farrell and Dr. W. W. Hall, Jr., of the Cameron S 

TO BE of Business Administration, will present a paper, "Forecasl 

PRESENTED Regional Employment: A Comparison of Alternative Approach! 

during the 1987 annual meetings of the Southern Regional Scl 

Association to be held March 27-28 in Atlanta. 

ALLEN Dr. Earl Allen of the HPER department presented a pa 
DELIVERS "Metabolic and Cardiovascular Responses of Females to Skip 
PAPER and Jogging," in the poster section of the annual meeting of I 
Southeast Regional Chapter of the American College of Spi 
Medicine held recently in Charleston, SC. The paper was ii 
authored by Graham Hatcher and Judy Lewis of the HPER depart) 
and Roger Morgan of Western Kentucky University. 



Dr. Christopher Gould, associate professor of English, 
deliver a paper during the College Conference on Compositlonj 
Communication to be held March 20 in Atlanta. 

Diane M. Zeeman, director of admissions, was elected to a 
year term as a member-at-large for the Southern Association 
College Registrars and Admissions Officers during their an 
meeting held last month in Norfolk, VA. 

Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, will 
the title poem of his third manuscript. The Poet's Daughter ! 
sonnet sequence, published in a special issue of The Caro i! 
Quarterly scheduled for distribution in May, 



The university has received a letter from the National Volur 
Health Agencies of NC commending faculty and staff for t 
participation in the annual United Way campaign which 
conducted on campus this past fall. In particular, spe 
recognition was given to campus coordinators, Ty Rov( 
associate vice chancellor for university advancement, and C 
Kiger, personnel specialist. 



The UNCW Concert Choir will perform Friday, March 27, at 8 p.m. 
in Kenan Auditorium. Sponsored by the Music Division of the 
Department of Creative Arts, the performance is free and open to 
the public. 

Dr. Sesharedhani Kumar of the mathematics department at UNC- 
Charlotte will discuss "Simulation of Communication Network" at 
the next Mathematical Sciences Colloquium to be held March 23 at 
4 p.m. in MO-201. 

Kimberly Jones, chemistry student, will speak on "The Changing 
Chemistry of the Atmosphere - Is There Cause for Alarm?" during 
the March 20 Chemistry Seminar at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. 

Two courses to improve body movement, flexibility and reduce 
tension and stress will be offered by the office of special 
programs. "A Night with Alexander: An Introduction to the 
Alexander Technique" will be taught May 6 in UU-201; and "Yoga 
Dance: Movement Awareness" will be offered on Mondays and 
Thursdays, April 6-23 in Hanover Gym. For information on these 
programs call 3195. 

"One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest" will be held March 25-29 at 8 
each evening in Thalian Hall. A special matinee benefiting the 
Big Buddy Program will be held Saturday, March 28, at 3 p.m. 
Tickets are $8 and $10. Call 762-4234 for additional info. 

The New Hanover County Public Library, in conjunction with its 
Women's Film Festival on Friday Nights, will show "A Doll's 
House" tomorrow night at 7 at the main library. 

The Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will present its 
sixth public lecture March 26 at 7:30 p.m. in the AHEC building. 
Dr. Brian Lakey will speak on "Social Support and Psychological 
Disorder: Implications for Prevention." Free. 

The UNCW Department of Modern Languages will host a series of 
foreign films this spring beginning Sunday, March 22, with " Le 
Chat" (The Cat). The film is free and will be shown at 3 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium. Interested faculty and staff are invited. 

The baseball team, coached by Bobby Guthrie, will host Bradley in 
a doubleheader March 21 beginning at 1 p.m.; North Carolina State 
University March 22 at 2 p.m. and Kent State on March 25 at 3 
p.m. and again on March 26 at 3 p.m. 

The Softball team coached by Maggie St. Ledger will host the 
following schools in doubleheaders: East Carolina University 
today beginning at 2 p.m.; SUNY-Cortland at noon on March 21; 
Methodist College March 24 at 3 p.m. and Kent State on March 26 
starting at 3 p.m. 



The women's tennis team coached by Kim Clark will host the 
Atlantic Christian Women's Tennis Team March 26 at 2 p.m. 

The men's tennis team coached by Larry Honeycutt will play 
Salisbury State March 22 at 2 p.m. 



NURP OFFICE The NOAA National Undersea Research Program has relocated 
MOVES offices to the Institute for Marine Biomedical Research. Me 

should be addressed to NURP/IMBR. Employees may be reached 

the new number, 256-5133. 

COMPUTER Academic computing services will offer the following two persor 
WORKSHOPS computer workshops for faculty and staff: Introduction to D( 
designed to teach the basics ncesssary to operate an IBM, 
compatible PC, will be held Tuesday, March 24, from 3-5 p.m. 
King Hall, room 202. Introduction to WordPerfect, a w( 
processing package, will be offered March 26 from 3-5 p.m. 
King Hall, room 202. This hands-on workshop will cover creatir 
modifying and printing documents, centering, bold fa( 
underlining, setting margins, tabs and line spacing, block 
move features. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 for reservations. 

WALKERS A-SEAHAWK team Is being formed for the March of Dimes Teamwalk 
NEEDED be held Saturday, March 28, at Greenflled Lake. War has b( 

declared! — Mlller-Motte Business College has challenged UN(! 

Faculty or staff interested in being a SEAHAWK walker or spon;]; 

should call Mark Gallzio at 3813 or Ellen Jones at 3803. 

LECTURE The department of philosophy and religion will sponsor a lecti- 
ON DEATH by Dr. Hugo Adam Bedau from Tufts University in Medford, I, 
PENALTY Thursday, March 26, at 7:30 p.m. In Bryan Auditorium. Dr. Bei. 
will discuss "The Death Penalty: Necessary or Unjustified?" 

BUSINESS The Cameron School of Business Administration will present I. 
SCHOOL Mike Walsh of the department of economics and finance speaking n 

"The Cost of Not Taxing Imputed Rents," today at 4 in Bear Ha , 

room 112. Faculty and staff are invited. 

JAMBOR Dr. Paul Jambor of the mathematical sciences faculty presente'S 
PRESENTS paper, "Jacobson radical of splitting extensions of ring:" 
PAPER during the Piedmont Mathematics Conference held March 13-14 n 
Charlotte. 

NEW Welcome to the following new employees: Kay Ward in e 
STAFF accounting department, Danny Edens in postal services and Shea 
Wuske, In the office of public safety. 

TOURNAMENT Congratulations to Brenda Dineen, personnel staff developmt 

WINNERS specialist, and Annette Campbell in the UNCW Writing Center, n 

winning the Women's Doubles event in the Racquetball Tournamit 
held last week-end at the Wilmington Athletic Club. 

WELLNESS If you are 30 to 69 years old and want to evaluate your gene 1 

TIP aerobic fitness level, walk one mile as fast as you can and te 

yourself. Compare your results with the following chart, devi d 

by Dr. Rippe and his colleagues at the University f 

Massachusetts. 



CATEGORY 



MALE (min.:sec) 



FEMALE (min.:sec.) 



Excel lent 

Good 

High Average 

Low Average 

Fair 

Poor 



less than 10:12 
10:13 - 11:42 
11:43 - 13:13 
13:14 - 14:44 
14:46 - 16:23 
more than 16:24 



less than 11:40 
11:41 - 13:08 
13:09 - 14:36 
14:37 - 16:04 
16:05 - 17:31 
more than 17:32 



umm 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor „ 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 36 



MARCH 26, 1987 



A REMINDER ~ in an effort to comply with internal control 

requirements set forth by the State Auditor's Office all 

employees will be requi red to personally sign for their payrol 

checks on March~7l. CheclTs must be picKeH up" Fy~"eacT 

proof oT ~ID wiTi also be required. Trie cTsmel 

from 7:'3U" a.m. - 5 p.m. that day, will have four windows open in 



employee — 
"office, open 



a .m. - b p.m. 
order to accommodate the increased volume of traffic, 
operating procedures for payroll pickup will resume 
April 30 payroll . 



Regular 
with the 



Faculty and staff are invited to a reception celebrating the 
establishment of the Zeta Chi Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta 
Fraternity at UNCW. The reception will be held tomorrow night, 
at 7 in UU-100. 

The Wrightsville Beach Parks and Recreation Department will 
present Joe Childer and his 15 member band on Sunday, March 29, 
during "Day in the Park" from 2-4 p.m. at the Wrightsville Beach 
Park. All faculty, staff and their families are invited to 
attend. 



Cathy Smith-Bowers, poet from Charlotte, will be featured during 
the "Writers and Readers Series" March 28 at 2 p.m. in UU-100. 
Free. 

Laura Melton and Jose' Caceres, pianists, will perform in Kenan 
Auditorium April 2 at 8 p.m. $5. 

The University Chamber Theatre will present the comedy, "Southern 
Comfort," at 8 nightly April 2-5 in the SRO Theatre. The play 
explores the stereotypes of life in the deep South. For 
reservations call 3448. $5. 

(NOAA) the National Undersea Research Program has moved its 
offices to the Institute for Marine Biomedical Research. Address 
all mail to NURP/IMBR. Employees may be reached at 256-5133. 

A "China Night Symposium" will be held Friday, April 3, at 7 p.m. 
in Kenan Auditorium. A second symposium for individuals 
interested in business and trade activities with China, will be 
offered Saturday, April 4, at 9 a.m. in UU-100. Sponsored by the 
City of Wilmington and UNCW, the program is free and open to the 
publ ic. 



MEET Faculty members interested in meeting Dr. Hugo Adam Bedau 
DR. BEDAU invited to bring their lunch to the "W" room of the Hawk's 

on Friday, March 27, at 12:30 p.m. Dr. Bedau spoke on "The ! 

Penalty: Necessary or Unjustified?" last night on campus. 

BONGIORNO Frank J. Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, is presei 
GIVING saxophone recitals and master classes this week at Mil' 
RECITALS University in Illinois and Indiana University. 

HONEYCUTT Dr. Earl Honeycutt, assistant professor of management 

ARTICLE marketing, has had his article entitled "Has Sales Training 

IN PACE Overlooked in the Search for Excellence" accepted for publico 

by PACE Magazine, the inflight magazine for Piedmont Airline! 

JOHNSTON Dr. W. Lee Johnston, associate professor of political scis 
DELIVERS recently presented a paper, "North Carolina, The Progre! 
PAPER State: Myth or Reality," during the annual meeting ofi 
Popular Culture Association held in Montreal, Canada. 

MAC LENNAN Dr. Thomas Mac Lennan, director of the UNCW Writing P' 
PARTICIPATES participated in the North Carolina Chapter International Re< 

Association Conference held March 13 in Raleigh. He appean 

a panel of North Carolina Writing Project Directors discu! 

benefits of summer writing projects. He also conducted a sei 

on evaluating student writing. 

SHER Steven J. Sher, assistant professor of English, has had his I 

BOOK Northwest Variety, a collection of personal essays by reg 

PUBLISHED authors about the northwest, published this month by Arn 

Books. For more information on the book call him at 3786 

BRYAN Dr. William A. Bryan, vice chancellor for student aff. 
ATTENDS attended the American College Personnel Association/Nat 
CONVENTION Association of Student Personnel Administrators Convention I 
14-18 in Chicago. While there he co-presented a prograr 
"Applying Student Affairs Professional Standards and Guide! 
Pros and ConSo" During the meeting Dr. Bryan was appointei 
the American College Personnel Association Media Editorial Bi 

DAVIS Derick G.S. Davis, professor emeritus of the department of I 
VOTED TO has been voted into the Roundtable Associates, Inc. 
ROUNDTABLE professional organization dedicated to fostering unobli( 
debate and action to assure that the park, recreation 
conservation professions serve the best interest of minorl^ 
Its membership is comprised of distinguished park, recreatioi 
conservation federal, state and municipal executives, h' 
education academicians, researchers and lay leaders from a( 
the country. 

GARRIS Dr. John Garris of the Cameron School of Business Administr 

WINS won "First Place" in the Over Age 35, Black Belt Division d' 

1ST PLACE the Third Annual North Carolina State TAE KWON DO Champioi 
held in Wilmington recently. 

BOOK The Creative Impul se by Dennis Sporre, chairman of the 
AVAILABLE Creative Arts Department, is currently available in the G 
bookstore. 



BROOKS William B. Brooks of the department of biological scli 
SPEAKS discussed "History and Morphology of Mason Inlet, North Caro 
ON INLETS during The All About Inlets Series held last Monday on campu^ 



The UNCW Concert Choir will perform Friday, March 27, at 8 p.m. 
in Kenan Auditorium. Sponsored by the Music Division of the 
Department of Creative Arts, the performance is free and open to 
the publ ic. 

Katharina Wolpe, pianist, will perform in a concert Saturday, 
March 28, at 3 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Free. 

Dr. Gregory 0. Nelson of Eastman Chemical will be the guest 
speaker during the March 27 chemistry seminar at 2:30 p.m. in DL- 
114. 

Auditions for "The King and I," a Thalian production, will be 

held Sunday and Monday, March 29 and 30, at 7 each evening in the 

Loft, located at the police department. The musical will be 
staged in Thalian Hall May 13-19. 

Interaction Management Classes for supervisors are scheduled for 
May 25-29, July 27-31, September 21-25, and November 16-20. Call 
Brenda Dineen at 3712 to register. 

Evan Houston of the mathematics department at UNC-Charlotte will 
speak on "Ideal theory in Mori domains" during the March 30 
Mathematical Sciences Colloquium at 4 p.m. in MO-201. 

The UNCW Concert Band featuring NC Symphony associate principal 
trumpeter Timothy Stewart will deliver a performance March 30 at 
8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $2. The band and wind ensemble is 
conducted by Harry McLamb, assistant professor of music. 

The New Hanover County Public Library will sponsor the premier 
showing of the filmstrip, "Reconstruction North Carolina (1865- 
1877)," tonight at 7:30 in the library's meeting room. 

In conjunction with the public library's film festival for women, 
"We of the Never Never" will be shown March 27 at 7 p.m. at the 
main library. The movie is based on the memoirs of Australian 
pioneer Jeanne Aeneas Gunn. 

Dr. Brian Lakey, assistant professor of psychology, will discuss 
"Social Support and Psychological Disorder: Implications for 
Prevention" during a public lecture sponsored by the Cape Fear 
Area Psychological Association tonight at 7:30 at AHEC. 

The UNCW Department of Modern Languages will present the film, 
"American Friend," this Sunday, March 29, at 3 p.m. in Bryan 
Auditorium. Free. For additional information call Dr. Lapaire at 
3825. 



DEG film studios will be filming a portion of the film, "Nobel 
House," in the lobby of Trask Coliseum March 30 - April 1. 

The Shehawks will host Atlantic Christian today at 2 p.m.; 
Pembroke State University tomorrow at 2 p.m. and Coastal Carolina 
Monday, March 30, at 2:30 p.m. 

The men's tennis team will take on Pembroke State University 
tOTiorrow at 2:30 p.m. and Elon College March 30 at 2:30 p.m. 

The Kent State baseball team will play the Seahawks today 
beginning at 3 p.m. 



GOSPEL The UNCW Gospel Choir, directed by Wanda Worrell, has ami' 

CHOIR back home after a four-day spring tour. The choir, accompan! 

by Ralph Parker, director of minority affairs, Douglas Johnsi 
assistant director of admissions, Joyce Johnson and Deborah Pr; 
of Randall Library, performed in Bayboro, NC; Littleton, 
LaGrange, NC; Newport News, VA, and Washington, D.C. 



MASTER 
CLASS 



BLOOMING 
PLANT 



Katharina Wolpe, UNCW Foundation Visiting DistinguisI 
Professor, will deliver her next master class for pianists tl; 
Sunday, March 29, at 3 p.m. in Kenan Hall, room 114. 

The plant of the week is Hippeastrum hybrids, commonly known 
Amaryllis. Stop by the greennouse. 



CENTRAL 
STORES 



UPDATE 
CATALOGUE 



The following stock numbers for ribbons have been changed: 

If you have been ordering stock #610-63579 change to 610-63572i 

If you have been ordering stock #610-63606 change to 610-635881 



For individuals who do not have access to VAX — please upd 
your central stores catalogue accordingly: 



Stock #250-57307 - delete 

Stock #250-573O7A - Paper, letterhead, cont. form 8 1/2x1 

Stock #310-22811 - Envelopes, plain, long, gray 

Stock #610-63400 - Delete 

Stock #610-63511 - Delete 

Stock #610-63515 - Delete 

Stock #610-63522 - Delete 

Stock #510-63613 - Ribbons, Printer DWP-220 

Stock #610-63614 - Ribbons, Printer DMP-430 

Stock #610-63615 - Ribbons, Printer DMP-130 

Stock #610-63616 - Ribbons, IBM, Wheelprinter, #5216 

Stock #618-11726 - Cleaner, for dry erase surface 

Stock #618-42500 - delete 

Stock #618-49600 - Markers, dry erase, multicolor 

Stock #618-74200 - delete 

Stock #618-77007 - Typewriter correction fluid, gray 

Stock #645-57496 - Paper, Bond, 8 1/2 x 11, gray 

Stock #785-24036 - Erasers, for dry erase surface 



1 /B 
/B 



/El 
/E 
/Ei 
/E 
/El 

4/pa 

/E 

/Re 

/E 



Questions pertaining to central stores should be directed 
Sondra Roark at 3097. 



W-4 

FORM 

HELP 



Do you need help in completing the W-4 form? If so, 
university personnel staff and the payroll office staff will 
available to assist employees on April 1, 2, and 3 from 10 < 
through 2 p.m. in the personnel development conference i 
located in AL-106; UU-201; and the physical plant confer* 
room. 



NEW Welcome to Laura Holder in the Cameron School of Busir 

EMPLOYEE Administration-Department of Accountancy. 

BOOKSTORE It is no April Fool's Joke!! The bookstore is having a yard 
YARD SALE next Wednesday, April 1, beginning at 9 a.m. Sale items 

include mugs for 10 cents; T's, 25 cents - $2 and greeting a 
for 5 cents. All faculty and staff are invited. 



The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is published for UNCW faciolty and staflF. 

All articles for inclusion in the Communique must be received before noon on Wednesdays. Send mate) 
Pats\' Larrick, University Advancement, AL-112. 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



HANCELLDR'S OFFICE 



VOLUME XVI. NUMBER 37 



APRIL 2, 1987 



A tree planting held in conjunction with the upcoming Albert 
Schweitzer Concerts, will be held Wednesday, April 8, at 11:30 
a.m. at the front entrance of Randall Library. Assisting in the 
planting will be Mary Martin, Frank Blair, NBC's Jim Brown, F, 
Murray Abraham and Kathrine Robinson Everett. Faculty and staff 
are cordially invited to attend. 

The university has received a grant of $48,832 from UNC-Chapel 
Hill for the NC Regional Small Business Technology and 
Development Center, a center set up to provide management and 
technical assistance to inventors and to aspiring and existing 
small business owners and operators. The center, directed by 
Fred Jans, comes under the Cameron School of Business 
Admini station, and is located in Oak Park off of Wrightsville 
Avenue. For more information pertaining to the center call 3744. 

The "China Night Symposium" gets underway tomorrow, April 3, at 7 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium with Dr. George E. Bair, special 
assistant to the chancellor, and Gayle Johnson, chairman of the 
Sister Cities Commission, extending greetings. A number of 
speakers will be on hand to discuss the history of the NC/China 
connection, contemporary China, and the NC China Council and 
cultural educational exchanges with China. The symposium, 
sponsored by the City of Wilmington and UNCW, will continue on 
Saturday, April 4, in UU-100 at 8:30 a.m. until noon. Free and 
open to the public. 

The New Hanover County Special Olympics Track and Field 

Competition will be held tomorrow, April 3, beginning at 9:45 

a.m. at Brooks Field. Employees interested in helping with the 
games should call 3262. 

The "Earth Sciences Spring Colloquium will be held Friday, April 
3, at 3 p.m. in FR-251. Dr. Oamian Nance of the department of 
geological sciences at Ohio University will discuss "Model for 
Precambrian Evolution in Avalonian Terrains in Southern New 
Brunswick, Canada." Open to faculty and staff. Refreshments will 
be served. 

All faculty and staff are invited to attend the annual Greek Week 
Faculty and Staff reception scheduled for April 8 from 3-5 p.m. 
in UU-IOO. The reception, sponsored by Greek organizations on 
campus, is given to recognize all faculty and staff. 



JOHNSON Joseph M. Johnson, director ol public safety, has recently earmi 

INDUCTED recognition as a Certified Protection Professional, an elij 

group comprised of some 3,000 security practitioners world-widi^ 

recognized for their proficiency in security knowledge throuil 

job experience and academic study. j 

INFORMAL An informal luncheon featuring Vernon Wall, area director wij 
LUNCHEON the department of university housing at Chapel Hill and member j 
ACPA Standing Committee for Gay, Lesbian and Bisexual Awareness 
will be held Tuesday, April 7, at noon in the east wing of t] 
Hawks Nest. He will discuss the national picture regardi 
efforts being made to address these concerns on college campuse 
Faculty and staff are invited — bring your own lunch. To ma| 
reservations call 3280 by April 3. 



PAPER Drs. Mark Galizio and Kate Bruce of the psychology departme 
PRESENTED were the co-authors of a paper presented at the Nation 
Conference on Alcoholism held at Research Triangle Park March 1 
20. The invited paper was titled "Behavioral analysis 
interactions between alcohol and selected compounds." 

VAX Academic computing services will present the computer worksho 
WORKSHOPS VAX I, an introduction to the VAX, designed for the beginner, 
Wednesday, April 8, from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. 

VAX II, a workshop teaching the essentials of the "Digit 
Command Language," will be offered Thursday, April 9, from 
p.m. in H0-117-C. To register for either of these workshops ca 
Kim Stowell at 3805. 

DSP Diane Talley, assistant director for professional, adult i 
STAFF youth programs in the office of special programs, and Annette 
SPEAK Anderson, coordinator of publications, marketing and promotio 
for OSP, were invited speakers at a recent meeting of the 
Sorosis Club. Mrs. Anderson spoke on "What Our University Has 
Offer You" and Mrs. Talley spoke on the summer Elderhost 
program. 



SCHNEIDER Dr. William H. Schneider, associate professor of history, 
PRESIDENT inaugurated president of the North Carolina Conference of 
STATE AAUP American Association of University Professors last week 
ceremonies held at Meredith College in Raleigh. Dr. Schneider h 
served on the executive committee of the state AAUP since 1984. 



ENGLISH .The following members of the English department presented papeiJ 
FACULTY at the Annual Conference of the Philological Association of tJ 

Carolinas held March 12-14 in Greensboro. Individuals and papes 

are listed below: 



W-4 

FORM 

HELP 



Lee Schweninger: "Celia Parker Wool ley Neglected Femini: 
Novelist"; Sally Sullivan: "To the Lighthouse: Kristeva, Woolj, 
and the Dissolution of a Ma scuTi ne/ Femi n i ne DTchotomy"; BarbeU 
Waxman: "(Un)Balancing Gynocentricity and Androgyny: The Creati; 
Impulse, The Female Bard, and the Seesawing Text in Browninc! 
Aurora Leigh " and Michael Wentworth: "The Convergence of Faiil 
Tale & Myth in William Inge's Picnic . 

i 
Need help in completing the W-4 form? Go by the personrjl 
development conference room in AL-106, UU-201 and the physicjl 
plant conference room today and tomorrow between 10 a.m. -2 p.m.; 



The Albert Schweitz'^r Medals for Artistry Concerts will be held 
at St. Mary's Catholic Church April 6-8. Medal recipients this 
year are Mary Martin, F. Murray Abraham, Frank Blair, Laura 
Melton and Kathrine R. Everett. Also being honored posthumously 
is Paul Green, playwrite. Ms. Melton is the step-daughter of Tom 
Burke in management A marketing. Proceeds from the concerts will 
help fund the Albert Schweitzer International Prizes which are 
awarded every four years on the campus. 

"Meet Mary at Four," a slide program narrated by Mary Martin, 
will be held April 7 at 4 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. General 
admission is $10. Tickets may be purchased at Kenan Auditorium 
Belk Beery and the Azalea Festival Office. 

The film, "My New Partner," will be shown Sunday, April 5, at 3 
p.m., in Bryan Auditorium. The movie is being shown in 
conjunction with the "foreign film series" sponsored by the 
department of modern languages. Free. 

Sara Hyer, chemistry student, will discuss "Antiviral Agents: 
Recent Advances" during the April 3 Chemistry Seminar to be held 
at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. 

Katharina Wolpe, UNCW Foundation Visiting Distinguished 
Professor, will present her second concert party Saturday, April 
4, at 3 p.m., in Kenan Auditorium. The program will include a 
Haydn Sonata . the premier performance of Iain Hamilton's The 
Garden of Monet and three Debussy Preludes . For more information 
call 33M. 



A one-day seminar on fundamental office skills will be offered 
April 24 at the Hilton. Barbara Koval , nationally known 
manager/consultant/trainer, will lead the workshop dealing in 
organization, priorities, calendar keeping, appointment juggling, 
telephone techniques, office skills, grammar and team play. Seven 
slots are available for faculty and staff at $79 each. Interested 
employees should call the office of special programs at 3195, 

Dr. Andrew Kustin of the mathematics department at the University 
of South Carolina will speak on "Using calculus to prove 
Eisenbud's conjecture for local rings of small embedding codepth" 
April 5 at 4 p.m. in MO-201 during the mathematical sciences 
colloquium. 

Ms. Robbie Little of UNC Educational Computing Service will be on 
campus Tuesday, April 14, from 9:30 a.m. - noon in KI-202 to 
demonstrate mathematics and statistics software for 
microcomputers. Both IBM-PC and Macintosh software will be 
shown. Interested employees should call Dargan Frierson at 3079. 

The UNCW ROTC Office will present Military Science Career Day on 
Tuesday, April 7, from 10 a.m. -3 p.m. outside the University 
Union building. Events will feature the 82nd Airborne Band, and 
the Green Beret's from Ft. Bragg parachuting onto the campus from 
Huey Helicopters. All faculty and staff, are invited to visit 
during "Military Science Career Day." 

April is open enrollment for Prepaid Legal Services. Interested 
employees should call Kay Fryar at 3713 for enrollment forms and 
information. Enrollment forms should be completed and returned 
by April 10 to meet payroll deadline. 



The UNCW Board of Trustees, President CD, Spangler, Jr., and the UNC Board 
Governors have approved the following personnel changes for UNCH: 

Promotions of Tenured Faculty 

Dr. Joe E. Hickman from assistant professor to associate professor in t| 
department of creative arts; Dr. Lucinda Hollifield from assistant profes! 
to associate professor in the HPER department; Dr. Paul E. Jambor fi 
associate professor to professor in the department of mathematical science 
Dr. Kathleen Kowal from associate professor to professor in the psychol( 
department; Dr. R. Dale McCall frcmi associate professor to professor in 1 
department of sociology & anthropology; Dr. Edward A. Olszewski from associ< 
professor to professor in the department of physics; Dr. David E, Padgett fi) 
associate professor to professor in the department of biological sciences; I 
Marlene M. Rosenkoetter from associate professor to professor in the school 
nursing; Dr. Betty Jo Welch from associate professor to professor in 1 
department of creative arts and Dr. Cecil L, Willis from associate profes!- 
to professor in the department of sociology 4 anthropology. ' 



Promotions Granting Permanent Tenure 



Dr. Lawrence B. Cahoon from assistant professor to associate professor wii 
permanent tenure in the department of biological sciences; Mr. Fred 
Davenport from assistant professor to associate professor with permanti 
tenure in the department of management 4 marketing; Dr. Brian F. Davis fi 
assistant professor to associate professor with permanent tenure in 1 
department of physics; Mr. Charles Fort, Jr., from assistant professor 
associate professor with permanent tenure in the department of English; l! 
John H. Haley from assistant professor to associate professor with permant 
tenure in the department of history; Dr. John K. Karlof from associt 
professor to professor with permanent tenure in the department of mathemati< 
sciences; Dr. Louis J, LaNunzlata from assistant professor to assocle 
professor with permanent tenure in the department of curricular studies; I 
Gabriel G. Lugo from assistant professor to associate professor with permant 
tenure in the department of mathematical sciences; Dr. Stephen J. McNamee fr, 
assistant professor to associate professor with permanent tenure In 1 
department of sociology & anthropology and Ms, Joanna E. Wright from lectur 
to assistant professor with permanent tenure, Randall Library. 

Reappointments With Permanent Tenure 

Dr, Arvld A. Anderson, associate professor, with permanent tenure in t 
department of management & marketing; Mr. Charles L. Earney, assista 
professor, with permanent tenure in the department of accountancy; Dr. Lie* 
E. Rohler, assistant professor, with permanent tenure in the department 
creative arts; Mr. Richard A. Roscher, assistant professor, with permane, 
tenure in the department of accountancy; Dr. Kenneth W. Spackman, associa 
professor, with permanent tenure in the department of mathematical sciem 
and Dr. William M. Wacfenan, associate professor with permanent tenure in t 
department of economics and finance. 

Reappointments to the Rank of Assistant Professor 

Dr. Carlos S. Alves, department of mathematical sciences; ^| 
Donald E, Furst, department of creative arts; Dr. William 
Johnston, department of educational design 4 management; Dr. 
Bart Jones, department of chemistry; Dr. Brian A. Lake 
department of psychology; Dr. Pierre-Jean G. Lapatre, departrae 
of modern languages; Dr. Eleanor K. Maxwell, department 
sociology 4 anthropology; Dr. Ibrahim S. Sadek, department 
mathematical sciences; Dr. Lee Schweninger, department 
English, and Dr. Michael Spyrou of the earth sciences departmen 



UNGW 



Campus 
Coniniunique 



versity Advancement 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 38 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



APRIL 9. 1987 



Brian Rowson, UNCW basketball standout, played in the Portsmouth 
Invitational Basketball Tournament last week in Portsmouth, VA. 
He is presently in Honolulu participating in the 19th Annual 
Aloha Classic Basketball Tournament where he will play for the 
East team coached by Gary Williams of Ohio State University. The 
round-robin tournament will begin TODAY and run through Saturday. 

Former representatives of the Peace Corp will hold a panel 
discussion Thursday, April 16, at 7:30 p.m. in UU-100. They will 
discuss their experiences in the Peace Corp and answer questions 
pertaining to the Peace Corp. The program is sponsored by the 
career planning and placement center. 

The history department will show the film, "The Home Front," a 
prize-winning documentary on how World War II changed the lives 
of American people. The ninety-minute program will be shown 
TONIGHT at 7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. 

A special program of American music will be presented Wednesday, 
April 15, at 11 a.m., in Kenan Auditorium by the Soldiers' Chorus 
of the United States Army Field Band. The 29-voice mixed chorus 
from Washington, D.C., under the direction of Major Frank G. 
Dubuy, is the vocal counterpart of the Army's official touring 
band. Free. 

The UNCW Chapter of the American Association of University 
Professors invites all faculty to an informal reception following 
the faculty meeting TODAY in the University Union Courtyard. 



This week is Residence Halls Appreciation Week. The office 
residence life will be offering programs throughout the week. 



of 



The evenings of March 16-19 and 23-26, students, university 
advancement staff and alumni board members participated in a 
telefund project that raised more than $27,000 in pledges. This 
amount brings the alumni association closer to its 1986-87 goal 
of $40,000 in celebration of UNCW's 40th anniversary. 

Chancellor William H. Wagoner has proclaimed April 20-24 
"Disability Awareness Week" with Thursday, April 23, designated 
as Disability Awareness Day. A variety of exercises and games 
will be conducted in front of the bookstore from 11 a.m. -2 p.m. 
on Thursday. Approximately 50 UNCW students have disabilities 
ranging from blindness and deafness to learning disabilities. 
Five students use wheelchairs, others have hemophilia, and sickle 
cell anemia. 



STUDENTS A presentation given in Graham Hall by Dr. James Johnsi 

SELECT assistant professor of psychology, was recently voted "B! 

JOHNSTON Presentation of The Year" by dorm residents. The presentati 

"The relationship between pornography and sexual aggression," 

chosen over several presentations given in various dormitories 

VEIT Richard Veit, associate professor of English, presented a pap 
PRESENTS "Requiem for a Shibboleth; Or Has the Writing Process Run 
PAPER Course?," at the national meeting of the Conference on Colli 
Composition and Communication held March 19-21 in Atlanta, j 
also presented a paper entitled "Grammar in the Classro 
Traditional Practice and Modern Theory" during the March 12j 
meeting of the Philological Association of the Carolinas held 
Greensboro. 



FACULTY Aida Topi in and William Lowe of the modern languages departm 
ATTEND attended the March 20-21 symposium on "Emerging Technology 
SYMPOSIUM Modern Language Instruction" in Durham. The symposium 
sponsored by the Duke University Language Laboratory 
Humanities Computing Facility and was attended by 
participants from twenty-seven states. 

HONORARY Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, has recei 
CHAPTER the charter for Phi Chapter of the National Honorary Society 
ESTABLISHED Parks, Recreation and Leisure Studies from the Rho Phi Lar 
Fraternity. The chapter at UNCW is one of eighteen chaptersj 
be formed in the US and is open to faculty and students 
professional programs of parks, recreation and leisure studi 
An .installation ceremony is scheduled for later this semester, 

CLIFFORD Dr. John Clifford, associate professor of English and director 

READS composition, read a paper, "Re-reading Kenneth Burke a;i 

PAPER Poststructuralist," during the annual Conference on Coll 

Composition held March 16-19 in Atlanta. 

SHERIDAN Dr. Earl Sheridan of the political science faculty has had 

ARTICLE article entitled "The Republican Revision and the Teaching 

ACCEPTED Anerican Government" accepted for publication in the sun 

edition of £S. 

MCDONALD Agnes McDonald of the English faculty conducted the Spi 
CONDUCTS Fol low-Up Conference for the Capital Area Writing Project at 
CONFERENCE last month. Her topic was titled "In Search of our Own Gardi 
Journal Writing, Drawing Bees with Nector." 

MARTS Dr. John Marts of the department of accountancy in the Cami 

ARTICLE School of Business Administration has had an article, "Things 

TO APPEAR Balance Sheet Does Not Tell Lenders About The Small Busine: 

accepted for publication in Business Insights . 

MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire of the history faculty delivered a paper. 
DELIVERS TEMPEST IN THE WAR DEPARTMENT: Judge Hastie, World War Il.ii 
PAPER the Crucible of Black Soldiers," at the annual meeting of * 

Southern Conference on Afro-American Studies, Inc. held Marc 

in Jackson, Mississippi. 

WARD Charles R. Ward, associate professor of chemistry, particip;( 

INVOLVED in the executive board meeting for the Society for Colli 

IN MEETING Science Teachers at the NSTA/SCST national meeting held March;! 

29 in Washington. Dr. Ward is councilor-at-large for SCST. 



Paula Clodfelter and Barry Johnson, chemistry students, will 
speak during the Chemistry Seminar April 10 at 2:30 p.m. in DL- 
114. Ms. Clodfelter will discuss "A Look at 2,4-D Herbicide" and 
Mr. Johnson will address "Automotive Combustion Chemistry and the 
Catalytic Converter." Interested persons are invited to attend. 

The last in a series of foreign films, "Blood Wedding," sponsored 
by the modern languages department is scheduled for April 12 at 3 
p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. For more info call Dr. Lapaire at 3825. 
Free. 

A reminder - To receive maximum reimbursement on health insurance 
claims, have your pharmacist indicate the type of drug(s) on your 
receipt by placing a "G" beside the prescription number of 
generic or no generic equivalent drugs, and "B" beside the 
prescription number of brand-name drugs. Members will pay the 
first $2 of each prescription filled with generic or no generic 
equivalent drugs and the first $3 of each prescription filled 
with brand name drugs. The balance is subject to the deductible 
and co-insurance. 

Physicians must be notified by employees that hospitalization 
insurance requires pre-certification of hospital admission and 
length-of-stay prior to inpatient (over-night) admission. 
Emergency and maternity admissions must be certified within 48 
hours or on the next working day. If pre-admission 
certification is not obtained — the insured is subject to a 
penalty of 50% of your hospital charges up to a maximum of $550. 
For more info call BCBS at 1-800-672-7897. 

April is open enrollment for Prepaid Legal Services. Call Kay 
Fryar at 3713 for brochures and enrollment forms. Forms must be 
in the personnel office by Friday, April 10, in order the meet 
the payroll deadl ine. 



The Museum of World 
the 20th Century," a 
Cherokee, Lumbee and 
held at 8 nightly in 
associate professor of 
Martinez"; April 15 
speak on "The Lumbee 
April 15 Dr. John R 
Knoxville will speak 
20th Century." 



Cultures will sponsor "Native Americans in 
three-night lecture series focusing on the 
Pueblo Indians. The three lectures to be 
SB-212 include: April 14 Stephen LeQuire, 
art, will discuss "Pueblo Potter: Maria 
Dr. David Eliades of Pembroke State will 
Indians in the 20th — A Success Story and 
Finger of the University of Tennessee at 
on "The Eastern Band of the Cherokee in the 



Robbie Little of UNC Educational Computing Service will be on 
campus April 14 from 9:30 a.m. -noon in KI-202 to demonstrate 
mathematics and statistics software for the IBM PC and Macintosh. 
Interested employees should call Dargan Frierson at 3097. 

Kim Boyce and Band will perform at Thalian Hall April 17 and 18. 
Doors open at 7 p.m. and the concert will begin at 8. Tickets, 
$5 (advance) and $6 (door), are available at Thalian Hall Box 
Office, Record Bar and School Kid's. 

Faculty and staff are cordially invited to attend the wedding of 
Joyce Jackson and the Honorable Berry Williams on Saturday, April 
25, at 10 a.m. at the Masonboro Baptist Church. A reception will 
be held in the fellowship hall following the ceremony. 



ANDREWS Dr. David Andrews, assistant professor of science education, ; 

ON NATIONAL recently been appointed to the six-member Teacher Educat 

COMMITTEE Committee of the National Science Teachers Association ; 

Washington D.C. The committee is responsible for makj 

decisions regarding accreditation of science teacher educati 

programs for colleges and universities throughout the US. ;' 

FACULTY Drs. Victor A. Zullo, William B. Harris, Paul A. Thayer, John! 
ATTEND Huntsman, James A. Dockal , Ellen P. Metzger and Jack C. Hallj 
MEETING the earth sciences department attended the 36th annual meeting! 

the Southeastern Section of the Geological Society of AmerS 

March 25-27 in Norfolk, VA. 

JOHNSON Dr. James D. Johnson of the psychology faculty recently presen] 

PRESENTS a paper at the annual convention of the Southeast 

PAPER Psychological Association in Atlanta. The paper, co-authored 

Dr. Lee Jackson, professor of psychology, was titled, "j 

effects of the simultaneous occurrence of multiple moderators 

salient cognitions." 

MARTIN Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry, was the co-author o 
PAPER paper, "Corrosion Inhibitors for FGD (Flue Gas Desulfurizati 
PRESENTED Systems," presented last month during the annual meeting of 
National Association of Corrosion Engineers in San Francisco. 

FACULTY Drs. Eleanor Maxwell and Sylvia Pol gar of the department 

PRESENT sociology & anthropology presented a paper, "Social Policy 

PAPER the Changing Status of Elderly Women," during the April 3 

Coastal Carolina College/South Carolina Women in Higher Educat 

Administration Conference on "A Gender at Risk." 

HUNTSMAN Dr. John Huntsman of the earth sciences faculty is the 
PUBLISHES author of a paper, "Hetamorphism and tectonic framework of 

northeastern Piedmont of North Carolina" which has been publisii 
in Geological Excursions in Virginia and North Caroli i 
Southeastern Section, Geological Society of America Field 1' 
GuidebooTT 

WILLIAMS Dr. John T. Williams, Jr., professor of psychology, has hadi 
PAPER TO BE article titled "Looking through stimulus filters" accepted i 
PUBLISHED publication later this year in Animal Behaviour . 

WRITERS The next Writers and Readers Series is scheduled for April i 
SERIES from 2-4 p.m. in UU-100 with guests, Jean Jones, Allan JohrJ 
and Berwyn J. Moore. 



NEW 
STAFF 



PHYSICAL 

PLANT 

NOTICE 



PLANT 
FEATURED 

W-4 
FORMS 



UNCW extends a welcome to Sandra L. Stowe in the math and scic 
center, Ulysses Brinson and Joseph Ellison in the physical pli 
and Kathy Brooks in the internal auditing department. 

Hours for operation of the physical plant gas pump is as folic! 
7-8 a.m. daily; 1 - 1:30 p.m. daily and 3-4 p.m. daij^ 
These hours will be strictly enforced and only emergency vehics! 
will be filled during adverse weather conditions. 

The greenhouse will feature Calathea bella , the prayer plantiii 
the blooming plant of the wee^ 

W-4 forms were due in the personnel office April 8 — employees i" 
have not returned their forms are urged to do so. Forms rece !< 
in the personnel office no later than April 13 will be effect '< 
in the May paychecks. I 



UNcm 



Campus 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 39 



APRIL 16, 1987 



Faculty and staff involved in the recent survey on the economic 
impact of UNCW on Southeastern NC are reminded to complete this 
survey and return it to the Center for Business and Economics 
Services in the Cameron School of Business Administration by 
tomorrow, April 17. 

Michael Jordan of the Chicago Bulls will direct a basketball camp 
for boys entering grades 5-12 this summer at UNCW. The camp will 
run from June 14-19 and will cost $335.00 for resident campers 
and $275.00 for commuters. For more details call 3236. 

Next week, April 20-24 is "Disability Awareness Week" with 
Thursday, April 23, designated as Disability Awareness Day. A 
number of games will be conducted in front of the bookstore from 
11 a.m. -2 p.m. on the 23rd. Faculty members interested in having 
someone come to speak to their classes regarding "Disability 
Awarenss Week" should call the student development center by 
tomorrow, April 17. 



The deadline for accepting 
1987 -- No new applicatio 
processing after May 1. St 
meet admission requirements 
date of admission for the f 
by June if openings do occur 
few, if any, openings will 
now and are admitted for 
continue their enrollment in 
re-enrollment application 
consideration after the cone 
to November 1, 1987. 



applications for fall 1987 is May 1, 
ns for fall will be accepted for 
udents applying now through May 1 who 

will be placed on a waiting list by 
all semester. They will be notified 

for the fall. It is expected that 
becoine available. Students who apply 
summer session(s) will be unable to 

the fall. They will need to file a 
form for January 1988 re-enrollment 
lusion of summer enrollment and prior 



All faculty and staff are invited to a reception on Wednesday, 
April 22, from 3:30-5 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. The reception, 
u sponsored by the department of intercollegiate athletics, is 

ijjr/ being held to celebrate UNCW's successful athletic year. Coaches 

A\ and athletic administrators will be on hand to speak about future 
Jihu^ — , athletic plans and basketball recruiting. Door prizes, including 
two 87-88 season basketball tickets, will be given away. 



UNCW employees will observe the Easter Monday holiday on Monday, 
April 20. 



FOREIGN TTie Foreign Film Series of the department of modern 1angu< 
PILM will present the film, "France in the 1930s," Sunday, April 

at 3 p.m. in MO-214. Commentaries will be conducted by P< 

Hale and Dr. James R. Beeler. Free. 



LAPAIRE 
ARTICLE 



STAFF AT 

SIS 

MEETING 



Dr. Pierre Lapaire, assistant professor of modern languages, 
had an article accepted for publication in the USF Langi 
Quarterly . The article is a study of murder, rebellion and 
philosophy of limits in the works of Albert Camus. 

i 
The following employees attended the 1987 Student Informal 
Systems Users Conference held March 25-27 in New Orleans: 
Cavenaugh and Liz Williams of the office of information syst-: 
Becky Fancher of admissions. Hank Fuller and Joe Capell, 
financial aid, Bonnie Howard in the registrar's office and All 
Chaison in graduate studies. While there Hank Fuller i 
presented a session on "Advanced Z-Writer for FAM Users," B 
Fancher co-presented a session on "Admission Office Training; 
Staffing" as well as moderated the public school part of 
session on "Public, Private and Community Colleges Issues," 
Bonnie Howard moderated the public school part for the stu 
records, session entitled "Birds of a Feather." During 
conference users from North and South Carolina met to orgai 
a "Carolina Users Group" for SIS. Liz Williams was selecte 
chair the steering committee and Bonnie Howard was selected 
serve as the student records rep. Approximately 900 
participated in this conference. 



"i 



GROUP The NC Association for Institutional Research will hold 
TO MEET annual conference in New Bern April 22-24. One of 
participants will be Dr. Peter Ewell of the National Center 
Higher Education Management Systems speaking on moving 
results of student outcomes analysis into the academic deci! 
making process. Call 3520 for more info on the meeting. 

VAX Academic computing services will offer the computer workshod 
WORKSHOPS I-an introduction to VAX designed for beginning VAX users, /^ 
21 from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. Also, a workshop entitled VA)| 
a shortcourse teaching the essentials of the Digital Con 
Language, the key to using the academic VAX , will be prese 
April 23 from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117"^^^n For reservations call 
Stowell at 3805. 

JAMBOR Dr. Paul E. Jambor of the mathematical sciences department 
OFFERS completed a general purpose computer aided tutorial pac 
PACKAGE available now on VAX. The package is user-friendly and univi 
in that it can be used for tutoring, drilling and/or testinj 
topic dealing with English or mathematics. Dr. Jambor 
conduct a demonstration on Wednesday, April 22, from 2-4 p.r 
M0-205. He will also cover GNUPLOT, a UNIX based program 
plotting curves. For more info call Dr. Jambor at 3247. 



MAIMONE & Charlie Maimone, assistant dean of students and residence- 
ALLEN AT director, and Dave Allen, special assistant to the 
MEETING chancellor for student affairs for student life stu( 
delivered a paper, "Beyond the Happiness Quotient: Impn 
Residence Life Management," at the NC College Pers< 
Association meeting held April 9 at Wake Forest University, 
study focused on creative ways to use research informatiof 
train student leaders in order to enhance the overall li' 
learning experience of residential students at UNW. 



Randall Library will observe the following schedule over the 
Easter holidays: Saturday, April 18, open 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.; 
Sunday, April 19, CLOSED and Monday, April 20, open 4 p.m. - 
midnight. 

Anthony Young, chemistry student, will discuss "Biotechnology: A 
Few Years Later" during the next chemistry seminar scheduled for 
tomorrow, April 17, at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. 

Faculty and staff are reminded that only university employees may 
operate university vehicles. Students are not allowed to drive 
state vehicles unless they are employed by the university. 

The University Program Board will sponsor a student art festival 
Sunday, April 26, froffl 1-4:30 p.m. on the front lawn of the 
University Union. A number of activities will be featured 
including music, performances and displays of paintings, 
sculpture, and drawings. In the event of rain, the festival will 
be held in Hanover Gym. 



Jane Powell and Company will be featured 
UU-100. .$1. 



)ril 22 at 8 p.m. 



Fred Stoller and Phil Nee, comedians^ will perform live Thursday, 
April 23, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. $1. 

Dr. Clair Rozier, assistant professor of music, will present her 
debut faculty recital Saturday, April 25, at St. Andrews-Covenant 
Presbyterian Church at 8 p.m. The program includes works of 
Mendelssohn, Bach, Beethoven, Peeters and Durufle. The songs by 
Peeters, "Speculum Vitae," will be sung by Sara Ganz, soprano, 
who is visiting assistant professor in the music division this 
year. 

Drs. Barbara Waxman, Michael Wentworth and Brooks Dodson of the 
English faculty presented papers at the annual convention of the 
College English Association held in Charleston. Dr. Waxman's 
paper was titled "The Canon of Expansion: Canonicity and Black 
/^erican Literature from a Feminist's View;" Dr. Wentworth's 
paper was entitled "A Matter of Taste: Fitz-James O'Brien's 'The 
Diamond Lens' and Poe's Aesthetic of Beauty" and Dr. Dodson's 
paper was on "A Course in Literature about Illness and 
Disability." 

Dr. Gerald H, Shinn, professor of philosophy & religion, was 
Initiated into the Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society at its annual 
ceremony held April 8. New officers elected to the local chapter 
for 87-88 include: Dr. Marcee Meyer in the department of 
curricular studies (president). Dr. Robert Brown of the 
psychology department (vice president) j Dr. Lewis Nance of the 
chemistry department (secretary-treasurer) and Dr. Charles West 
in the department of management and marketing (public relations 
officer) . 

The following public safety employees have recently completed the 
division of criminal Information terminal operators course: 
Jackie Robinson, Valerie Johnson, Carlyle Page, Robert Riley, 
Shiela Wuske, Deborah Kennedy, Marsha Lewis and John Cannady. 

Sail the Bahamas! Three places are left for the faculty and staff 
cruise scheduled for May 20-29. Call Bob Haywood at 799-1160 or 
Deborah Haywood at 395-3726. 



MCDONALD 
DELIVERS 
PAPER 



HATCHER 
& LEWIS 
ARTICLE 



CHEMISTRY 
FACULTY 



WALTON & 

LEWIS 

PARTICIPATE 



Agnes McDonald of the English faculty delivered a paper recer 
on "Beyond A Room of One's Own: Women and their Art," during 
Gender at Risk Conference for South Carolina administrators 
higher education. 

Drs. Paul Graham Hatcher, and Charles Lewis, of the I- 
department, have had their article, "Non-Teaching Physi 
Education Degree Programs: The Status of Offerings In Nc 
Carolina, 1984-1985," published in the spring 1987 issue of 
North Carolina Journal , a publication of the NC Alliance 
Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance. j 

Several members of the department of chemistry presented papj 
or were co-authors of papers presented at the North Carol 
Academy of Science annual meeting held in Raleigh a few we 
ago. Presenting papers were Dr. Jack B. Levy, Dr. Ned H. Mart 
Dr. Sybil K. Miller, and Dr. James H. Reeves. Drs. Yousry Sa 
and Fred Hornack were co-authors of papers. During 
Collegiate Academy, two chemistry students won awards for tf^ 
research papers. Michelle Garris Davis won second place 
Julie Mohan won third place in the physical sciences section. 

Robert Walton, vice chancellor for business affairs, and Char 
Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, recently served 
members of a National Boy Scout Wood Badge Training Staff for 
experimental course held at Camp LaNoChe in Paisley, FL. Six; 
one adult participants from nine states were in attendance, 
experimental course was a revision of the approach and content 
the initial course held in 1948. 



PSYCHOLOGY A number of psychology faculty members presented papers at 
FACULTY Southeastern Psychological Association Convention held March 
28 in Atlanta. Individuals and papers are as follows: 
Katherine Bruce and psychology student Linda Slovik presen 
"Students' Attitudes About Aids and Homosexuality," Dr. Lee 
Jackson presented "Moral Reasoning and Moral Character in M 
and Female Incarcerated Felons," Dr. James D. Johnson, presen 
"Attribution of Responsibility to Rape Victims as a Function 
Salience of Consclousness-Ralsing Information" and Dr. Jeffrey 
Phillips presented "Cross-Situational Consistency of Cop 
Responses." In addition, students who presented papers during ■; 
Carolinas Psychology Conference held April 3-4 in Ralei 
Included Dorsey Edmundson, Sam Collins, Colette Bicshel , Su' 
Rass, Mary Mathews and Shannon Zentmeyer. 

JOHNSTON Dr. Lee Johnston, associate professor of political science, \ 

GUEST the guest speaker at the joint induction ceremony for Pi Sii 

SPEAKER Alpha and Pi Alpha Alpha honor socieites at ECU on April 10. | 

discussed "North Carolina Politics: A Decade of Conflict." ' 



UNCW 

REPRESENTED 
AT ASSEMBLY 



HUNTSMAN 
PRESENTS 
SEMINAR 



Dr. Betty Jo Welch, professor and coordinator of spea 
communications, has been re-elected chairman of the UNC Facuj 
Assembly for 1987-88. Dr. Kathleen Kowal , professor ! 
psychology, was re-elected chairman of the Governance Commit 
and Dr. Margaret Parish, assistant professor of English, i 
chosen Chairman of the Faculty Welfare Committee. 

Dr. John Huntsman of the earth sciences faculty presented'! 
seminar on "Accretionary structures in the Carolina slate be' 
southcentral North Carolina" April 9 as part of the Visit 
Speaker Series for the Department of Geography and Earth Scieni 
at UNC-Charlotte. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 40 



APRIL 23, 1987 



Students involved in DIS research in chemistry will present brief 
summaries of their projects during a seminar tomorrow, April 24, 
at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. Faculty and staff are invited to attend. 

The Foreign Film Series sponsored by the modern languages 
department will show the film, "France in the 1930s," this 
Sunday, April 26, at 3 p.m. in MO-214. Commentaries will follow. 

Employees are reminded that only university employees may operate 
university vehicles. Students are not allowed to drive state 
vehicles unless they are employed by the university. 

Dr. Clair Rozier, assistant professor of music, will present her 
debut faculty recital this Saturday, April 25, at St. Andrews- 
Covenant Presbyterian Church at 8 p.m. Faculty and staff are 
invited to attend. 

Departments planning on continuing to employ temporary student 
workers during the summer months must make sure the students meet 
the following criteria in order to continue on the payroll: 
Students must have been enrolled during the spring semester and 
they must have pre-registered for the fall semester. This also 
applies to departments who plan on adding temporary student 
employees during this period of time. Call the financial aid 
office at 3177 for the necessary forms or additional information. 



This week's blooming plant of the week is Aloe sp. 
better known as the burn plant. 



The Aloe is 



A reminder — April is open enrollment for Prepaid Legal 
Services. Call Kay Fryar at 3713 for brochures and enrollment 
forms. 

Faculty and staff are invited to join Sandy Errante for aerobics 
every Monday and Wednesday evenings from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in 
Hanover Hall . 

The Atlantis, UNCW's literary-art magazine will sponsor student 
readings Friday, May 1, in UU-201. Also, the Jessie Rehder Short 
Story Awards will be presented at that time. For more details 
call Charles Fort at 3329. 

The fourth in a series of readings sponsored by the creative 
writing program is scheduled for April 25 at 8 p.m. in UU-100 
with Elizabeth Cox, novelist from Durham. 



CLIFFORD 
PUBLISHES 



OE VRIES 
DELIVERS 
LECTURES 



DR. ALLEN 
COMPLETES 
PROGRAM 



Dr. John Clifford, director of composition, has written about 
entries for the Longman Bibliography of Composition and Rhetort 
1984-1985 publ i shed last month. 

Dr. Walter De Vries, part-time instructor in the division 
speech communications, delivered two lectures at the Institute 
Politics in the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harva 
University April 8. He spoke on "The Black Office-Holder 
America" and "The Impact of Negative Television Commercials 
Political Campaigns." 

Dr. Dave Allen, special assistant to the vice chancellor f 
student affairs, has successfully completed the Toastmaste 
International Communication and Leadership Program, a traini 
program designed to help participants improve their speaking a 
leadership skills in a club environment. Faculty or std 
interested in this program may call him at 3735. 



PARNELL 
TO STUDY 



MCGUIRE 
REVIEW 
IN ISSUE 



STUDENT 

WINS 

AWARD 



Dr. James Parnell, professor of biological sciences, has be 
awarded a $1,645 grant from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 
study "Colonial Waterbird Use on Experimental Sites." 

Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, has had his bo 
review, "Frustrated Fellowship: The Black Baptist Quest f 
Social Power," by James Melvin Washington published in the 19 
spring issue of The Georgia Historical Quarterly. 

Craig M. Smith, a student in the graduate program in mari 
biology, won the Best Student Paper Award during the annu 
meeting of the Association of Southeastern Biologists he 
recently in Athens, GA. Students from ten southeastern stat 
submitted papers which were judged by scientists from outside t 
southeast. His paper, for which he won $500 was titled, "Effec 
of hydrocarbon covered substrate on intertidal recruitment 
Crassostrea virginica." This is the third time in five yea 
that a UNCW student in the marine biology graduate program h 
won this award. 



TOPLIN 

PRESENTS 

PAPER 



PARKER 

ATTENDS 

CONFERENCE 



MATH 
LECTURE 



MAGIC 
SHOW 



Dr. Robert Toplin, professor of history, presented a paper at t' 
annual meeting of the Organization of American Historians he' 
recently in Philadelphia. The presentation was titled "T 
Danger of the South: Secession and the Fear of Slave Violence. 

Ralph H. Parker, director of minority affairs, attended the six 
annual conference on Seeking Harmony: Black Students on Whi 
Campuses April 2-4 at Georgia State University. The theme f 
the conference was titled "Closing the gap in understandiji 
between black needs and white perceptions." | 

Dr. Sesharedhani Kumar of the mathematics department at UN* 
Charlotte will discuss "Simulation of Communication Networ 
during the next Mathematical Sciences Colloquium on April 27 at 
p.m. in MO-201. 

The Coffeehouse Committee of the University Program Board wi 
present "Off the Wall Magic" with Steve Richerson Wednesda 
April 29, at 8 p.m. in the union courtyard. "Off the Wall Magi 
is a combination of bizarre magic and humor. Faculty and sta 
are invited. Free. 



mmm 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 41 



APRIL 30, 1987 



In an effort to accommodate the needs of the campus and 
community, the university personnel office will be open from 7:30 
a.m. - 5:30 p.m. each day. 

A workshop, sponsored by the accounting and purchasing offices 
will be held May 4 from 2-4 p.m. in UU-100. Topics to be 
addressed include travel procedures, check request preparation 
and procedures, interpretation of monthly departmental reports, 
departmental receipts processing, lA purchasing system, year-end 
processing, warranties, moving services, central stores services, 
printing & duplication services and postal services. 

The UNCW 7 O'clock Jazz Ensemble, directed by Frank J. Bongiorno, 
assisant professor of music, will present a Big Band 
Extravanganza May 1 at 8 p.m. in UU-100. They will perform 
compositions from the Big Band Swing Era of the 1930's and 
1940's. $3. For more information call 3390. 

If purchasing is in the process of handling a Material Return 
Form for your department it is not necessary to complete a Return 
Shipping Form. However, when using the Return Shipping Form, 
include only the account number if your department is paying for 
the shipping charges. If the shipment is being returned collect, 
indicate in the space by the account number "collect." Direct 
any questions to Sondra Roark at 3097. 

The UNCW Chapter of the Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity is accepting 
donations for its national service project, PUSH, play units for 
severly handicapped children. Money raised for PUSH helps 
support these facilities which are set up across the country. 
The NC PUSH unit, Holy Angels, is located in Belmont, NC. Anyone 
who would like to made a donation should call Richard Jefferson, 
fraternity treasurer, at 799-1712. 

The athletic department will sponsor the following camps on 
campus this summer: Tennis Dorm Camp/June 21-26; Tennis Day 
Camp/June 28-July 3; Boys Basketball/July 5-10; Baseball 
Camp/July 12-17 and July 19-24; Soccer Camp/July 26-31; 
Volleyball Camp/August 2-7; Junior High School Girls Basketball 
Camp/ June 21-26; Senior High School Girls Basketball Camp/ July 
12-17. For details call 3232. 



Payroll checks may be picked up from the university cashier's 
office TODAY. 



UNCW 
BASEBALL 

SWIMMING 
LESSONS 



POET 

TO SPEAK 

BOOKS 

ON WHEELS 



DAVIS 
ON PANEL 



JANS 
RECOGNIZED 



HARRIS 
IN FRANCE 



HPER 
FACULTY 
AT MEETING 



NANCE 

ATTENDS 

MEETING 

SINGERS 
NEEDED 



WAXMAN 

ARTICLE 

PUBLISHED 



UNCW vs. Florida Atlantic University Saturday, May 2, at 7: 
p.m. and Sunday, May 3, at 2 p.m. 

Swimming lessons for ages 5-15 will be held this summer 
campus. Five sessions, lasting two weeks each, will be offer* 
$40 per session. For additional infonnation call 3232. 



The creative writing program will present Ron Baynes, 
Laurinburg, May 2 at 8 p.m. in UU-100. 



poet fr 



The New Hanover County Public Library staff is currenlj 
compiling a bookmobile schedule for July - December. If tj 
bookmobile does not visit your neighborhood give the library 
call at 763-3303. 

Derick Davis of the HPER department was one of three commiti 
members of the NC Recreators' Foundation who interviev 
potential candidates for scholarships last week on campus, 
foundation awards scholarships to junior and senior parks 
recreation majors. 



Ted Jans, director of the Small Business and Technol( 
Development Center, was honored during a luncheon last week 
campus. He was presented the Executive Directors 1986 Award 
Excellence for his outstanding performance as director of 1 
Research Triangle Park Regional Service Center. 



Dr. William B. Ha 
presented a paper. 
Barton Beds, Isle of 
the fourth meeting 
April 15 in Strasbou 
Paul D. Fullagar of 

Dr. Sue Combs, ass 
Charles Lewis, cha 
Miller, professor 
National Convention 
Education, Recreati 
Dr. Combs presente 
Activity on Ma lad 
Institutionalized 
Adults," during a 
Population Activitie 



rris of the department of earth scieni' 
"Rb-Sr Glauconite Ages, Lower and Midij 
Wight and Christchurch Bay, England," dur' 
of the European Union of Geoscientists hi 
rg, France. The paper was co-authored by I 
UNC-CH. 

istant professor of physical education, 
irman of the HPER department, and Dr. Da' 
of physical education, attended the 1' 
of The American Alliance for Health, Physi 
on and Dance held April 13-17 in Las Veg. 
d a paper, "Effects of Physical Fitn' 
apted Behavior and Physical Fitness 
Mentally Retarded/Emotionally Disturl 
Research Consortium Session on Spec 
s. 



Dr. Lewis E. Nance, professor of chemistry, attended 
Experimental Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Conference held April 
in Asilomar, CA. 

Female faculty and staff members are invited to join Women 
Wilmington Chorale, a new vocal ensemble. The group 
particularly looking for treble voices. Rehearsals are set 
for Tuesday, May 5, and Tuesday, May 12, at 7:30 p.m. in Ke 
Hall. Call Sandy Errante, director, at 799-5073 

Dr. Barbara Frey Waxman of the English department has had 
article, "Victor Frankenstein's Romantic Fate: The Tragedy 
the Promethean Overreacher as Woman," published in Volume 
Number 1 of the journal , Papers on Language and Literature. 



Yesterday was the last day of classes for Spring Semester. Exams 
begin tonight and end Friday, May 8. The Spring Semester 
officially ends May 8. 

A reminder--departments planning on continuing to employ 
temporary student workers during the summer months must make sure 
that the students meet the following criteria in order to 
continue on the payroll: Students must have been enrolled during 
the spring semester and they must have pre-registered for the 
fall semester. These guidelines also apply to departments who 
plan on adding temporary student employees during this period. 
Call the finanical aid office at 3177 for the necessary forms or 
for more information. 

Mark your calendars now for a spring pig pickin to be held May 14 

at the Hawk's Nest from 5-7 p.m. All faculty, staff and their 

families are invited. Details to follow in next week's CAMPUS 
COMMUNIQUE. 

PREPAID LEGAL SERVICES — Today is the last day for open 
enrollment. Interested employees should call Kay Fryar at 3713. 

Faculty are encouraged to prepare reserve reading lists for 
Summer Session I as soon as possible. Forms are available at the 
Randall Library Reserve Desk or from departmental secretaries. 
The forms should be submitted to the reserve desk at least one 
week prior to class assignments. Materials on reserve for Spring 
Semester will be removed after exams unless they will be needed 
for the same course to be taught in Summer Session I— in the 
event these materials are to remain on reserve notify Cheryl 
Flynn at 3790 by May 8, 

The Gamma Theta Chapter at UNCW is seeking an advisor to help 
with the chapter's academic standing. Interested Pi Kappa Phi 
alumni faculty members should call Jim Stephenson, chapter 
advisor, before 5 p.m. weekdays at 762-9711 or Carlton Trost, 
chapter president, at 791-8670. 

Ramsey Lewis, jazz pianist, will perform tomorrow night. May 1, 
at 7:30 and 9:30 in Thalian Hall. Reserved seating at $10 & $15. 

UNCW v^/el comes new staff members, Heather Goodman in the 
university union and Dorothy Taylor in the physical plant. 

Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and shift 
premiums MUST be in the personnel office by 10 a.m., Friday, May 
1, to insure payment to employees on May 15. These timesheets 
must be hand-delivered. 

Faculty or staff members interested in participating in an eight- 
week "At Work Weight Watchers Program" on Wednesdays during lunch 
are asked to contact Brenda Dineen at 3712. Cost is $50. 



The Deadly Cholesterol Factor: 

"Four-egg omelets! My goodness, a Cholesterol Carnival! 
Don't they ever want to see any of us again?" 

--Restaurant customer examining a Sunday brunch menu. 

(Source: The Rutgers Guide to Lowering Your Cholesterol : 
Conmonsense Apprpach ) 



The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is published for UNCW faculty and staff. 

All articles for inclusion in the Communique must be received before noon on Wednesdays. Send m 

Patsy Larrick, University Advancement, AL-112. ^———— ————== 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 42 



MAY 7, 1987 



The university family and community mourns the untimely death of 
Betty Jo Welch, professor and coordinator of speech 
communication in the creative arts department. Or. Welch joined 
the faculty in September 1970 and was instrumental in developing 
the speech communication curriculum at UNCW, She was the 1983 
recipient of the UNCW Board of Trustees "Teaching Excellence 
Award." Last year Dr. Welch represented state university faculty 
as chairman of the UNC Faculty Assembly, the first person from 
UNCW to hold this position. Just recently she was re-elected to 
serve a second tenn. Betty Jo will be sorely missed by us all. 

The student activities office has recently completed the 1986-87 
selection process for Who's Who Among American Universities and 
Colleges. The 1987-88 selection will begin early in the fall, 
but all faculty and staff are encouraged to begin nominating 
students as soon as possible. Names may be submitted to Cindy 
Zeiher at 3284 beginning now. All nominators will be reminded of 
their nominations upon convening in the fall so that the 
necessary paperwork can be processed. 

ARA will present a spring pig pick in May 14 at the Hawk's Nest 
from 5-7 p.m. All faculty, staff and their families are invited. 
The menu will include heavy hors d'oeuvres, barbecue pork, 
barbecue chicken, potato salad, baked beans, slaw, corn sticks, 
hushpuppies, brownies, and ice cream. The cost will be $5 per 
person. An assortment of beverages will be on hand - compliments 
of ARA. Reservations may be made by calling 3534. Individuals in 
western attire will receive a special discount. 

Swimming lessons for ages 3-15 will be held this summer on 
campus. Five sessions, lasting two weeks each, will be offered. 
$40 per session. For more info call 3232. 

The Hawk's Nest will close tomorrow. May 8, at 2:30 p.m. and will 
reopen Monday, May 25, at 7:30 a.m. Summer hours will be Monday 
through Friday 7:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. 

In an effort to accommodate the needs of the campus and 
community, the university personnel office will be open Monday 
through Friday from 7:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 

lADUATE Graduate registration for Summer Session I is Thursday, May 21, 
GISTRATION 1987, from 4:30 - 5:30 p.m. in the appropriate school /department. 



CUNNINGHAM 
RECOGNIZED 



MULLENDORE 
ELECTED 



Congratulations to Mimi Cunningham, director of univeni 
relations, on her most recent recognition, "Jackass of the Yeil 
THE HAWKE, the independent voice of the students, recently poj 
for nominations of this award and came up with eight recipier 
Mrs. Cunningham was the only member of the faculty and staff I 
be recognized for this prestigious award. 



Dr. Richard Mullendore, associate vice chancellor/dean 
students, has been elected to a three-year term on I 
Directorate of Commission II (Admissions and Orientation) of 
American College Personnel Association. In addition, he i 
serve on the Commission II Convention Program Committee for 1' 
88. 



SUMMER A summer institute to help with career options for 9th and 
INSTITUTE grade girls will be offered during a special two-week instit 
"Taking Your Place: Exploring Technology & Tomorrow," 
-scheduled for July 6-17 and July 27-August 7 from 9 a.m. - 4 
on the campus. Tuitlton will be provided by a grant from th 
Department of Public Instruction. Applications are avail 
from school counselors or by calling Pat Martin at NHHS, 
6123. Registration deadline Is TODAY. For additional det 
call the office of special programs at 3195. 

HELP If you anticipate needing temporary help for work overflow 
COMING someone to fill in during summer vacations—call Dianne Smiti 
3162. The personnel office is in the process of forming a 
of temporary workers to help fill these needs. 

WEIGHT Faculty or staff members interested in participating in an ei 

WATCHERS week, "At Work Weight Watchers Program," on Wednesdays du 

lunch are asked to contact Brenda Dineen at 3712. Cost is $5: 



HEALTH 
MONTH 



PROPOSAL 
APPROVED 



FACULTY 
COMPETE 



Governor Martin has proclaimed the month of May as North Caroj 
State Employee Wellness Month. The state has established 
Wellness Improvement for State Employees Program (WISE) 
program to provide an environment conducive to positive he 
practices for its employees. Brenda Dineen of the perso 
office is the WISE Program coordinator for UNCW and will pro 
further information for this program in the coming months. 

A proposal submitted by Dr. Robert George of IMBR has 
approved by the Duke-UNC Oceanography Consortium to conduc 
research expedition aboard the R/V CAPE HATTERAS for ten day 
June. Dr. George will be chief scientist during the rese. 
mission which will begin June 11 in Beaufort and terminate' 
Wilmington on June 20. 

Six faculty members competed in the 17th annual Southeas 
Master Track and Field Championship held May 2 at NCSU. The 
100 relay team retained the Chancellor's Corporate Trophy 
winning their race in a record time of 49.7. The team consi 
of John Clifford (English), Bob Brown (psychology), Jim Sab 
(anthropology), and Dave Allen (student affairs). Gene Hugu 
(Randall Library) and Saul Bachner (curricular studies), jo 
Sabella and Brown on the 4 x 400 relay for 3rd place. 
Individual races John Clifford was 2nd in the 100m dash and 
Allen won a bonze medal in his 100m final. 



NEW STAFF Welcome to James Young In postal services! 



The office of minority affairs held its Second Annual Awards 
Program for Minority Students last Thursday on campus. The 
awards program was organized by Ralph Parker, director of 
minority affairs, to recognize academic achievement for all full- 
time black students who have attained at least a 3.0 grade point 
average for spring and fall semesters this fiscal year. 

Faculty are reminded to prepare reserve reading lists for Summer 
Session I ASAP. Forms are available at the Randall Library 
Reserve Desk or from departmental secretaries and should be 
submitted to the reserve desk at least one week prior to class 
assignments. Materials on reserve for Spring Semester will be 
removed following exams unless they will be needed for the same 
course to be taught in Summer Session I — in the event these 
materials are to remain on reserve call Cheryl Flynn at 3790 by 
tomorrow. May 8. 

Marianne Gingher, novelist from Greensboro, will read during the 
next Creative Writing Program scheduled for May 9 from 2-4 p.m. 
in UU-100. Open to interested faculty and staff. 

Last week during Disability Awareness Week HPER faculty and 
students participated in the games sponsored by the student 
development center in support of the disabled. Students from 
HPER also helped organize, secure equipment and conduct the 
games. Those individuals involved from the HPER area were 
pleased with the success of this event and look forward to 
participating again next year. 

The E. A. Laney High School Symphonic, Concert and Stage Bands 
will conduct a concert in Kenan Auditorium May 12 at 8 p.m. 
Admission is $2. 

Nine one-week sessions for ages 7-12 entitled the Summer Science 
Program By The Sea Day Camp, are being offered by the office of 
special programs. The camps, to be held at the NC Aquarium at 
Fort Fisher, will provide "hands-on" experience relating to the 
coastal environment. Camp dates and registration deadlines are 
listed: 



CAMP DATES 

■June 22-26 

June 29-July 2 (four days) 

July 7-10 (four days) 

July 13-17 

July 20-24 

July 27-31 

August 3-7 

August 10-14 

August 17-21 



REGISTRATION DEADLINE 

"^ May 29 

June 5 
June 12 
June 19 
June 26 
July 3 
July 10 
July 17 
July 24 



Faculty and staff discounted prices will be $52 for each five day 
session and $38.40 for each four day session. To receive this 
discount registration must occur before the designated deadline. 
For details call 3195, 



The Zeta Alpha Xi Chapter of Phi Beta Lamda business fraternity 
at UNCW successfully competed with 36 NC colleges in all areas of 
business during the State Leadership Conference held last month 
in Raleigh. Phi Beta Lamda, advised by Dr. John Garris, 
assistant professor of management & marketing, is a national 
collegiate professional business organization. 



GRANTS Dr. John K. Karlof, professor of mathematical sciences, 
AWARDED received a $100,000 grant from the National Science Foundal 
for his project, "RUI: Group Codes for the Gaussian Channt 
Project research will involve combined objectives of construct 
optimal group codes for the Gaussian Channel, designing effid 
decoding algorithms for these codes, and determining 
probability of a decoding error. 

Mr. Dennis Sporre, chairman of the department of creative ar 
has received an award of $10,000 from A.J. Fletcher Foundat 
for the Music Scholar Program at UNCW. The program, accredit 
by the National Association of Schools of Music, is designed 
attract exceptional, muscially talented students. It is expec 
that five $2,000 scholarships will be awarded due to this grar 

GUIDE Dr. Nancy Maylath of the HPER department has had an indepenc 
PUBLISHED study course guide entitled Family Health Care published thrc 

the School of Continuing Studii 

Bloomington. 



nTdiana Universil 



BRYAN 
CHAPTER 
IN BOOK 



Dr. Bill Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, has had 
book chapter published in the New Directions for Student Servi 
Series, Expanding Opportunities for Professional Educ 
chapter, titled Institutional Alternatives for 
Professional Education," is co-authored. 



Expand 



EMPLOYEES The UNC System conducted a seminar and workshop recently on 
ATTEND Development of Successful Proposals and Identifying Sources 
SEMINAR Support. Those from UNCW attending were Dr. Diane McKinst 
director of the student development center and student supp 
center. Dr. Brian Lakey, assistant professor of psychology, 
Nance Longworth of the student development area, Ms. De 
Haywood, coordinator in the office of health promotion, 
Carolyn Pilgrim, Dr. Kate Bruce, assistant professor 
pyschology. Dr. Diane Dodd, assistant professor of biologi 
sciences and Dr. Ileana Clavijo, assistant professor biologi 
sciences. Dr. James Sabella, chairman of sociology 
anthropology, Ron Sizemore, associate professor of biologi 
sciences. Jack Manock, director of research administration, 
Pam Whitlock, contracts & grants officer, served as resou 
persons for the program. 

WENTWORTH Michael Wentworth of the English faculty has recently signed 
PUBLISHES contract with G. K. Hall of Boston for The Essential More; 

Annotated Bibliography of Modern Scholarship on Sir Tfvomas )^o 
Another book By Mr. Wentworth entitled TFomas Heywood ; 
Reference Guide was published last summer by G. K. HaTu 

MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, has signei 
SIGNS book contract with Greenwood Press to publish his manuscript, 
CONTRACT Tempest in the War Department; Judge Hastie, World War II, 
the CrucTFle of Black Soldiers. 



RANDALL 



Randall Library Intersession Schedule: 



May 9-10 
May 11-15 
May 16-17 
May 18-22 
May 23-24 



CLOSED 
8 a.m. 
CLOSED 
8 a.m. 
CLOSED 



- 5 p.m. 

- 5 p.m. 



UMM 



Campus 
Comniunique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 43 



MAY 14, 1987 



***************************************************** *********** 

A memorial service for Dr. Betty Jo Welch will be held TODAY at 4 
in the University Union Courtyard. Faculty and staff are asked 
to join with Chancellor Wagoner, Cathy Kowal , chairman of the 
faculty senate, and Bob Haywood, campus minister, in remembering 
Betty Jo. (In the event of rain, the service will be conducted in 
UU-100.) 

**************************************************************** 



Commencement exercises for UNCW will be held this Saturday, May 
16, at 10 a.m., in Trask Coliseum. Approximately 963 men and 
women will graduate with 48 of them receiving graduate degrees. 
Because UNCW is observing its 40th anniversary this year. 
Chancellor William Wagoner will deliver the commencement address. 
The commencement schedule is as follows: Continental breakfast 
for grads and their guests in University Union 7:30-9:15 a.m.; 
Students robe and prepare for processional 9:15 a.m. in Hanover 
Hall; Academic Processional begins at 10 a.m. in Trask Coliseum; 
Commencement Exercises 10 a.m. - noon in Trask Coliseum; 
Departmental receptions from 12:15 - 1:30 p.m.. See Commencement 
program for location sites, and ROTC Commissioning Ceremonies 1 
p.m. under the skylight in Randall Library. 

ADUATE Graduate registration for Summer Session I is Thursday, May 21, 
GN UP 1987, from 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the appropriate school /department. 



The spring pig pickin sponsored by ARA will be held TONIGHT from 
5-7 in the Hawk's Nest. The menu will include heavy hors 
d'oeuvres, barbecue pork and chicken, potato salad, baked beans, 
slaw, corn sticks, hushpuppies, brownies and ice cream. The cost 
will be $5 per person. An assortment of beverages will be on 
hand - compliments of ARA. For more info call 3534. Individuals 
in western attire will receive a special discount. 

Governor Martin has proclaimed the month of May as North Carolina 
State Employee Wellness Month. The state has established the 
Wellness Improvement for State Employees Program (WISE), a 
program to provide an environment conducive to positive health 
practices for its employees. Brenda Dineen of the personnel 
office is the WISE program coordinator for the campus. 



WORKSHOP A workshop on accounting and purchasing procedures was held Ma} 
GIVEN on campus to assist faculty and staff with year-end procedures 
those areas. Participants from the accounting area were Lai 
Knowles, data coordinator, speaking on check requests; Jf 
Mixon, accounting technician, discussing travel procedures; Tan 
Blizzard, director of accounting, speaking on receipts and 
Lion, coordinator of accounting data & records, covering accoi 
reports. Charles Sanders, director of purchasing, outlir 
purchasing services while Ruth Gardner of the post offi 
discussed postal services. 



JOHNSON 
INVITED 



WENTWORTH 
ARTICLE IN 
BULLETIN 



US OLYMPIC 
STAFF TAPS 
BROWNING 



Dr. James Johnson, assistant professor of psychology, has b( 
invited to give a colloquium at North Carolina State Universil 
The colloquium is sponsored by the psychology department at NCI 



Michael Wentworth of the department of English has had j 
article, "Community Resources and the Teaching of Compositioil 
published in a recent issue of the Arizona English Bulletin . I 
is also listed as a contributor in "tRe Tlodern Langui 
Association International Bibliography for 1985. 

Joe Browning, sports information director, has been named to 1 
press staff for the 1987 U.S. Olympic Festival. He will serve 
the 45-member press officer staff for the July 13-26 events 
Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill and Greensboro. Selected f 
college sports information directors and public relati 
directors around the country, Browning was one of six SI 
selected from NC. 



SEANC The State Employees Association of North Carolina will spon 
GOLF/TENNIS its annual Golf/Tennis Tournaments June 13-14 in Southern Pirn 

The deadline for receiving entries is June 1, 1987. Interes 

persons should call Al Bsrry at 3108. 

LEGISLATORS Members of the NC State Legislature will visit the Wilming 
IN TOWN area this week-end. The visit, designed to offer legislator 
sampling of the area's tourism activities, is being hosted by i 
State Government Committee of the Greater Wilmington Chamber 
Commerce. Dr. Douglas Moore, vice chancellor for univers 
advancement, is co-chairman of the committee. 

SPECIAL A six-day conference, "Solstice 87," for teachers, parents, 
PROGRAMS administrators interested in the education of academically gif 
students will be held June 27-July 3 on the campus. 

A week-long summer institute of professional development prog 
for certified public accountants and other professionals will 
held June 15-20 at Shell Island Resort. Topics will incl 
using time productively, auditing charities, basic and advanj 
methods of communicating, basic investment strategies to form, 
base for an individual's financial plan, developing investm' 
strategies and portfolio management and outlining techniques 
become a good listener. 

A camp, "Coast Trek," for academicaly gifted students, ages 11 
interested in studying marine biology, will be offered on cam; 
July 5-11, July 12-18 and July 26-August 1. 

The above programs are sponsored by the office of spec| 
programs. For additional information on any of these courl 
call 3195. 



The student activities office will issue the next "Channel 
Marker," the monthly calendar, in August for August through 
September. Information for inclusion in this calendar should be 
submitted to Cindy Zeiher in UU-202. 

For the convenience of its customers, the State Employees' Credit 
Union has added another Automated Teller Machine. Locations in 
the Wilmington area for Automated Teller Machines are: 

Cinema Square Shopping Center 

3820 Oleander Drive 

(in the office of Marine Federal Credit Union) 

State Employees' Credit Union 

5011 Randall Drive 

(across from UNC-Wilmington) 

Glen Meade Plaza 
2221 S. 17th Street 
(beside NHMH) 

The Southeastern Mental Health, Mental Retardation & Substance 
Abuse Center has three openings for the pre-school morning 
program for children ages 3-5. For information call Alice Miskel 
at 343-0151. 

A reminder--faculty and staff are encouraged to begin nominating 
students as soon as possible for Who's Who Among American 
Universities and Colleges for 1987-88. Individuals will be 
reminded of their nominations after the fall semester begins. To 
submit nominations call Cindy Zeiher at 3284. 

The Miss New Hanover County Pageant will be held May 16 at 8 p.m. 
in Kenan Auditorium. $5. 

A concert by the New Hanover High School Bands under the 
direction of Gerard Perreault will be held in Kenan Auditorium 
May 20 at 8 p.m. $2. 

Candace Flynt, novelist from Greensboro, will present a reading 
May 23 at 8 p.m. in UU-100, The reading is in conjunction with 
the Creative Writing Program sponsored by the NC Arts Council. 

The Randall Library Intersession Schedule is as follows: 



May 14-15 


8 a.m. - 


■ 5 p.m 


May 16-17 


CLOSED 




May 18-22 


8 a.m. - 


- 5 p.m 


May 23-24 


CLOSED 





The Opera House Theatre Company's 1986-87 season finale, 
"Company," will be presented June 3-7 in Thai Ian Hall. For 
reservations and information call 763-9328 or 763-3398. $8 & 
$10. 



The UNCW Golf Team coached by Calvin Lane, finished fourth in the 
recent Colonial Athletic Association Tournament held at Fairfield 
Harbour Golf Course in New Bern. This is Mr. Lane's first season 
as head of the golf program at UNCW. 



PAPER John Stokes of general college has had his paper, "Joseph Kl 
ACCEPTED Verhaftung and the Open Door to the Law," accepted 
presentation during the German II section (1750-1932) of 
annual convention of the South Atlantic Modern Langu-I 
Association to be held November 5-7 In Atlanta. I 

PAPER Drs. James Dockal and John Huntsman of the earth sclent! 

PRESENTED department presented their paper entitled "Sedlmentologli 
parameters as guides for thrust fault displacements: Aspects | 
applications" at the Geological Society of America PenrJ 
Conference held May 3-8 in Rosendale, NY. Approximately | 
professional geologists representing countries from Europe 
North America presented papers dealing with the metho' 
assumptions, and techniques of constructing geological cr 
sections. 

PSI Campus secretaries are Invited to attend the Cape Fear Chapter! 

MEETING Professional Secretaries International meeting Monday, May 18,! 
the Western Steer Family Steak House on Market Street. Deboi 
DeBerry, a professional seminar leader of DeBerry & Associates 
Dallas, TX, will present a program on professionalism for toda^ 
secretary. A question/answer session will follow. The meet! 
will begin at 6:15 p.m. with a dutch-treat dinner. 

WELCOME UNCW extends a welcome to Yashu A. Sanghui in computer 
EMPLOYEES information services, Anthony Brown in the physical plant 
Sharon Arrington in SURF. 

WELLNESS Sun Safety-- sun before 10 a.m. and after 3 p.m. when the UV ri 
TIP are the weakest; use a good suntan lotion; be aware that you 
not fully protected in the shade of a beach umbrella. UV r 
are only partially deflected by the umbrella and they are a,' 
bouncing toward you from the sand, water, patio floor and de; 
don't count on being safe on a cloudy day or even under wat 
Seventy to eighty percent of the UV rays' burning po 
penetrates clouds and overcast, and rays can search you 
three-feet under water. A wet T-shirt will also deceive y^ 
Water droplets funnel at least half the UV power to your sk! 
be careful of sunglasses, they do cut down on the glare and mi 
you more comfortable, but they may not protect your eyes, 
matter of fact, many sunglasses may actually increase the riski 
eye damage. The problem is that the dark hue cuts dl 
wavelengths in the visible range, but has no effect on the 
rays. The tint makes it easier to look in the sun's direct; 
and can expose your eyes unknowingly to harmful radiati 
Serveral companies now offer products that completely block 
light. Before buying, ask to see the light transmission daj 
if you are on medication, check with your doctor bef 
sunbathing, as some medications interfere with the body 
control mechanism or may cause unwanted brown splotching aroi 
the face ; and avoid alcoholic drinks, including beer, as alcoj 
causes your body to expel more fluids that you take In. (Sour 
Wellness at the School Worksite. 



CAMPUS This will be the last weekly edition of the CAMPUS COMMUNH 
COMMUNIQUE until the fall semester. The communique will be published ev 
other week during the summer months beginning with the ft 
summer issue next Thursday, May 21. Classified items f! 
faculty and staff are now being accepted for inclusion in 
summer Issues, room permitting. All items should be sent 
Patsy Larrick, editor, AL-112 or by sending information on 
VAX mail utility to Larrick. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



liversity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 44 



MAY 21, 1987 



Margaret Evans Gayle, associate director of vocational education 
for the NC State Department of Public Instruction, will address 
the American Association of University Women May 27 at 7:30 p.m. 
in UU-100. Ms. Gayle will speak on "Censorship in the New Right 
Fundamentalism and Education." All interested women are invited. 

The 1987-88 William F. Adcock, Jr. Scholarship has been awarded 
to Rebecca Best Falor, a senior majoring in music. The award, 
presented each year to an outstanding senior, is based upon over- 
all excellence in music, above average academic record and 
performance standard. 



The New Hanover High School Orchestra 
McAllister will perform May 27 at 8 p.m. 
$2. 



with conductor Nancy 
in Kenan Auditorium. 



Candace Flynt, novelist from Greensboro, will present a reading 
this Saturday, May 23, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. All interested 
faculty and staff are invited to attend. 



Randall Library will be open from 8 a.m. 
tomorrow and will be closed May 23 and 24. 



5 p.m. today and 



Graduate registration for Summer Session I is TODAY from 4:30- 
5:30 p.m. in the appropriate school/department. 

The academic standards committee invites faculty members to 
nominate candidates for honorary degrees. Contact your 
department chairman for details regarding nomination guidelines. 

All faculty and staff are invited to participate in the U.S. 
Olympic Festival - '87 Torch Run. The run of the Olympic Torch 
will begin June 22 in Wilmington with the second stop to be held 
at UNCW around 11 that morning. The torch will leave Wilmington, 
go across the entire state and end up in Raleigh July 19 for the 
official beginning of the U.S. Olympic Festival. To ensure your 
place in the torch run, call Mimi Cunningham at 3171 or Joe 
Johnson at 3184 for details and application forms. Positioning 
in the run/walk will be based on the date applications are 
received. Registration is $25 with participants receiving a 
Torch run T-shirt along with the distinction of participating in 
the run/walk through Wilmington. $$$ for the event will go to 
the U.S. Olympic Fund. 



DE VRIES Dr. Walter De Vries, part-time lecturer in the spj 
ON PANEL communication program, participated in a panel discussj 
"Covering Politics: Responsibilities of Observation i 
Influence," during the Lord Harlech Memorial Conference] 
Ideals and Values in Politics and Public Service held May 8-l! 
Harvard University. The conference also marked the } 
anniversary of the Institute of Politics in the John F. Kenj 
School of Government where Dr. De Vries was a fellow during 1 
69. Guests and former fellows participating in the confer] 
included Senator Edward Kennedy, former Governor Ric| 
Thornburgh of Pennsylvania, former Congressman Robert F. Dri 
David Broder of the Washington Post, E. J. Dionne of the New 
Times and Marvin Kalb of NBC News. 

HOWARD Bonnie Howard, assistant to the registrar, has been appointe 
APPOINTED a two-year term on the Student Records Advisory Board 
Information Associates (lA) Student Information System Us 
She will serve as liaison between the student records u 
across the US and lA. The board will provide Informa 
Associates with user concerns and suggestions for pro 
devel opment/modi fi cat ions. 

WEST Charles West of the department of management & marketing mad 

ADDRESSES presentation on "Improving Intraoffice Relations" to the NC S 

GROUP Convention of the National Eligibility Workers Associa 

meeting held last week at Wrightsville Beach. 



TEAM The UNCW Speech Team competed in the National Sp 
FINISHES Championships held April 23-27 at Mankato State Universit> 
IITH Minnesota. Participating in a field of 104 schools from acj 
the US, UNCW finished 11th, improving on a previous natij 
ranking of 15th. This year's finish marks the most succes 
season in the program's history. Frank P. Trimble, lecture, 
the speech communication division of the creative 
department, is the speech team coach. 



FITNESS Fitness Fever, the progressive workout center, located at Col 

FEVER Square Shopping Center is offering lunch hour exercise cl; 

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 12:15 p.m. Interested fac 

and staff should call Holly Konrady at 395-5211. 

ITEMS Wanted: Upright freezer (frost-free), and baby items sucf 

NEEDED crib, playpen, etc. Call Helen Cignotti Rice after 5:30 p.n 

675-0701. 

FOR 1980 Hobie Cat 16' -- $1500 or trade for Sunfish or sa. 

SALE dinghy. "Hot-stick" tiller, racing main-sheet block sy? 
double trapeze, jib-sheet/traveller control, righting sj 
included. (Excellent condition.) Call 3225 days or 256- 
evenings or weekends before 9 p.m. 

FOR Three bedroom, two bath furnished house at Wrightsville Bead 
RENT rent during the 87-88 academic year, (mid-August through 
May). $475 per month. Call John Burgess at 485-2865. 

CONDO Ocean front condo at Mrytle Beach, two bedroom, two bath for 
FOR RENT the week of August 2-9. $550. Call Tommy Lupton at 799-424! 

FOR 1979 Fiat in good condition $2,500. Call Gloria at 256-372) 
SALE after 5 p.m. call 686-7928. 



THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE PUBLISHED THURSDAY, JUNE 



mmw 



Campus 



ue 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 45 



JUNE 4, 1987 



Employees interested in participating in the U.S. Olympic 
Festival - '87 Torch Run in Wilmington should register ASAP! The 
run is scheduled to begin June 22 in Wilmington with the second 
stop being held that day at UMCW around noon. The torch will 
leave this area and go across the state ending up in Raleigh on 
July 19 for the official beginning of the U.S. Olympic Festival. 
For details or to register call Mimi Cunningham at 3171 or Joe 
Browning at 3236. Registration is $25. $$$ for the event will go 
to the U.S. Olympic Fund. 

Summer II graduate registration is scheduled for Wednesday, June 
24, from 4:30 - 5:30 p.m. in the appropriate school/department. 

Elizabeth Cox, novelist from Durham, will present a reading this 
Saturday, June 6, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. Also, Poet Berwyn Hocre, 
UNCW alumna, will read Saturday, June 13, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. 
Ms. Moore is presently living in Erie, PA. 

The summer schedule for Randall Library is listed below. 

TODAY, June 4, - July 31 

Monday - Thursday 7:45 a.m. - 11 p.m. 

Friday 7:45 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sunday 3:00 p.m. - 11 p.m. 

The library will be closed for their final move June 25, 26, 27 
and 28. 

The University Union will be open Monday - Friday, 7 a.m. - 9 
p.m., and Sundays from 4-9 p.m. 

An art exhibit by the Montessori School will be on display 
throughout the month in the living room of the University Union. 

Freshman orientation will begin Thursday, June 18, at noon in 
Kenan Auditorium. 

A retirement reception honoring Isabel 1 Foushee will be held 
Monday, June 15, from 2-4 p.m., in the office of the chancellor, 
AL-114. Friends and colleagues are invited to attend. 

The next issue of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE will come out June 18. 



ROWELL Ty Rowel! , associate vice chancellor for university advancem( 
RECOGNIZED received the Army Commendation Medal, one of two presented dut 
ceremonies held this past week-end in Raleigh. The medals 
given to individuals recognizing them for exemplary service; 
the U.S. Army. 

HARPER Dr. Steve Harper, professor of management in the Cameron Sell 

ARTICLE of Business Administration, has had his article on "Boards I 

TO APPEAR Directors: Visionaries or Back Seat Drivers?" accepted j 

publication in the summer issue of Business Insights . i 

KAPRAUN Dr. Donald F. Kapraun, professor of biological sciences, | 
CLONES successfully cloned cells from a blade of NC seaweed and culti! 
CELLS them into plantlets that will grow outdoors on nylon nets. ' 
seaweed is used by the Japanese as a major food source. 1 
breakthrough in research could speed up the commercial farmincj 
seaweed on land. Dr. Kapraun's research was made possible 
part by a grant from the NC Biotechnology Center. 

WENTWORTH Michael Wentworth of the department of English presented a p<j 

PRESENTED entitled "'You dear! You dear! You lovely dear!': Failure 

PAPER Promise in Sherwood Anderson's 'Death'" during The Cultii 

Heritage of the Midwest conference held May 14-16. i 

conference, sponsored by the Society for the Study of Midwest; 



Literature, 
Lansing. 



was held at Michigan State University in I 



HONEYCUTT Dr. Earl Honeycutt, assistant professor of management 
ARTICLE marketing, has had an article accepted for presentation 
ACCEPTED publication in the 1987 proceedings of the Southern Markei 
Association. The paper, "Sales Training Evaluation: Curt 
Practices, Restrictions, and Suggestions for the Future," will 
presented at their annual meeting to be held this November in 
Orleans. 



SNACK BAR 
HOURS 

TASTE 
TEST 



The University Union Snack Bar hours are Monday - Friday, 
a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 






Pepsi will be on campus today and tomorrow in front of 
University Union conducting its famous taste test between 
and Pepsi. Faculty and staff are invited to drop by anyll 
between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. and compare the two soft drinks. 



SAFECO 
LIMIT 



NEW 
STAFF 

SEANC 

MEMBERS 

NEEDED 



WIN A 
TRIP 



SAFECO life insurance and accidental death and dismemberr 
coverage held by employees has been limited to a maximum bene, 
of $5,000 after age 70. This benefit limit became effective >; 
1, 1987, in compliance with the Age Discrimination in Employr 
Act of 1986. This change does not effect employee-paid premii 
For questions call Cathy Kiger at 3151. 

Welcome to John Geddie, safety officer, Towanna Moore, pari 
administrator, and David (Buckey) Parker, vending manager. 

If you are a member of the State Employees Association of NC' 
interested in being nominated for a 1987-88 office, call Br! 
Dineen at 3712. If you are not a member of SEANC but interej 
in joining, call Brenda for details. 

Win a week-end in Spruce Pine or North Topsail Beach plus $15 

you join, renew or recruit a new member during the months of 

and July. Applications must be received by July 31 to 
eligible for the drawing. 



The following events will be held in Kenan Auditorium: 

Tonight at 7 the YWCA will hold a dance recital. Free 

The Atlantic Coast Physique Championships will be held Saturday, 
June 6, at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Admission $10, $8 and $6. 

The Hanover Singers of New Hanover High School under the 
direction of Johannes Bron will perform June 9 at 8 p.m. 
Admission is $1.50 and $2.50. 

A gospel sing sponsored by the New Hanover County Law Enforcement 
organization will be held June 11 at 5 p.m. 

Whitney Lupton, senior mathematics major, recently received an 
academic excellence scholarship from the Wilmington Chapter of 
the American Society for Quality Control. Whitney is the 
daughter of Thomas Lupton, assistant professor of mathematical 
sciences. 

Denise Spanos, senior mathematics major, has won the Mathematics 
Department Scholarship for Academic Excellence. 

Wendi K. Hanson, a junior mathematics major, received the 
achievement award for statistics and mathematics at UNCW. The 
award was donated by A. Carl Nelson of the mathematical sciences 
department. 

George Strawn, a senior majoring in computer science, is this 
year's recipient of the J. Marshall Crews Scholarship Award. 

Shari Rogers, a senior majoring in math, was recently named a 
Fred Toney Jr., Scholar. 

Regulation size pool table, slate top, good condition, $275. 
Call Terrie at 3245 or after 5 p.m. call 762-2497. 

1977 V.W. Beetle, blue metallic, sunroof, excellent condition. 
One-owner, $1695 or best offer. Call 3812 or 256-3365. 

Townhouse, 2 bedroom, 3 baths, convenient location in Buckhead 
area of Atlanta available for exchange for comparable house in 
the Wilmington area for a few weeks during the summer. Call Alma 
Harris (404) 252-9394. 

Naomi Irvin and the Franks family would like to extend their 
appreciation to the many co-workers who expressed their sympathy 
and friendship during the recent death of Naomi's mother and 
Naomi 's illness. 



The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus Tuesday, June 
from 9:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. in UU-100. Faculty and staff 
reminded that giving blood is endorsed by the State of NC 
that time spent donating blood during regular working hours 
paid time (under the Administrative Leave Policy) but is 
considered work time for the purposes of determining overtime. 
Also, time lost as a result of donating blood must be charged to 
sick or vacation leave. Questions concerning leave should be 
directed to the personnel office. 



16. 
are 
and 
is 
not 



EMPLOYEES The following UNCW employees were recognized at a luncheon Ma; 
RECOGNIZED on campus for their conmitment, loyalty and service to the st. 



FIVE YEARS SERVICE 



Alvis Ballard 
Suzanne Bulla 
Alnita Chaison 
Doris Dawson 
Richard Deaver 
Kathy Eckles 
Mickie Elliot 
Rita Fortune 
Will iam Fowler 
Roger Fry 
Bonnie Hamilton 
Mary Henderson 
Betty Jenkins 
George Laugh! in 
Cynthia Mack 



Steven Mastro 
Judith fIcKee 
Cleta Mosely 
Bill Pate 
Al ice Penland 
Nathaniel Polite 
Debra Robbins 
Debra Sewell 
Don Sloan 
Jean Stewart 
MaLou Stokes 
Brenda league 
Judy Thomas 
Hilda Tyndall 
Lydia Woodard 



TEN YEARS SERVICE 



Tammy Bl izzard 
Jeffrey Brown 
Joe Capell 
James Dillon 
Ruth Dorsey 
Walter Gosnell 
Sandra Harkin 
Linda Huntley 
Joe Johnson 
Charles King 
Hilda Mintz 



Don Norris 
Rosemarie Parker 
Helen Rice 
Sandy Rogers 
Arnold Siko 
Holland Simmons 
Roland Simmons 
Phyllis Snyder 
Cornelius Spicer 
Al ice Tienken 



FIFTEEN YEARS SERVICE 



JoAnn Bordeaux 
Wallace Bryant 
Marian Harriss 
Kay Jackson 



TWENTY YEARS SERVICE 



Douglas Johnson 
Charles Sanders 
Elnora Smith 
Shirley Yarbrough 



Joyce Jackson Williams 
Elizabeth Malik 
Robert Morris 



Earl Vickery 
Catherine Walls 



TWENTY-FIVE YEARS SERVICE 



Mary Davis 

GOVERNOR'S SPA and EPA nominations for the Governor's Award for Excell 
AWARD should be submitted to Bill Calloway, director of person 1 

marked CONFIDENTIAL by Wednesday, June 24. Forms are avail 1 

in the personnel office. 

TICKETS Tickets are available for a 1986 Pontiac 6000 to be given \ 

AVAILABLE September 12 during the SEANC annual convention to be held i 

Winston-Salem. Tickets are $1 each and may be purchased 'C 

Brenda Dineen in personnel or Patsy Larrick in univerit 

advancement. $$$ goes to the SEANC scholarship fund. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVI, NUMBER 46 



JUNE 18, 1987 



The U. S. Olympic Festival - '87 Torch Run will begin on campus 
Monday, June 22, around noon on the steps of Trask Coliseum. 
Chancellor Wagoner extends a special invitation to all faculty 
and staff to attend. Refreshments will be served. Don't miss 
this opportunity to see the official U.S. Olympic Torch as it 
begins Its historic trip across North Carolina. 

The Seahawk Club has raised $135,000 in contributions and pledges 
for 1987-88. The goal for the drive, which ran from May 1-28, 
was $130,000. During the drive the club recruited 290 "new" 
members, some 90 members over their anticipated goal. Faculty or 
staff interested in joining the Seahawk Club should call 3571. 

The university has been Informed by the NC Department of 
Administration that, on a satewide basis, some abuses of the 
corporate card for American Express have been noted. The card Is 
to be used only for official travel and related travel expenses. 
No personal use of the corporate card will be allowed. Employees 
are reminded of this requirement and are being asked to help the 
university in maintaining a harmonious relationship with the 
American Express Company. 

A retirement reception for Al Barry will be held Tuesday, June 
30, from 3-5 p.m. in the Hawks Nest. Friends and colleagues are 
invited to stop by. 

The university's SAFECO Life Insurance and AD&D policy has been 
revised to comply with the Age Discrimination in Employment Act 
of 1986. Benefits previously were limited to a maximum of $5,000 
at age 70. This limit has been replaced by the following 
provisions: (For questions call Cathy Kiger at 3161.) 



Age Group 
70-74 
75-79 
80 + 



Life Benefit 
50% of Pol icy Amount 
30% of Policy Amount 
20% of Policy /^ount 



Effective Monday, June 22, responsibilities for the office of 
federal compliance will be transferred to Dr. George E. Bair, 
special assistant to the chancellor, in AL-114. The phone number 
for federal compliance continues to be 3840. 



THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL COME OUT JULY 2. 



ROYE Dr. David Roye, associate professor of biological sciences, hi 
RECEIVES received a $24,000 grant from the NC Biotechnology center 1 
GRANT study "Analysis and Simulation of an Arthropod Neural Network." 

FORT Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, h< 

PUBLISHES published a poem, "Salieri's Sonnet," a portrayal of the batt 

(and counterpoints) of the muses, between Amadeus and Salier 

An autograph signing is scheduled in the fall at the Weymou' 

Center for the Arts and Humanities in Southern Pines, 

MARTIN Dr. Ned Martin, professor of chemistry, has received $4,500 fr 

TO CONSULT the LaQue Center for Corrosion Technology. Dr. Martin wi 

provide consulting services on "Corrosion Inhibitors for F 

Systems." 

INVITED Mark Galizio of the psychology department presented an invit 
ADDRESS address, "Variable-Interval Schedules of Timeout From Avoidanc 
DELIVERED The Effects of Pharmacological Variables," during the annu 
meeting of the Association for Behavior Analysis held last mon 
in Nashville. Dr. Galizio also presented an invited symposlj 
paper entitled "Schedule Control of Human and Non-human Behavio 
How Different?" 



PILGRIM Dr. Carol Pilgrim of the psychology faculty, presented 
ADDRESSES invited addresses at the Breast Cancer Update for Prima 
MEETINGS Physicians: U.S. Healthcheck Screening Program of the Fox Cha 
Cancer Center in Philadelphia, PA, on May 27. The papers we 
titled "Increasing Clinical Breast Examination Proficiency" 
"The Use of Hand-Held Models for Improving Breast Examinati 
Skills." Also, she presented a paper, "Improving Clinical Brea 
Examination Skills," at the annual meeting of the Association f 
Behavior Analysis held May 25-28 in Nashville. 



GRADUATE Graduate Registration for Summer Session 
REGISTRATION Wednesday, June 24, from 4:30 - 5:30 p.m. 
school /department . 



II will be hCj 
in the approprii 



CREATIVE 

WRITING 

SERIE") 

HOUSING 

HELP 

AVAILABLE 



David Guy, novelist from Durham, will be featured Saturday, Ji| 
20, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. Sponsored by the creative writil 
program, the event is free and open to the public. } 



The off-campus housing office will be open this summer in on 

to assist students in finding living accommodations In the ar 

If you have rental property you would like to rent notify Na 
Russell at 3560 Monday - Friday from 1-5 p.m. 



FRESHMAN If by chance you have seen lots of students and parents on camis 
ORIENTATION today ~ guess what? Freshman Orientation is underway. Da s 

for UNCW orientation are today, tomorrow, June 22, 23, 25, i 

26. 



SEANC The State Employees Association of North Carolina is preseni 
MEMBERSHIP recruiting members. SEANC Is the largest Independent st( 
DRIVE employees association in the nation with a membership 

approximately 50,000. Membership in SEANC endor| 
representation for benefits and needs of "all" state employe) 
Annual dues are $24, and includes a $1,000 accidental death 
dismemberment Insurance policy, a monthly state-wide newspa 
and discounts from numerous merchants. Faculty or stf 
Interested In joining should call Brenda Dineen at 3712. (OJs 
are payroll deductible.) 



The fire alarms In all buildings are designed to warn the 
occupants In the event of fire. When an alarm sounds, occupants 
should call the campus police at 3184 and then assist in exiting 
the building until an all clear sign is given. 

The 1986-87 fiscal year will end June 30, 1987. All travel 
completed during this fiscal year must be paid during that 
period. All approved travel reimbursement forms should be In the 
accounting office no later than June 25. In order to clear all 
accounts It is Imperative that all travel advances be satisfied 
prior to June 30. Questions concerning these year-end procedures 
should be directed to Jean Mixon at 3149. 

The Domestic Violence Shelter and Service Is offering gift 
baskets for Fathers Day. The baskets, $12 each, are filled full 
of goodies for Dad. Delivery will be available. Call 343-0703 
before tomorrow, June 19. All proceeds will go toward the work 
of the agency. Father's Day is this Sunday, June 21. 

The New Hanover County Museum will offer four museum explorer 
programs on the Lower Cape Fear. "Sun, Fun, Ships & Stuff will 
be offered June 29 - July 3 from 10 a.m. - noon for ages 10-12, 
$5 fee; "Sun, Fun Ships & Stuff: Session 11" will be taught July 
13-17 from 9-11 a.m. for ages 10-12, $5; "Another World" will be 
offered August 3-7 from 10 a.m. -noon for ages 10-12, $10 and 
"Historic District Explorers" will be taught August 17-21 from 10 
a.m. - noon. $10. For details call 763-0852. 

Tickets are available for a 1986 Pontaic 6000 to be given away 
September 12 during the SEANC annual convention to be held in 
Winston- Sal em. Tickets are $1 each and may be purchased from 
Brenda Dineen in personnel or Patsy Larrick In university 
advancement. All $$$ goes to the SEANC scholarship fund. 

On Tuesday, June 30, at 9 p.m., on WJKA T.V., the films, "Scared 
Straight" and "Scared Straight 10 Years Later," will be 
broadcast. "Scared Straight" Is a candid confrontation between 
deliquent teenagers participating In a correction program and 
inmates serving life sentences In New Jersey's Rahway State 
Prison. "Scared Straight 10 Years Later" takes a look at the 
teens a decade later. 



Joseph M. Johnson, Jr., director of public safety, and Margaret 
Taylor Robison, director of auxiliary services, received 
certificates of completion for the Public Manager Program during 
ceremonies held in Raleigh last week. The program, sponsored by 
the state, takes approximately 2 1/2 years to complete and Is 
designed to improve the managerial skills of state employees on 
the job. Dr. George E. Bair, special assistant to the chancellor 
presented the awards to Mrs. Robison and Mr. Johnson. 

Dr. Robert George of IMBR has received an award of $733.00 from 
the UNC Coordinating Committee for Marine Programs for help in 
printing the Marine Expo '87 brochures. 

Barbara Frey Waxman, assistant professor of English, has had her 
article, "Catching the Runaway Train: Computers and the Advanced 
Composition Class," published In the spring, 1987 issue of The 
Computer-Assisted Composition Journal . 



THANKS Grace Corbett of the accounting department and her brothe 
EXTENDED Willie James, would like to thank everyone for the ki 
expressions of sympathy on the recent loss of their father. 

CENTRAL Central Stores will be closed for year-end inventory June 26, 
STORES & 30. Orders received after noon on Thursday, June 25, will 
TO CLOSE charged to the next fiscal year. Direct questions to Sond 
Roark at 3097. 

SYMPHONY The NC Symphony is conducting its membership drive for the 198 
DRIVE 88 season. Performances and dates are as follows: September , 
UNDERWAY with Jeffrey Kahane, pianist; November 12 Puccini's La Bohen 
January 30 Roya Weyerhaeuser, pianist, and April 27 Margar| 
Poyner, soprano. Season tickets for adults are $35, senii 
citizens $25 and student under 18 years of age $15. Adult seasi 
tickets bought before July 8 will cost $30. For tickets and ir 
call Doug Swink at 3442. 

RANDALL Don't forget!" Randall Library will be closed June 25, 26, 2; 
LIBRARY 28 for their final move. The library will be open June 29 fron 

a.m. - 5 p.m. and will resume its regular summer schedule on Jij 

30. 

MINTZES Stephanie Kay Clendennen, sophomore, is this year's recipient 
AWARD the Herbert H. Mintzes Memorial Award, an award given 
RECIPIENT recognize the most promising student in introductory biolof 

Recipients are chosen by instructors of the introductory biolti 

program. 

WIN A Win a week-end in Spruce Pine or North Topsail Beach plus $1501 
WEEK-END you join, renew or recruit a new member in SEANC during 

months of June and July. Applications must be received by Ji 

31 to be eligible for the drawing. 

WELCOME UNCW extends a big welcome to Stephen Swart in systems 
NEW STAFF budgets and Carol Melkowits in the university union. 

TIMESHEETS Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and sh 

DUE JULY 1 premiums must be in the personnel office by 10 a.m., Wednesd 

July 1, to insure payment to employees on July 15. Th 

timesheets should be hand-delivered. 



GOVERNOR'S 
AWARD 



FOR RENT 



SPA and EPA nominations for the Governor's Award for Excelle 
should be submitted to Bill Calloway, director of personn 
marked "confidential" by Wednesday, June 24. Forms and deta, 
are available in the personnel office. 

Three bedroom, 1 1/2 bath house for rent - 2 1/2 miles from U 
$450.00. Call Dr. Saksena at 392-6657. 



CONDO 
VAILABLE 

FOR SALE 



FOR RENT 
OR SALE 



Ocean front, two bedroom, two bath condo at Myrtle Beach for r 
the week of August 2-9. $550.00 Call Tommy Lupton at 799-424 



1977 VW Camper, 
p.m. 



excellent condition. Call 392-2671 after 5 



For sale or rent--two-story home, (nicely decorated,) furnisi 
for a teacher, 8 minutes from UNCW. Three large bedroc 
fireplace, deck, 3 sheds, many trees/flowers, huge fenced y«i 
low utilities, washer, dryer and freezer. $450 per month 
tenant will assume permanent or temporary ownership of two ca 
Call Dr. Rensma at 343-1210. 



i5mm 



Campus 



omniiiiiiaiie 



^ersity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 

»^»^»nM^Baa1aB^^^cp^l^«a»g^»^^»^l!»^J»^l^l^lWB-^«LM.lnl^J^^ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 1 JULY 2, 1987 

HAPPY FISCAL HIM YEAR! 



BAIR A reminder — Or. George E. Bair, special assistant to the 
ES OVER chancellor, has taken over the responsibilities of the office of 
lES federal compliance. All inquiries regarding federal compliance 
should be directed to him at 3840. 

LTH Dr. Carol Pilgrim of the psychology department will discuss "An 
SIONS Improved Technique for Breast Examination" July 7 from 10:30 - 
11:30 a.m. and on July 8 from 3-4 p.m. Both sessions will be 
held in UU-100. One out of ten women has breast cancer--Early 
detection saves lives! WISE, the Wellness Improvement for State 
Employees program, encourages all university women and their 
spouses to attend one of these programs. 

PHONY The NC Symphony is conducting its membership drive for the 1987- 
VE 88 season. Performances and dates are as follows: September 12 
with Jeffrey Kahane, pianist; November 12 Puccini's La Boheme; 
January 30 Roya Weyerhaeuser, pianist, and April 27 Margaret 
Poyner, soprano. Season tickets for adults are $35, senior 
citizens $25 and students under 18 years of age $15. Adult 
season tickets purchased before July 8 will cost $30. Call Doug 
Swink at 3442 for tickets. 

DALL Randall Library will be closed Saturday, July 4, and Sunday, July 
RARY 5. The library will be open on Monday, July 6, from 3-6 p.m. and 
will resume its regular summer schedule on Tuesday, July 7. 

ENTATION As of June 30 — 5,157 students are pre-registered for fall 1987 

TISTICS representing an 11.3% increase over fall 1986 pre-registration. 

|v The number of new freshmen increased from 934 to 1,079 while 

K continuing undergraduates increased from 3,516 to 3,866. 

K Graduate student pre-registration was up 27.2% with 117 pre- 

K registered compared to 92 last year. This information was made 
available by the office of institutional research. 




The University of North Carolina at Wilmington will observe 
July 4 holiday on Monday, July 6. 



the 



THE NEXT CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE DISTRIBUTED uJLY 16. 



KAPRAUN 

NATIONAL 

INTERVIEW 



FACULTY ARE 

SESSION 

LEADERS 



SHAFER 

GETS 

GRANT 



MACLENNAN 

CHAIRS 

CONTEST 



HATCHER 
ARTICLE 
IN ISSUE 



ROCHELLE 

POEM 

PUBLISHED 



FACULTY 
CONTRIBUTE 
ON VOLUME 



DEAN 
ELECTED 
TO BOARD 



An interview by National Public Radio science correspo. 
Richard Harris with Or. Donald (Fritz) Kapraun, professoi 
biological sciences, about his breakthrough in seaweed cM 
was aired nationally on WHQR 91.3 FM last Tuesday, June 23. 

Jo Ann Seiple, assistant dean in the college of arts' 
sciences, and Agnes McDonald, Tom MacLennan, Maggie Paris 
Jerry Seiple of the department of English, were session le. 
during the State Department of Public Instruction's Auth* 
Meet-Authors Conference held May 31 in Morehead City, 
conference honored award-winning student writers in this par 
the state and drew over 700 students, parents and teachers. 

Dr. Thomas H. Shafer, assistant professor of biological sciei 
has received a $4,300 grant from the UNC Marine Council to 
"Comparison Of The Effects Of Thermal Stress And Heavy Metal 
Two Biochemical Stress Responses On Chaetopterus Embryos." 

Dr. Tom MacLennan, director of the UNCW Writing Place, serv 
chairman for the 1987 Amy Charles Writing Awards. The coni 
sponsored by the NC English Teachers Association, attracted' 
450 entries from high school students across the state. 
MacLennan also served as guest editor for the Spring issui 
North Carolina English Teacher . 

Dr. Graham Hatcher of the physical education department had 
article, "Cohesion in Tennis," abstraced in "The 
Psychologist's Digest" in the March, 1987, issue of the Jot 
of Sport Psychology . 

Belinda Rochelle of the admissions office has had her | 
"Walking on Water," published in the spring issue of The Can f 
Literary Companion . Also, her poem entitled "The WaT 
fourth prize in the Passaic County Community College Cen 
fifth Annual Poetry Contest. 

I 
A number of faculty, staff and students contributed to the t 
volume Encyclopedia of Special Education which was edite* 
Cecil R. Reynolds (UNC?/ '75) and Lester Mann. Bob Brown wai 
of nine consulting editors and authored or co-authored two-' 
articles as well as edited some 75 other articles. i 
contributors of multiple articles were Polly Applefield.i 
Applefield, Andy Jackson, Sue Lamb, Lou LaNunziata, El^ 
Wright and former faculty member Beth Bauerschmidt. Contrib' 
of individual articles were Tim Ballard, Allen Gray, Jim Men 
Jeff Phillips, Tony Puente, Doretha Stone and former staff m 
Ginga Colclough. The following UNCW graduates also authorei' 
co-authored articles: Worth Bolton, Rhonda Hennis, Allison I 
Linda Longley, Margaret Lyons, Ellie Marriott, Brenda Pope, 
Sanderson, Lisson Simonson, Jane Sparks and Shirley Wells, 
volume was published by John Wiley. 

Dr. Marlene Rosenkoetter, dean of the school of nursing, 
elected to the Board of Directors of the National League 
Nursing during its biennial meeting held June 19 in Washini 
D.C. Her board position is a result of her election as chai 
the executive committee of the Assembly of Constituent Le 
for Nursing, a division of the National League for Nursing, 
assembly is comprised of more than 17,000 individual members 
45 state leagues for nursing plus one from Puerto Rico. 



In order for departments to requisition or expend from their 
accounts, the office of systems and budget will enter opening 
budgets for 1987-88 in all general funds operating accounts (1- 
XXXXX), effective immediately. The opening budgets are the 
requested realigned base budgets. These are not approved 
original budgets, and may be decreased or increased by the senior 
officers upon receipt of the university's 87-88 budget. 
Notification will be sent to account managers when original 
budgets for 87-88 are approved in August. Direct questions to 
Anne Howell at 3599 or Suzanne Bulla at 3257. 

Tickets for the U.S. Olympic Festival may be purchased for $2 
each or three for $5. The grand prizes include two gold passes 
for all festival activities, two VIP opening ceremony tickets, 
four days at Mission Valley Inn, and five days use of a Budget 
Rent-A-Car. Second prize includes four opening ceremonies 
tickets, and an official limited edition pin set. Third prize 
includes two opening ceremonies tickets, an official limited 
edition poster and a U.S. Olympic Festival-'87 T-shirt, For 
tickets call Graham Hatcher at 3259. Drawing will be on July 15. 

UNCW welcomes David Cumbee in housekeeping and James Hatcher, new 
warehouse manager. 

All timesheets (SPA and EPA) must be in the personnel office by 
tomorrow, July 3, to meet the OSP report deadline. 



District 38 of the State Employees Association of North Carolina 
will hold its annual meeting Tuesday, July 14, In UU-100. A 
social' -hour will be held from 6:30-7:30 p.m. The meeting will 
begin a^round 7:30. Officers for the 1987-88 year will be elected 
that evening. All UNCW members are encouraged to attend this 
meeting. For more details call Patsy Larrick at 3169. 

SEANC is the largest Independent state employees association In 
the country with a membership of approximately 50,000 members — 
780 of these come from District 38 which is comprised of New 
Hanover, Brunswick and Pender Counties, SEANC major 
accomplishments over the past ten years include 65% In salary 
increases; addition of 7-10 steps to the salary schedule; 
longevity pay starting at 10 years of service rather than 15 
years; continued state funding of employee share of hospital 
insurance; additional Friday after Thanksgiving holiday; increase 
of $23 to $47 for in-state per diem; increase in the retirement 
formula to 1.58% of AFC; increase in the death benefit maximum 
from $15,000 to $20,000; the number of sick leave days increased 
by two to 12 a year with expansion of uses for sick leave and 
longevity for the community college system. UNCW employees 
interested in joining SEANC should call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 
(Annual dues are $24 and are payroll deductible.) 

Tickets are available for a 1986 Pontiac 6000 to be given away 
September 12 during the SEANC annual convention to be held in 
Winston-Salem. Tickets are $1 each and may be purchased from 
Brenda Dineen in personnel or Patsy Larrick in university 
advancement. All $$$ goes to the SEANC scholarship fund. 

The New Hanover County Public Library which includes all branches 
and the bookmobile will be closed July 4, 5 and 6 in observance 
of Independence Day. 



HEALTH Beginning yesterday, the processing of claims for the St 
CARE Medical Plan changed from EDS to Blue Cross/Blue Shie 
PROCESSING Enrollment cards are now in the process of being mailed to h 
addresses. Please note the addition of two numbers to y;j 
certificate number. The two digits which follow your socj 
security number are critical to the timely and accurj 
processing of your claims. Be sure that the entire eleven dij 
number is included in all claims and correspondence you submJ 
You may continue to use EDS claim forms until a supply of 
BCBS forms are received in the personnel office, however, fo 
should be mailed to the following address: 



Claims Processing Contractor 
P. 0. Box 30025 
Durham, NC 27702 

The following toll -free numbers should now be used: 

Prior Approvals 1 -800-422-1582 

Pre-Admission Certification 



I 



Second Surgical Opinion Forms 
or Questions 



1-800-672-7897 (inside NC); 
1-800-982-9291 (outside NC 

1-800-422-4658 



MOVIES The public library's series of Thursday afternoon movies w 
SCHEDULED feature "Seventeen Going on Nowhere" today at 2 and "White Li 
on July 16 at 2 p.m. Both movies will be shown downtown at 
New Hanover County Public Library. (For teens, grades 6 and u 

OPERA Opera House opens its 1987 summer season with "My Fair Lady" J 
HOUSE 8-12 and July 15-19 at 8 each evening in Thalian Hall. For m 
information call 763-9328. 



WISE How risky is exercise? Exercise can be perfectly safe 
HEALTH anyone, providing you follow some simple guidelines: 1/ St! 
TIP your program slowly and then gradually increase the length 
time and the intensity of the exercise. 2/ Select an activ 
that is appropriate for you — for example, if you h 
orthopedic problems, jogging or aerobics may not be the bi 
thing for you, however, stationary biking, cycling, or swimrnij 
may be more appropriate, know your own limitations. 3/ Warm! 
before vigorous exercise. 4/ Wear the appropriate footwear, t, 
is especially important for runners. i 



FOR 
SALE 

FOR 
LEASE 



Truck cover for mini pick-up truck for sale, 
inexpensive. Call Bob Walton at 3139. 



Good condition 



For lease or sale -- townhouse, 2 bedrooms, den, 2 baths, gara' 
all appliances on Old Point Golf Course. $650 per month. C 
686-7019, or 270-2408 or 395-5777. (See bulletin board 
Alderman Hall for photographs. 



The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is published for UNCW faculty and staff. 

All articles for inclusion in the Communique must be received before noon on Wednesdays. Send ma 
Patsy Larrick, University Advancement, ALrll2. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 2 



JULY 16, 1987 



ire not approved original budgets, 
ised by tne senior officers upon 



Brenda Dineen, staff development specialist in the personnel 
office, was the recipient of the 1987 "Member of the Year Award" 
presented by the State Employees Association of North Carolina 
this past Tuesday night. The award, presented by District 38 
comprised of New Hanover, Brunswick and Pender Counties, was 
given for outstanding performance on behalf of the association. 
Mrs. Dineen was presented the award during District 38's annual 
meeting held on campus. 

Parking Lot D located beside the library will be closed for 
repaving Monday, August 3, through Monday, August 17. Please 
make plans to park in another location during this time. 

Effective July 1, the office of systems and budget will enter 
opening budgets "Tor 1987-88 in all general funds operating 
accounts (1-XXXXX), in order for departments to requisition or 
expend from their accounts. The opening budgets are the requested 
realigned base budgets. These ar 
and may be decreased or increa; 
receipt of the university's 1987-88 budget. Notification will be 
sent to account managers when original budgets for 1987-88 are 
approved in August. Direct questions to Anne Howell at 3599 or 
Suzanne Bulla at 3257. 

Torrey McLean of the State Records Center will present a workshop 
entitled "Legal & Ethical Responsibilities Regarding Public 
Records," on August 11 in two sessions, one from 10 a.m. - noon 
and one from 2-4 p.m. in UU-100. The workshops will include 
discussion on pertinent laws, the identification of record and 
non-record documents and materials, the protection of essential 
records, the determination of historical and other record values, 
disposition procedures, and the relationship of disposition with 
other records management activities. The workshops will stress 
the legal and ethical considerations involved in maintaining 
records and the use of records management to reduce liability to 
frivolous litigation. The workshop is designed for all 
management, staff and clerical levels who are engaged in 
controlling the growth of paperwork. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 
to register. 



THE NEXT CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE DISTRIBUTED ON JULY 30, 



HACLENNAN Dr. Tom MacLennan, director of the UNCW Writing Place, was 
INVITED Invited reader/evaluator for the essay portion of the l<i 
Educational Testing Service Advanced Placement Englt 
examination in Lawrenceville, NJ, from June 6-11. i 

i 

PSYCHOLOGY The following psychology faculty members attended the natlora 
FACULTY meeting of the Animal Behavior Society held June 21-26 j 
Wllllamstown, MA. Dr. John Williams, professor and chalrma 
presented a paper entitled "Stimulus filtering in (the condd 
of) ethological research;" Dr. Kate Bruce, assistant professil 
presented a poster paper on "Hoarding by Syrian golden hamstei' 
and Kim Sawrey, part-time instructor, presented a poster pap« 
"Sexual experience Is Important for heterosexual odor preferei 
in male, but not female, montane voles," and co-authored a paf 
on "Sexual activity and satiety over an extended observat" 
period in prairie voles." 

FACULTY Kathleen Berkeley, associate professor of history, Eleanor 
PRESENT Maxwell and Sylvia K. Pol gar of the sociology and anthropol< 
PANEL faculty, and Barbara Waxman, assistant professor of Engll! 

presented a panel, "'Horatia' Alger In a Lily-White Classroc 

Broadening Students* Horizons About American Ambitions ver; 

Ethnic Tradition," at the National Womens' Studies Associati 

Convention held June 25-27 In Atlanta, GA. 

CONTRACT Dr. Bob Brown, professor of psychology, and Cecil Reynolds (Ul 

SIGNED '75) professor of educational psychology at Texas A&M Universil 

have signed a contract with John Wiley to write a bo< 

tentatively titled. Exceptional Children: Psychologic 

Foundations. 



NEW 
STAFF 



OIR 
STATS 



Welcome to Jeff Jolly in information systems. Jeff is a 1! 
spring graduate in computer science here at UNCW and will 
working as a microcomputer specialist helping microcomputer us( 
with system design and set-up, training, and troubleshootir 

Emma Kay Thornton has joined the staff in the dean's office 
the Cameron School of Business Administration. | 

UNCW also welcomes Lucile Wilhite in earth sciences and Nathan| 
Purdy in housekeeping, j 

The office of institutional research reports summer enrol Imtj 
figures and credit hours for 1986 and 1987 in the fol low- 
table. The "unduplicated total" counts a person only once \| 
attends both summer sessions. The unduplicated total sumrj 
enrollment and total credit hours are up approximately 9% fij 
last summer. 

SUMMER ENROLLMENT & CREDIT HOURS 
1986 1987 



Summer I 


2,203 


2,463 


Summer II 


1,867 


1,996 


Unduplicated total 


2,836 


3,083 


Credited hours 


17,482 


19,079 



The NC General Assembly has yet to determine its salary 
administration program for fiscal year 1987-88. Consequently, 
employees' July paychecks will be the same as June. Personnel 
will announce the details of any salary administration program as 
soon as they are known. 

University personnel will no longer be able to provide personnel 
leave slips and payroll timesheets to departments without charge. 
Both forms will continue to be available through central 
duplicating and may be requisitioned using a UNCW Forms Order. 
The personnel leave slip is # CD-0012 and will cost 2 cents each; 
the payroll timesheet is # CD-0013 and will cost 10 cents each. 

Two university husband/wife teams became parents for the first 
time on July 3. Britanny Paige Johnson is the new daughter of 
Joe Johnson, director of public safety, and Beverly Johnson, data 
specialist in university advancement. Britanny weighed 8 lbs. 5 
ozs. Matthew Dalton Gnadt is the son of Stephen Gnadt, assistant 
director of operations in the university union, and Myra Gnadt, 
copy center operator. Matthew weighed 9 lbs. 6 ozs. 

One and one-half bedroom apartment located at 1502 North Lumina 
Ave, Wrightsville Beach. Yearly rental, $375 per month. Call 
Kathleen Kowall at 256-5466 or 3377. 

Ocean front, two bedroom, two bath condo at Myrtle Beach for rent 
the week of August 2-9. $550.00. Call Tommy Lupton at 799-4249. 

Roommate wanted: Female professor wanted to share two-bedroom 
house one block from ocean, 13 miles from the university. Call 
Laurin Baker at 3405 or 458-4265 if interested. $225 per month 
Including utilities. Pets allowed. 



Ease Into Your Work-Out With a Warm-Up. The purpose of warming 
up is to prepare your body for exercise. Studies show that a 
warm-up period prior to exercise will help prevent serious 
electrocardiogram abnormalities which result when vigorous 
exercise is not preceded by a warm-up period. Proper warm-up may 
also help prevent muscle pulls, strains, low back discomfort and 
reduce the extent of muscle soreness. Stretching is no longer 
considered to be the proper way to warm-up prior to vigorous 
physical activity, such as jogging, hiking or walking. Experts 
are now saying that to warm-up you should gradually increase the 
temperature of the muscle. This can be done by 1/ calisthenics, 
such as jumping rope 2/ running in place 3/ walking at a moderate 
pace for 3-5 minutes and 4/ using a stationary bicycle with 
little or no resistance. A great way to warm-up is to 
specifically warm-up the body parts to be used in the exercise 
you will be performing. You can do this by simulating the 
activity at a low intensity. Example, if you plan to swim start 
off slow until you are warmed up. A good indication that you 
have adequately wanned up your muscles is the onset of sweating. 
Once you have warmed up, you may want to stretch for the purpose 
of improving your flexibility. It is also equally important to 
take 5-10 minutes to stretch at the end of your work-out. 



The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is published for UNCW faculty and staff. 

All articles for inclusion in the Communique must be received before noon on Wednesdays. Send m 

Pats>' Larrick, University Advancement, AL-112. _-^— -— -== 



umm 



Campus 



Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUHE XVII, NUMBER 3 



JULY 30, 1987 



A fairwell reception will be held for Walter Gosnell tomorrow, 
July 31, from 3-4 p.m. on the second floor of the cafeteria. Mr. 
Gosnell is retiring after ten years of service as a plumber with 
the university. All faculty and staff are cordially invited. 

Dr. Charles Ward, associate professor of chemistry, has received 
a $39,994,99 grant from the Math/Science Network - UNC Chapel 
Hill to direct the 1987 Summer Institutes for Middle Grade 
Mathematics and Science Teachers. 

Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, was one of 
107 institutional representatives that visited Fort Bragg July 1- 
2 to observe ROTC cadets training at Camp All American. The camp, 
one of three ROTC summer camps, trained approximately 3,300 
cadets from colleges and universities in 16 eastern states and 
Puerto Rico. 

The Hawk's Nest will close tomorrow, July 31, at 2 p.m., until 
Monday, August 17, at 7:30 a.m. Hours for Monday, August 17, 
through Friday, August 21, will be 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. Regular 
hours will resume on Monday, August 24, from 7:30 a.m. - 7 p.m. 

Jean Mixon of the accounting department will marry Andy 

Fitzgerald on August 8. Faculty and staff are invited to an 

informal reception for the newly weds that afternoon at 4 at 1902 
Perry Avenue. 

Beginning August 1 all faculty and staff will be required to 
obtain new I.D. cards. The new cards will display bar codes 
which will permit access to university services such as the 
library and athletics. The schedule on the last page of today's 
CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE has Been set-up to assist" employees Tn 
complying with this new procedure. In the event of schedule 
conflicts call Towana Moore at 3537. 

Parking decals for the 1987-88 school year may be purchased by 
faculty and staff beginning Monday, August 10. Decals are $46 
and may be purchased in the parking office located in the student 
support building. Employees are reminded that all parking fines 
must be cleared before a new decal can be purchased. 

Tomorrow is pay day! 

THE NEXT CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE DISTRIBUTED ON AUGUST 13. 



LOT TO 
CLOSE 

HEALTH 

PLAN 

CHANGE 



Parking Lot D located beside the library will be closed 
Monday, August 3, through Monday, August 17, for repaying. 

Federal legislation. Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act (OB 
Public Law 99-272, now requires that active employees, or spo 
of active employees under age 65 who are eligible for Medii 
due to disability— automatically be covered primary under 
state's self-Insured health plan. Medicare becomes Secondar 
the state plan and would be considered a supplement.' Empic 
fallirig Tnto this category should begin right away sending t| 
claims to the state plan first, reversing the filing proced; 
followed in tTie pasIT Call Cathy Kiger at 3161 regar 
questions. 



OPERA 
HOUSE 



Opera House Theatre Company will present "A Streetcar ^ 
Desire" tonight through August 2 and August 5-9 at 8 each eve 
in Thalian Hall. For reservations call 763-9328. 



IM Interaction Management (IM) graduates will meet August 13 in 
MEETING 100 from 8:30 a.m. - noon. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 if you 
unable to attend. 



NEW UNCW welcomes new staff members Leona Ann Hurlburt 
STAFF housing/auxiliary services and Bernard S. Burns in M&O/painti 

PUBLIC A workshop, "Legal & Ethical Responsibilities Regarding Pu 
RECORDS Records," will be offered August 11 in two sessions, one fro 
WORKSHOP a.m. - noon and one from 2-4 p.m. in UU-100. The workshops 
cover discussion on pertinent laws, the identification of re 
and non-record documents and materials, the protection| 
essential records, the determination of historical and oj 
record values, disposition procedures and the relationship 
disposition with other records management activities, 
workshops will stress the legal and ethical considerat 
involved in maintaining records and the use of records manage 
to reduce liability to frivolous litigation. The workshop 
open to management, staff and clerical levels who are engaged 
controlling the growth of paperwork. Call Brenda Dineen at < 
to register. | 

IDEAS Attention faculty and staff — What ideas/suggestions would 
NEEDED like to see incorporated into the W.I.S.E. (Wellness Improve 
for State Employees) program on campus? Employee input 
essential in developing effective, on-going wellness progr 
Submit suggestions to Brenda Dineen in the university perso 
office. 



TIMESHEETS 
DUE 



MCDONALD 

ADDRESSES 

GROUP 



Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and 
premiums MUST be in the personnel office by 10 a.m., August 
insure payment to employees on August 15, The timesheets s\ 
be hand-delivered to the personnel office. 



Agnes McDonald of the English department addressed the ar 
meeting of the North Carolina Writers Conference July 2f 
Raleigh. She discussed "Journals of Southern Women: Art 
Random Scribbl ings?" Also her poem, "The Invention i 
Necessity," will be published in the Fall/Winter Issue #33 o1 J 
Andrews Review. 



Intersession schedule for Randall Library is listed below: 
August 1-2 CLOSED 
August 3-7 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
August 8-9 CLOSED 
August 10-14 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
August 15-16 CLOSED 
August 17-21 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
August 22-23 CLOSED 
August 24 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
August 25 Resume regular schedule 

"Starting A Small Business," a one-day workshop, will be offered 
Saturday, August 22, from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 
Topics will include identifying business opportunities, selecting 
a legal form of business, determining initial capital 
requirements, applying for loans, developing accounting 
procedures and marketing your product or services. The workshop 
is sponsored by the office of special programs, the U.S. Small 
Business Administration and the Small Business Technology and 
Development Center. 

"Night Vision," a lithograph by Donald Furst, assistant 
professor of art, is currently on display at John Szoke Graphics 
in New York City in the Miniature Print Biennial 1987, which was 
organized by the International Graphic Arts Foundation. The 
print received a purchase award earlier this year during the 
LaGrange National Exhibit in LaGrange, GA, and an honorable 
mention at the International Miniature Art Exhibition in Toronto. 

A five-day intensive study on the effects of alcohol and drugs in 
today's world will be held August 2-7 on the campus. The program 
is sponsored jointly by the office of special programs and the NC 
Foundation for Alcohol and Drug Studies. For information call 
3195. 

"CPA Review," a series of courses designed to help accountants 
take the NC CPA exam, will be offered Saturdays, August 15 
through October 31 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. in Bear Hall. Classes 
offered include "Auditing," August 15, 22 and 29; "Practice and 
Theory," September 5, 12, 19 & 26; Practice and Theory, Tax," 
September 26 and October 3; "Practice and Theory, Non-Prof it," 
October 3 & 10; "Practice and Theory, Cost," October 10; and 
"Law," October 17, 24, & 31. Call 3195 for more information, 

A series of 14 CPE courses for certified public accountants will 
begin in September as part of a joint project with the department 
of accountancy and the office of special programs. Each class 
carries 8 CPE's of credit toward maintaining certi fication^ 
Classes will meet from 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. at the Shell Island 
Resort Hotel. Dates are September 17 with "Real Estate 
Investment Analysis"; September 18 "How to Handle Interruptions, 
Paperwork, and Stress"; October 15 Introduction to LOTUS 1-2-3"; 
October 16 "Advanced LOTUS 1-2-3"; October 29 "Investment 
Strategies in Financial Planning"; October 30 "Managing 
Yourself"; November 9 "Corporate Income Tax Return Workshop"; 
November 10 "S Corporations"; November 16 "Individual Income Tax 
Return Workshop"; November 17 "Tax Planning Closely Held 
Corporations"; November 19 "Planning Cash Flow Using LOTUS 1-2- 
3"; November 20 "Budgeting by Department and Functional Area"; 
December 11 1987 Tax Legislation (Review and Update), and 
December 30 "Federal Tax Update." Call 3195 for more details. 



BUSINESS AFFAIRS 
Physical Plant 
Campus Police 
Auxiliary Services 
Accounting 
Personnel 

Purchasing Services 
Internal Audit 
Systems & Budgets 
Telecommunications 
Bookstore 



UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT 

University Advancement Staff August 4 



DEPARTMENTAL I.D. SCHEDULES 



August 3-7 
August 3-7 
August 3-4 
August 3-4 
August 3 
August 3-7 
August 3 
August 3 
August 3 
August 4 



7:00 - 


8:00 a.m. 


8:00 - 


9:00 a.m. 


9:00 - 


10:00 a.m 


11:00 


a.m.- noon 


2:00 - 


3:00 p.m. 


3:00 - 


4:00 p.m. 


4:00 - 


5:00 p.m. 


4:00 - 


5:00 p.m. 


4:00 - 


5:00 p.m. 


9:00 - 


10:00 a.m 



10:00 - 11:00 a.m. 



STUDENT AFFAIRS 








Dean of Students Office 


August 5 


9:00 - 


10:00 a.m. 


Residence Life 


August 5 


9:00 - 


10:00 a.m. 


Student Development 


August 5 


2:00 - 


3:00 p.m. 


Health Services 


August 5 


2:00 - 


3:00 p.m. 


Career Planning & Placement 


August 5 


4:00 - 


5:00 p.m. 


Union Staff 


August 5 


4:00 - 


5:00 p.m. 


Financial Aid 


August 6 


9:00 - 


10:00 a.m. 



CHANCELLOR 
Chancellor's Staff 

ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 

Registrar 
Admissions 
Athletics 
Special Programs 
Computing Services 
Academic Support Staff 

SUPPORTING SERVICES 
Institutional Research 
Minority Affairs 



August 6 



August 7 
August 7 
August 10 
August 10 
August 10 
August 11 



August 7 
August 7 



2:00 - 3:00 p.m. 



9:00 - 10:00 a.m. 
2:00 - 3:00 p.m. 
8:00 - 9:00 a.m. 
9:00 - 10:00 a.m. 
10:00 - 11:00 a.m. 
8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m 



4:00 - 5:00 p.m. 
9:00 - 10:00 a.m. 



♦♦Academic faculty members are asked to have their cards made beginnin 
August 12. The Identification center, located next to the parking office 
will be open Monday - Friday from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

FOR SALE Custom made, designer sofa and chair, beige with b1ue/c 
highlights. Mint Condt. $700. Call 3379 or 343-1269 after 6 p 

FOR SALE Wurlitzer Studio Piano, like new. Call Beverly Eakins at 375 
after 7 p.m. at 259-2418. 

FOR SALE 1982 Escort, A/C, AM/FM, 2 door hatchback, 49,000 miles. $2, 
(will negotiate) Call after 7 p.m. 343-0986. 

FOR RENT One bedroom, fully equipped house in Blowing Rock. $250 per 
or $50 per night. Call Susie Sheffield at 256-9134. 

FOR SALE 1986 GMC Van, converted to R.V. Everything from A/C to microw 
Sleeps 4. Low miles. $17,900. Call 3779 or 799-4779. 

ROOMMATE Female roommate needed to share condominium on Spirea Dn 
NEEDED $250. Call Stephanie at 3183 or after 5 p.m. at 791-6224. 



mmw 



Campus 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUHBER 4 



AUGUST 13, 1987 



K Raiford G. Trask, local developer and long-time university 

S supporter, has recently contributed $100,000 toward the 

construction of permanent seating for the baseball diamond at 

Brook's Field. The project, expected to be completed in four 

months, will seat 1,288 people. 

S The student activities office will begin the 
application/nomination process for the 1987-88 Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities and Colleges early in 
September. Faculty and staff are encouraged to nominate or 
sponsor any junior or senior deserving of this honor. 
Nominations may be submitted to Cindy Zeiher in the student 
activities office located in UU-202 at any time. More details 
will follow as the fall semester approaches. 

CALS Parking decals for the 1987-88 school year may be purchased in 
ARABLE the parking office located' in the student support building. 
Decals are $46. 

K The Hawk's Nest will be open Monday, August 17, through Friday, 
August 21, from 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. Regular hours will resume on 
fionday, August 24, from 7:30 a.m. - 7 p.m. 



Freshman Orientation will be held Wednesday, 
a.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 



August 19, at 9:30 



The Thalian Association will sponsor four musicals and one comedy 
during their upcoming 200th anniversary season. Season 
membership information is available by calling 251-1788. 

The State Employees Association of North Carolina Scholarship 
Grant Foundation Is selling raffle tickets for a 1986 Pontiac 
6000. The drawing will be held Saturday, September 12, in 
Winston-Salem during the annual SEANC convention. Tickets are $1. 
Call Patsy Larrick at 3169. 

All mail being sent through campus mail services must have the 
person's name and department on it. NOTICE — Use of campus mail 
services for chain letters is Illegal and could result in 
criminal prosecution. 

This will be the last summer edition of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE. 
The regular weekly schedule will begin Thursday, August 27. 



FINK 

ACTIVITIES 

ANNOUNCED 



GRANTS 
AWARDED 



Dr. Carole Fink has completed a year of residency at the Wooi 
Wilson International Center for Scholars at the Smithsoi 
Institution in Washington, D.C. She will travel to Mo: 
September 7-12 as a guest of the Soviet Academy of Sciences wl 
she will read a paper, "East-West Diplomacy at. the & 
Conference of 1922," during an international conference. 
Fink will be on leave again during this coming academic year 
will fill the Cardin Chair in the Humanities at Loyola Collegi 
Maryland. The chair, selected annually from a national seai 
is designated for an accomplished scholar to foster 
understanding and appreciation of the Judeo-Christian tradil 
in the subjects of humanities. Dr. Fink is the first occupani 
the chair. 



The following faculty members have been awarded grants to con« 
various studies and research: 



Dr. William Cleary, professor of earth sciences, and Dr. 
Hosier, assistant vice chancellor for academic affairs, 
received a $12,739 award from the NC Department of Natii 
Resources to conduct a study on "the Environmer 
Characterization and Geologic Evaluation of the Masonboro Isl 
National Estuarine Sanctuary, North Carolina." 

Dr. Mark Galizio, professor of psychology, has received $47, 

from the National Institute of Neurological and Communicati 

Disorders and Strokes (NIH) to study "Psychoactive Drugs 
Aversively-Motivated Behavior." 

Dr. Robert Y. George of IMBR has been awarded $3,500 from the 
Biotechnology Center for Marine Expo '87 - Coastal Oceanogra 
Symposium, 

Dr.- Carol Pilgrim has received $6,956 to help develop, orgar 
and evaluate a major program entitled "New Hanover Breast Can 
Screening Program: Demonstration and Evaluation." The award 
presented by UNC-Chapel Hill, 



PUENTE 

ADDRESSES 

SOCIETY 



STAFF AT 
CONFERENCE 



OPERA 
HOUSE 



Antonio E. Puente of the psychology faculty recently presen 
the keynote address at the first annual meeting of the Span 
Neuropsychological Society held at the Universidad de Madr 
While in Spain Dr. Puente also presented a paper at the te 
annual European meeting of the International Neuropsychologi 
Society held at the Universidad de Barcelona and delivered 
invited colloquium on undergraduate psychology education at 
Universidad de Salamenca. 



University avancement staff members Mimi Cunningham, Jean Joyr 

Renee Brantley and Patsy Larrick attended the College ^ 

Association of the Carol inas summer conference held August 5-7 

Asheville. During the meeting Mrs, Brantley, director 

publications, was elected treasurer of the organization. 

Opera House Productions will present "Harvey" August 19-23 
August 26-30 at 8 nightly in Thalian Hall. Call 763-9328 
more information. 



Randall Library hours are listed below: 



August 13-14 
August 15-16 
August 17-21 
August 22-23 
August 24 
August 25 



8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Resume regular schedule 



The Fall 87 rush schedule for the bookstore is as follows: 



Wednesday, August 19 


8 a.m. 


- 6 


30 p.m. 


Monday, August 24 


8 a.m. 


- 6 


00 p.m. 


Tuesday, August 25 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Wednesday, August 26 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Thursday, August 27 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Friday, August 28 


8 a.m. 


- 5 


00 p.m. 


Monday, August 31 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Tuesday, September 1 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Wednesday, September 2 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Thursday, September 3 


8 a.m. 


- 8 


00 p.m. 


Friday, September 4 


8 a.m. 


- 5 


00 p.m. Resume normal hours 



Condo for lease at Wrightsville Sound Village, 2 bedrooms, 2 
baths, all appliances Including microwave, washer and dryer. 
Call 256-3975. 

Faculty or staff only - 2 bedroom apartment, ground level duplex, 
soundfront with pier at 3 Bahama Drive, Wrightsville Beach. 
Available in September. $450 year round. Call (201) 273-1283 or 
256-5543. 

Custom made, designer sofa and chair, beige with blue/coral 
highlights. Mint condition. $700. Call 3379 or 343-1269 after 
6 p.m. 

Wurlitzer Studio Piano, like new. Call Beverly Eakins at 3752 or 
after 7 p.m. at 259-2418. 

1982 Escort, A/C, AM/FM, 2 door hatchback, 49,000 miles. $2,000. 
Call after 7 p.m. 343-0986. 

One bedroom, fully equipped house in Blowing Rock. $250 per week 
or $50 per night. Call Susie Sheffield at 256-9134. 

1986 GMC Van, converted to R.V, Everything from A/C to 
microwave. Sleeps 4. Low miles. $17,900. Call 3779 or 799- 
4779. 



Double mattress and box spring. Good condition, $25. Call Helen 
Rice at 675-0701. 

Female roommate needed to share condominium on Spirea Drive. 
$250. Call Stephanie at 3183 or after 5 p.m. at 791-6224. 

One bedroom efficiency apartment suitable for student(s). One 
person $250 monthly or 2 people $350 monthly. Call 763-2142. 



PERSONNEL 
ITEMS 



HEALTH 



NEW STAFF 
INSURANCE 



SURPLUS 
PROPERTY 



The State Legislature has approved a 5% across-the-board sa 
increase for all SPA employees effective July 1, 1987. Emplo; 
will receive the increase, retroactive to July 1 in their Aui 
31 paycheck. NOTE- The legislature did not appropriate funds 
merit increases this fiscal year. 

Beginning with the September paycheck the amount employees f 
pay for health insurance will increase as follows: 



TYPE COVERAGE 

Employee only 
Employee & Chi Idren 
Employee & Family 



CURRENT COST 

$ -0- 
$ 38.30 
$ 89.28 



INCREASE 

$ -0- 
$ 18,00 
$ 41.96 



NEW COST i 

$ -0- 
$ 56.30 
$131.24 



The amount the state pays will increase by $25.50 from $68.32 
$93.82 for all types of coverage. In the event of questions ( 
Cathy Kiger at 3161. 

Welcome to Judy Brennan in auxiliary services. 

Liability insurance for faculty members and other eligi 
individuals on campus is again being offered during the 1981 
academic year. The insurance is approved by Gene 
Administration and underwritten by The Travelers. (Charlotte, 
Cost of this plan is not payroll deductible, but instead is i 
directly to The Travelers by the participant. Brochi 
describing the insurance and enrollment forms will be availa 
at the Faculty Meeting on Thursday, September 17, or may 
picked up at the university personnel office located in AL-10^ 

Departments interested in surplus property for on-campus trans 
may come by the warehouse today through August 19 from 8 a.m. 
p.m. to view the property, 
at 3181. 



For more information call Cathy t- 



OPERA Opera House Productions will present "Harvey" August 19-23 

HOUSE August 26-30 at 8 nightly in Thalian Hall. Call 763-9328 

more information. 



The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is published for UNCW faculty and staff. 

All articles for inclusion in the Communique must be received before noon on Wednesdays. Send mai 
Patsy Larrick, University Advancement, AL-112. 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 5 



AUGUST 27, 1987 



The university advancement staff welcomes back all employees 
especially those new faculty and staff who have joined us since 
the spring semester. Each member of the faculty and staff will 
recieve a green, telephone information card today. Those 
employees interested in being included in the upcoming 1987-88 
UNCW Faculty/Staff Telephone Directory should fill out the card 
and return to Bill Vereen in Al-206 no later than Thursday, 
September 3. Only those cards received on or before the 
September 3 deadline will be included in the directory. The 
offices of telecommunication and university advancement publishes 
this faculty/staff directory as a service to the employees of The 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington. Distribution is 
limited to UNCW faculty, staff and Board of Trustees. 
(Departments needing additional Information cards should call 
Annie Aldrich at 3099.) 

UNCW parking decals for the 1987-88 academic year may be 
purchased in the parking office located in the student support 
building. Decals are $46. An additional cost of $10 will be 
required to register a second vehicle. 

The university has been informed by the NC Department of 
Administration that, on a state-wide basis, some abuses of the 
corporate card for American Express have been noted. The card is 
to be used only for official travel and related travel expenses. 
No personal use of the corporate card will be allowed. Employees 
are reminded of this requirement and are being asked to help the 
university in maintaining a harmonious relationship with the 
American Express Company. 

Two, 15-minute parking spaces located within the fenced area of 
central receiving have been designated for customers using 
central receiving and printing services. 

The Hawk's Nest will be open Monday through Friday from 7:30 a.m. 
to 7:00 p.m. 

The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is a weekly publication concerning items of 
interest for and about UNCW faculty and staff. All articles for 
inclusion in the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE should be written or typed and 
sent to Patsy Larrick, editor, in AL-112 before noon each 
Wednesday for publication the following day. Articles may also 
be sent on the VAX to LARRICK. 



WELCOME Faculty and staff are Invited to stop by the west entrance of 
BACK University Union around noon on Wednesday, September 2, to 
SEAHAWKS flayor Berry Williams welcome the "Seahawks" back. 

COMPLIANCE Dr. George E. Bair, special assistant to the chancellor, Isi 
OFFICE responsible for the compliance office. All inquiries regar' 

compliance should be directed to Dr. Bair in AL-114 or by cal 

the compliance office at 3840. 

MCDONALD Agnes McDonald of the English department has written a review 
REVIEW "The Nearness of You," the collected poems of Carolyn Kiger. 
IN ISSUE review will be published in the fall issue of St. Andrews Rev 

BONGIORNO Frank J. Bongiorno, saxophonist and assistant professor of mu 
ATTENDS represented North America during the Ninth World Saxop 
CONGRESS Congress held August 11-14 in Kawasaki, Japan. This was 
third consecutive World Congress that Bongiorno was selected 
perform in. While there he performed a solo recital consis 
of new works for saxophone by composers David Baker and D 
Kechley. 



TOPLIN Dr. Robert Topi in of the history department presented a pa i 

PRESENTS "From the Classroom to the Editing Room: A Historii 

PAPER Experiences Producing Docudramas for American Public Televisii 

during the annual meeting of the International Association i 

Audio-Visual Media in Historical Research and Education held 

London. 

KENAN HALL Kentucky artist Robert Franzini will open the fall Kenan jl 
EXHIBIT exhibit series with a printmaking display featuring etchii|! 
lithographs and monoprints based on the human figure. I 
display will run from September 1 - 30 on weekdays from 8 a.tn 
5 p.m. in the lobby of Kenan Hall. For more information 1 
Donald Furst at 3404 or 3440. 



WENTWORTH Michael Wentworth of the English faculty has had an article, |l 
ARTICLE Convergence of Fairy Tale and Myth in William Inge's Picn .. 
PUBLISHED published in a special issue of Kansas Quarterly devoted to I 
life and work of Inge. 

DIRECT August paychecks will include a Direct Deposit Survey. PI ! 
DEPOSIT indicate your interest in Direct Deposit and return the survel 
SURVEY the university payroll office by September 4. 

SALARY & August paychecks for staff will be larger than normal bee i 
HEALTH PLAN they will include the 5% across-the-board increase for July .' 
INCREASES " August. Regular salaries will be reflected in the Septeiji 

paychecks. 

i 

Beginning in September, the amount employees must pay for he 

Insurance will increase as fol lows: 



TYPE COVERAGE 



CURRENT COST 



Employee only $ 0.00 
Employee & Children $ 38.30 
Employee & Family $ 89.28 



INCREASE 

$ 0.00 

18.00 

$ 41.96 



NEW COST 

$ 0.00 
$ 56.30 
$ 131.24 



The amount the State pays will increase from $63.82 to $93.82 
all types of coverage. 



mm 



Due to the increased work-load and budget restrictions — postal 
services will begin once-a-day mail delivery on September 1. The 
campus post office will continue to deliver during the mornings 
as early as possible, but there will be no afternoon deliveries 
or pick-up. As usual, departments will be able to bring out- 
going mail to the post office. Any mail needing to leave campus 
on the same day must be In the campus post office by 2 p.m. 

Departments are reminded that hurricane season is upon us. Now 
is the time to review emergency procedures and to make sure 
emergency supplies are available for the home and office. In the 
event a hurricane comes to the Wilmington area — Trask Coliseum 
will be available as a shelter. Faculty and staff are 
discouraged from planning to ride out severe storms in their 
offices. 



Effective September 1, 1987, reimbursement for lodging may only 
be made in the amount documented by a receipt of actual lodging 
expenses TFom a^ conwerclal lodgfng establishment . Lodging cost 
shall not exceed $34 for in-state or $41 for out-of-state unless 
excess subsistence for lodging is approved by the department 
head. The receipt must be attached to the reimbursement form. 
Direct questions to Jean Fitzgerald at 3149. 

The newly formed Women of Wilmington Chorale, under the direction 
of Sandy Errante, will make their debut performance tomorrow, 
August 28, at the First Presbyterian Church at 8 p.m. This 
ensemble is comprised of ladies from the Wilmington area 
including some faculty, staff and students. Music performed will 
Include Mozart, Copland, Randall Thompson and two folk songs 
arranged by composer Steven Errante. Free, 

Beware — If you have placed an order to a computer mail-order firm 
called Compusystems Co. of Beverly Hills, CA, — you may have 
been the victim of fraud. A federal investigation of this 
company is presently underway. Apparently checks being sent to 
this company to purchase products are being cashed, but no 
merchandise is being sent. For more Info call 3169. 

The student activities office located in the University Union 
will produce a monthly activities calendar for the 87-88 academic 
year. Any registered student organization, department, 
faculty/staff member may submit program or event information for 
Inclusion In the Channel Marker. Information will be used on a 
first-come-basis with the final deadline being the 10th of the 
previous month, ie., Thursday, September 10, is the deadline for 
the October 1987 calendar. Information must be received by the 
student activities office located in UU-202 or call 3827 by the 
requested deadline. 

Departments should not receive invoices directly from vendors. 
In the event your department receives an Invoice directly from a 
vendor— forward the Invoice immediately to accounts payable for 
prompt payment. 

When shipping items through UPS or Federal Express the basic 
insurance coverage provided by both companies is $100 per 
package. There will be a charge for each additional $100 of 
declared value from these businesses — the UPS charge is 25 
cents and Federal Express is 30 cents. Departments needing 
coverage above the basic $100 must call Jim Hatcher, warehouse 
manager at 3097. 



HMO'S 
NOT HERE 
YET 



TIAA 

INSURANCE 

CHANGES 



OIR 

LUNCHEON 
SESSIONS 



Some employees have received information packets for o| 
enrollment In HMO's for North Carolina employees, teachers, < 
retirees. Those employees who received this information shoi 
disregard it. HMO's are not available In this area at this tir 

Effective July 1, 1987, the maximum monthly benefit under T: 
Disability Insurance has been raised from $3,000 to $5,000. Tl 
means salaries up to $100,000 annually are now covered. Al; 
retroactive January 1, 1987, the disability benefit will not 
reduced by the amount of benefit payable under an individi 
insurance policy administered by payroll deduction"! TFiii 
changes have been put into effect without an increase in ij 
premium rate. 

The office of research administration will sponsor a "Brown-B.i 
luncheon series on specific topics of interest to facu 
pursuing outside funding for projects. Faculty with past succi: 
in specific programs will be featured along with off-cam|| 
guests. All programs are scheduled for 12:30 p.m. in UU-: 
except the October 22 and November 12 programs. These progr. 
will be held at 1 p.m. in UU-201. All interested faculty membij 
are invited. Listed below are the programs and dates. j 



September 17 
September 24 
October 15 
October 22 

November 5 
November 12 



December 3 



"Research Fellowships" (Fulbright-Hays, NEH, Etc 
"NSF College Science Instrumentation Program" 
"Identification of Funding Sources/ORA Resources 
"NC Humanities Committee" with Alice Barkley, 

program associate, NCHC 
"Proposal Development/Budget Preparation" 
"Development of a Competitive Research Proposal" 

with Dr. George Eaves, deputy director, Stroke/ 

Trama Program, NIH 
"Private Foundations/Corporations" with Dr. 

Douglas Hoore, vice chancellor for university 

advancement, UNCW 



RANDALL 



OIR 
STATS 



The fall semester hours for Randall Library are listed below. 

Mondays - Thursdays 7:30 a.m. - midnight 

Fridays - 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Saturdays - 10:00 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Sundays - 1 p.m. - midnight 

Exceptions are Saturday, September 5-10 a.m.- 5 p.m. 
Sunday, September 6 - CLOSED 
Monday, September 7-3 p.m. - midnight 

The following table, provided by the office of institutioi 
research, compares Fall '87 registration day enrollment to F 
'86 final enrollment. At this point, there is an 8% increase 
total headcount and a 27% increase in the number of new freshm 



CATEGORY 
New Freshmen 
New Transfers 
Continuing Students 
Returning Students 
Special/Unclassified 
All Graduate Students 



1986 


1987 


1,294 


1,644 


414 


382 


3,523 


3,898 


233 


88 


208 


144 


265 


266 



Total 



5,937 



6,422 



ijmm 



Campus 
Comniunique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 6 



SEPTEMBER 3, 1987 



HI 



UNCW employees will observe the Labor Day Holiday this Monday, 
September 7. Drive carefully! 

The application/nomination process for the 1987-88 Who's Who 
Among Students In American Universities and Colleges is underway. 
Faculty and staff are encouraged to nominate or sponsor juniors 
or seniors deserving of this honor. Nominations should be 
submitted to Cindy Zeiher in the student activities office 
located in UU-202. 

Tickets are now available for the Wilmington Concert 
Association's 87-88 season. Five concerts are scheduled and 
include, Andrea Lucchesini, pianist, on October 19; the New York 
Philomusica, Chamber Ensemble on November 10; the Pittsburg Opera 
Theater on March 14 and the Top Brass, Brass Quintet on April 14. 
All performances will be held in Kenan Auditorium at 8 nightly. 
Adult tickets are $35 and students are $15. For additional 
Information call Dr. Deas at 3390. 

Governor James Martin has proclaimed the week of September 7 
through September 11 as "State Employee Appreciation Week" and 
Septen^er 8 as "State Employee Appreciation Day". 

John Perzonni, VALIC representative, will be on campus September 
10 from 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. in UU-210 and September 11 from 9 a.m. 
5 p.m. in UU-210. 

"We the People: Wilmington Examines the Constitution" will 
present a program September 10 at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 
Ralph Archbold will portray Ben Franklin in "The Delegate From 
Pennsylvania... Benjamin Franklin." Following the presentation an 
open discussion on Franklin, the founding period, the 
Constitution and North Carolina's role at the Convention will be 
held. Chancellor Wagoner will moderate the discussion. 

All 1987 UNCW nursing graduates who took the NC Board of Nursing 
examination in July have passed, earning the designation 

Registered Nurse which allows them to practice nursing. These 

are the first graduates in the baccalaureate degree nursing 

program which was established in 1984. Presently there are 40 

students enrolled in the nursing program. Dr. Marlene 
Rosenkoetter is dean of the school of nursing. 



ACADEMIC 

COMPUTING 

WORKSHOP 



ORA 
SERIES 



DODSON 
REVIEW 
PUBLISHED 

BEELER 

DELIVERS 

LECTURE 



BONGIORNO 
PRESENTS 
JAZZ SHOW 



Academic computing services will 
I-an introduction to the ACADEMIC 
users. The workshop will be held 
5 p.m. in H0-117-C. All inte 
invited. For more information cal 

The first in the series of brown- 
office of research administrati 
September 17, at 12:30 p.m. in 
during the series will deal with 
The first program is titled 
interested faculty and staff are i 



offer a computer workshop, 
VAX designed for beginning 
Thursday, September 10, fro 
rested faculty and staff 
1 Kim Stowell at 3805. \ 

bag luncheons sponsored by 
on is scheduled for Thurs' 
UU-201. All topics discu 
outside funding for projej 
"Research Fellowships." 
nvited. 



A review of Klancher's "The Making of English Reading Audienj 
1790-1832" by Dr. Brooks Dodson of the English faculty, 
appeared in Choice . 

Dr. James R. Beeler, professor and chairman of modern langua 
delivered a lecture on rare books at the New Hanover Co; 
Museum on August 30 to accompany an exhibit of seventy! 
volumes selected from his library of early printed books. 

Frank J. Bonglorno, assistant professor of saxophone and d1r« 
of jazz studies, will present a jazz concert with his qua! 
September 17 at 8 p.m. In Kenan Auditorium, The quartet 
consist of pianist Rudy Tyson, drummer Greg Eavery and UNCW's 
bass instructor, Charles Dungey. Also joining the quartet 
evening will be the Sarge Parsons All -Star Swing Quartet 
Psalms. General admission will be $5 at the door. For 
information call the music division at 3390. 



LAKEY Brian Lakey of the psychology faculty has had his article, "SI 

ARTICLE esteem, control beliefs and cognitive problem solving abilit 

ACCEPTED risk factors in the development of subsequent dysphor 

accepted for publication in Cognitive Therapy and Research. 



NEW UNCW welcomes Deborah Kennedy 1n the office of special progr 
STAFF Sandra Moore in the office of the provost/vice chancellor 
academic affairs, Donald Ray Arthur in the physical plant, C 
Holt in the print shop, Deborah Hunter in the office of spe 
programs, Martha Wyatt in athletics and Michelle Bailey in 
surrener ventures program. 

NOOR AL-DEEN Hana Noor Al-Deen of the speech communication division earned] 

RECEIVES Ph.D in mass communication from SUNY-Buffalo August 18 

PH.D successfully defending her doctoral dissertation entii 

"Corporate Teleconferencing: Audio, Video and Comput 

Congratulations Dr. Noor Al-Deen! 

LAPAIRE Dr. Pierre Lapaire of the modern languages faculty has had 
ARTICLE article on 'Political Power and Antitheatre in the works 

Campus, Sartre and Montherlant' accepted for publication in 

Romance Quarterly. 

JAMBOR Dr. Paul E. Jambor, professor of mathematical sciences, wa* 
INVITED invited speaker at the international conference on Rings 
TO SPEAK Radicals held August 17-21 in Hobart, Australia. He delivere 
address on Jacobson radical of splitting ring extensions. 



The Foreign Film Series sponsored by the modern language and 
history departments will feature a series of movies on French 
history. The first film in the series, "The Passion of Joan of 
Arc," will be shown Sunday, September 13, at 3 p.m. in the 
library auditorium. All films will be shown on the wide-screen 
which was recently acquired by the library. For more details 
call Dr. Bill Schneider in history or Dr. Lapaire in modern 
languages. 

Academic computing services has produced the "The UNCW Computer 
User's Guide," a book designed to teach new users the basics of 
the VXA VAX, ATT and microcomputers. The guide is made up of 13 
chapters and contains intermediate and advanced chapters of DCL 
and editor usage. It 1s presently being sold in the university 
bookstore for $5.75. 

A film series, sponsored by the county library entitled "Hats off 
to Fred Astaire," will begin tomorrow night, September 4. The 
film, "The Gay Divorcee," will be shown at 7 1n the meeting room 
of the main library. 

Two branch libraries of the New Hanover County Public Library 
have expanded their hours: 

Carolina Beach 

Mondays 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. 

Tuesdays & Fridays 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Saturdays 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 



Mondays & Thursdays 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. 
Tuesdays, Wednesdays & Fridays 10 a.m. 
Saturdays 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 



6 p.m. 



An elementary workshop in pastel will be offered for ages 10-13 
on Tuesdays, September 29-November 3 in MO-214. $18 1f 
registered by September 22. 

The theological philosophy of Jewish writers will be explained by 
Rabbi Robert Waxman during a special course entitled "Seeking 
God: The Jewish Response" on Wednesdays, October 14-December 16 
from 2-3 p.m. in SB-207. $25 if registered by September 21. 

A four-part series on "Biblical Ethics: Law or Love" will be 
offered Mondays, September 28, October 5, 12, 19, S 26, and 
November 2, 9, 16, & 23. A round table discussion will be held 
with Dr. Frank B. Hall, Dr. Gerald Shinn and Dr. James MeGivern 
on November 30. Sessions will be held from 8-9:30 p.m. in SB- 
207. The entire series is $19 if registered by September 25. 

The above classes are offered through the office of special 
programs. Further information may be requested by calling 3195. 



The play, "South Pacific," will be presented September 9-13 at 
Thalian Hall at 8 nightly. For ticket info call 763-9328. 



DIRECTORY All faculty and staff are reminded that today is the deadline 

DEADLINE returning faculty staff information cards for the 1987-88 11 

TODAY Faculty/Staff Telephone Directory. Only those cards received 

5 p.m. today will be included in the directory. Send or deli 

cards to Bill Vereen, director of telecommunications in AL-20e 

CPS The 12-hour Certified Professional Secretary (CPS) Exam will 
EXAM given on campus November 5 S 6. This examination covers 
areas of study which includes economics & management, busir 
law, behavioral science in business, accounting, off 
technology and office administration & communication, 
deadline for submitting the CPS application is September 15. 
additional information call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 



RETURN 
SURVEYS 



PARKING 
DECALS 



KENAN HALL 
EXHIBIT 



A reminder — the August paychecks included a Direct Depc 
Survey, Employees are asked to complete and return the survey 
the university payroll office by tomorrow, September 4. 

University parking decals for the 1987-88 academic year may 
purchased in the parking office located in the student supfj 
building. Decals are $46. 

An exhibit by Kentucky artist Robert Franzini will be on disf 

in the lobby of Kenan Hall throughout the month. The disf; 

will feature etchings, lithographs and monoprints based on 

human figure. Hours for viewing the exhibit are 8 a.m. - 5 
Monday through Friday. 



I 



CHANNEL The student activities office located in the university un 
MARKER will produce a monthly activities calendar for the 87-88 acadf 
year. All information for inclusion in this calendar will 
used on a first-come-basis with the final deadline being the 
of the previous month. Thursday, September 10, is the deadl 
for the October 1987 calendar. Information must be received 
the student activities office in UU-202 or call 3827 by 
requested deadline. 



RANDALL 
LIBRARY 



WISE 
MOVE 



The Randall Library schedule for the Labor Day holiday is 
follows: 

Saturday, September 5 

Sunday, September 6 

Monday, September 7 



10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Closed 

3 p.m. - Midnight 



Don't forget to cool-down after exercise: this is just' 
important as the warm-up. The cool -down is important to main 
the blood flow back to the heart and brain. Blood will pool 
your legs and feet if you do not keep your leg muscles mov 
This will assist the return of the blood flow back to the h 
because without this return of the blood to the heart, you c 
experience dizziness or even pass out. Five to ten minutes 1 
adequate time to cool -down. Immediately after you 
exercising, take your heart rate to determine if you are in 
TARGET HEART RATE ZONE and then walk slowly until you feel 
you are breathing normally. Swiironers can cool -down by swimmi 
few laps or walking slowly in the shallow end of the p 
Bikers can cool -down by pedaling slowly at a low resista 
Cooling down with light activity after exercise should 
prevent muscle soreness, especially if some stretching for 
legs and lower back is done. The WISE tip is provided by 
State WISE office in Raleigh. 



umm 



Campus 



ue 



i^ersity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Edit 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 7 



SEPTEMBER 10, 1987 



Ralph Archbold will portray Ben Franklin in "The Delegate From 
Pennsylvania. ..Benjamin Franklin" TONIGHT at 7:30 in Bryan 
Auditorium. The next program will feature Dr. Jerry Cashion 
speaking on "N.C. and the Ratification of the Constitution" 
September 16 at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Both programs are 
sponsored by We the People: Wilmington Examines the 
Constitution. Open to the public. 

The North Carolina Symphony, under the direction of Gerhardt 
INY Zimmermann will perform Saturday, September 12, at 8 p.m. in 
Kenan Auditorium. Jeffrey Kahane, pianist, will be featured that 
evening. Season tickets are still available. For ticket 
information call Doug Swink at 3442, 

The first brown-bag luncheon sponsored by the office of research 
;0N administration in conjunction with outside funding for projects 
is scheduled for Thursday, September 17, at 12:30 p.m. in UU-201. 
The program will address the topic research fellowships. All 
interested faculty and staff are invited. 

John Perzonni , VALIC rep, will be on campus TODAY from 10 a.m. -5 
RE p.m. in UU-210 and TOMORROH from 9 a=m.-5 p.m. in UU-210, 

iN The first in a series of films dealing with French history, will 
be shown September 13 at 3 p.m. in the library auditorium. The 
film, "The Passion of Joan of Arc," is sponsored by the modern 
language and history departments, 

IS Faculty or staff interested in purchasing season tickets for the 
ILED Wilmington Concert Association's 87-88 season should call Dr. 
Deas at 3390. Concerts, scheduled for performance in Kenan 
Auditorium at 8 nightly Include, Andrea Lucchesini, pianist, on 
October 19; the New York Philomusica, Chamber Ensemble on 
November 10; the Pittsburgh Opera Theater, Puccini's "Madame 
Butterfly" on February 2; the North Carolina Dance Theater on 
March 14 and Top Brass, Brass Quintet on April 14, 

iEKEEPERS The week of September 13-19 has been designated National 
)GNIZED Housekeeper's Week. The theme for this year's observance is 
"Pride" and UNCW has reason to be proud. The university has, over 
the years, consistently received high marks in the housekeeping 
area for State Health inspections. Faculty and staff take this 
opportunity to thank all UNCW housekeeping assistants for a job 
well done! 



PAPER Dr. Claude Farrell, professor of economics and finance, and 
PRESENTED W. W. Hall, director for the center for business & economi 
services 1n the Cameron School of Business Administration, 
Allen McDowell, Ph.D candidate at NCSU, are the co-authors o 
paper that was presented during a conference held September 3 
The paper, "Estimating the Regional Demand for Durable Goo< 
The Case of New Automobiles," was presented at the Twenty-Fou 
International Atlantic Economic Conference held In New York C1 



BOOK 
PUBLISHED 



GOULD 

ARTICLE 

PUBLISHED 

ALUMNA 

WINS 

AWARD 



SOCCER 
GAMES 

AREA 

AGENCY 

LISTING 



AFTERNOON 
OF MUSIC 



Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry, and Dr. Yousry Say 
associate professor of chemistry, have recently had their bo 
Chemistry 211/212 Laboratory Manual , published by 
Kendall /Hunt Publish 1 ng Company. 

Christopher Gould, associate professor of English, has had 
article, "Literature and the Basic Writer: A Bibliograp 
Survey," published in the September Issue of College English . 

Margaret Allen Barclay, 1987 UNCW graduate. Is a winner In 
1987 Wall Street Journal Student Achievement Award. The awa 
sponsored by the Wall Street Journal Educational Service Bure 
recognizes outstanding university students majoring In busines 



UNCW will play James Madison September 12 at 1 p.m. 
Mason September 13 at 1 p.m. 



and Geo 



Booklets describing the social services agencies available in 
area are now available in the University Union. Faculty 
assign or encourage students to do volunteer work might find t 
resource helpful. Call Linda Moore at 3283 for copies. 

fletropolitan opera tenor John Gilmore, the UNCW Foundat 
Visiting Distinguished Professor, and pianist Sherrill Mart 
associate professor of music, will be presented in "An Aftern 
of Songs and Arias" September 13 at 3 p.m. In Kenan Auditori 
Free. 



FORUM 
TONIGHT 

OPERA 
HOUSE 



JAZZ 
CONCERT 



The Wilmington Quality of Life Forum will 
tonight at 8 in Kenan Auditorium. Free. 



conduct a prog 



Opera House Productions will present "South Pacific" toni 
through September 13 and September 16-20 at 8 nightly in Thai 
Hall. For ticket information call 763-9328. 



Frank Bonglorno, assistant professor of saxophone and director 
jazz studies, will present a jazz concert with his quar 
September 17 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Joining the quar 
that evening will be the Sarge Parsons All -Star Swing Quartet 
Psalms. General admission is $5; UNCW students with ID free 
other students $2. 



EXIBIT AT An exhibit of oil pastels by Elizabeth Darrow and new work 
ST. JOHN'S glass by William Rector will be on display now through October 
at St. John's Museum of Art. 



AUDITIONS Auditions for the Opera House production of "Camel ot" will 
FOR conducted Saturday and Sunday, September 12 & 13, from 1-4 p 
CAMELOT and Monday, September 14, from 7-10 p.m. at the Lucille Shuff 

Center. The play Is scheduled for November 11-15 & 18-22. 

auditionees are asked to bring sheet music and be prepared 

sing. 



Congratulations to Bonnie Howard, assistant to the registrar, who 
has been selected as UNCW's nominee for the Governor's Award for 
Excellence. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire of the history faculty delivered a speech on 
"The Class Reunion: A Time For Friendship, Love and Hope" to the 
Lincoln High School Class of 1962 September 5 in Leland. 

Victoria B. Parker of the therapeutic recreation curriculum in 
the HPER Department attended the annual conference of the 
Therapeutic Recreation Division of the North Carolina Recreation 
and Parks Society held August 31-September 1 in Greensboro. The 
conference theme was "Transition into the 1990's." 

The Rape Crisis Center will sponsor a self-defense workshop at 
the Sheriff's Department September 29, 30 and October 1. The 
workshop, part of Rape Awareness Week activities, is free and 
will be held from 6:30-9:30 each night. For additional 
information or to register call Margaret Weller or Kim Weston at 
762-4255. 

The nomination process for Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges begins today. Faculty and staff are 
encouraged to nominate deserving juniors and seniors. 
Nominations will be accepted up to 5 p.m. on Friday, October 2, 
in the student activities office in UU-202. Forms are available 
in the student activities office, information center in the 
University Union, dean of students office and the residence life 
activities center. 

UNCW welcomes Deborah Kennedy in the public safety department and 
Mary Faulk and Doris Kavanaugh in the university bookstore. 

Rick Whitford, American Family representative, will be on campus 
September 29 from 10 a.m. - noon and 2-4 p.m. in UU-203. 
Employees interested in the cancer, intensive care and dread 
disease protection should plan to see Mr. Whitford. 

Ed Ward of SAFECO will be in UU-206 on September 22 from 9:30 
a.m. - 4:30 p.m. to enroll employees in SAFECO supplemental life 
insurance. Coverage is now available in increments of $5,000 up 
to $25,000. 



The third annual UNCW Faculty Staff Tennis Tournament is coming 
up. Players of all ability levels are encouraged to register for 
singles and/or doubles. Winners of each event will receive a 
plaque and a free lunch from Swensen's Restaurant. For 
registration information call Diane Talley, assistant director of 
special programs, at 3798. 

Sandy Errante is back and ready to help faculty and staff "keep 
in shape." Her aerobics classes will be held Mondays and 
Wednesdays from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m., in the aerobics room located in 
Hanover Hall. Classes begin September 28. $1 per class. 

Academic computing services will offer the VAX II workshop on 
Thursday, September 17, from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117C. The course 
will teach the essentials of the Digital Command Language, the 
key to using the academic VAX. For reservations call Kim Stowell 
at 3805. 



SPECIAL An art class, "Pastels Workshop for Adults," will meet 
PROGRAMS Mondays, September 28-November 2 from 7:30-9 p.m. in MO-214. 
if registered by September 21. "Drawing Fundamentals for Adul 
will be taught on Wednesdays, September 30-November 4 from 7-8 
p.m. in MO-214. $27 if registered by September 23. ; 

Techniques for writing research and feature articles 
submission to publications will be taught on Thursdays, Octobei 
through December 3 from 7-9 p.m. in H0-106. $43 if registered) 
September 21. 

A three-day "Symposium on NC Oceanography" featuring expei 
discussing oceanography and marine resources will be open to 1 
public as part of Marine Expo '87 festivities. The series 
lectures is scheduled for September 30, October 1 S 2. 



The above 

programs. 

3195. 



courses are offered through the office of spec'i 
Any questions on these programs should be directed 



THANKS 
EMPLOYEES 



ASTAIR 
MOVIE 



CPS 
EXAM 



GUEST 
SPEAKER 



CANDIDATES 
FORUM 



The office of special programs would like to thank 
departments and individuals who helped make the summer conferer 
program a great success. 

The movie, "Flying Down to Rio," starring Fred Astaire and Ginc 
Rogers, will be shown September 11 at 7 p.m. in the meeting re 
of the main public library located downtown. The movie, sponsor 
by the New Hanover County Public Library, is free. 

The Certified Professional Secretary Exam will be given on camp 
November 5 & 6. The deadline for submitting the CPS applicati 
is September 15. Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 for details. 

Paul Clifford, former curator of the Duke University Museum 
Art, will discuss "Pre-Columbian Man Reflected In Her/Hi s Art a 
Artifacts" TONIGHT at 8 in Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

A Presidential Candidates Forum sponsored by The University 
North Carolina and UNC-CH will be held tomorrow at the Dean 
Smith Center at UNC-CH. Doors open at 8:30 a.m. For mo 
information call 962-0045. 



STORIES The public library will present storytimes for children ag 

FOR three to five beginning September 14-18 with "Around t 

CHILDREN Rainbow." The programs will last half an hour and will 

offered at the main library from 10:30-11 a.m. and 1:30-2 p.m. 

Wednesdays; 10:30-11 a.m. on Mondays and Thursdays at the Colle 

Square Branch Library and 10:30-11 a.m. on Tuesdays at t 

Carolina Beach Branch Library. 

SAFETY Before firing up a woodstove or fireplace this fall, have t 
TIP chimney and ventilation system checked by a professiona 
Improper or damaged venting systems can cause serious fires, 
well as trap toxic gases in your home. Clean the syst 
regularly during the heating season. Always check to make su 
that the flue is "open" before you light a fire. This message 
provided by the UNCW Public Safety Department. 



THIS IS STATE EMPLOYEE APPRECIATION WEEK! 



umm 



Campus 
Communique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor " 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 8 



SEPTEMBER 17. 1987 



UNCW SPRING 

ADMISSIONS 

CLOSED 



VAX 
DOWN 



SIDEWALK 
SALE 



ORA 
LUNCHEON 



WE THE 
PEOPLE 



UNCW ID 
DEADLINE 



FACULTY 
RECEPTION 



Due to extreme overenrollment at UNCW, no NEW undergraduate 
students will be admitted for January (Spring) 1988, semester. 
Students whose applications were on file as of September 4 for 
Spring '88 admission consideration will have their applications 
updated for Fall '88 consideration. The admissions office will 
accept no further applications nor will they admit any new 
undergraduate students for Spring '88. Important Information has 
been made available to all departments In regards to 
undergraduate application deadline changes and new tuition 
deposit requirements for 1988 fall and summer session(s) 
applicants. Direct all admissions inquiries to 3131. 

Both VAX computers. Academic (VXA) and Administrative (VXB), will 
be down from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. TOMORROW, SEPTEMBER 18, due to 
maintenance on the environmental control equipment. 

The UNCW Bookstore will hold a "Sidewalk Sale" Tomorrow, 
September 18, from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Caps, T-shirts, and 
sweatshirts $1 - $3 while they last. 

The office of research administration will present the first of 
its "brown-bag" luncheon series TODAY at 12:30 p.m. in UU-201. 
Discussion will be on research fellowship opportunities for 
faculty members. The faculty panel will consist of Dr. Sherrill 
Martin of the creative arts department. Dr. William Schneider of 
the history department and Dr. David Lindqulst of biological 
sciences. All faculty Interested in research or teaching 
fellowships are invited to attend. 

Dr. Jerry Cashion will discuss "N.C. and the Ratification of the 
Constitution" TONIGHT at 7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. The program 
is being held in conjunction with "We The People: Wilmington 
Examines the Constitution." Free and open to the public. 

UNCW faculty and staff are reminded that ID's must be made by 
October 1, Pictures are taken Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. -5 p.m. in 
the ID Center located in the Student Support Center. 

The local chapter of the American Association of University 
Professors invites all new and "old" faculty to a get-acquainted 
reception immediately following the fall faculty meeting TODAY. 
Light refreshments will be served on the lawn in front of Morton 
Hall. In the event of rain go to UU-IOO. Additional information 
may be obtained by calling Charlie West at 3775. 



JAZZ Frank J. Bonglorno, assistant professor of saxophone and direc 

CONCERT of jazz studies, will present a jazz concert with his quar 

T0NI6HT at 8 in Kenan Auditorium. Joining the quartet will 

the Sarge Parsons All -Star Swing Quartet and Psalms. Gene 

admission is $5; UNCW students with ID free & other students $ 

KAPRAUN Seaweed research being conducted by Dr. Donald "Fritz" Kapra 
FEATURED marine biology professor, was the subject of a feature story 
the Summer 1987 issue of Techne, a news publication of the 
Biotechnology Center. The newsletter also featured news ab! 
the start-up of the Marine Research and Development Crescent 
the $75,000 grant to UNCW for Dr. Ron Sizemore, associ 
professor of biological sciences, to purchase equipment 
biotechnology research. 

DAVIS Derick G.S. Davis, professor emeritus in the department of HPi 

CHAIRS will chair the Arts and Humanities Awards Committee of the 

COMMITTEE Recreation and Parks Society. The committee will accept entrJ 

in three categories and winners will be announced at the ann| 

meeting of the Society to be held in November in Winston-Sal err 

WAXMAN An essay, "The Widow's Journey to Self and Roots: Aging 
ESSAY IN Society in Paule Marshall's Praisesonq for the Widow, " by 
ISSUE Barbara Frey Waxman, assistant professor of English, 

published in Volume 9, Number 3 (1987), of Frontiers: A Jour 
of Women Studies . This was the journal's special issue deal 
wTth Women in the American South. 



CONSER Dr. Walter H. Conser, Jr., assistant professor of philosophjl 
ARTICLE religion, published an article, "The Reassessment of Josi 

Royce: a review essay," in the most recent issue of Amerl 

Studies. 



SOCCER The Seahawks will host Charleston, 
GAME on September 23. 



SC, in a 4 p.m. soccer ma 



CHEERLEADERS UNCW cheerleaders won several major awards during the rec 
WIN AWARDS United Cheerleaders Association College Camp held in John 
City, TN. The 14-member team placed second in the fight 
competition, fourth in the cheer competition and fourth in 
sideline competition. 

WOMEN'S The Women's Volleyball team will host Coastal Carolina Septerr' 
VOLLEYBALL 21 at 7 p.m. in Hanover Gym. 

CROSS The Seahawk Cross Country team, coached by Ron Ri chare 
COUNTRY formerly with the cross country and track program at UNC-CH, 

host the Seahawk Invitational September 19 beginning at 10 i 

near the tennis courts. 



SPECIAL A small business series will be offered for individuals who 
PROGRAMS thinking of starting their own business. "Analyzing Your Mar* 
will be discussed by Dr. John Perrachione, assistant professor 
management and marketing, September 26 from 9 a.m. - noon. $lf 
registration occurs before September 22; "Forecasting Profits' 
Richard Roscher, assistant professor of accountancy, will 
offered October 17 from 9-11 a.m. $14 if registered by Oct( 
13 and "Cash Flow Analysis for Small Business" by Richard Rose 
on October 24 from 9-11 a.m. $14 if registered by October 
For more info call the office of special programs at 3195. 



Effective July 1, 1987, the State Property F1re Insurance Fund 
implemented a $1,000 deductible on all theft losses. Any other 
losses will be subject to a $500 deductible. The university has 
experienced a rash of thefts recently on the campus--this is to 
remind everyone that all precautions must be made to protect 
state property as well as personal belongings. When losses do 
occur, they must be reported to campus police who will in turn 
notify the business affairs office where a loss claim will be 
filed with the State Property Fire Insurance Fund. Departments 
will have to absorb the deductible amounts in order to replace 
Items which are stolen. 

Departments sponsoring events on campus are asked to register 
these events with the campus police office so that ticket writers 
may be properly informed. 

Effective September 23 the internal audit department, presently 
located in the Student Support Building, will relocate to 
Alderman Hall, room 201. Nikki Howard, director of internal 
audit, may be reached at 3835 and Kathy Brooks, secretary of the 
internal audit department, may be reached at 3088. 

The physics department is interested in swapping a VT-220 
terminal (with no graphics) for a VT-240 terminal (with graphic 
capability). Call Tim Haywood at 3467. 

Central stores 1s now stocking a new presentation folder in gray. 
The stock number is 618-27857. 

Academic computing services will offer a workshop. Introduction 
to the Statistical Package for the Social Sciences-Extended 
(SPSSX), September 22 from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117-C. This is a 
powerful but easy to use computer language containing virtually 
all the statistical functions and is the prerequisite for SPSSX 
Graphics and Tables. For more info or to make reservations call 
Kim Stowell at 3805. Prerequisite: Working Knowledge of VAX 
Editor and Files. 



A large sculpture by Stephen D. LeQuire, associate professor of 
art, has been selected for the Northern Telecom Sixth Annual 
Sculpture Exhibition. The display is on exhibit in Research 
Triangle Park September 18-20. 

Senior psychology major, Beth Biddison, has been awarded a 
Yarbrough Undergraduate Research Grant by the North Carolina 
Academy of Science. Her research proposal is entitled "Effects 
of R015-4513, ethanol , and chlordiazepoxide on avoidance in the 
rat" and is supervised by Dr. Mark Galizio, professor of 
psychology. 

Dr. David Cockrell, new assistant professor in the parks and 
recreation management program, recently presented a paper, 
"Wilderness for Personal Growth," during the World Wilderness 
Congress held in Denver, CO. This was the first hosting of the 
Congress in the United States and drew participants from several 
nations. Dr. Cockrell comes to UNCW from Virginia Polytech. 

Physical plant staff members, George Laughlin and Gary Bryant, 
are celebrating their birthdays TODAY. Other members of the 
physical plant staff celebrating birthdays this month Include 
Timothy Green on September 19 and Arnold Shepard on September 26. 



The following changes apply to the State Health Insurance Plan for 
employees effective September 1, 1987: 

Second Surgical Opinion : Five procedures have been removed from the list 
surgeries which require a' second opinion. Procedures which still requir 
second opinion are: Revision of Nasal Structure, Coronary Artery Bj 
Surgery, Hysterectomy, and Surgery on the Knee (except Arthroscopic.) Se 
opinions are not required when Medicare or another group insurance plar 
primary. 

Benefits Booklet : You will receive a new benefits booklet in the fall, l| 
then, continue to use the benefits booklet dated October 1986. Address 
telephone numbers did change on July 1, 1987, when the new Claims Proces, 
Contractor took over. The last page of that booklet should be updatec 
follows: 

* Customer Service: 1-800-422-4658 (Toll-free) 

(919) 489-8389 

* Preadmission Certification (PAC): 1-800-672-7897 (In-state) 

1-800-982-9291 (Out-of-state) 

* Second Surgical Opinion: 1-800-422-4658 

* Prior Approval of Specific Services: 1-800-422-1582 

* Claims Submission: Claims Processing Contractor 

P. 0. Box 30025 
Durham, NC 27702 

Claims Submission : There are two changes for submitting claims 
reimbursement which are effective immediately: 

* Medicare Claims: For services eligible for Medicare reimbursement 
provided within North Carolina all you have to submit is the Medicare c 
form with Block 9 filled out indicating that you are a member of the 
Healtli Flan. ^^ed1care will process your claim and forward any remai 
charges to the State Plan for payment. 

* Prescription Drugs: It is no longer necessary to indicate "B" for i 
name or "G" for generic drugs. 

Hospice Care : The plan now covers necessary medical services providecj 
terminally ill patients by licensed Hospice organizations. Prior ApprovcJ 
the Claims Processing Contractor is required. 

Chemical Dependency Treatment : Maximum benefits for treatment of chen 
dependency have been increased as follows: 

30 consecutive days $ 3,900 
Fiscal Year 6,500 

Lifetime 20,000 

Private Duty Nursing, Skilled Nursing Facility Benefits and Home Health A(l 
Service : Prior approval and Certification of Medical Necessity for lj 
services is required. 

Next week's Issue of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE will provide Informatioi 
"Surviving Spouse Benefits," "Eligibility for Non-contributory Coverage" 
"Retired Employees." 



UNCW 



Campus 



Lversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 9 



SEPTEMBER 24, 1987 



MARINE EXPO '87 will begin Sunday, September 27, and will 
culminate with Riverfest on October 3-4. MARINE EXPO will focus 
on the area's existing marine resources, educational 
opportunities, current research and potential for future 
development. For details on all MARINE EXPO events be sure and 
watch for the special supplement in the September 26 issue of the 
Wilmington Star News. Some of the events scheduled during MARINE 
EXPO will incluHi Dr. Sylvia Earle, marine biologist, 
oceanographer, and botanist, discussing "Deep Ocean Research and 
Technology" Tuesday, September 29, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium 
and Emory Kristof, National Geographic underwater photographer, 
will present a lecture/slide/film presentation on "The Beebe 
Project - Strange Creatures From The Deep" Thursday, October 1, 
at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. In addition, the U.S. Navy Ship 
USS CHARLES F. ADAMS will arrive in Wilmington on Friday, 
September 25. A senior officer from the ship will visit the 
campus Monday, September 28, in UU-lOO at 11 a.m. to discuss "The 
Role of the Navy Today." Tours aboard the missile destroyer will 
be held on Saturday from 9-11 a.m. and 1-4 p.m., and on Sunday, 
from 1-4 p.m. at the NC State Ports Authority-Berth 8. 

The departments of public safety and HPER, along with the 
American Red Cross are seeking volunteer C.P.R. instructors. 
Employees interested in becoming certified to teach C.P.R. and 
willing to share this valuable lifesaving skill should call Joan 
Kumpel at 3591 to register. 

ATELLITE Departments interested in making arrangements to participate in 
ELIVERED satellite-delivered teleconferences should call Bill Vereen, 
ONFERENCES director of telecommunications, at 3555, 

The third annual UNCW Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament will be 
held during the month of October with finals on November 14. 
Players must complete a registration form and return it to Diane 
Talley in special programs or Larry Honeycutt in HPER by October 
1. All winners will receive a free lunch and sundae courtesty of 
Swensons and a plaque. For more information call Diane Talley at 
3798 or Larry Honeycutt at 3253. 

1986-87 UNCW parking decals expire next Wednesday, September 30. 
1987-88 decals should be on all vehicles by 8 a.m., Thursday, 
October 1. Cars without 87-88 decals will be ticketed. 



WE THE We the People will present Dr. J. Edwin Hendricks, his' 
PEOPLE professor at Wake Forest University, speaking on "Compromise! 

the Constitution" October 1 at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 

Hendricks will respond to questions from the audience folloii 

his presentation. Chief District Judge Gilbert Burnett 

moderate the program. 

POET TO Fred Chappell, professor of English at UNC-G, will read from 
READ works Saturday, October 3, at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 

will be the last in a series of creative writing/reading progi' 
founded by a grant from the NC Arts Council. A reception 
follow the reading. Open to the public. 

WENTWORTH Michael Wentworth of the English faculty has had an artit 
ARTICLE "Writing in the Literature Class," published in the most re( 
PUBLISHED issue of the Journal of Teaching Writing. 

LIVWELL LivWELL '87, a program to promote healthier lifestyles for 
PROGRAM campus community, will be held Wednesday, September 30, froij 
SCHEDULED a.m. to 2 p.m. on the grounds of the University Union. i| 
health screenings will be available along with healthy snai 
entertainment and active learning centers. Faculty members 
asked to promote the event and consider credit for attendam 
validation forms will be available for students to returnl 
professors. LivWELL '87 is sponsored by the student health 
wellness center and the health promotion advisory board, 
faculty and staff are cordially invited to attend. For 
information call Deborah Haywood at 3726. 



GILMORE TO 
GIVE MASTER 
CLASS 



ORA 

LUNCHEON 

SERIES 



John Gilmore, UNCW Foundation Visiting Distinguished Profes: 
will host his first master class, "East Meets West in Mus" 
October 4 from 2 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium. The class wil 
based on Mr. Gilmore's experiences in Seoul this month when 
will be one of four opera soloists performing with the Koij 
Philharmonic. The concert will air over much of the Or' 
tonight. 

The second in a series of "brown-bag" luncheons will be 
TODAY at 12:30 p.m. in UU-207. Dr. Sybil Burgess of 
chemistry department will speak on NSF's College Scii 
Instrumentation Program." Dr. Burgess, who has received .fund, 
and has served as a panel reviewer for CSIP, will discuss 
objectives of the College Science Instrumentation Program and I 
proposals are reviewed. All interested faculty and staff 
invited. Bring your lunch! 

MEMBERSHIPS A new health facility exclusively for women called Aerol 
DISCOUNTED Unlimited is offering all female employees and wives of t 
FOR LADIES employees a 15% discount on executive or temporary membersi 
Located on Eastwood Road in the Sea Towers Business Center, Si 
201, Aerobics Unlimited offers tanning, 50-plus clas: 
maternity classes, a variety of low and high impact aerol 
classes, exercise equipment, a health facility, nursery and i 
more. For more information call 256-8018. 



-..I 



WATER POLO The Seahawks will host the UNCW Invitational September 25 

PHONE Extra Wilmington phone books are available in the informal 
BOOKS center. If you need an extra one stop by and pick one up. 



The annual UNCW Campus-Wide/Combined State Employees Campaign is 
underway for 1987-88. United Way packets will be distributed to 
employees next week and will include information in regards to 
agencies who qualify for United Way funding. This information 
will be helpful to those employees interested in designating 
gifts/pledges to certain agencies. Campus co-chairmen this year 
are Sherry King in the office of the vice chancellor for student 
affairs and Sylvia Polgar of the sociology/anthropology 
department. All employees are asked to join in this community- 
wide effort. Gifts are payroll deductible. 

The UNCW Chapter of the American Association of University 
Professors will meet Wednesday, September 30, at 4 p.m. in MO- 
212. Agenda items include installation of new officers and plans 
for the upcoming NCAAUP meeting, especially items for discussion 
with President Spangler. All interested persons are invited. 

Charles Fort, associate professor of English and director of the 
creative writing program, will present a reading October 4 during 
a program at the Weymouth Center for the Arts and Humanities. 
His poem, "Salieri's Sonnet," was published in the first Weymouth 
Anthology of NC Writers- In-Residence. 

Dr. Candace Gauthier, assistant professor of P&R, will present a 
workshop on "Legal and Ethical Issues in the Nursing Care of 
Newborns" at the North Carolina Newborn Nurses Conference to be 
held this weekend at Wrightsville Beach. 

The following psychology faculty members participated in the 
recent 95th annual convention of the American Psychological 
Association held in New York City. Dr. Bob Brown presented a 
workshop, "Surviving the Laboratory Course in Experimental 
Psychology," and delivered a paper, "Ethics of Research with 
Human Participants: Student Role-Playing Exercise" and Dr. Tony 
Puente presented a workshop titled "Forensic Clinical 
Neuropsychological Assessment" along with two papers, "Advocacy 
Through Litigation: Neuropsychology in Action," and "Current 
Status of Undergraduate Psychology in the United States." Also, 
Dr. Dick Sanders presented a paper on "Syntactic and Visual- 
Spatial Skills in a Congenitally Acallosal Brain." 

Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER department, and Robert 
Appleton, chairman of the accountancy department in the CSBA, 
have been appointed to the Board of the Child Advocacy Commission 
of Wilmington/New Hanover County. 

The chemistry department in conjunction with the American 
Chemical Society's Speakers Bureau will sponsor a talk by Dr. C. 
Dale Poulter, professor of chemistry at the University of Utah in 
Salt Lake City, entitled "Carbonium Ions and Atherosclerosis: 
Steps in the Biosynthesis of Cholesterol." The lecture will be 
held Tomorrow, September 25 at 2 p.m. in DL-114. Everyone 
is welcome. 



A Woman's Golf Tournament to benefit the Domestic Violence 
Shelter and Services will be held October 6 at Echo Farms. Entry 
fee includes golf and carts, morning coffee, awards, lunch and 
door prizes. Entry deadline is September 30. All women faculty 
and staff are invited to participate. To register call 763-6078. 



GOING TO If you are planning a week-end trip to Chapel Hill 
CHAPEL HILL? semester— please call new history faculty member, Carl Pletsi 
3449. 

SCHOOL OF The school of nursing is pursuing accreditation by the Nat; 

NURSING League for Nursing for the baccalaureate program. The 
visitors will be on campus October 12-16. Faculty or 
interested in reviewing the self-study may do so in Ra 
Library in the UNCW collection. Call 3784 for more informat 

MOVIE Discounted movie tickets are available for faculty and staf 
TICKETS the information center. Tickets are $2.50 for Carmike and 
for United Artist. ID's must be shown. 



ID Thursday, October 1, is the deadline for current UNCW faculti 
DEADLINE staff to have their ID's completed. ID's are being taken M 

- Friday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.r!i. in the ID center located in the St 

Support Center. 

P.E. Effective September 28 pool hours for free swim are Mond; 
FACILITIES Friday 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.; Monday-Wednesday 7-9 p.m. and Sat 
SCHEDULE 1-3 p.m. Weight Room hours are Monday, Wednesday & Friday) 
a.m.; Monday-Friday noon-2 p.m.; Monday-Thursday 7:30-9 p.m 
Saturday 10 a.m.-l p.m. Valid ID's must be shown. 

SOCCER The Seahawks will play Atlantic Christian College September 
GAME 4 p.m. on campus. 



The following Is a continuation of the changes In the UNCW State 
Insurance Plan which became effective September 1, 1987: 



He. 



Surviving Spouse Benefit: If any employee or retiree died prior to Octobe! 
1986, the surviving spouse will continue to receive non-contributory (1 
health insurance coverage. 

If an employee or retiree died on or after October 1, 1986, the survi 

spouse and eligible dependents must be covered under the plan at the time 

the employee/retiree's death to qualify for the benefits. The survi 
spouse and/or dependents must pay for the coverage. 

A surviving spouse who is receiving a survivor's alternate benefit under 
state-supported retirement program, but has never enrolled in the health p 
may still do so if the employee/ retiree died prior to October 1, 1986. 1 
would be a waiting period for pre-existing conditions. 

Eligibility for Non-contributory Coverage: Eligibility for coverage underi 
plan on a non-contributory basis has been expanded to include: | 



Employees of state agencies, departments, institutions, boards and 
commissions, not otherwise covered by the plan, who are employed in 
permanent job positions on a recurring basis and who work 30 or more 
hours per week for nine or more months per calendar year. This pro- 
vision is effective September 1, 1987, for coverage to begin 
October 1, 1987. 

Retired Employees In order to qualify for benefits under the health plan, 
employee who retires on or after January 1, 1988, must have completed at 1 
5 years of contributory service prior to retirement from any state-suppo 
retirement system. 



jjMm 



Campus 
Communique 



v^ersity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XV 11, NUMBER 10 



OCTOBER 1, 1987 



If you don't have your 1987-88 decal on your car this morning — 
don't be surprised to see a parking ticket on your car at lunch. 

Today is also the deadline for having your ID's completed. 

A reminder to faculty and staff - — nominations for Who's Who are 
due in the student activities office by 5 p.m. tomorrow, October 
2, Forms are still available from the dean of students office, 
residence life activities center, information center and the 
student activities office. 

"AIDS: Viruses and Immunity" will be discussed in a three-part 
program offered by the office of special programs. Dr. Robert D. 
Solomon, former clinical professor at the State University of New 
York, will provide a background and understanding of this wide- 
spread disease. Programs will be held on Thursdays, November 5, 
12 & 19 from 7-8:30 p.m., in KE-121. $12 for all sessions if 
registered by October 22. For more details or to register call 
3195. 

UNCW Foundation Visiting Distinguished Professor John Gilmore 
will give his first master class, "East Meets West in Music," 
October 4 at 2 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium. The class will be 
based on his experiences in Seoul last month where he performed 
with the Korean Philharmonic. 

Clair Rozier, assistant professor of music, will present an organ 
recital October 2 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. The program will 
include works of Bach, Handel, Preston, Franck and Albright, 
Free. 

The NC Symphony Orchestra will perform October 6 at 8 p.m. in 
Kenan Auditorium. Adults $5; Senior citizens and children $3 and 
UNCW students free with valid ID. 



If you have not filed a W-4 
your tax withholding stat 
"Married-2" in your October 
marital status. Individual 
withholding will revert to 
claiming zero allowance will 
updated H-4 through Friday, 
located in AL-217. The State 
If an employee has failed to 



tax withholding form during 1987 — 
us will revert to "Single-l" or 

paycheck, depending on your tax 
s previously claiming exemption from 

"Single-l." Employees previously 

not change. Employees may submit an 

October 9, In the payroll office 

will not refund over withheld taxes 
file an updated H-4. 



FACULTY The Budget Correnittee of the Faculty Senate will sponsor a semii 

SENATE for faculty in regards to the revised format for the presentat 

INFO SESSION of faculty salary information on Tuesday, October 6, at 4 p.m. 

King Auditorium. All faculty are invited to attend. 

$78,662 UNCW has received $78,662 from the U.S. Department of EducatI 
GRANT for the "Drug Education and Prevention Program." The progrii 
RECEIVED directed by Linda Shaddix, coordinator of substance abt| 
services, is designed to provide skills and knowledge in eail 
intervention in order to assist individuals with existing dif 
and alcohol problems. Dr. Diane McKinstry, assistant vi 
chancellor for student affairs-student development servictS 
wrote the proposal for the grant. 

JOHNSON Dr. James Johnson, assistant professor of psychology, receni 
DELIVERS gave a workshop titled "Communicating with today's adolesceni 
WORKSHOP for local educators and counselors. The workshop was the sec( 

in a series of workshops given by Dr. Johnson focusing on toda^ 

adolescent. 



CUNNINGHAM 
AT NATIONAL 
MEETING 



MCDONALD 

APPOINTED 

EDITOR 



Mimi Cunningham, director of university relations, attended] 
meeting of the National Public Information Advisory Cornmitll 
September 17-18 in Washington, D.C. The committee was appoinl| 
by the American Association of State Colleges and Universities 
establish a national public relations campaign for AASCU. 

Agnes McDonald of the department of English is the new Editor 
the St. Andrew's Women's Series, an on-going project of I 
Andrew's Press. In this capacity she will work with worj 
authors from across the nation. 



SHERIDAN Dr. Earl Sheridan, assistant professor of political science, \ 
ARTICLE had an article entitled "The 'Republican Revision' and 
PUBLISHED Teaching of American Government" published in the summer editi 
of PS. 



MANOCK Dr. John Manock, director of the office of reseat 
CHAIRS administration, chaired a panel entitled "Finding Sources 
PANEL Research Support for Smaller Universities" at the 21st annil 

meeting of the Society of Research Administrators held Septemtj 

19-23 in New Orleans. 



FURST 
EXHIBIT 



HPER 
FACULTY 



OCTOBER 
BIRTHDAYS 



Donald Furst, assistant professor of art, is currently exhibit"! 
a group of twenty prints and drawings in a one-person show 
Young Harris College in Georgia. 

Several faculty members in the department of HPER attended c| 
participated in the Congress of the National Recreation and Pai; 
Association held recently in New Orleans. Dr. Charles Lewi; 
chairman of the HPER department, presented a paper, "Elements 
Safety in Design-The Impact of Warning Signage," Dr. Nar 
Gladwell, assistant professor of parks and recreation, present 
a paper entitled "Assessment of The Effectiveness of Press Ki| 
As A Tourism Promotional Tool" and Dr. David Culkin, coordinal| 
of the parks and recreation management curriculum, participali 
in an accreditation visitation team training workshop. 

Housekeeping staff members celebrating birthdays this month < 
Roland Simmons on October 5; Luther McQuillan on October 
Antoinette Smith on October 16 and Dorothy Spears on October l!l 



All SPA employees should have by this time received a United Way 
packet along with a cover letter from Sherry King, UNCW Campaign 
Co-chairman. Contributions and pledges should be sent to Sherry 
in AL-101. 



Randall 
break: 



7 


30 


a 


.m. 


- 


9 


P 


.m. 


8 


00 


a 


.m. 


- 


5 


P 


.m. 


8 


00 


a 


.m. 


- 


5 


P 


.m. 


10 


00 


a 


.m. 


- 


6 


P 


.m. 


1 


00 


P 


.m. 


- 


Midf 


light 



Library will observe the following schedule during fall 

Wednesday, October 7, 
Thursday, October 8, 
Friday, October 9, 
Saturday, October 10, 
Sunday, October 11, 

Emory Kristof, National Geographic underwater photographer, will 
present a lecture/slide/film presentation on "The Beebe Project - 
Strange Creatures From The Deep" TONIGHT at 8 in Kenan 
Auditorium. The presentation is being held in conjunction with 
Marine Expo 87. 

Torrey McLean of the NC State Records Center will present two 
workshops, "Legal & Ethical Responsibilities Regarding Public 
Records" October 6 from 10:30 a.m. -noon in UU-100 and "Files 8 
Filing" October 6 from 1:30-3:30 p.m. in UU-100. Call Brenda 
Dineen at 3712 to register. 

Fred Chappell , professor of English at UNC-G, will read from his 
poetry Saturday, October 3, at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. A 
reception will follow the reading. Open to the public. 

We the People will present Dr. J. Edwin Hendricks, history 
professor at Wake Forest University, speaking on "Compromises of 
the Constitution" TONIGHT at 7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. A 
question and answer session will follow the presentation. 

The Thalian Hall Center for the Performing Arts will present Bo 
Diddley and the Mirrors in two concerts this Saturday, October 3, 
The concerts, held in conjunction with Wilmington's Riverfest 
celebration, will be held in Thalian Hall at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. 
Tickets are $10 & $15. For further information call 763-3398. 

Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and shift 
premiums must be in the personnel office by 10 a.m., October 1. 
Timesheets that miss this deadline will not be processed for 
payment for October 15. 



UNCW welcomes 
Smith in the 
athletics. 



Margaret Astraikis in the physical plant; Lori 
math and science center and Alan Monteith in 



Aerobics classes for faculty and staff, all levels, are being 
conducted by Sandy Errante on Mondays & Wednesdays from 5:30-5:30 
p.m. in Hanover Hall. $1 per session. "Keep fit and trim — your 
heart will love you for it." 

According to a study done at the University of Iowa, you must 
brush your teeth for at least five minutes to remove plaque 
effectively. The typical American brushes his/her teeth for only 
30 seconds, long enough to remove just 10% of accumulated plaque. 

Wilmington will celebrate the 1987 Riverfest this weekend, 
October 3-4. 



MACHINES 
FOR SALE 



WOMEN'S 
VOLLEYBALL 



SPECIAL "Forecasting Profits," is the second in a series of s 
PROGRAMS business related courses to help those people interested 
beginning their own business. The course will be offered Oct 
17 from 9-11 a.m. and will cover the relationship between sa 
expenses and profits with emphasis on breakeven analysis 
flexible budgeting. The third course, "Cash Flow Analysis 
Small Business," explains cash fluctuations, how to deal 
them and how to do cash flow projects, will be offered October 
from 9-11 a.m. The last program, "Pricing Strategy for S 
Business," will be held November 7 from 9 a.m. - noon and 
outline pricing procedures for marketing goods and for accoun| 
procedures. For fees and deadlines call 3195. 



Two all-day flat water canoe trips are planned for Satur 
October 17, and Saturday, November 7. Fee for each trip Is 
if registered by October 2 and October 23. 



Beginning investors with less than $10,000 can 
investment strategies during a two-night program on 
Strategies for the Investor with Less than $10,000." 
will be offered on October 14 & 15 from 7-10 p.m. in SB-108. 
if registered by October 10. 



learn 
"Investii 
The clal 



The above programs are offered through the office of spel 
programs. For information on any of the above mentioned progi 
call 3195. 

The HPER department has an AB Dick Mimeograph for $225 and a 
Therma Fax copier/transparency maker for $200. Departmi 
interested in purchasing either of the machines should call 
Hayes at 3250 or MaLou Stokes at 3263. 

The Women's Volleyball Team will host Methodist College Octob(j 
at 7 p.m. 



PARTY The Hospital Hospitality House of Wilmington and the New Hant 
COMING UP County Board of Realtors is sponsoring an evening of beach mu; 
refreshments and hors d'oeuvres October 16 from 6:30-10:30 | 
on the parking deck of the Shell Island Resort Hotel. Tic^ 
are $25 and tax deductible and include the chance to win a sev 
day tour for two of London. Call Eleanor Maxwell at 3435 j 
tickets or additional information. 



FRIENDS Kay Swink, local playwright and president of the St. JM 
TO HEAR Preservation Society, will speak on "Playwrights' Aren.j 
SWINK Regional Theatre" during the general fall meeting of the 

Hanover Friends of the Public Library October 6 at 7:30 p.m. 

the meeting room of the main library. All faculty and staff 

invited. 

OPEN October is open enrollment month for Prepaid Legal Services. 
ENROLLMENT sign up for prepaid legal call the personnel office. 

TENNIS Today is the last day to register for the third annual facu 
EVENT staff tennis tournament. Preliminary matches will be I 
throughout the month of October with finals on November 14. i 
the office of special programs at 3798 for more information. 

OFFICE The systems and budget department has recently moved 
MOVES Alderman Hall 201 to Alderman Hall 202, the space formi 
occupied by purchasing services. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



versitv Advancement 



Patsv Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 11 



OCTOBER 8, 1987 



Corporate American Express Cards are available for new qualified 
employees who will be traveling on university business. Travel 
advances are limited due to the availability of American Express 
Cards. Call Jean Fitzgerald at 3149 for further information. 

"Rights and Responsibility Today" will be discussed by Dr. 
Richard J. Richardson, professor of political science at UNC- 
Chapel Hill, on Thursday, October 15, at 7:30 p.m. The program, 
the last in a series of talks sponsored by "We The People: 
Wilmington Examines The Constitution," will be held in Bryan 
Auditorium. Free and open. 

If you have not filed a W-4 tax withholding form during 1987, 
your tax withholding status will revert to "Single-l" or 
"Married-2" in your October paycheck, depending on your tax 
marital status. Individuals previously claiming exemption from 
withholding will revert to "Single-l". Individuals previously 
claiming zero allowances will not change. Employees may submit 
an updated W-4 through tomorrow, October 9, in the payroll office 
in AL-217. The State will not refund over withheld taxes if an 
employee has failed to file an updated W-4. 



October is open enrollment month for Prepaid Legal Services, 
sign up call the personnel office. 



To 



Purchasing services has moved to the back of the campus. To find 
purchasing — follow Riegel Road past the dorms and the physical 
plant complex, go across the last traffic bump and turn left, 
purchasing is in the metal building on the right. Go through 
both gates to the parking lot and follow the sidewalk to the 
front door. 

The office of admissions is in need of five overhead projectors 
and one portable screen for use all day on December 2. The 
equipment will be used for General Administration's Annual 
Counselor's Workshop to be held that day on campus. Admissions 
will be responsible for picking up the equipment prior to 4 p.m. 
on Tuesday, December 1, and returning it immediately following 
the conference. Please call Diane Zeeman at 3131 or Becky 
Fancher at 3132 prior to October 22 if you can help out. 



Livwell 87 has been rescheduled for Wednesday, 
Details will be announced at a later date. 



November 4. 



OVERMAN Dr. William Overman, professor of psychology and adji 
GRANT professor of biology, has received an award of $2,000 from F 
Inc., for continuing research on his project involving i 
assessment of learning and memory in pre-school children. I 
project, partially supported by the UNCW Research and Developiri 
Fund, has potential implications for the early diagnoses of si 
learning disabilities. j 

DODSON Dr. Brooks Dodson, professor of English, has had his reviev! 

REVIEW Robinson's Radical Literary Education: A Classroom Experin ' 

PUBLISHED With Wordsworth's "Ode" published in the September issue I 

Choice. 

TOPLIN Dr. Robert Topi in of the history department has been appointee 
APPOINTED the Eric Barnouw Prize Committee by the Organization of Ameri 
Historians. Each year the committee awards the prize for 
outstanding film dealing with American history. 

RESEARCH The UNCW Faculty Senate Research Committee has five undergradi 
FELLOWS research fellowships available for the 87-88 academic year. 
AVAILABLE fellowships, open to any rising junior or senior who j 
completed at least one semester at UNCW, have a tuition waiver! 
$410 and can be retroactive for the fall '87 semester wH 
applicable. Candidates must file their applications with tH 
respective department chairman no later than November 2, V.\ 
For additional details call Dr. Laws, research commitj 
chairman, at 3497. 

GRANT The North Carolina Biotechnology Center has awarded $102,189 1 
RECEIVED Dr. Donald F. Kapraun, professor of biological sciences, I 
continued study on his research project titled "Propagation: 
Economically Important N.C. Seaweeds for Mariculture 
Protoplast Isolation." 



UNIVERSITY Halfmoon Productions Committee of the University Program B( 

PROGRAM will present Dave Wopat, solo artist performing with as manj] 

BOARD nine separate musical instruments, in a show to be held 0ct( 

14, in UU-100 at 8 p.m. Refreshments provided. Free. , 

The Concert Committee of the UPB and WHSL Radio Station i 
sponsor "Max Weinberg: The Big Beat From E Street," in a mu' 
media lecture extravaganza October 15, at 8 p.m. in Kt'i 
Auditorium. Weinberg, the drummer for Bruce Springsteen's ij 
Street Band," will speak on motivation, goal setting, overcoijl 
obstacles and achieving success. General admission $5; ijl 
students with ID $2. Tickets may be purchased at the door orj 
the information center. 



The Fine Arts and Lectures Committee of the UPB will present 
Jean Kilbourne, authority on alcohol issues and sex roles, 
slide/lecture presentation titled "Under the Influence: 
Pushing of Alcohol Via Advertising" October 21 at 8 p.m. in K( 
Auditorium. $2; UNCW students with ID $1. 



)rk| 



VAX II Academic computing services will offer the VAX II wo 

WORKSHOP Tuesday, October 13, from 3-5 p.m. in H0-117C. The course j 

teach the essentials of the Digital Command Language, the ke. h 

using the Academic Vax. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 3 

reservations. 



Fall break began last night at 10:30 and will end Monday, October 
12, at 8 a.m. 

During fall break Randall Library will observe the following 
hours: 



Today, October 8, 8 

Friday, October 9, 8 

Saturday, October 10, 10 

Sunday, October 11, 1 



00 a.m. 
00 a.m. 
00 a.m. 
00 p.m. 



- 5:00 p.m. 

- 5:00 p.m. 

- 6:00 p.m. 

- Midnight 



The departments of public safety and HPER, along with the 
American Red Cross are seeking volunteer C.P.R. instructors. 
Employees interested in becoming certified to teach C.P.R. , and 
willing to share this valuable lifesaving skill, should call Joan 
Kumpel at 3591 to register. 

The UNCW Jazz Ensembles will perform Sunday, October 18, at 3 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $1. UNCW students with ID free. 

Andrea Lucchesini, pianist, will perform with the Wilmington 
Concert Association October 19 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 

ifHALIAN The musical comedy, "Oliver," will be presented by the Thalian 
PRODUCTION Association tonight through October 11 at 8 nightly in Thalian 
I Hall. Tickets may be purchased by calling 763-3398. 

QUEEN'S A performance of the Grenadier Guards and the drums, pipes, and 
iJAND dancers of the Gordon Highlanders will be conducted October 14 at 
I 8 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. Sponsored by the Mayor's Military 

Affairs Task Force and The Wilmington Star News , the performance 
honors the armed services and particularly the U.S. Marines at 
Camp Lejeune. Tickets, $12 for general admission and $8 for 
students and active military, may be purchased at Belks, Record 
Bar, Oleander Company and Trask Coliseum. 

The Ladies Volleyball team will host Campbell University October 
14 at 7 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. 

The New Hanover Friends of the Public Library will hold its fall 
book sale in the basement of the New Hanover County Public 
Library on Wednesday, October 14, from 6-9 p.m. and Thursday and 
Friday, October 15 and 16, from 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Campus Lost & Found is located in the information center in the 
University Union. Please send all found items to Lost & Found. 
Also, check with them in the event you have lost something. 

Dr. Robert Higgins of FayetteviHe State University will discuss 
"Synthesis of Azetidinols" Friday, October 16, at 3:30 p.m. in 
DL-114. Sponsored by the department of chemistry, the session is 
open to all interested persons. 




Hawk's Nest specials for the week of October 12-15 will include 
1/4 lb. ground beef speciality burgers with an assortment of 
choices including mushrooms and cheese $2.10; chicken salad 
sandwich, chips and a medium drink $2 and banana, coconut or 
strawberry Frozfruit Bars, (70 calories) 90 cents. 



MCDONALD 
READS 

WORKSHOP 
ON BEING 
ASSERTIVE 



Agnes McDonald of the department of English will read her po 
tonight at St. Andrews College in Laurinburg. 

North Carolina State University is sponsoring a workshop on 
to Manage Assertively" October 16 from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 
the Ramada Inn on Market Street. The agenda will c 
"Characteristics of the Assertive/Effective Nhianager," 
Assertiveness Style," "Increasing & Practicing Your Effec 
Assertive Skills," and "Continuing the Process." For 
details call Brenda Dineen at 3712. $97. 



BENEFITS 

FOR 

EMPLOYEES 



SAFECO Supplemental Life Insurance Program has expanded 
$20,000 to $25,000 in available coverage. Rates are based on 
bracket and start at $1.25 per $5,000. 



American 

intensive 

purchased 

insurance 

This red 

coverage 



Family Life Assurance Company now offers a $520 per 
care policy in addition to its $625 per day policy 



with the supplemental cancer expense insurance 
is available in an initial amount of $750 or 
uces the monthly premium for both individual and 
substantial ly. 



Cc 



Current state policy provides the employer and elit 
dependents and spouses the opportunity for continuing me( 
coverage under the State Health Plan. Legally separatee 
divorced spouses, dependent children "aging out" at age 19 oil 
or surviving dependents of deceased employees are eligible! 
continued coverage for up to 36 months. Separating employee;} 
continue coverage for 18 months. 



For further information on any of the benefit plans, 
Fryar at 3713 or Cathy Kiger at 3161. 



contact 



AEROBICS A reminder — aerobics classes for faculty and staff are being 
CLASSES on Mondays and Wednesdays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Hanover Hali 

UNITED United Way contributions and pledges from SPA employees 

WAY presently being received for this year's Campus-Wide United 

Campaign. SPA employees should send United Way pledges 

contributions to Sherry King, campus co-chairman, in AL-101. 



CENTRAL 
STORES 



The following is a list of new items now stocked in cei 
stores: 



#480-00001 Cassette Tapes, Hi-Fidelity, 60 minutes 
#480-00002 Cassette Tapes, Hi -Fidelity, 90 minutes 
#840-00001 Video Cassette Tapes VHS, 2 hours, 1/2" 

SAFETY Cooler weather means heavy dew and frost on windshields in 
MESSAGE morning. Plan for extra warm-up time to have your windows < 

from all obstructions. "Remember, its the law." A message 

UNCW Public Safety. 



VIP'S ON Chancellors from all of the UNC constituent institutions, 

CAMPUS boards of trustees, state officials, and the UNC Boan 

Governors will be on campus today and tomorrow for meetings. 



UNGW 



Campus 
Ck>ininunique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Edxbor , ,^ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 12 



OCTOBER 15, 1987 



The UNCW Jazz Combo and the 7:00 Jazz Ensemble, directed by Frank 
J. Bonglorno, assistant professor of music, will present a 
concert Sunday, October 18, at 3 p.m. 1n Kenan Auditorium. 
Admission is $1. UNCW students with ID's free. 

The local AAUP Chapter will sponsor a roundtable discussion of 
Professor Allan Bloom's best-seller, The Closing of the American 
Mind, Wednesday, October 21, from 3-5 p.nu Tn~~tTie East Wing of 
the Hawk's Nest. Discussion leaders from various disciplines 
will begin the program by reacting to Bloom's observations from 
their particular perspectives. The discussion is open to all 
faculty and staff. 

The University Theatre will present Larry Shue's, "The 

Foreigner," October 21-25 in the S.R.O. Theatre at 8 nightly. 

Reservations may be made by calling 3440 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
during the week of production. 

October is open enrollment month for Prepaid Legal. The cost Is 
$9.50 per month and covers up to $3200 In legal expenses per 
year, subject to a $25 deductible. Real estate transactions and 
domestic relations are excluded for the first six months. 

Memorial services for Mrs. Ida Deas who passed away October 13 
will be held Saturday, October 17, at 11 a.m. at St. Paul's 
Episcopal Church located at 16 N. 16th Street. Memorial gifts may 
be made to the Catherine Kennedy Home or the Cornelia Nixon Davis 
Health Care Center. Mrs. Deas is the mother of Dr. Richard Deas, 
professor of music. 

Paul B. Eaglin has been appointed UNCW's special assistant to the 
chancellor for legal affairs. In addition to his duties as legal 
advisor he will teach part-time Sn the Cameron School of Business 
Administration. His office is located in H0-215-A and he may be 
reached by calling 3855. Eaglin was admitted to the NC State Bar 
in 1976 and holds the Juris Doctor degree from Duke University. 
He leaves Methodist College in Fayetteville where he was director 
of the special services program for disadvantaged students and 
adjunct Instructor of business law. From 1979 to 1984 he was a 
partner in a private law firm in Fayetteville In the general 
practice of law. He also worked as a staff attorney for the 
Legal Aid Society of Northwest NC In Winston-Salem and served as 
an officer in the U.S. Army Field Artillery at Fort Bragg and in 
Germany. Welcome to UNCW Mr. Eaglin! 



MEGIVERN 
TO OBSERVE 



FORT TO 
READ 



LAPAIRES 
AT MEETING 



MCGUIRE 

DELIVERS 

PAPER 



WILLEY 

ON RESEARCH 
CRUISE 



FACULTY 
MEMBERS AT 
CONFERENCE 



Dr. James J. Meglvern, chairman of the department of philoso 
and religion, served as an AAUP (American Association 
University Professors) Observer during the Southeastern Bapt 
Theological Seminary Board of Trustees meeting October 12 & 13i 

Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, vii 
participate in the North Carolina Writers' Symposium October 
in Kinston. Hr> will present a poetry reading and will 
interviewed during a public forum at the Kinston-Lenoir Ne 
Regional Library. The symposium is the last in a series 
programs sponsored by a grant from the NC Humanities Council. 

Dr. Pierre J. Lapaire of the modern language department rea 
paper on sexuality and social transgression in Rene Depestr 
Alleluia pour une femme°jardin during the Mountain Interst; 
Foreign Language Conference October 8-10 in Richmond, VA. Pai 
K. Lapaire-Kamenish, adjunct faculty member, delivered a pa| 
titled "The Language of Violence in Roch Carrier's La Guer 
Yes. Sir! 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, delivere; 
paper, "The Black Press, Black Music Critics, and the Clas 
Blueswomen," at the 72nd annual meeting of the Association 
the Study of American Life and History, Inc. October 11. 

Dr. Joan Willey, professor of chemistry, participated in 
research cruise aboard the RV CAPE HATTERAS September 18 
Sediment and deep water samples were collected to investigate 
rate of release of dissolved silica from sediments to seawat 
Dr. Willey has also had her paper on rainwater chemistry accep 
for publication in Environmental Science and Technology. 

Dr. Joann Mount and Dr. Terry Mount of the modern langi 
faculty attended the Mountain Intersate Foreign Langi 
Conference held October 8-10 at the University of Richmc 
Terry Mount presented a paper, "Berceo and Alfonso el Sabio: 
Miracles in Common." 



RANDALL Randall Library has received a copy of TIAA-CREF: The Fut 
LIBRARY Agenda from TIAA-CREF, 730 Third Avenue, N.Y., N.Y. 1 
HAS COPY publication is a report produced by a special trustee j(| 
committee appointed last spring to recommend new directions 
TIAA-CREF and ways to strengthen its services to hi( 
education. Anyone interested in reading this publication may 
for it at the Reserve Desk. 



SEMINARS 
SCHEDULED 



GOOD 
LIFE 



Three professional development workshops will be offered at 
Wilmington Hilton this fall. "Improving Interviewing 
Selecting Skills" a program to outline effective and sir 
techniques to conduct job interviews will be offered the morr 
of November 4 while the afternoon session on "Managing Chanc 
will cover ways supervisors can help their staff pre| 
themselves for changes in their work environment. "Face to 
Communication" is planned for Friday, November 13, from 1-5 | 
and will focus on effective communication techniques in 
workplace. Call OSP at 3195 for more information. 

The Good Life will present Gregory Schimizzi, M.D. speaking 
"Living With Arthritis" October 19 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Auditorium. More than 36 million Americans — that's one in e' 
seven — have some form of arthritis. 



Dr. Ravij Badarinathi , coordinator of the Cameron School of 
Business Colloquium Series, has announced the first In a series 
of lectures beginning TODAY at 4 p.m. in BR-112. Dr. Gerry 
Gingrich of the Cameron School of Business Administration will 
discuss "MIPS to the People: Growth in End-User Computing^" All 
interested faculty and staff are invited. 

Steven Schick, affiliate artist percussionist, will be availalbe 
in the music division Tuesday, October 20, from 2-4 p.m. From 2- 
3 p.m. he will meet with percussion people and from 3-4 p.m. he 
will present an "Informance" for all interested people in KE-114. 

The American Lung Association will be conducting "Freedom From 
Smoking" clinics on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 7 - 8:30 
p.m. through November 3 at the New Hanover County Health 
Department. Call Deborah Haywood at 3726 for more details. $28. 

Dr. John Marts of the department of accountancy in the Cameron 
School of Business Administration was recently appointed to the 
"Accounting Practice Subcommittee of the Board of Examiners" of 
the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. The 
committee assists the board in the preparation of the uniform CPA 
Examination. The CPA Exam is a national exam administered to 
over 100,000 candidates each year. 

Academic computing services will offer a workshop &n SPSSX 
Graphics Wednesday, October 21, from 2-5 p.m. in H0-117C. This 
graphics package allows one to create virtually all types of 
graphs from data and in color. For additional information or to 
make reservations call Kim Stowell at 3805. Prerequisites A 
working knowledge of SPSSX. 

The third in a series of brown-bag luncheon/meetings sponsored by 
the office of research administation is scheduled for TODAY at 
12:30 p.m., in UU-207. Pam Whitlock, contracts and grants 
officer, and Jack Manock, director of the office of research 
administration, will discuss "Identification of Funding Sources: 
ORA Resources," a look at the availability of resources on 
campus, how to access them and how to identify potential funding 
sources. All interested faculty and staff are cordially invited 
to attend. Don't forget to bring your lunch! 

Dr. Nancy Maylath of the department of HPER recently attended the 
Health Education Leadership Conference held in Reidsville, NC. 
The conference was sponsored by the NC Department of Public 
Instruction and the Association for the Advancement of Health 
Education. 



Dr. Ravij, Badarinathi, assistant professor of management and 
marketing, will be the invited guest speaker at The International 
Conference on Telephone Survey Methodology to be held next month 
in Charlotte. He will speak on "The Impact of Modern Technology 
on Sampling Techniques." 

All SPA employees are reminded of the campus-wide United Way 
Campaign presently going on. The State Employee Combined 
Campaign gives all employees the opportunity to become involved 
in meeting the community's needs. This campaign is the only on- 
the-job charitable solicitation authorized for payroll deduction. 
Please consider your pledge/gift and return forms to Sherry King, 
campus co-chairman, in AL-101. 



ADMISSIONS 

NEEDS 

EQUIPMENT 



WORKSHOP 
TOMORROW 



WE THE 
PEOPLE 



CHEMISTRY 
SEMINAR 



A reminder — the office of admissions is in need of five overt 
projectors and one portable screen for use all day on Decembei 
The equipment will be used for General Administration's Anr 
Counselor's Workshop to be held that day on campus. Admissi 
will be responsible for picking up the equipment prior to 4 \ 
on Tuesday, December 1, and returning it immediately follov 
the conference. If you can help admissions — call Diane Ze( 
at 3131 or Becky Fancher at 3132 before October 22. 

North Carolina State University will sponsor a workshop on ' 
to Manage Assertively" October 16 from 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.! 
the Ramada Inn on Market Street. For additional details < 
Brenda Dineen at 3712. $97. ! 

The last in a series of programs sponsored by "We The Peo| 
titled "Rights and Responsibility Today" will be held TONIGHT I 
7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. Dr. Richard J. Richardson, professoij 
political science at UNC-Chapel Hill, will be the guest speal 
Free and open to the public. j 

\ 
Dr. Robert Higgins of Fayetteville State University will dis(j 
"Synthesis of Azetidinols" tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. in DL-114. 
lecture, sponsored by the department of chemistry, is open to 
interested persons. 



BOOK 
SALE 



CONCERT 
COMING UP 

ALCOHOL 

AWARENESS 

FESTIVITIES 



NEW 
ITEMS 



The New Hanover Friends of the Public Library will hold its i 
book sale in the basement of the New Hanover County Pul] 
Library today and tomorrow, from 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Andrea Lucchesini, pianist, will perform with the Wilmim 
Concert Association October 19 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 

National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week Activities will 
held October 19-23 at UNCW. Dr. Jean Kilbourne, authority 
alcohol issues and sex roles will discuss "Under the Influei; 
The Pushing of Alcohol Via Advertising" October 21 at 8 p.m.! 
Kenan Auditorium. $2; UNCW students with ID $1. October Z 
Thirsty Thursday and will give you the chance to have 
favorite professor, administrator or friend "jailed in 
union." $5 for faculty or staff who are willing to partici| 
and $2 for a friend. For more information go to UU-104. 
proceeds from the jail-o-thon will go to fund the Nati( 
Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week activities. 

The following is a list of new items now stocked in cen 
stores: 

#618-16625 Copy holder letter size gray 9" x 12" 

#618-48025 Telephone shoulder support, soft talk, j 
Beige color 

#285-75000 Extension cord, brown, 9 ft. heavy-duty, j 
Interior 



#285-75001 Adapter outlet, accepts three 3-prong pluj 

Central Stores has not received the 1988 desk calendars, 
are on order and notification will be put In the CA 
COMMUNIQUE as soon as they arrive. 



wmm 



Campus 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 13 



OCTOBER 22, 1987 




The NC Department of Cultural Resources has awarded $2,750 to the 
Randall Library for a telefacsimile network system. The equipment 
will be able to access articles not available in Randall Library 
by sending a message via the telefacsimile network. In return, 
the article needed is transmitted over the telephone and printed 
out on the telefacsimile in Randall Library. Gene Huguelet, 
director of library services, will coordinate the project which 
is expected to be on-line in the next few weeks. 

The office of research administration will hold its fourth in a 
series of brown-bag luncheons TODAY at 1 p.m. in UU-201. Ms. 
Alice Barkley, program associate with NCHC, will speak on the 
"North Carolina Humanities Committee Grants." Faculty interested 
in discussing a specific proposal with Ms. Barkley should call 
ORA for an appointment. The luncheon is open to all interested 
faculty and staff. Bring your lunch! 

Dr. Peter Sturrock of the Georgia Institute of Technology will 
discuss "Square Wave Voltammetry" at the October 23 Chemistry 
Seminar to be held at 3:30 p.m. in DL-114. All interested 
faculty and. staff are invited. 

The Women's Volleyball Team will host the UNCW Volleyball 
Tournament October 23-24, Participating schools include UNCW, 
Appalachian State, Campbell and Baptist College. Also, the 
Seahawks will play East Carolina in a CAA match October 27 at 7 
p.m. 

LivWell '87 has been rescheduled for Wednesday, November 4, from 
10 a.m. - 2 p.m., on the university union grounds. In the event 
of rain or cold weather, Hanover Gym has been reserved. For more 
information on LivWell call Deborah Haywood at 3726. 

The University Theatre will present Larry Shue's comedy, "The 
Foreigner," TONIGHT through October 25 in the S.R.O. Theatre at 8 
each evening. Call 3440 for reservations. General admission $4. 

Because of the new campus mail schedule — it has become 
necessary to change the deadline for accepting articles for the 
weekly CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE. Articles for inclusion must be in the 
office of the vice chancellor for university advancement, AL-112, 
no later than 10 a.m. on Wednesdays. 

Daylight Savings Time will end this Sunday, October 25. 



BOOKSTORE Friday, October 30, will be Halloween at the bookstore. A 
TREATS faculty and staff are invited to drop by and take advantage 

the treats being offered! (10% discount for those in costume 
sale items and books excluded.) Drawings for treats will 
held. 

ALCOHOL Today is Thirsty Thursday! If you get arrested--please 

AWARENESS quietly with the arresting police officer. Thirsty Thursday 

ACTIVITIES being held in conjunction with National Collegiate Alcohl 
Awareness Week. 

A Greek Shag-A-Thon will be held Saturday, October 24, from 2 
p.m. in the union. Winners will be recognized, 

GOVERNOR Governor Jim Martin will be in Wilmington tomorrow to present t 
IN TOWN 1987 Governor's Award for Outstanding Volunteer Service to t 
Hospital Hospitality House. He will visit the Hospitality Hou 
at 4:30 p.m. to honor the 74 volunteers who run the operation 
hours a day. The award is designed to honor groups who ma 
valuable contributions to their community through voluntej 
service. 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



HAWK'S 
NEST 



The department of modern languages will show the next Foreij 
Film, "Italian Straw Hat," this Sunday, October 25, at 3 p.m., 
the Library Auditorium. Free. All faculty and staff welcome. 

The Hawk's Nest specials today and tomorrow include a BLT, chi| 
and medium drink for $2.45 and chili and large salad $3.10. 



STORY A special storyhour for children 6-10, will be held th| 

HOUR Saturday, October 24, at 10:30 a.m. at the College Square Bran 

of the New Hanover County Public Library and at 1 p.m. at t 

Carolina Beach Branch. The program, "Out of this World," is fr 

and open. 

MOVIE FOR A new film series for children sponsored by the New Hanov 
CHILDREN County Public Library will begin this Saturday, October 24, 

10:30 a.m. in the meeting room of the main library. The film 

titled "The Mitt." Free and open. 

SPECIAL An adult art class titled "Drawing Fundamentals," a class to s^ 
PROGRAM basic drawing skills, will be offered on Wendesdays, November 1! 

December 9, from 7-8:30 p.m., in MO-214. $23 if registered 

November 3. 

A "Pastel Workshop," for ages 10-13 to stress the aspects 
using pastels will be conducted on Tuesdays, November 10-Decemt 
8 from 4-5:30 p.m. in MO-214. $15 if registered by November 3, 

Advanced Art and Creativity," a course for preschool teacht 

that will give hands-on art projects for kids, will mi 

Tuesdays, December 1-15 from 7-9 p.m. in FR-310. $35 
registered by November 18. 

"Mathematics for the Young Child," a course for preschi 
teachers to help with child-centered activities to strengH 
pre-number concepts. $25 if registered by November 3. 



The above programs are offered through the office of 
programs. For more information call 3195. 



specv 



Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, has been 
notified that St. Andrews Press will do a second printing of his 
book, The Town Clock Burning. The second printing is in response 
to many requests and orders for the issue published in 1985 and 
sold out at the press. 

Ann Conner, associate professor of art, has completed three new 
editions of woodblock prints, "Sacra Conversazione," "Teatro I," 
and "Teatro II," published by Orion Editions, New York, NY. Two 
of these prints will be shown in the Solo Exhibition, "Ann 
Conner/Woodcut Prints," at the Waterworks Visual Arts Center in 
Salisbury, NC, October 23-December 6. 

UNCW extends a warm welcome to Virginia Lundeen in the student 
development center, Edwina Johnson in the office of special 
programs and Sophie Williams in Randall Library. The university 
sends out a special welcome back to Polly Harris who will be 
working in biological sciences. 

John Clifford, associate professor of English, has had his essay, 
"A Response from the Margin," published in the October, 1987 
issue of College English. 

Clair Rozier, assistant professor of music, will pesent an organ 
lecture-recital on performance practice at the North Carolina 
Music Teachers Association Convention this Saturday at 1:30 p.m. 
at East Carolina University. The program will include works of 
Buxtehude, Bach, Mendelssohn Vierne, and Sweelinck. 

Dr. Candace Gauthier, assistant professor of philosophy & 
religion, spoke on "Ethical Issues in the Care of the Severely 
Disabled Infant" October 6 at the Fayetteville Area Health 
Education Center. 

Professor Walser Allen of the history department addressed the 
Lower Cape Fear Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution on 
Saturday, October 17. His topic was titled "Our Second 
Constitution: North Carolina's Watershed." 

Agnes McDonald, English lecturer, will read her poetry and talk 
about becoming a writer at "Celebrating Writers," the 1987 
Convention of North Carolina English Teachers, this weekend in 
Greensboro, 

Dr. Barbara Waxman, assistant professor of English, and Dr. 
Brooks Dodson, professor of English, attended the annual 
conference of the Victorians Institute held October 17 in Chapel 
Hill. The topic of the conference was gender issues in Victorian 
literature and culture. 



Dr. Robert Herbst, professor of mathematical sciences, will 
present a talk on "Graphics and the Kodak Data Show" during the 
November 2 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium to be held in MO-206 
at 4 p.m. 

Dr. Sally Sullivan, assistant professor of English, has recently 
had her textbook for freshman composition titled Vi s i on and 
Revision: The Process of Reading and Writing publ ished by 
Macmi 1 1 an Publishing Company. 



NEW Kevin R. Lee has been hired as an internal auditor for 

AUDIT university and will bp working in the internal audit departj 

located upstairs in Alderman Hall. Mr. Lee Is a 1984 
graduate, and is a member of the National Associatiorl 
Accountants and the Institute of Internal Auditors. | 



INSURANCE 
NOTICE 



PREPAID 
LEGAL 



SEMINARS 

BEING 

OFFERED 



Letters from a Blue Cross/Blue Shield agent are being circule 
in particular at the local schools, offering a lower-cost 
Cross alternative" to the State's health plan. This may t 
Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Banker's Life or other product, bi 
not related to, or endorsed by, the State Health Plan, and ce 
be tax sheltered under the State's 125 Flexible Benefit ~T 
Employees who withdraw from the State Health Plan 
subsequently re-enroll will be subject to a one-year exclusic, 
coverage from pre-existing conditions. Careful considerc 
should be given to long-term benefit coverage before making 
change. 

October is open enrollment month for Prepaid Legal Services, 
cost is $9.50 per month and covers up to $3200 in legal expc 
per year, subject to a $25 deductible. Real estate transact 
and domestic relations are excluded for the first six mor 
Faculty or staff interested in enrolling in this service si 
call the personnel office. 

Three professional development workshops will be offered at 
Wilmington Hilton this fall. "Improving Interviewing 
Selecting Skills," a program to outline effective and si| 
techniques in conducting job interviews, will be offered 
morning of November 4 while the afternoon session on "Mane 
Change" will cover ways supervisors can help their staff prti 
themselves for changes in their work environment. "Face to 
Communication" is planned for Friday, November 13, from 1-5 
and will focus on effective communication techniques in 
workplace. Call the office of special programs for additi 
information. 



SMOKING The American Lung Association is conducting "Freedom 
CLINICS Smoking" clinics on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 7-8:30 
through November 3 at the New Hanover County Health Departrj 
Call Deborah Haywood at 3726 for more information. $28. 

PRINTERS Academic computing services has IBM Quietwriter Printers 
FOR SALE sale. Printers, used one year, have tractor for continous 
paper, standard 10 pitch font, and extra 15 pitch font. Pri(| 
$750 per printer. Departments interested should call aca( 
computing services at 3805. 

TENNIS Twenty faculty and staff will participate in the Third Ar 
EVENT UNCW Tennis Tournament. Finals will be held November 14. 

a lawn chair and come out and support your favorite t( 
player. Consolation and second place winners will receive a\ 
while first place winners will receive a free lunch at Sweni 
Restaurant and an award. 



CADETS ON Approximately 150 Junior ROTC cadets from New Hanover, Hogi 
CAMPUS Laney and Pender High Schools will participate in the S( 
annual Southeastern NC JROTC Drill Meet this Saturday froi 
a.m. - 3 p.m. in the parking lot of Trask Coliseum. Cadets 
compete in drill competition, squad competition, pl( 
competition, and drills with weapons and without weapons. 



Campus 
Communique 



i^ersitv Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor ^ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 14 



OCTOBER 29, 1987 



Tomorrow, October 30, is the last day of open enrollment for 
Prepaid Legal Services, Call personnel for details. 

The mathematics and science education center will host an open 
house TODAY from 2-6 p.m. in HO-117. A microcomputer show, co- 
sponsored by academic computing, will be available and reps from 
Apple, IBM and Tandy will be on hand to display their newest 
equipment. Software for desktop publishing, molecular graphics 
and VAX terminal emulation will be shown. All faculty and staff 
are invited. Refreshments will be served. 

The university bookstore will hold a Halloween sale tomorrow, 
October 30. Faculty and staff are invited to drop by and take 
advantage of the treats being offered. 

LivWell '87 will be held Wednesday, November 4, from 10 a.m. - 2 
p.m. on the university union grounds. In the event of rain or 
cold weather, Hanover Gym has been reserved. For more 
information call Debra Haywood at 3726. 

The Fall Atlantis Literary-Art Magazine Student Readings will be 
held Saturday, fTovember 7, at 7 p.m. in UU-201. Students will 
read their own poems and short stories. For more information 
call Charles Fort at 3329. 

The State Employees Association of North Carolina will sponsor a 
filet fish fry on Tuesday, November 10, at Hugh MacRae Park - 
Shelters 2 & 3 from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. and 4-7 p.m. Area 
legislators, Franklin Block, Alex Hall and Harry Payne will be 
assisting with the fish fry. Faculty and staff interested in 
buying tickets should do so prior to the event. For tickets call 
Brenda Dineen in personnel at 3712 or Patsy Larrick In university 
advancement at 3169. 

A discussion about recent Vietnam films titled "Hollywood's 
Vietnam: Myth or Reality?" will be held by a panel of faculty 
who served in Vietnam Tuesday, November 3, at 7:30 p.m. In Bryan 
Auditorium. Those participating include Larry Cable of the 
history department. Rick Dixon of sociology, Roger Lowery in 
political science and Jerry Selple In English. The discussion Is 
sponsored by the UNCW History Department and the Historical 
Society. Free and open to the public. 



The 1987-88 UNCW Faculty * Staff Telephone Directories 

distributed next week. 



will be 



UNITED WAY The campus-wide campaign for United Way Is still underway 
CAMPAIGN UNCW. EPA employees will receive their United Way packe 
tomorrow. Please complete and return to Dr. Sylvia Pol gar In t 
sociology department. SPA employees are asked to return the 
completed packets to Sherry King In the office of the v1 
chancellor for student affairs located In Alderman Hall. A 
pledges and gifts to United Way are payroll deductible. 

SEAHAWK The men's basketball team will be featured during the seco 

BANQUET annual Seahawk Tipoff Banquet scheduled for Thursday, Novemb 

12, at 7:30 p.m. at the Hilton. The banquet is open to student 

faculty, staff and the general public. Admission Is $8 a 

Includes dinner. To get tickets call 3297. 

FACULTY Ann Conner, Stephen LeQuIre and Donald Furst of the creative ar 
ART department will display their work November 4 through December 
EXHIBIT In the Kenan Hall lobby. Conner'? work will consist of a seri 
of small oil and acrylic paintings, LeQuIre will exhibit mode 
for proposed outdoor large-scale sculptures along with two wa 
pieces and Furst will display work in a variety of printmakinj 
drawing and painting media. 



SCHOOL OF 
NURSING 



WELCOME 
NEW STAFF 



CONNALLY 

ELECTED 

PRESIDENT 



The faculty and staff of the school of nursing would like { 
express their appreciation to everyone at the university vj 
assisted with the site visit of the National League for Nursirj 
The decision regarding the accreditation will be made at t 
meeting of the Board of Review scheduled for March 12-18. 

Welcome to the following new employees: Linda Richardson in t 
accounting department, Carolyn Andrews in the library, Jocel 
Bridgeman in financial aid, Susan Taylor in career planning s 
placement and Susan Rumpf in purchasing. 

Sam Connally, associate personnel director, was elected presidel 
of the Payrol 1 -Personnel -Human Resource Systems Association 
its recent national conference held in Jacksonville, FL. 1 
association provides member universities who use the Informati 
Associates' Human Resource System a way of exchanging ideej 
user-developed software, techniques and procedures in support 
effective Human Resource Management. 



TIMESHEETS 
DUE 



FILM 
SERIES 



HAWK'S 
NEST 



W.I.S.E. 
MOVE 



Temporary timesheets and timesheets with overtime and sh1 
premiums must be In the personnel office by 10 a.m., November 
Timesheets that miss this deadline will not be processed 1 
payment for November 15. 

The New Hanover County Public Library will host a series 
Sherlock Holmes films in honor of the detective's 100th birthdi! 
The first film, "Young Sherlock Holmes," will be shown tomorn 
October 30, at 7 p.m. in the meeting room of the main libr« 
located downtown. Free. 

Specials in the Hawk's Nest this week Include Chicken with 
vegetables for $2; or Turkey Club Sandwich, chips and med 
drink for $3.20. 

A West Virginia study of women aged 50-63 found that a six-moij 
walking program (two miles a day, four days a week) produ* 
significant Improvements in the cardiovascular and muscui 
systems, compared to those produced by an aerobic dance progrJ 
(Source: University of California, Berkeley Wellness Letter ) 



Agnes McDonald of the English faculty has had two essays 
published this month. "How to Make A Desert" appeared in the 
October issue of The Communicant, a publication of the Diocese of 
North Carolina, and "A Poet Looks at a Spider and Wonders," was 
included in the October issue of Cross Current , a publication of 
the Diocese of Eastern North Carol ina. 

Dr. Jim Sabella, professor of anthropology, represented the UNCW 
Sigma XI Club at the national convention of the Scientific 
Research Society held in Long Beach, CA, October 16-19. Over 300 
delegates attended lectures on the International Geosphere- 
Biosphere Program and participated in a variety of workshops 
dealing in mathematics and science education. 

Aida Topi in of the department of modern languages was invited to 
participate in a conference on "Collaborating in the Humanities 
Through the Study of Poetic Imagination and its Images." The 
conference, sponsored by a grant from the NC Humanities Council, 
was held October 9-10 at North Carolina State University. 

Dr. Richard Engdahl , assistant professor of management and 
marketing, presented a paper, "A Strategic Need: Planning Your 
Employees Future," at a meeting held October 15-16 in Virginia 
Beach. Anyone interested in seeing a copy of the paper should 
contact Dr. Engdahl at 3779. 

Dr. John T. Williams, Jr., professor of psychology, has had an 
article entitled "Looking through stimulus filters" published in 
the October issue of Animal Behaviour. 

Dr. Sybil K. Burgess, assistant professor of chemistry, has had 
her paper, "The Effects of Ammonium Sulfate and Acid on Horse and 
Human Serum Butyrylchol inesterase (E.E. 3.1.8)," published in the 
October issue of Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology. 

Dr. Brooks Dodson, professor of English, has had his review of 

Gilmore's Equivocal Spirits: Alcoholism and Drinking in 

Twentieth-Century Literature published in this month"'^! issue of 
Choice. 

Dr. Mark Galizio, professor of psychology, was elected to the 
Board of Directors of the Southeastern Association for Behavior 
Analysis at their annual meeting held October 15-16 in Asheville. 
While at the meeting he presented a poster entitled "Variable- 
interval schedules of timeout from avoidance: Effects of 
chlordiazepoxide and FG-7142." 

Michael Wentworth of the department of English presented a paper, 
"Petrarch Re-Englished: Swinburne's 'A Leave-Taking' and 
Elizabethan Love Conventions," during the annual meeting of The 
Carol inas Symposium on British Studies held October 24-25 at 
NCSU. 



Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry, presented a seminar 
entitled "Designing an Organic Chemistry Laboratory Manual" 
October 27 at Mercer University. 

The deadline for accepting items for the weekly CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE 
is 10 a.m. on Wednesdays. Items must be sent to Patsy Larrick, 
editor, AL-112. 



UNC-ECS Louis Parker, director of the UNC-Educatlonal Computing Ser\ 
DIRECTOR and assistant vice president for academic affairs at UNC Gen? 
ON CAMPUS Administration, will be on campus next week to deliver 
presentations to current and potential computer users. The ft 
presentation, to be held Thursday, November 5, from 3:30-5 f 
In the Library Auditorium, will be on the four national netwc 
that are available to UNC campuses and what they offer In t( 
of applications like the electronic mall and access to NSF-fur 
supercomputer centers. Gateways to these networks have I 
Implemented at TUCC, MCNC and UNC-ECS. UNCW has access to t\ 
gateways via LINC NET, a statewide data communications netv 
operated by UNC-ECS. Mr. Parker will emphasize 8ITNET, a wic 
used system for mall between UNC campuses and for message 
file transfer to numerous universities In the U.S. and abrc 
He will also speak In regards to online library catalogs 
microcomputer software collections. The second presentat 
scheduled for Friday, November 6, from 10-11:30 a.m., in HO-11 
will cover the use of ECSVAX, a Unix-based mail and conferenc 
system operated by UNC-ECS (one of the many distribu 
"resources" on LINC NET and the one through which UNCW faci 
and staff currently use BITNET). For more info call Dar 
Frierson In academic computing services at 3079. 



BOARD OF The UNCW Board of Trustees will be meeting Wednesday, November 
TRUSTEES on campus. 

FOREIGN The Foreign Film Series, sponsored by the modern languages 
FILM history departments, will show the film, "Grand Illusion" t 

Sunday, November 1, at 3 p.m. in the Library Auditorium. 

faculty and staff are invited. 



CHEMISTRY Dr. Sara C. Rutan of Virginia Commonwealth University vt 
SEMINAR discuss "Mathematical Methods for the Treatment of Mat« 
Effects In Spectroscopic Studies of Chemical Systems" at 
October 30 Chemistry Seminar to be held at 4 p.m. In DL-1 
Faculty and staff are Invited. 



ORA The next "brown-bag" luncheon series will be on "Propo 
LUNCHEON Development/Budget Preparation" November 5 at 12:30 p.m. in 

207. Interested employees are encouraged to come and bring y 

your lunch. 

MATH Dr. Robert Herbst, professor of mathematical sciences, n 
LECTURE deliver a talk, "Graphics and the Kodak Data Show," November 2 
4 p.m. in MO-206. The lecture is in conjunction with 
Mathematical Sciences Colloquium presently underway. 



WOMEN'S The Women's Volleyball team will 
VOLLEYBALL November 5 at 7 p.m. 



play St. Andrews Colli 



CHILDREN'S The movie, "The Monkey's Paw," will be shown October 31 at 10 

MOVIE a.m. in the meeting room of the New Hanover County Public Libr 

located downtown. Free and open to children only! 

WEINBERG The University Program Board and WHSL will present Max Weinbej 

CONCERT The Big Beat From E Street, a multi-media lecture extravangan; 

November 11 at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. 



PAY DAY 



Tomorrow is payday. Payroll checks may be picked up from 
cashier's office in James Hall. 



wmw 



Campus 



yersity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Edkor 



VOLUME XVII. NUMBER 15 



NOVEMBER 5, 1987 



The second annual Seahawk Basketball Banquet will be held 
Thursday, November 12, at 7:30 p.m., at the Hilton. Admission Is 
$8. For tickets or Information call 3232, 

The student affairs division, support staff development committee 
will sponsor a workshop on the early detection of breast cancer 
November 13 at 11 a.m. In UU-100. Dr. Carol Pilgrim, assistant 
professor of psychology, will be the speaker. 

"National Chemistry Day" will be observed tomorrow, November 6. 
Renee WHson, chemistry student, will discuss "Chemical 
Techniques of Urinalysis In Employee Drug Testing" at 2:30 p.m. 
in DL-114. All Interested employees are invited. 

Louis T. Parker, director of the UNC Educational Computing 
Service and assistant vice president for academic affairs at UNC 
General Administration, will be on campus today from 3:30 to 5 
p.m. In the Library Auditorium and tranorrow, November 6, from 10- 
11:30 a.m. In H0-117-C. He will be discussing a number of items 
of Interest for current and potential computer users on campus. 
For additional Information call Dargan Frierson, director of 
academic computing services, at 3079. 

The UNCW Concert Band and the Wind Ensemble, conducted by Harry 
McLamb, assistant professor of music, will present a concert 
Monday, November 9, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Cynthia 
Williams, music Instructor, will be the featured soloist on 
clarinet. The program will Include works by Aaron Copland, Ralph 
Vaughan Williams and Martin Mailman. General admission Is $2. 

The State Employees Association of North Carolina will sponsor a 
filet fish fry this Tuesday, November 10, at Hugh MacRae Park In 
Shelters 2 & 3 from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. and 4-7 p.m. Area 
legislators, Franklin Block, Alex Hall and Harry Payne will be 
assisting with the fish fry. Employees Interested In purchasing 
tickets should call Brenda Dineen In personnel at 3712 or Patsy 
Larrick In university advancement at 3169. 

The number of premature deaths due to smoking In the U.S. Is the 
equivalent of 920 fully loaded 747 jumbo jets crashing every year 
~ 350,000 deaths each year. ( The Wellness Diary ) 

A RENIIS)ER — The deadline for submitting Items for Inclusion In 
the weekly CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE Is 10 a.m. on Wednesdays, Items 
should be sent to Patsy Larrick, editor, In AL-112. 



BYIN6T0N 
DELIVERS 
PAPEK 



MULLENDORE 
SERVES AS 
CHAIRMAN 



FACULTY 

ATTEND 

MEETING 



THAYER TO 

PRESENT 

SEMINARS 



KARLOF 
TO SPEAK 



MCGUIRE IS 
CO-SPONSOR 



SULLIVAN 
POEM IN 
ISSUE 



Dr. Robert H. Bylngton, chairman of the department of Engll 
delivered a paper, " 'I Hear America Chattering': Richard Dor 
and the Middle Way In ^erlcan Folklore Study" during the 1 
annual meeting of the American Folklore Society held October 
25 in Albuquerque and Santa Fe. 

Dr. Richard Mullendore, associate vice chancellor for stud 
affairs, was program chairman for the National Orientat 
Directors Association National Conference held October 17-21 
Charlotte, He was also elected to a three-year term on the hi 
Board of Directors, ! 

Mary Bellamy, Joann Mount, Terry Mount, Aida Toplln and Will 
Woodhouse of the Spanish faculty attended the annual jo 
meeting of the Foreign Language Association of North Carolina! 
the state chapters of the American Association of Teachers 
French/German/Spanish and Portuguese held October 23-24 
Charlotte. Joann Mount served as member of a panel t 
presented techniques and activities for use in teaching fore 
languages in the elementary schools. Terry Mount presided at 
of the FLANC workshops sessions and Bill Woodhouse gave a si 
lecture on politics in Spain since the death of Franco entit 
"Una decada de democracia en Espana," 

Dr. Paul A. Thayer, professor of geology, will present 
seminars November 23 to the Geology Department at the College 
Charleston. The seminars are titled "Petrology of Castle Ha 
Bentonite, North Carolina Coastal Plain" and "Results of Deep 
Drilling Project, Leg 96— Mississippi Fan, Gulf of Mexico." 

Or, John Karlof, professor of mathematical sciences, will pres 
a talk on "Group Codes for the Gaussian Channel" during 
November 9 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium to be held in MO- 
at 4 p.m. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, was a 
sponsor for the Miss Black Teen Wilmington Pageant held Octc 
24 In Wilmington. 

Dr. Sally Sullivan of the English faculty has had her pc 
"American Gothic," published in the October 1987 Issue of 
Pilot. 



CONNER Ann Conner, associate professor of art, was a panelist for sti 

SERVES ON art at the Art Department's 50th Birthday Celebration at I 

PANEL Chapel Hill October 23-25. 

MEGIVERN Dr. James Megivern, chairman of the department of philosop^ 

ATTENDS religion, participated in the annual meeting of the Society 

MEETING the Scientific Study of Religion held October 31 In Loulsvil 
KY. 



OFFICIALS The following university officials participated in the Wllminc 
PARTICIPATE Moves Forum this past Tuesday evening in Kenan Auditorium: 
IN FORUM William Hall, director of the center for business and econc 
services in the Cameron School of Business Administration, 
Claude Farrell, professor of economics. Dr. Hathia Ha^i 
chairman of the department of currlcular studies. Dr. Gee 
Bair, special assistant to the chancellor, and Chancellor Will 
H. Wagoner. The forum was titled "How Can We Cope With Fut 
Growth and Still Keep our Quality of Life?" 



Dr. David Cockrell, assistant professor in the parks and 
recreation management curriculum, recently co-sponsored a 
wilderness outing with U.S. Congressman Rick Boucher of Virginia. 
Participants in the hiking/canoeing event which was held at the 
Mount Rogers National Recreation Area were members of the Outdoor 
Writers of America. The purpose was to celebrate the findings of 
the President's Commission on Americans Outdoors. 

John Clifford, associate professor of English, has published an 
essay, "Ideology into Discourse: An Historical Perspective," in 
the 1987 Fall Issue of The Journal of Advanced Composition. 

Richard Veit, associate professor of English, has had his paper, 
"Requiem for a Shibboleth," accepted for inclusion in the ERIC 
Clearinghouse on Reading and Communications Skills database. An 
abstract of the paper will appear In the January 1988 issue of 
Resources in Education. 



Cathy Hall of central stores has recently been appointed chairman 
of the Fund Raising Committee for District 38 of the State 
Employees Association of North Carolina. District 38 is 
comprised of New Hanover, Pender and Brunswick Counties. UNCW 
SEANC members interested in serving on this committee should call 
Mrs. Hall at 3181. 

Dr. David Allen, special assistant to the vice chancellor for 
student affairs for student life studies, presented a paper, 
"Short-Term Persistence of College Women in Two Campus 
Environments," during the Southern Association of Institutional 
Research meeting held last week In New Orleans. 

Faculty members who would like to reserve the micro lab near the 
end of this semester should contact Bob Berg at 3804 right away. 

Academic computing services will present the computer workshop, 
VAX I-An Introduction to the Academic Vax, designed for beginning 
VXA users. The workshop will be held Tuesday, November 10, from 
3-5 p.m. In H0-117-C and Is open to all faculty and staff. For 
more information or to make reservations call Kim Stowell at 
3805. 



The North Carolina Symphony will conduct a concert Thursday, 
November 12, at 8 p.m., in Kenan Auditorium. General admission 
is $12. For tickets call Doug Swink at 3442. 

As of November 1, 1987, the mileage rate for use of a personal 
vehicle for state business at the employees request, was changed 
from 21 cents per mile to 20 cents per mile. Based on IRS 
regulations 22,5 cents per mile will be paid if a state car is 
not available, however, documentation on the non-availability of 
a state vehicle will be requested. Detailed and updated travel 
information will be available in the Travel section of the 
Administrative Procedures Manual at the end of this month. 
Questions on travel should be directed to Jean Fitzgerald at 3149 
or Tammy Blizzard at 3143. 

Representatives from the NC Association of Educational Office 
Personnel will meet with interested campus personnel November 20 
in King Hall Auditorium at 3 p.m., to discuss the possibility of 
organizing a UNCW chapter. Membership In NCAEOP is open to all 
educational office personnel or administrators in NC. 



APPLES 
NEEDED 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



WOMEN'S 
VOLLEYBALL 

ORA 

LUNCHEON 

SERIES 



Hardware support is in need of used Apple micro-computi 
Models II, lie. He, and Macs are needed for spare parts/test 
swap units. If your department happens to have one of tl 
micros for donation, sale, or trade — call Doc Howell at 3808. 

The departments of modern languages and history will show 
film, "Pepe Le Moko," Sunday, November 8, at 3 p.m., in 
Library Auditorium. Free and open to the public. 



The UNCW Women's Volleyball Team will host St. 
November 5 at 7 p.m. 



Andrews Col 



Dr. Jack Manock, director of research administration, and 
Whitlock, contracts and grants officer, will discuss "Prop 
Development/Budget Preparation" during today's "Brown 
Luncheon series scheduled for 12:30 in UU-207. Next Thurs^ 
November 12, Dr. George N. Eaves, deputy director of the St 
and Trauma Program of the National Institute of Neurological 
Conmunicative Disorders and Stroke, will be the guest spea 
Dr. Eaves, an authority on scientific writing and the prepara 
of research grant applications, will discuss "Fun 
Opportunities from NIH" during the 1 p.m. "Brown-Bag" lunc 
series in UU-201. Faculty members considering scient 
research proposals to external agencies are encouraged to at 
this seminar. Faculty interested in discussing a spec 
proposal or idea for submission to NIH should contact the of 
of research administration to schedule an appointment with 
Eaves. 



STUDENT The Fall Atlantis Literary-Art Magazine Student Readings will 

READINGS held Saturday, November 7, at 7 p.m., in UU-201. Faculty 

staff are cordially invited to attend. 

NEW Mike Pressley, student worker in the hardware support facllit 
STAFF the office of information systems, has been hired to work 
time as an electronics technician II. 

Welcome to Sue Taylor in the career planning and place 
center. 



FILM The second in a series of Sherlock Holmes films will be 
SERIES November 6 at 7 p.m. in the meeting room of the New Han 

County Public Library. The film, "The Hound of the Baskervill 

is free and open to the public. 

CHILDREN'S A film for children titled "The Fur Coat Club" will be prese 
FILM Saturday, November 7, at 10:30 a.m., downtown at the New Han 
County Public Library. For more information call 763-3303. 

ART EXHIBIT Art Quest Gallery located on Grace Street will have a minia 

AND SALE and small works display of paintings, drawings and photograph 

exhibit and for sale throughout November and December. 



UNITED 
WAY 



HAWK'S 
NEST 



SPA employees are asked to return their United Way pledges/g 
to Sherry King in AL-101. EPA employees should return t 
packets to Sylvia Polgar in the sociology department. 

The Hawk's Nest will feature two specials this week — ham 
cheese sandwich, chips and medium soft drink for $2.90 am 
Steak and cheese sandwich for $1.85. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



[iversity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII. NUMBER 16 



NOVEMBER 12, 1987 



Departments are asked to inform the University Union Information 
Center of all special meetings and events that &r^ being held on 
campus. This information will allow the information center to 
answer questions from individuals in an efficient manner. Call 
3841 or 3846 or send information to Heather Goodman in UU-214. 

Representatives from the NC Association of Educational Office 
Personnel will be on campus November 20 at 3 p.m. in King Hall 
Auditorium to discuss the possibility of organizing a UNCW 
chapter. NCAEOP membership includes all educational office 
personnel and administrators across all systems of education, 
from kindergartens to universities, both public and private. 
Call Brenda Dineen at 3712 If you are interested in attending. 

The Museum of World Cultures will hold a benefit auction 
featuring antiques and collectibles from around the world 
Saturday, November 14, at 7:30 p.m. at the Ramada Inn on Market 
Street. Approximately 200 items including a Russian Icon, 
Japanese prints, cut glass perfume and antique bottles and old 
jewelry will be auctioned off. Proceeds from the auction will go 
toward the purchase of additional display cases and adding more 
artifacts to the collection. Articles for sale may be previewed 
from 2-7:30 p.m. that day. 

The UNCW ceramics class will sponsor a ceramics art show and sale 
of students' works in Kenan Hall December 3 & 4 from 9 a.m. to 2 
p.m. All works are original and would make great gifts for the 
upcoming holiday season. 

John iGilmore, visiting distinguished professor, will present his 
second master class of the semester Sunday, November 22, from 2-5 
p.m. in King Hall. Students, faculty, staff, community members 
and their accompanists are invited to attend and participate. 
Free. 

Dr. David Allen, special assistant to the vice chancellor for 
student affairs for student life studies, will deliver a seminar 
Thursday, November 19. The seminar, based on his recent research 
of female students at UNCW and Peace, is titled "UNCW Women: 
Persistence Withdrawal Patterns?" will be held in UU-207 from 4- 
5 p.m. 



^IVE! 



The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus TODAY from 11 a.m. to 
4 p.m. in UU-100. All employees are encouraged to give! 



BROWN-BAG The ORA "Brown-Bag" luncheon series scheduled for TODAY with [ 
LUNCHEON George Eaves of the National Institute of Neurological a 
CANCELLED Communicative Disorders and Stroke has been cancelled. Anoth 
visit will be rescheduled for next semester. 



FACILITIES 
TO CLOSE 

PLAYS 
TO BE 
PERFORMED 



A note to faculty and staff--all athletic facilities 
closed on the nights of home basketball games (men's). 



will 



The Playwrights' Producing Company will present three short plai 
November 13 and 14 at 8:30 each evening at Jacob's Run. T 
plays, "Colored Scribbles," "Sandwich," written by Doug Swir 
and "Liza Has A Spell," are being held in conjunction with the 
Writers' Network's fall conference being held at Wrightsvll 
Beach this weekend. For tickets call 762-5253. 



SAVE A The LivWELL/ALTERNATIVES Center and 
SEAHAWK Safety will sponsor "Save-A Seahawk 
- 2 p.m. in conjunction with the 
Events scheduled for the day will i 
Demonstration by the New Hanover C 
Marine Corps; the opportunity to t 
kisses and a screening for tobacco 
Sailings, dentist. LivWELL/ALTERNAT 
more information call Regina Lawson 
3577. 



the UNCW Department of Pub! 

Day" November 19 from 10 a,* 
Great American Smoke Out D? 
nclude a seatbelt "CONVINCE 
ounty Health Department and | 
rade in tobacco for chocola 

related mouth problems by [ 
IVES is located In UU-104. Fj 

at 3184 or Deborah Haywood ) 



SEMINAR ON 
GENETICS 



ROLANE 
TICKETS 

THANK YOU 
EXTENDED 



Sigma Xi Scientific Research Society, and the honor society, F 
Kappa Phi, will present a seminar November 19 at 8 p.m. in I 
100. Terry L. Myers, M.D., and Ph.D., will discuss "Clinic 
Genetics: The Ethical Dilemma of Human Birth Defects." I 
Myers is a clinical geneticist from East Tennessee Ste 
University. The seminar Is open to the public. 

Rolane discount tickets are available for faculty and staff 
the personnel office. 



Claire Flllon in the housing office would like to thank 
and staff for their kind expressions of sympathy due 
recent loss of her Mother. 



facul 
to 



MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire, associate professor of history, has be 

TO SERVE appointed by the president of the Association of Historians 

Eastern North Carolina to a three-year term on the Brewster ^m 

Committee. 



BONGIORNO Frank J. Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, condud 
PERFORMS master classes and performed with the Williams College J; 
Ensemble in Williamston, MA, November 5-7. 

SHERMAN Dr. Lee M. Sherman, associate professor of management, served 
MODERATES program moderator during the American Production and Inventi 
Control Society meeting held November 5 at 
Sheraton/Wrightsville Beach. The topic, "What Is Your Comp( 
Doing to Reduce Inventory," addressed inventory procedures 
practices utilized by various businesses In the community. 

ECONOMICS Ron Copley, member of the Board of Trustees of the Teachers 
SEMINAR State Employees Retirement System and member of the Equ 
Advisory Committee, will conduct a siminar of the economic 
securities markets outlook as presented by six managers 
handle the Retirement System's money November 19 at 3:30 p.m. 
the Library Auditorium. Open to faculty and staff. 



EMISTRY Dr. Charles R. Ward, director of the math/science education 
iRTICIPANTS center and associate professor of chemistry, and Or. James H. 
Reeves, assistant professor of chemistry, delivered a workshop 
November 6 during a symposium entitled "Classroom Innovations in 
Chemical Education" at East Carolina University. The workshop, 
held in conjunction with National Chemistry Day, was titled 
"Microcomputer Based Laboratory Instruction for the IBM PC." 
Also, Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry, presented a 
poster session on "Design of an Organic Chemistry Lab Manual" 
during the symposium. 



DUCTION 
REMONY 



Dr. Saul Bachner, professor of curricular studies and the 1987 
recipient of the UNCW Trustees Teaching Excellence Award, spoke 
on the importance of a liberal arts education during the 
induction ceremony for the Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society 
held October 3 on campus. Dr. Ibrahim Said Sadek , assistant 
professor of mathematical sciences, was inducted as an honorary 
member. Dr. Lee Johnston of the political science faculty serves 
as faculty advisor to Phi Eta Sigma. 

^LEY Lu Huntley of the English faculty delivered a presentation, 
.IVERS "Invitations to Literature: Let Students Respond," at the NC 
ESENTATION English Teachers Association Conference held October 24 in 
Greensboro. In addition, she participated in a weekend 
conference on classroom-based research held October 30-November 1 
at the Wild Acres retreat In Little Switzerland. 



.IZIO 
^VES 
PANEL 



3KES 

ISENTS 

'ER 



Dr. Mark Galizio, professor of psychology, was an invited 
participant at the 1987 Crime and Justice Conference held at 
Research Triangle Park October 28-30. He served as a panelist 
during a workshop titled "Evolving Drug Problems." 

Dr. John Stokes, assistant dean In the college of arts and 
sciences, presented a paper, "Joseph K.'s Verba ftung and the Open 
Door to the Law," at the South Atlantic RoB'ern Language 
Association convention held November 6 in Atlanta. 



JLDS 
FEND 
NFERENCE 



Christopher Gould, associate professor of English, and Kathleen 
Gould, English lecturer, participated in a conference sponsored 
by the UNC-Charlotte Writing Project on classroom research held 
recently at the Wild Acres retreat in Little Switzerland. Dr. 
Christopher Gould also attended the annual convention of the NC 
English Teachers Association October 21-24 where he was elected 
to the Board of Directors. 



INDQUIST Dr. David 
I FULBRIGHT Fulbright 
HOLAR 



Lindquist, professor of biology, has been awarded a 
grant to conduct research in Austria. The summer 
study, scheduled for May- August 1988 will allow him to 
collaborate with two Austrian researchers at the Zoological 
Institute, University of Salzburg. The project will involve 
continued research of blennies, a group of small reef fishes 
located in the Adriatic Sea. The goal of the research is to 
demonstrate that the diets in each species reflect the individual 
size, the sex and the details of the jaw and tooth structure of 
the fish specimens. Dr. Lindquist's Fulbright Scholarship marks 
the fifth to be awarded to members of the biological sciences 
department in the last eight years. Other scholars include 
Charles M. Fugler, who has twice held Fulbrights, Dr. Robert Y. 
George and Dr. Donald F. Kapraun. The history department has 
also had two recipients. Dr. William Schneider and Dr. Carole 
Fink. 



CIRCUS HERE The Special Events Committee of the University Program Board w 
TODAY present the Royal Lichtenstein 1/4-Ring Sidewalk Circus TO 
from noon until 1 p.m. The circus will feature acroba 
animals, jugglers, mimes, magic and comedy. Free. 

SPECIAL The staff of ALTERNATIVES would like to thank all those 
THANKS participated in National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness \i 
activities October 19-24. Special thanks go to the facul 
athletics, residence life, student activities, campus pub 
safety, dean of students office, Greek organizations, Bre 
Dineen, ARA, WLOZ, and the SEAHAWK. 

FOREIGN The foreign film, "Le Dernier Metro," will be shown Sundj 

FILM November 15, at 3 p.m., in the Library Auditorium. The fi' 

sponsored by the department of modern languages and the hist| 

department, is free and open to the public. I 

NUTCRACKER The Wilmington Merchants Association will sponsor "The Nutcrac 
IN KENAN Ballet" November 17 & 18 at 7:30 each evening in Ke, 

Auditorium. i 

NC The North Carolina Symphony will perform TONIGHT at 8 in Ket 

SYMPHONY Auditorium. A special version of the opera, "La Boheme," will 

performed. Call Doug Swink at 3442 for ticket information. 

CAflERA John Domoney of Tar Heel Photo will discuss "Color Photogre 
CLUB and the Printing Process" at the Cape Fear Camera Club meet 
MEETING November 18 at 7 p.m. in DL-218. Open to faculty and staff. 

CHEMISTRY Tammy Reason will speak on "AZT: There is Hope" during 
SEMINAR Chemistry Seminar scheduled for tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. In DL-11 



GOOD 
LIFE 



The Good Life will present a program, "To Surgery and Back I- 
in a Day," November 16 at 7:30 p.m. in the AHEC Auditor! 
Speakers include Bertram Williams, M.D., Britt Taylor, M.D., 
Murray Seidel , M.D. All interested faculty and staff 
cordially invited to attend. 



UCB The University Program Board Coffeehouse Committee will pre* 
SPONSORS Del Suggs in concert Wednesday, November 18, at 8 p.m. in UU-l 
CONCERT Suggs is a singer and guitar player. The concert is free 
open to faculty and staff. 

GEOGRAPHY November 15-21 is Geography Awareness Week. UNCW will join 1( 
RECOGNIZED schools in activities that promote the importance of impro\: 
geographic skills. 

CHARTER Faculty and staff are invited to attend the charter dinner 
DINNER the Smooth Talkers Toastmasters Club of UNCW. The dinner wiT 
held Tuesday, November 17, at 6 p.m. in the Garden Room of 
Hilton. Tickets may be purchased from Dr. Sheila Adams in I 
Hall, room 101, or call her at 3424 by tomorrow. 

DIRECTORY Please add the following information to the new faculty/si 
UPDATE telephone directory: 



William J. Brooks (Margaret) 

Director of Athletics - Phone Ext. 3230 - Office # TR-159 

126 Point Drive (28405) Home Phone # 686-0519 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor ^ 




VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 17 NOVEMBER 19, 1987 

TODAY IS GREAT AMERICAN SMOKE OUT DAY 

In last week's CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE, it was noted that UNCW has had 
six faculty members to receive Fulbright grants. Since that 
writing the university advancement office has been notified that 
two other faculty members have also received this prestigious 
award. Joining the list of scholars is Dr. Tony Puente, 
associate professor of psychology, and Dr. Jim Sabella, professor 
and chairman of sociology 4 anthropology. Due to the extreme 
prestige of this particular award and the fact that records have 
not been kept— the university advancement office would like to 
keep a permanent accounting of UNCW's recipients. If you know of 
another UNCW Fulbright scholar — call Patsy Larrick at 3169. 

The Lower Cape Fear Hospice will present its annual 
"Festival of Trees' Saturday, November 28, through Sunday, 
December 6, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Hilton. Featured 
attractions will include some 85 elegantly decorated Christmas 
trees, continuous live music from area musicians, gift shops for 
holiday shopping and many other special events. Proceeds from the 
"Festival of Trees" will benefit HOSPICE, a program of care and 
support for terminally ill patients and their families. $3. 

November is "National Hospice Month." Any travel costs booked 
with AAA Travel Agency now through January 31, 1988, can be 
shared with HOSPICE. A part of your trip cost. Including cars 
hotels, air fares and cruises, will be donated to the Lower Cape 
Fear Hospice. For details call 763-8446. 

The American Association of State Colleges and Universities is 
planning a national promotional campaign featuring some of the 
best-known graduates from America's state colleges and 
universities. Input from faculty and staff is needed — please 
jot down the names, titles and activities of UNCW's most famous 
and/or successful graduates. Send to Mimi Cunningham, director 
of university relations, in UU-209 by November 25. 

Only 240 hours of vacation time may be forwarded to 1988. 

The university advancement staff wishes all employees a happy 
Thanksgiving. The Thanksgiving holidays will be observed on 
Thursday, November 26, and Friday, November 27. No CAMPUS 
COMNUNiqUE next week. 



STUDENT Dr. William A. Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, a 
AFFAIRS Linda Shaddix, coordinator of substance abuse education a 
prevention, presented a program during the Junior League 
Greensboro Conference on Women and Alcohol last week 
Greensboro. The workshop, repeated three different times duri 
the meeting was titled, "Alcohol and Students." 

LUGO TO Dr. Gabriel G. Lugo, associate professor of mathematic 

SPEAK sciences, will deliver a presentation to students during t 

November 23 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium to be held at 4 p. 

in MO-212. The title of his talk is "A Resonant Spring Model 

All interested faculty and staff are invited. 

MOORE Dr. Doug Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement, wi 
TO TALK speak on "Private Foundations/Corporations" during the December 
ORA "Brown-Bag Luncheon series at 12:30 p.m. in UU-207. 

SHERIDAN Dr. Earl Sheridan of the political science faculty delivered! 
DELIVERS paper entitled "Peter Viereck and the U.S. Constitution" at t, 
PAPER annual meeting of the Southern Political Science Association hej 
November 5-7 in Charlotte. 

ALLEN TO Dr. David Allen, special assistant to the vice chancellor 1 
ADDRESS student affairs for student life studies, will deliver a semir 
RESULTS TODAY at 4 in UU-207. The seminar is based on his rect 
research of female students at UNCW and Peace College and 
titled "UNCW Women: Persistence Withdrawal Patterns?" 

COMBS Dr. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical education in t 
COMPLETES HPER Department, recently completed a one-week intensive peril 
TRAINING of training in the delivery of physical education programs 1j 
severely handicapped children. Dr. Combs is director of trainil 
for the New Hanover Special Olympics and was selected j 
participate in the training program as a result of a nationwl 
application process for support provided to this special traini^ 
project by the U.S. Department of Special Education. | 

ROZIER Dr. Claire Rozier, assistant professor of music, will perform 
TO PERFORM inaugural recital for a new concert series at 1st Lutheran Chui 
in Lyons, NY, this Sunday, November 22 at 4 p.m. The progi 
will include works of Dupre, Bach, Handel, Preston and Franck. 



NEW 
STAFF 

DIRECTORY 
UPDATES 



UNCW welcomes new staff members Charles Willis in the office 
public safety and Ray Pittman in systems and budgets. 



Please make the following updates 
Faculty/ Staff Telephone Directory: 



in the 1987-88 U 



HACKNEY, Dr. Courtney T. (Rose Ganucheau) UNCW Ext. 3759 
Associate Professor - Biological Sciences - FR-232-A 

MASSINGALE, Diana B. (Jeff) UNCW Ext. 3153 

Data Coordinator for Purchasing - Purchasing Building 

102 Royal Oak Dr. (28403) Home Phone 799-4349 

RUMPF, Susan M. (John) UNCW Ext. 3849 

Office Manager for Purchasing - Purchasing Building 

409 Vale Dr. (28405) Home Phone 686-0259 

WISE MOVE: Decaffeinated coffee goes through the same roasting process 
regular coffee and stimulates stomach acid almost as much as regular coff? 
People with ulcers or heartburi> should avoid all coffee. (The Wellness Dla 



The annual "Faculty/Staff Christmas Buffet" will be held 
Thursday, December 3, from 5:30 - 7:30 p.m., in the Hawk's Nest. 
The menu will feature hors d'oeuvres, carved roast beef, ham, 
chicken, green bean casserole, sweet potatoes, rice pilaf, stir 
fried vegetables, dinner rolls & butter, an assortment of pies 
and cakes, iced tea and coffee. Entertainment will be provided. 
Cost is $5 with this Issue of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE or $6 
without. Children under 12 may eat for half price. For 
reservations call 3534, The Hawk's Nest will close at 2:30 that 
day to prepare for the buffet. 

In observance of the upcoming Thanksgiving holidays, the Hawk's 
Nest will close Tuesday, November 24, at 4 p,m., and reopen 
Monday, November 30, at 7:30 a.m. Specials today and tomorrow 
include bologna S cheese sandwich, chips, 4 medium drink for 
$1.65; and grilled cheese sandwich & medium drink for $1.90. 
Specials next week, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, will feature 
turkey, dressing, cranberry sauce and 2 veggies for $2; or turkey 
sandwich, chips, medium drink for $2.95. 

Randall Library has received copies of the summary of a 
comprehensive study conducted by The Roper Organization regarding 
views about institutional pension plans. The study was 
commissioned by the Pension Issues Committee of the Washington 
Higher Education Secretariat and comprises 30 national higher 
educational associations, and TIAA-CREF. Copies are available at 
the Reserve Desk. 

Auditions for "The Lark," a play about the life of Joan of Arc, 
will be held November 30 and December 1 from 7:15 - 10 p.m. in 
the SRO Theatre. Roles are available for 15 men and 5 women. 
Extra roles will require 12 men and 2 women. Or. Terry Theodore, 
professor of drama, will direct the production. 

Or. Terry L. Myers, geneticist and medical doctor on the faculty 
of East Tennessee State University, will speak on "Clinical 
Genetics: The Ethical Dilemma of Human Birth Defects" tonight at 
8 in UU-100. 

A six-hour real estate license exam review will be held Friday, 
December 11, from 7-10 p.m. and on Saturday, December 12, from 9 
a.m. - noon on the campus. Course work will cover terminology, 
brokerage operation, law, rules & regulations, financing, 
valuations, contracts, trust accounts, taxes and math. Fee is 
$59 if registered by December 1, 

The third program in UNCW's Adult Enrichment Series continues 
December 4 at 6:30 p,m. with the showing and commentary of the 
movie, "The Passion of Joan of Arc." Commentary will be provided 
by Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, $19 per person and 
includes dinner. Registration deadline is tomorrow, November 20, 
Dinner will be served at 5:45 p,m. The above programs are 
offered through the office of special programs. Call 3195 for 
information on either of the above mentioned programs. 

The 1988 desk calendar refills. Stock # 618-11410 are now 
available In central stores. 



Housekeeping staff member, Joseph Ellison, will celebrate his 
birthday on November 25. A belated Happy Birthday is extended to 
Ida Grady, housekeeping assistant. 



MASTER'S John Gilmore, visiting distinguished professor, will present 
CLASS second master class of the semester this Sunday, November 
from 2-5 p.m. in King Hall. Free. 

NCAEOP Faculty and staff interested in attending an organizatiol 
MEETING meeting of the NC Association of Educational Office Personnel 

November 20 at 3 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium should call Brel 

Dineen at 3712. 



ART 
SALE 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



CREATIVE 
WRITING 



CHEMISTRY 
SEMINAR 



PROFESSOR 
TO SPEAK 
ON WAR 



WILMINGTON 
SYMPHONY 

CALENDARS 
AVAILABLE 



HOLMES 
FILM 



LIBRARY 
NOTICE 



LIBRARY 



The UNCW ceramics class will sponsor a ceramics art show and si 
of students' works in Kenan Hall December 3 & 4 from 9 a.m.; 
p.m. All works are originals and would make ideal gifts for I 
upcoming holiday season. 

The foreign film, "Mr. Hulot's Holiday," will be shown Sund; 
November 22, at 3 p.m., in the Library Auditorium. The fij 
sponsored by the department of modern languages and the histi 
department, is free and open to the public. 

Charles Johnson, director of the creative writing program at 
University of Washington, Seattle, will read from his wj 
Wednesday, December 2, at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. 

Jerry Johnston will discuss "Hemoglobin Mechanism of Allostej 
Interaction" at the next Chemistry Seminar tomorrow, November j 
at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. Open to all interested individuals. 

Professor De La Queriere of UNC-Chapel Hill will speak on 
experiences in the Franco-Algerian War tomorrow, November 20,; 
9 a.m. in MO-102. For more information call Dr. Schneider j 
3317 or Dr. Lapaire at 3825. ] 

The Wilmington Symphony Orchestra will perform Saturday, Novemij 
21, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. General admission is $5. 

Zeta Tau Chapter of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity has produced 
annual calendar. Calendars are available for $4.99 each in 
university bookstore. 

The last in a series of films on Sherlock Holmes will be sh! 
tomorrow, November 20, at 7 p.m. in the meeting room of the 
Hanover County Public Library. Following the film a 10 
birthday party in honor of Sherlock Holmes will be held, 
faculty and staff are invited. 



In the event you need to contact the interlibrary loans off' 
after 5 p.m. on weekdays or during the weekends, call refere 
at 3760. During these times the telefacsimile machine 
connected to 3273 (interlibrary loans) and if you dial 3273 
will hear a loud piercing noise. 

The following is the Randall Library holiday schedule: 

Tuesday, November 24 7:30 a.m. - 10:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 25 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

Thursday, November 26, CLOSED 

Friday, November 27, 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

Saturday, November 28, 10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 

Sunday, November 29, 1:00 p.m. - Midnight 



PAY DAY 



Monday, November 30, is pay day. 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



v^ersity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor ^ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 18 



NOVEMBER 25, 1987 




YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND THE 

40TH BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION 

OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT WILMINGTON 

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1987 

5:30 - 7:30 P.M. IN THE HAWK'S NEST 



le birthday celebration will be held in conjunction with the annual Christmas 
nner sponsored by ARA for faculty, staff and their families. The menu will 
iclude hors d'oeuvres, carved roast beef, ham, chicken, green bean caserole, 
*eet potatoes, rice pilaf, stir fried vegetables, dinner rolls & butter, and 
isortment of pies and cakes, iced tea and coffee. $5 with CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE 
■ $6 without. Children under 12 may eat for half price. For reservations 
111 3534. 



cake cutting will be held. Entertainment will also be provided. 

iployees are invited to bring their children to a Story Telling 
!ginning at 4:30 p.m. in the University Union Living Room. Santa Claus 
ike a special appearance during the story hour. 



hour 
will 



UMW 



Campus 
Communique 



liversitv Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 19 



DECEMBER 3, 1987 



Come to a birthday party! You and your family are cordially 
invited to UNCW's 40th birthday party tonight from 5:30-7:30 in 
the Hawk's Nest. The birthday/dinner celebration is being held 
in conjunction with the annual holiday dinner sponsored by ARA. 
Tickets are $5 with CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE or $6 without. 

Employees are invited to bring their children to a story telling 
hour prior to the birthday celebration tonight starting at 4:30 
in the University Union Living Room. Santa will make a special 
appearance. 

Frank J, Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, will direct the 
UNCW Jazz Ensembles during a concert Sunday, December 6, at 8 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. Featured ensembles will include the 
Jazz Fusion Group, Jazz Combo and the 7 O'clock Jazz Ensemble. 
$2. 

A reception honoring all 1987 December graduates will be held 
Wednesday, December 9, in UU-100 from 6-7:30 p.m. Faculty are 
cordially invited to attend. 

Will Campbell, author, theologian and interpreter of the modern 
South, will read and comment on selections from his works Monday, 
December 7, at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. The program, free 
and open to the public, is being sponsored by the history 
department. 

Faculty, staff and their families are invited to attend the 
Campus-Wide Candlelight Christmas Communion Service Monday, 
December 7, at 11 p.m. at St. Matthew's Luthern Church across the 
street from UNCW. The program will be led by Bob Haywood and 
Father Al Dash, campus ministers, and Pastor Harold McSwain. 

To meet the demands of the heavy holiday schedule anticipated by 
the US Post Office — all mail expected to leave campus on 
December 22 must be in the university post office no later than 
2:30 p.m. that day. 

Dr. Doug Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement, will 
discuss "Private Foundations and Corporations" during TODAY'S 
Brown Bag Luncheon sponsored by the office of research 
administration. The series will begin at 12:30 p.m. in UU-207. 
Bring your lunch! 



AINSLEY Dr. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, presente! 

PRESENTS paper, "Land Clearing, Resource Use, and Planned Settlements! 

PAPER the Coastal Plain of North Carolina," during the annual meet i 
of the Middle Atlantic Division, Association of Ameri j 
Geographers held last month in Atlantic City, NJ. He ai 
participated in the annual meeting and field trip of the East 
Historical Geography Association held October 15-18 
Pennsylvania State University. 

POEMS Kathleen Gould, lecturer in the English department, has had 
ACCEPTED poems accepted for publication in the Kansas Quarterly. 

SADEK Dr. Ibrahim Sadek, assistant professor of mathematical scienc 
SPEAKS AT spoke on "Where is the best seat in the movie theatre" during 
COLLOQUIUM November 30 UNCW Mathematical Sciences Colloquium. 

DAVIS Derick Davis, faculty member in parks and recreation in the HP 
RECEIVES Department, received a Thirty-Five Year Service Award during | 
RECOGNITION 1987 North Carolina Recreation and Park Society Conference h 
recently in Winston-Salem. Mr. Davis was instrumental 
developing the baccalaureate degree program in recreation 
parks at UNCW. 

OIR STAFF Pam Whitlock, contracts and grants officer, and Jack Flano 
AT MEETING director of the office of research administration, attended 
29th annual meeting of the National Council of Universf 
Research Administrators November 9-11 in Washington, DC. WhI 
there Dr. flanock presented a poster session entitled "Marj 
Research and Development Crescent: A Regional Concept." 

GEORGE Dr. Robert Y. George, professor of biology, was a guest spea 

GUEST at the UNC-Greensboro Alumni House November 18 where he presen 

SPEAKER a seminar on "Marine Resources from the Deep-Sea off Nol 

Carolina." 



HPER The following faculty members from parks and recreat 
FACULTY management in the HPER Department attended the 1987 No 
Carolina Recreation and Parks Society Conference held recently 
Winston-Salem: Dr. David Cockrell, Dr. David Culkin, Mr. Der 
Davis, Dr. Charles Lewis, Dr. Nancy Gladwell and Ms. Victo 
Parker. Cockrell and Lewis shared a program session tit 
"Organization and Administration of State Outdoor Educat 
Associations" while Mr. Davis was involved with the NC Recreat 
Foundation business meetings. 

CLIFFORD John Clifford, director of freshman composition, has had 
ESSAY essay, "A Perspective on Eagleton's Revival of Rhetori 
PUBLISHED published in the Fall 1987 issue of Rhetoric Review. The art! 
was written with John Schilb, former English faculty member. 



PHONE Please make the following updates to the 
UPDATES phone directory: 



1987-88 faculty/St 



LEE, Kevin R. (Kim) UNCW Ext. 3857 

Internal Auditor - Internal Auditing - AL-201-A 

226 Shorewood Hills Dr. (28403) Home Phone 392-4338 



GRAVES, Bin J. (Sandy) UNCW Ext. 3106 
Construction Estimator - Physical Plant 
P. 0. Box 354, Rocky Point (28457) Home Phone 259-2566 



The purchasing department invites faculty and staff to an "Open 
House" Wednesday, December 16, from 2-4 p.m., at their new 
location on Riegel Road past campus police and the physical plant 
and just past the fourth speed bump. 

Since January of this year, the amount of money deducted from 
salaries for employee/family and employee/children coverage under 
the State Health Plan has been tax sheltered. Basically, this 
means that the premiums were deducted from your monthly pay 
before FICA, federal and state taxes were calculated. Employees 
who would like to continue this tax savings are notified that no 
action is necessary for 1988 — however, anyone wishing to make 
a change should call the university personnel office at 3713. 

Academic computing services will offer a workshop, "Living with 
Your Hard Disk," December 4 from 1-3 p.m. in the Micro Lab 
located in Randall Library. The workshop is designed for 
individuals who use IBM type PC's with hard drives. To register 
call 3805. 

The UNCW Historical Society will present a public lecture by 
Charles Townshend, professor of modern history at the University 
of Keele (England), tonight at 7:30 in Bryan Auditorium. His 
lecture is titled "The Function of Terror in Politics." 

The last in a series of seminars sponsored by the chemistry 
department is scheduled for tomorrow, December 4, at 2:30 p.m. in 
DL-114 with Brenda Thompson discussing "High Temperature 
Superconducting Materials." 

The foreign film, "Tchao Pant'in," will be shown Sunday, December 

6, at 3 p.m. in the Library Auditorium. Sponsored by the 

departments of modern languages and history, the film is free and 
open to the public. 

The Girls' Club Poinsettia Sale is currently underway. To place 
orders call Carol Ellis at 3337, Doretha Stone at 3202 or Charlie 
West at 3775. The plants will be delivered to the campus. 

The UNCW education majors will host a "Kid's Care Health Fair" at 
12:30 TODAY in Trask Coliseum, room 119. The health fair, a 
project for students enrolled in Education 304-Health and Safety 
in the Classroom, will be presented to third and fourth grade 
students from Cape Fear Academy. 

Hawk's Nest specials this week include BLT, chips and medium 
drink for $2 and Knockwurst with saurkraut, medium drink and 
chips for $1.70. Specials run today through next Wednesday. 

Please add the following new item to your central stores 
catalogue: 

#425-75002 Desk, Wood Executive 60x30 Myrtle #5361-F $474.08 

UNCW welcomes Calvin Gay in grounds; Marilyn Hasty in 
housekeeping; Earline Teeter in research administration; Linda 
Longley in substance abuse; Sally Hull in the school of education 
and Bill Graves, construction estimator in the physical plant. 



Art Quest Gallery will host an Open House tomorrow from 5-8 p.m. 
in its showrooms. Faculty and staff are invited to attend. 



UNION 

EXPANSION 

COriMITTEE 



DUKAKIS 
ON CAMPUS 



COACH'S 
SHOW 



The University Union Expansion Committee is working on plans ] 
the University Union Annex which will be built within the next 
1/2 years. An open forum for faculty, staff and students will 
held Tuesday, December 8, at 6:30 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest to c 
all campus constituencies the opportunity to provide ideas 
the committee to consider. For more details call Dr. Rich 
Mullendore, associate vice chancellor for student affairs. 

Mike Dukakis, Governor of Massachusetts and candidate 
President of the U.S., will speak tomorrow, December 4, at 15 
p.m. in UU-100. Interested faculty and staff are invited. 



Coach Robert McPherson, head basketball coach for 
will be hosting the Coach McPherson TV Shows again 
Short academic segments dealing with UNCW will be 
each show scheduled to air on Sundays, at 1:30 p.m. 
This Sunday Dr. Woody Hall of the Cameron School 
Administration will discuss the Center for Business 
Services, specifically the Speakers Bureau. Also, 
Lawson, assistant professor of economics, and Jon 
manager of Occidental Chemical Corporation, will s 
Junior Achievement Projects Business Program. 



the Seahavl 

this ye! 

featured | 

on WWAY-T\ 

of Busir 

& Econc 

Dr. Lul 

Moon, pi, 

peak on 



MARTIN Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry, presented a semiri 
VISITS "A Study of the Mechanism of Photo-Oxygenation of Enamines,' 
DENISON the Denison University Chemical Society on November 19. WH 
there Dr. Martin also presented a talk on "13C NMR; Appllcati 
to Organic Structure Determination" to organic and analyti 
chemistry students as part of the Visiting Alumni Scholar Proc 
at Denison University. 



MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire of the history faculty has accepted 
ACCEPTS invitation to participate in the compilation of a major refert 
INVITATION book entitled The War of 1812: An Illustrated Encyclopedia. 

SPANISH Joann Mount, Terry Mount and Aida Topi in of the modern languc 
FACULTY department conducted a session at the national conference of 
PARTICIPATE American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Languages I 
jointly with the Southern Conference on Language Teacli 
November 20-22 in Atlanta. Mrs. Topi in spoke on "The Case 
Videocassette Programs;" Dr. Joann Mount read on "Strategies] 
the Selection of Videocassettes," and Dr. Terry Mount present*; 
program, "Strategies for Classroom Use of Videocassettes." ' 



WEST Dr. Charles West of management and marketing discussed ' 
ADDRESSES Patterns of Organizational Structure" during the recent mee1 
GROUP of the Cape Fear Purchasing Association. 

MCDONALD Agnes McDonald of the English faculty has a poem, "Waiting 
POEM TO BE the Storm," forthcoming in the Winter issue of Greensboro Rev 
PUBLISHED Four N.C. Women Poets published by St. Andrews Press, a vol umi 
poems in which her work appears, is being reissued in a rev 
format in 1988. Also, an essay entitled "Two Laundromats" 
recently appeared in Cross Currents , the publication of 
Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina. 

DEAN Dr. Marlene Rosenkoetter , dean of the school of nurs'ing, cha 
CHAIRS the Executive Committee meeting of the Assembly of Constiti! 
MEETING Leagues for Nursing November 17-21 in NY and attended 

National League for Nursing Board of Directors' meeting as 

newly elected member. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor ', 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 20 



DECEMBER 10, 1987 



To meet the demands of the heavy holiday schedule anticipated by 
the U.S. Post Office - all mail expected to leave campus on 
December 22 must be in the university post office no later than 
2:30 p.m. that day. 

As a convenience to faculty and staff — outside mailboxes will 
be installed in three locations on campus to receive outgoing and 
intracampus mail. The locations of the mailboxes will be Lot F, 
adjacent to Hoggard Hall; Lot D, adjacent to Randall Library and 
Lot M, adjacent to the Behavioral Sciences Building. Campus 
postal services will make pickups from these locations each day 
around 2:30 p.m. Outgoing mall that will need to be metered In 
the campus post office MUST have the sending department's return 
address for billing purposes. Boxes should be in place by 
December 18 with mail pickup to begin on December 21. 

Purchasing invites all faculty and staff to an "Open House" on 
Wednesday, December 16, from 2-4 p.m., to see their new location. 

)ACH'S Featured this week during the academic segment of the Coach 

rlOW McPherson TV Show will be Jennibeth Kennedy, senior, discussing 

I the recent "Health Fair" presented by UNCW education majors. The 

' show will air Sunday, December 13, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 

IRECT Employees are reminded to fill out their Direct Deposit 
EPOSIT Enrollment forms and return them to personnel by Thursday, 
December 17. The University can only offer direct deposit If 
enough employees choose to participate. Whether you choose To 
participate in this service or not — all forms should be 
returned to personnel . 

RIENTATION The division of student affairs has announced orientation dates 
^TES for the 1988 summer program: 

Session I - Sunday, June 12, and Monday, June 13, 
Session II - Thursday, June 16, and Friday, June 17, 
Session III - Sunday, June 19, and Monday, June 20, 

HRISTMAS UNCW will observe the Christmas holidays on Wednesday, December 

OLIDAYS 23, Thursday, December 24, and Friday, December 25. The New 

Year's Eve holiday will be taken on Thursday, December 31, while 

the News Year's Day holiday will be observed on Friday, January 

1, 1988. 



KING Monday, January 18, 1988, has been designated as a holi 
HOLIDAY honoring the late Dr. Martin Luther King. UNCW will be closed^ 
this date. 



EASTER 

HOLIDAY 

CONFUSION 



QUIT 
SMOKING 



NCNB 
SCHOLAR 



STUDENT 
ID BARS 



PLANTS 
FOR SALE 



CENTRAL 
STORES 

KENAN 

AUDITORIUM 

EVENTS 



Although the State Legislature changed the Easter holiday f 
ttie Monday following Easter, April 4, to the Friday preced 
Easter, April 1, the UNCW academic calendar was implemented pr, 
to this change. Because of this -- university offices will 
closed on the Monday following Easter, April 4, FOR THIS Y 
ONLY. Adjustments will be made to accommodate this change to 
Friday before Easter beginning with the 1988-89 academic year. 

The offices of health promotion and university personnel w 
sponsor the American Lung Association's Quit Smoking Program, 
Control," during the month of January. Charles Jones of 
Wilmington Chapter will be in the Personnel Training Room 
Alderman Hall on January 5, 7, 12, 14, 19, and 26. Sessions w 
be held on these days from 12:15 - 1 p.m. and will cost $20. 
register call Brenda Dineen at 3712 or Deborah Haywood at 3726; 

Todd Thibodeaux, a senior majoring in economics, has been na 
the NCNB Scholar in the Cameron School of Busin 
Administration. The scholarship, a $1500 award, is made possi 
by an endowment from North Carolina National Bank. 

Students who did not receive a permanent bar code sticker for 
purposes for the fall semester will need to have their ca 
validated for the spring semester. Stickers and cards will 
issued in UU-100 on the following days: 

Wednesday, January 6 

Thursday, January 7 

Friday, January 8 

Monday & Tuesday, January 11 & 12 

Wednesday, January 13 



8 


30 a.m. - 5 p.m. 


8 


30 a.m. - 6 p.m. 


8 


30 a.m. - 5 p.m. 


8 


30 a.m. - 6 p.m. 


8 


30 a.m. - 5 p.m. 



Beginning Thursday, January 14, stickers and cards will be iss 
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. in the ID Center. 



LOST 



Don't forget to order your Poinsettias during the annual Gir 
Club Poinsettia sale. To place orders call Carol Ellis at 33 
Doretha Stone at 3202 or Charles West at 3775. The Poinsett! 
red or white, will be delivered to the campus. $6.50 each. 

Please add the following new item to your central stc| 
catalogue: # 425-75100 Coat Rack (Costumer) 

The Hanover Singers from New Hanover High School, under 
direction of Johannes Bron, will present a holiday concjj 
tonight at 8. $2.50 

The New Hanover High School Orchestra conducted by Susan H. Br 
will perform December 14 at 8 p.m. $1. 

Jeff Scott, conductor of the Hoggard High School Bands, will ^| 
a concert December 15 at 8 p.m. $2. | 

LOST — graylsh/tanlsh box with several computer disks. If fc'! 
— please call Carl Pletsch at 3449. 



The Southern Regional Education Board has available a Faculty 
Data Bank consisting of prospective candidates interested in a 
teaching or administrative position in an institution where they 
will, be in a racial minority. Vacancies in community colleges, 
colleges and universities in the Southern Region will be made 
available to interested individuals. For details contact Jennifer 
Friday, Southern Regional Education Board, 592 Tenth St. N.W. 
Atlanta, GA, 30318 or call (404) 875-9211. 

Dr. Ronald Copley, associate professor of finance, has been named 
the first UCB Fellow in Banking and Finance in the Cameron School 
of Business Administration. The UCB Fellowship is the first 
teaching fellowship to be created in the Cameron School and was 
made possible by a $100,000 endowment established by United 
Carolina Bank. The award will allow Dr. Copley to continue his 
research involving the strategic long-term direction of banking. 
In addition to Dr. Copley's appointment, Joseph Edward Rae, a 
senior majoring in economics with a concentration in finance, has 
been named the first UCB Scholar. 



Several members of the HPER faculty and a student delegation 
attended the 1987 State Convention of the NC Alliance for Health, 
Physical Education, Recreation and Dance held recently in 
Greensboro. Attending were Dr. Earl Allen, Dr. Sue Combs, Dr. 
Graham Hatcher, Dr. Lucinda Holllfield, Mr. Larry Honeycutt, Or, 
Charles Lewis, Ms. Judy Lewis and Dr. Nancy Maylath. While there 
Dr. Combs presented a research paper on "The Effects of Physical 
Fitness on Maladapted Behaviors and Physical Fitness of 
Institutionalized Mentally Retarded/Emotionally Disturbed 
Adults." Dr. Allen presided at the Research Reporting Program 
and Ms. Lewis and Drs. Holllfield and Combs helped coordinate a 
social gathering for a delegation of New Hanover County visitors. 

Dr. W. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, has 
recently completed two textbooks. A fourth-grade geography 
entitled North Carolina: The Land and Its People was co-authored 
with John Florin at UNC-CH, and is currently being considered for 
adoption by school systems throughout NC. The second book, a 
nationwide edition of the third-grade textbook. Our County's 
Communities , contains a chapter about Wilmington written by Dr. 
Ainsley. Both textbooks are published by Silver Burdett & Ginn 
Company. 

Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management In the Cameron 
School of Business Administration, has had his article, "Now That 
The Dust Has Settled...," accepted for publication 1n the 
July/August 1988 issue of Business Horizons. 

The following employees were winners of the third annual UNCW 
Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament: 

Men's Singles Jim Anderson, area coordinator for residence life; 
Women's Singles Diane Talley, assistant director of special 
programs; Men's Doubles Charles Maimone, assistant dean of 
students/residence life, and Mixed Doubles winners were Brenda 
Dineen, staff development specialist in personnel, and Jim 
Anderson. Winners received a free lunch courtesy of Swensen's 
Restaurant and an award. Starting next year, this annual event 
will be called the UNCW Al Barry Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament. 



COMBS Dr. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical educati 
ATTENDS attended the Fifth Annual Carolinas Biomechanics Symposium h 
SYMPOSIUM Decenjber 4-5 at Winthrop College in South Carolina. A highli 
of the symposium was a presentation of a computerized \/i\ 
motion analysis system developed by Peak Performance Industri 

in Colorado Springs. | 

i 

DODSON Dr. Brooks Dodson, professor of English, will perform in j 

TO PERFORM upcoming play, "The Best Christmas Pageant Ever," at the Chui 

of the Servant located on Oriole Drive. Performances i 

scheduled for December 18 at 7:30 p.m., December 19 at 2:30 pi 

and December 20 at 5 p.m. Faculty and staff are invited. $2.| 

PARKER Ralph Parker, director of minority affairs, attended the Th! 

AT MEETING Annual Conference on Black Student Retention November 1-4 
Tampa, FL. The conference provided a national forum for 
exchange of ideas and information and explored issues 
identities of new initiatives and practices. 

MUSICIANS The UNCW Chamber Singers directed by Joe Hickman, associj 

PERFORM professor of music, performed December 8 at the New Hanoi 

County Public Library. In addition, the Wilmington Brass Chi 

under the direction of Harry McLamb, assistant professor j 

music, presented a concert that evening at the library. } 

SPORRE Dennis Sporre, chairman of the department of creative arts, 
SELECTED been selected to be a faculty member at Indiana Universit.j 
summer seminar for music administrators. He will be one of f' 
faculty who will teach in the intensive, week-long seminar to! 
held in July at Indiana University in Bloomington. The semi j 
enrolls approximately thirty music administrators from around jl 
world. 



BIRTHDAYS Physical plant staff members celebrating birthdays this moi 
THIS include Elizabeth Freeman on December 12 and John Lanier 
MONTH December 22. Happy Birthday to you both! 

SAVINGS Effective February 1, 1988, the $50 and $75 denominations in It 
BONDS Savings Bonds will no longer be offered to new participants uif 
payroll deduction through the university. For new participarv 
the minimum denomination will be $100 with a purchase price 
$50. Employees currently in the program already receiving 
$50 and $75 denominations through payroll savings may continue 
do so. The current semi-annual interest rate for Series EE Bo 
Is 7.17% between November 1, 1987, and April 30, 1988. The 
and $75 denominations will continue to be available thro 
financial institutions. 



NEW Jeannle Major, new employee, has recently joined the UNCW st 
EMPLOYEE in auxiliary services/food services. i 

COMPUTING Academic computing services in conjunction with UNC-ECS w 
WORKSHOP present a workshop entitled "Introduction to Lotus 1-2-3" Janu] 
7 and 8 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. The hands-on workshop w' 
introduce the basics of this popular spreadsheet packa 
Participants must have the knowledge of Elementary MS ! 
commands. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 to register. 



F f- 1 C E: 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 21 



DECEMBER 17. 1987 




UNCW employees will observe the Christmas holidays on Wednesday, 
December 23, Thursday, December 24, and Friday, December 25. The 
New Year's Eve holiday will be taken on Thursday, December 31, 
while the New Year's Day holiday will be observed on Friday, 
January 1, 1988. 

Don't forget -- outside mailboxes will be installed in three 
locations on campus to receive outgoing and intracampus mail. 
The locations of the mailboxes will be Lot F, adjacent to Hoggard 
Hall; Lot D, adjacent to Randall Library and Lot M, adjacent to 
the Behavioral Sciences Building. Campus postal services will 
make pickups from these locations each day around 2:30 p.m. 
Outgoing mail that will need to be metered in the campus post 
office must have the sending department's return address for 
billing purposes. Boxes should be in place by tomorrow, December 
18, with mail pickup to begin this Monday, December 21. 

Employees are reminded to complete their Direct Deposit 
Enrollment forms and return them to the personnel office by 
TODAY. The university can only offer direct deposit if enough 
employees choose to participate. Regardless of your decision to 
participate or not to participate — please return these forms to 
personnel . 

All mail expected to leave campus on Tuesday, December 22, must 
be in the university post office no later than 2:30 p.m. that 
day. 

The student activities office is sponsoring a five-day cruise to 
Mexico during spring break. The cost of $399 for one person 
includes double occupancy, five meals a day, all entertainment 
and taxes. Cruise aboard the SS VERACRUZ to Cancun and Cozumel , 
Mexico. For details call 3827. 

Tomorrow, December 18, is payday. Payroll checks may be picked 
up from the cashier's office in James Hall. 

Today's issue of the CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE will be the last issue 
until Thursday, January 7, 1988. 

HOLIDAY GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED TO UNCH EMPLOYEES AND THEIR 
FAMILIES ON BEHALF OF THE UNIVERSITY ADVANCEMENT STAFF. HE WISH 
YOU A HAPPY, SAFE AND JOYFUL HOLIDAY SEASON! 



MOORE Dr. Douglas Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement 
SELECTED has been appointed vice president of governmental relations fo 
the Wilmington Chamber of Commerce. In this capacity Dr. Moor 
will coordinate the chambers efforts in informing state, federa 
and local governments of the greater Wilmington area's potentia 
to attract and retain quality employers. 

COACH'S Alan Hulbert and Lance Horn of the National Undersea Researc 
SHOW Program will speak on NURP's remote operated vehicle during t\ 
December 27 academic segment of the Coach McPherson Show. T^ 
January 3 segment will involve Frank Ainsley of the geoloc 
faculty, Richelle Bragg, former student and current geograpf 
teacher at Williston Junior High, and UNCW geography student Be 
Amy. Both shows will air on WWAY-TV 3 at 1:30 p.m. j 

RAFALKO Dr. Robert J. Rafalko of the philosophy and religion faculty h<i 
BOOK had his book. Logic: Critical and Creative Thinking, accepts: 
ACCEPTED for publication by Wadsworth Publishing Company in Belmont, Cl\ 
Also, his article, "Consensus Morality and the Pollticij 
Philosophy of John Rawls," was selected for presentation at tl| 
Central Division Meeting of the American Philosophicii 
Association to be held this April in Cincinnati, Ohio. Oi 
Rafalko read a version of his article In earlier draft form la; 
year to the Philosophy and Religion Colloquium on ethics. 

I 
AFFEMANN Dr. Michael Affemann of the student development center has hii 
ARTICLE his article, "Videospiele und stress," published in the Octob(j 
PUBLISHED issue of Per Kinderarzt, the journal of the German Pediatr 
Association. 



HONEYCUTTS Dr. Earl Honeycutt, assistant professor of marketing, and h 
ARTICLE wife Laura Honeycutt, director of undergraduate advising in tl 
ACCEPTED Cameron School of Business Administration, have had their artic 
entitled "Do Marketers' Attitudes and Behaviors Differ from Tho 
Reported by the Carnegie Study?" accepted by the Academy 
Marketing Science. The article will be presented and publish- 
during the annual conference of the Academy of Marketing Scien 
to be held this April in Montreal, Canada. 

UNCW Maggie Parish, assistant professor of English, will deliver 
FOCUS brief Christmas story during the "UNCW Focus Radio Show" 
December 23. The December 30 show will feature Dr. Dale McCal 
professor of sociology and anthropology, and research genetld 
at IMBR, speaking on his recent trip to China. The shows will < 
on WAAV Radio between 7:15-7:30 a.m. on their respective days. 

DAVENPORT Fred Davenport, associate professor of business adminlstratio 

ARTICLE IN has had his article, "Retroactive Disqualification - Employee 

ISSUE Alternatives," published in the 1987 winter Issue of The Journ 

of Pension Planning & Compliance. 

TOPLIN Dr. Robert Topi in of the history faculty has had his biograp 
BIOGRAPHY accepted for publication in Who's Who in the South and Southwe 
PUBLISHED and in a new volume. Who's Who of Emerging Leaders in America." 

ENGLISH Drs. Brooks Dodson, Thomas MacLennan and Richard Velt of t 
FACULTY English department read ETS English Composition Test essa 
December 9-13 in Princeton, NJ, Each reader scored approximate 
a thousand essays during the five-day session. 



Fifty-one UNCW students have been named to the 1987-88 edition of 
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 

Leadership America, a new national leadership development 
program, is accepting student applications for this summer. 
Faculty members are encouraged to nominate worthy juniors. For 
more information call Linda Moore at 3283, 

An American Sign Language Class will be taught beginning January 
13 from 6-9 p.m. on campus. Interested Individuals are asked to 
call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

A Certified Professional Secretary Review Course will be taught 
by Irene Berry of the biological sciences department beginning 
January 12 at Southeastern Community College. For details call 
3470. The next CPS Exam will be given In May on the UNCW campus. 

Beginning January 1, 1988, the Social Security wage base will be 
Increased from $43,800 to $45,000 with a change In the 
withholding rate from 7.15% to 7.51% for employees and employers. 

Employees with tax deferred retirement are reminded that the 1987 
taxable income on their W-2 Form and the accumulated gross salary 
reflected on their December pay voucher will not be the same 
amount. The gross salary should be reduced by the amount of tax 
deferred retirement contributions and any other deferred Items to 
arrive at taxable income. 

Employees receiving Earned Income Credit are being notified that 
their Earned Income Credit certification expires December 31 of 
each year. A new Form W-5 is necessary to receive 1988 Advance 
Earned Income Credit. 

A special welcome is extended to Allison Norment In the 
university advancement office; Marilyn Hasty and Lucille Mills In 
the physical plant and Patricia Deanes formerly with ECU and now 
employed in the provost/vice chancellor for academic affairs 
office. 

Temporary timesheets and timesheets reflecting overtime and shift 
premium pay MUST be in the personnel office by 10 a.m. on January 
4. Employees who do not meet this deadline will not be paid on 
January 15. 

Please add the following new item to the Central Stores 
Catalogue: # 480-00005 Micro Cassette Tapes, Sony (Each) 

Randall Library will observe the following intersesslon schedule: 



December 19-20 
December 21-22 
December 23-27 
December 28-30 
December 31-January 
January 4-8 
January 9-10 
January 11 



CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

Resume Regular Hours 



'88 HOLIDAY Below is the 1988 holiday schedule for employees of UNCW: 



SCHEDULE 



BOOKSTORE 
SCHEDULE 



New Years' Day 

Martin Luther King's Birthday 

Easter Monday 

Independence Day 

Labor Day 

Thanksgiving 



Friday, January 1 

Monday, January 18 

Monday, April 4 

Monday, July 4 

Monday, September 5 ... 

Thursday, November 24 
Friday, November 25 

Christmas Friday, December 23 

Monday, December 26 
Tuesday, December 27 
Wednesday, December 28 

The University bookstore will close for the holidays December I 
at 5 p.m. and reopen January 6 at 8 a.m. The spring ru; 
bookstore schedule is as follows: 



SEAHAWK 
WOMEN 

SEAHAWK 
MEN 



ARA SENDS 
THANKS 



QUIT 
SMOKING 



COMPUTING 
WORKSHOP 



YOGA 
CLASSES 



January 4 4 5 
January 6 
January 7 
January 8 
January 11 
January 15 
January 19 
January 22 



CLOSED FOR RESTOCKING 



14 
21 



8 a.m. 
8 a.m. 
8 a.m. 
8 a.m. 
8 a.m. 
8 a.m. 
8 a .m. 



5:00 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 
5:00 p.m. 
8:00 p.m. 
5:00 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 
5:00 p.m. 



Resume Normal Schedule 



The UNCW Women's Basketball team will host Manhattan January 2 
5:30 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. 

The men's basketball team will play Boston College Sunda; 
December 20, at 2 p.m. (not 7:30 p.m.); Davidson Colle' 
December 28 at 7:30 p.m. and Appalachian State University 
January 4 at 7:30 p.m. All games will be held in Trask Coliseui 

ARA and auxiliary services would like to thank faculty, staff a* 
their families for attending the recent birthday/holiday dinn 
celebration in commeration of UNCW's 40th anniversary. Over 2 
Individuals were present. 

The offices of health promotion and university personnel wi 
sponsor the American Lung Association's Quit Smoking Program, 
Control," during the month of January. Charles Jones of t 
Wilmington Chapter will be in the Personnel Training Room 
Alderman Hall on January 5, 7, 12, 14, 19, and 26. Sessions wi 
be held on these days from 12:15 - 1 p.m. and will cost $20. 
register call Brenda Dineen at 3712 or Deborah Haywood at 3726, 

Academic computing services in conjunction with UNC-ECS wi 
present a workshop entitled "Introduction to Lotus 1-2-3" Janua 
7 and 8 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. The hands-on workshop wi 
introduce the basics of this popular spreadsheet packag 
Participants must have the knowledge of Elementary MS C 
commands. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 to register. 

Beginning Yoga will be offered to faculty and staff startl 
January 19 on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 12:15 - 12:45 p.m., 
UU-201. Taught by Mary Lil Humphreys, the cost will be $1 p 
class. Interested individuals should call Brenda Dineen at 371 



LJNCW 



Campus 
Gommiinique 



vrersity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor i. 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 22 



JANUARY 7, 1988 



The UNCW Board of Trustees will meet next Wednesday, January 13, 
at 12:30 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. Various committee boards will 
be meeting throughout the morning. 

The student activities office is sponsoring a five-day cruise to 
Mexico during spring break. The cost of $399 per person includes 
double occupancy, five meals a day, all entertainment and taxes. 
Cruise aboard the SS VERACRUZ to Cancun and Cozumel . For more 
details call 3827. 



"Dr. Mart 

fifth an 

January 1 

Ebenezer 

keynote 

Choir an 

creative 

program, 

cooperati 

everyone. 



in Luther King, 
nual program o 
5, at 2 p.m. i 
Missionary Bapti 
address. The p 
d a poetry read 
writing program 
sponsored by 
on with other 



Jr. Remembered 
f commemorati 
n UU-100. Re 
St Church in W 
rogram wil 1 al 
ing by Charles 
and associate 
the office 
student group 



" will be the theme of the 
on in his honor Friday, 
v. Keith Wiley, pastor of 
ilmington, will give the 
so feature the UNCW Gospel 
Fort, director of the 
professor of English. The 
of minority affairs in 
s, is free and open to 



Over 500 employees have enrolled in Direct Deposit 
representing 65% of UNCW's permanent employees. Though not yet 
approved, it is expected that Central Payroll will authorize 
direct deposit for those employees who elected to participate in 
DO beginning in February. All employees will receive paychecks, 
as usual, at the end of January. 

The university has been informed by the NC Department of 
Administration that, on a state-wide basis, some abuses of the 
corporate card for American Express have been noted. The card is 
to be used only for official travel and related travel expenses. 
No personal use of the corporate card will be allowed. Employees 
are reminded of this requirement and are being asked to help the 
university in maintaining a harmonous relationship with the 
American Express Company. 

Both VAX computers. Academic (VXA) and Administrative (VXB), will 
be down on Sunday, January 17, and flonday, January 18, for 
maintenance on the environmental control equipment. 



HAPPY NEW YEAR! 



MCDONALD St. Andrews Press has awarded Agnes fIcDonald of the Engl 

AWARDED faculty the Ethel Fortner Award in Poetry for her poem, '| 

Invention of Necessity," which appeared in the St. Andrews Re\ 

Issue 33, Fall 1987. The award is given for the best f 

published in the St. Andrews Review during the calendar year., 

CLIFFORD John Clifford, a member of the English department, was recer 
RECOGNIZED awarded an Expert rating by the United States Chess Federal 
based on his performance in tournaments in New York, Philadelfj 
and Atlanta. Dr. Clifford is the moderator of the UNCW CH 
Club which meets on Wednesday nights at 7 in the Univers] 
Union. For more information on the club call Dr. Clifford 
3327. 

COACH'S Gene Huguelet, director of Randall Library, and Lana Taylj 
SHOW special collections librarian, will be discussing Randall Libr 
changes during the January 10 segment of the Coach McPherl 
Show. The show will air at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY- TV 3. 

MAYLATH Dr. Nancy Maylath, assistant professor of health in the H 
ARTICLE Department, has been notified that her article entitled "Teac^ 
ACCEPTED Rescue Breathing With a Milk Jug Manikin" has been accepted 

publication in the March 1988 issue of the Journal of Sc^ 

Health. 



WENTWORTH Dr. Michael Wentworth, assistant professor of English, has t 
CONTRIBUTES listed as a contributing bibliographer in the English Literat 

the 1986 Modern Language Association Internatic j 
of Books and Articles on the Modern 



Section of 
Bibl iography 
Literatures. 
seven years. 



Languages 

"~Re has served as a MLTT'bibliographer for the fj 



UNCW Dr. Dick Mullendore, associate vice chancellor for stuc 
FOCUS affairs, discussed "AIDS" during the January 6 UNCW Focus on V 
Radio. Dr. Dick Ward, director of the math & science educat 
center, will speak on the center's responsibilities in help 
improve teaching capabilities for public school teachers dur 
the January 13 UNCW Focus. 

DIRECTORY Please make the following changes on Dianne Stroud Jones In > 
UPDATE faculty/staff phone directory: 

DIANNE S. JONES UNCW Ext. 3822 Home Phone 395-1554 
Administrative Assistant in General College/Randall Library 
1033 Birch Creek Dr. (28403) 

GEORGE Dr. Robert George, professor of biology, presented an invt 

DELIVERS lecture at Davidson College on December 14 under the sponsors 

LECTURE of the Dean Rusk Program. The title of his talk was "Antarcti 

No Single Country and No Single Sea." 

FOREIGN The department of modern languages will sponsor a foreign f 
FILM series this semester beginning January 17. All films, to 
SERIES shown in the original language with subtitles, will be preser 

on Sundays at 3 p.m. in the Randall Library Auditorium. 

first film is titled "Das Boat" and is about a German U-t 

prowling the North Atlantic and challenged by the British f\& 

Free and open to the public. 

SHEHAWK The Lady Seahawks will host James Madison January 9; George Ma 

BASKETBALL January 11 and East Tennessee State on January 13. All gej 

will be held in Trask Coliseum at 7 p.m. 



EVELOPMENT Leadership America, a new national leadership development 
ROGRAM program, is accepting student applications for this summer. 

Faculty are asked to nominate worthy juniors. Call Linda Moore, 

director university union, at 3283. 

TUDENT An all day campus student leadership workshop titled "Effective 
ORKSHOP Leadership" will be held Saturday, January 23, in the Hawk's 

Nest. Faculty are asked to encourage current or aspiring student 

leaders to attend. Deadline to register 1s January 20. 

Sponsored by the student activities office, the workshop is free. 

Lunch will also be provided. 

All timesheets must be In the university personnel office by 
10:00 tomorrow morning, January 8. 

[LCOME UNCW welcomes the following new employees: Karen Shafer In the 
;W STAFF math & science education center, Ethel Gerald in housekeeping, 

Stephanie Clark in central receiving & storage and Julie Teachey 

In admissions. 

)GA Beginning Yoga will be offered to faculty and staff starting 

FERED January 19 on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 12:15 - 12:45 p.m. In 

UU-201. Taught by Mary Lil Humphreys, the cost will be $1 per 

class. 

GN American Sign Language classes will be taught on Wednesdays 
kNGUAGE beginning January 13 from 6-9 p.m. on campus. Interested 
individuals are asked to call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

Please add the following new item to your central stores 
catalogue: 

#618-06007 Nylon Post Binders 9 7/8 x 11, gray, each 

Randall Library hours: 



January 7-8 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

January 9-10 CLOSED 

January 11 Mondays through Thursdays 7:30 a.m. 

Fridays 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Saturdays 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Sundays 1 p.m. - Midnight 



Midnight 



The free swim hours for spring semester are as follows; 

Monday through Friday 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 
Monday through Thursday 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. 



In order to participate during free swim periods 
staff and students must have ID cards available. 



faculty. 



The Hawk's Nest Is open!! They will be open today and tomorrow 
from 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. New operating hours for the Hawk's Nest 
win start next Monday, January 11. New hours are as follows: 



Mondays through Thursdays 7:30 a.m. - 11 p.m. 
Fridays 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 
Saturdays - CLOSED 
Sundays 5-11 p.m. 

The next home basketball game for the Seahawks Is Saturday, 
January 16 with American University. Tip-off is at 7:30 p.m. In 
Trask Coliseum. 



imcM 



Campus 
Communique 



Lversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, EdiU)r '«, 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 23 



JANUARY 14, 1988 



Through a major donation from businessmen Bruce and Dan Cameron 
of Wilmington, UNCW has announced the establishment of the 
Cameron Professorship in Accounting to be located in the Cameron 
School of Business Administration. The $500,000 professorship, 
announced by Chancellor Wagoner yesterday during the UNCW Board 
of Trustees meeting, will be funded by a gift of $333,000 from 
the Camerons. This matches $167,000 from a challenge grant 
established by appropriations from the NC General Assembly to 
fund permanent professorships at UNC system universities. The 
Cameron School of Business Administration estimates that 1,200 
undergraduates either are enrolled 1n the school or plan to major 
In business. Of those, approximately 250 are accounting majors. 
An additional 100 graduate students are enrolled in the master of 
business administration program. 

A reminder — both VAX computers. Academic (VXA) and 
Administrative (VXB), will be down this Sunday, January 17, and 
Monday, January 18, for maintenance on the environmental control 
equipment. 

Free swim hours for spring semester are as follows: 



Monday through Friday 
Monday through Thursday 



11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 
7 p.m. - 9 p.m. 



In order to participate during free swim periods 
staff and students must have ID cards available. 



— faculty, 



Randall Library 
Monday, January 
holiday. 



will open at 1 p.m. and close at midnight on 
18, in observance of the Martin Luther King 



"Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Remembered" will be the theme of the 
fifth annual program of commeration in his honor tomorrow, 
January 15, at 2 p.m. in UU-100. The program is sponsored by the 
office of minority affairs in cooperation with other student 
groups. All faculty and staff are cordially invited to attend. 

All faculty and staff are invited to attend the Faculty Women's 
Network program in commeration of Roe vs. Wade on Wednesday, 
January 20, at 8 p.m. in King Auditorium. The featured speaker 
win be Dr. Candace Gauthier, assistant professor of P*R. 

UNCW employees will observe the Martin Luther King, Jr. Holiday, 
this coming Monday, January 18. 



AINSLEY Dr. W. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, 
SERVES currently serving as president of the North Carolina Geographu 
Society for the 1987-88 academic year. 

THEODORE Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, will have his orlglr 
PLAY TO play, "Bright Star," premiered by the Playwrights Fund of Nor 
PREMIER Carolina at noon and 8 p.m., Saturday, January 16, at t 
Greenville Museum of Art. He has been Invited as guest of hor 
to attend several banquets, final dress rehearsal and openi 
performance. He will also meet with audiences after the plays 
discuss his work. In addition. Dr. Theodore has been asked by t 
New Hanover County Museum of the Lower Cape Fear to prepare 
public brochure highlighting the career and films of D1 
DeLaurentls. DeLaurentIs, producer and head of DEG, will | 
given an all day film retrospective January 23-34. 

LAKEY Dr. Brian Lakey, assistant professor of psychology, has had \ 
ARTICLE article, "Perceived Support, Received Support and Social Probl, 
ACCEPTED Solving Performance," accepted by the American Journal 

Community Psychology. The article was co-authored by Kennel 

Heller of Indiana University. 

LOCKLEDGE Dr. Ann Lockledge of the department of curricular studii 
DELIVERS delivered a paper, "A Middle School Partnership: Fiction 
PAPER Social Studies," during the recent annual meeting of the Natiorj 
Middle School Association held in St. Louis, 

LAPAIRE Dr. Pierre J. Lapaire of the modern language faculty has b(| 

LISTED listed as a contributor to the 1986 Modern Language Associati ] 

of America International Bibliography. UrT Lapaire Fas 5i| 

serving as a bibliographer for MLA since 1985. 

FACULTY Barbara Waxman and John Clifford of the English department r(| 

READ papers at the Modern Language Association's Convention he 

PAPERS December 27-30 in San Francisco. Dr. Waxman's paper was tit! 

"The Politics of Teaching Literary History" and Dr. Clifford 

paper was titled "Theories of Reading and Institutioi 

Conflicts." 



DEBUT New music faculty members Alice and John Pierce will present 
RECITAL recital of songs and arias this Saturday, January 16, at 8 p 
in Kenan Auditorium. The songs will be sung in a variety 
styles and languages, including the Wilmington premiere of 
group of songs by music faculty member Steven Errante. Richi 
Deas, professor of music, will accompany the Pierces on 
piano. 

UNIVERSITY The Minority Arts Committee will present a lecture by Bri 
PROGRAM Bridges, host of "The Cultural Awareness Seminar," a radio t. 
BOARD show in NC. The lecture, "African American Contributions 

World Civilizations," will be held January 20 at 8 p.m. in 

100. Free. 

Two comedians, Todd Yohn and Lionel Norman, will be on camfj 
Thursday, January 21, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. $1 with UNCW ID. 

A date rape program titled "Hands Off! Sexual Aggression 
Dating: Dealing with The Silent Struggle" will be presented 
Bob Hall, nationally known rape prevention Instructor 
lecturer, Thursday, January 28, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. Free w 
valid UNCW ID. 



! 



?VICE Randall Library has a new automated system — when checking out 
^OUNCEMENT books, you will receive a computer printout with your name on it 

and the due date of the book. Please note on the printout your 

due date in the event you inadvertently throw the printout away. 

A reminder -- when checking out books — you must have your UNCW 

ID with you. 

;T Over 500 employees have enrolled in Direct Deposit 
JIT representing 65% of UNCW's permanent employees. Though not yet 
approved, it is expected that Central Payroll will authorize 
direct deposit for those employees who elected to participate in 
DO beginning in February. All employees will receive paychecks, 
as usual, at the end of January. " 

I'S Jennibeth Kennedy, recent UNCW graduate, produced the academic 
segment of the Coach McPherson Show last Sunday, January iO, on 
WWAY-TV 3. The show featured some of UNCW's communications 
majors at work at TV-3. The academic segment originally scheduled 
for last Sunday was on the Randall Library. That segment, 
featuring Gene Huguelet, director of the library, and Lana 
Taylor, special collections librarian, will be aired this Sunday, 
January 17, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 

INT An all day campus student leadership workshop titled "Effective 
>HOP Leadership" will be held Saturday, January 23, in the Hawk's 

Nest. Faculty are asked to recommend aspiring, current student 

leaders to attend. Deadline to register is January 20. 

Sponsored by the student activities office, the workshop ts free. 

Lunch will be provided. 

: A conference on teaching peace will be held Saturday, January 23, 
:RENCE in UU-100. For more information call 799-1160. 

[GN The first film in a series of foreign films sponsored by the 
department of modern languages is titled "Das Boat" and will be 
shown Sunday, January 17, at 3 p.m. in the Randall Library 
Auditorium. 

JTING Administrative computing services will present a computer 
SHOP workshop, "Introduction to the Administrative VAX," on Friday, 
January 22, from 9:30 a.m. to noon in H0-117-C. The workshop is 
designed for beginning SIS, FRS and MRS users and is open to all 
faculty and staff. For additional details or to make 
reservations call Kim Stowell at 3805. 

ER A Master Creative Writing Class in Fiction will be taught during 
5 the Spring 1989 semester by Charles Johnson, fiction editor of 
the Seattle Review. Interested writers of fiction should submit 
prose manuscripts (a maximum of fifteen pages) to Charles Fort in 
the English department before June 1, 1988. Manuscripts will be 
screened by Charles Johnson. 

AT The film, "Dr. Strangelove, or: How I Learned To Stop Worrying 

l\RY And Love The Bomb," will be shown January 15 at 7 p.m. in the 

meeting room of the New Hanover County Public Library located 
downtown. 



The selection process for 1988 Summer Orientation Leaders will 
begin January 21. Fagulty and staff are asked to encourage 
outstanding students to apply for these positions. There are 
approximately 20 openings for orientation leaders. 



BONGIORNO Frank J. Bonglorno, assistant professor of music, has t\ 
ELECTED elected to the office of secretary for the North Amerlj 
Saxophone Alliance. 

STUDENTS Six students In the Cameron School of Business Administration I 
RETURN Dr. Ron Copley, associate professor of finance, have recenj 
returned home from an end-of-the semester trip to Wall Strel 
While there they visited the Federal Reserve Bank of NY, touj 
the NY Stock Exchange and met with several top-level executll 
at some of Wall Street's most prestigious financial Instltutlol 

GILMORE John Gllmore, UNCW's Foundation Visiting Distinguished Profess! 
MASTER will offer his first master class of the spring semester from I 
CLASS p.m., Sunday, January 24, In King Hall Auditorium. Free. | 

APPLE Gary Bevers and John Lippert from Apple Computer will be 
DEMO'S campus Thursday, January 21, to demonstrate the Macintosh line' 
microcomputers including the Mac SE and the Mac II. InteresI 
individuals are invited to drop by the OIS Training Room in 
117C between 10 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. on that day to talk with t| 
about the Macintosh and its application in higher education, 
additional information call Dr. Dargan Frierson at 3079. 

AEROBICS Aerobics for faculty and staff will be offered Mondays 
FOR ALL Wednesdays from 5-5:50 p.m. in Hanover Gym. $1 per workout. j 

CENTRAL Central stores is requesting that departments who want calendaj 

STORES monthly desk pads, 17 x 22 (the type with blocks for daily not| 

order before January 31. Departmental orders for calendars shoj 

be submitted on a separate store room order and sent to cent] 

stores by the above date. 

ALUMNI The UNCW Alumni Association will hold its first pre-g| 

HOSTS basketball social this Saturday, January 16, beginning at 5 

SOCIAL p.m. in the Hawk's Nest, The social, catered by ARA, w} 

include a deli style buffet with beverages. For reservati 

call the alumni office at 3616. Advance reservations required. ! 

SEAHAWK'S The men's basketball team will play American University tl 

PLAY THIS Saturday, January 16, at 7:30 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. The n! 

SATURDAY home game is scheduled for January 18 at 7:30 p.m. in Trask wj 

the U.S. Naval Academy. | 

CPR American Red Cross CPR will be offered to faculty and staff 
BEING Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Residence Life Activity Center fi, 
TAUGHT 1-4 p.m. For additional information or to make reservations c4 
Joan at 3591. $10. 



AIDS 

ADVISORY 

COMMITTEE 



GOOD 
LIFE 



NEW 
STAFF 



The Chancellor's Standing Advisory Committee Regarding AIDS 
seeking interested and informed faculty and staff volunteers I 
assist in the development and implementation of AIDS educat | 
programming on the UNCW campus. Interested individuals are aslj 
to contact Dr. Richard Mullendore, associate vice chancellor J 
student affairs, at 3117. I 

The Good Life will present Jospeh Kittlnger, M.D., and Jij 
Parkinson, M.D., discussing "When Eating is out of Contni 
January 18 at 7:30 p.m. In the AHEC Auditorium. The Good Li ij 
sponsored by New Hanover Memorial Hospital and AHEC, Is free. 

Welcome to Linda Longley, program development specialist. In t 
ALTERNATIVES! program. 



UNGW 



Campus 
O^mmunique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 24 



JANUARY 21, 1988 



The UNCW Museum Club will present a "Living History" series 
beginning .Thursday, January 28, at 11 a.m. in UU-100. Horace 
Ward, U.S. World War II veteran, will discuss his personal 
experiences during four major battles, specifically, the North 
African campaign, Normandy D-Day, Battle of the Bulge, and the 
Sicilian campaign. Lunch will follow in the Hawk's Nest. All 
interested faculty and staff are invited. 

Jim Rogers, State Employees Association of NC membership 
representative, will be on campus January 26 from 10 a.m. - noon 
in AL-106 to answer questions concerning the benefits of SEANC 
membership. 

Due to popular demand — this week's academic segement on the 
Coach McPherson Show will feature the National Undersea Research 
Program with Alan Hulbert and Lance Horn. The coach's show will 
air at 11:30 p.m. on Sunday, January 24, on WWAY TV-3. 

The UNCW Chapter of the NC Association of Educational Office 
Personnel will conduct its first meeting Thursday, January 28, at 
3:30 p.m., in UU-100. The agenda will Include the election of 
officers and the establishment of goals. All prospective members 
are encouraged to attend. 

Professors may have their student tests graded by VAX if the 
tests are based on true/false or multiple choice answers. The 
scanner will read and upload data to the VAX for computer 
analysis which includes percentage grade, item analysis, mean, 
high-low grade, range, standard deviation, and variance as well 
as sort the results by student name and ID number. RESEARCHERS 
MAY ALSO UPLOAD DATA TO THE VAX BY USING THE SCANNER. For 
details call Bob Berg at 3804. 

The lady Seahawks will host William and Mary January 23 at 7 p.m. 
In Trask Coliseum and the University of Richmond January 25 at 7 
p.m. in Trask. 

The next scheduled home game for the men Seahawks is January 30 
at 7:30 p.m. with the East Carolina Pirates. 

The UNCW Alumni Association will host its second alumni pre-game 
basketball social Saturday, January 30, beginning at 5:30 p.m. in 
the Hawk's Nest. For reservations call the alumni office at 
3616. Advance reservations required. 



POEM Dr. Sally Sullivan, assistant professor of English, has had hi 
PUBLISHED poem, "The Three Wise Men," published in the December issue 
Cross Current, the Episcopal newspaper of East Carolina. 

THEODORE Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, will serve as facilitat 
TO SERVE AS of the opening ceremonies for the New Hanover County Museum o 
FACILITATOR the Lower Cape Fear this weekend, January 23-24, when it hosts 
all day film retrospective on the career of Dino DeLaurentii 
internationally acclaimed film magnate and head of DEG Studij 
here in Wilmington. j 

RAFALKO The American Journal of Economics and Sociology has published j 
ARTICLE article By DT"; ^bert T. RiTalko, assistant professor 
IN ISSUE philosophy & religion, in its January, 1988 issue. Title! 
"Henry George and the Contemporary Debate over Protectionism! 
the article is a study of some of the philosophical ideologic 
behind the free trade/protectionism debate and evaluates Heni 
George's argument for subsidies over protectionism when fr 
trade proves inadequate. 

ROCHELLE Belinda Rochelle of the admissions office has had her po 
POEM entitled "Running" accepted for publication in the Wintj 
ACCEPTED Edition, Volume VI of Carolina Literary Companion . 

AINSLEY Dr. W. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, has 
ARTICLE article entitled "Pulsating Patterns of Land Occupancy: T 
PUBLISHED Impacts of Farm Colonization Experiments on the Rural Sout 

published in P. A. S.T. --Pioneer America Society Transaction J 

Volume X, 1987. 

COMPUTING Carolyn Kotlas from UNC-ECS will discuss the "Lotus 123 | 
PROGRAM Intermediate" January 28 from 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. in the libra] 
microcomputer lab. Topics to be covered include file handli 
and data transfer, introduction to database management, graphiij 
data and keyboard macros. Participants must have knowledge of 'I 
DOS and Lotus. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 to register. Offered | 
academic cwnputing services. i 

FOREIGN The next foreign movie sponsored by the department of modef 

FILM languages is titled "Death in Venice" and will be shown Sundaj 

January 24, at 3 p.m. in the Randall Library Auditorium. T; 

movie is about Visconti's famed adaptation of Thomas Manni 

classic novella. Free and open to faculty and staff. 

HAWK'S NEST The Hawk's Nest hours are as follows: 



Mondays through Thursdays 7; 
Fridays 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 
Saturdays - CLOSED 
Sundays 5-11 p.m. 



30 a.m. - 11 p.m. 



SOFTWARE Academic computing services is planning to place a bulk order f 

ORDERS Microsoft Software at a 60% educational discount. Products a 

available for both the Macintosh and IBM/PC. Call Ellen Jones 

3805 for more info. 

FILM The film, "The Graduate," will be shown at the main pub! 
SCHEDULED library January 22 at 7 p.m. in the meeting room. 

TYPEWRITER The office of academic affairs has for sale an Olivetti 1 
FOR SALE Memory Typewriter for $350. Call Sandie at 3137. 



The Domestic Violence She 
in operation following 
(Alternate arrangements 
shelter.) The shelter 1 
by Domestic Violence to t 
on a 24-hour basis incl 
Information referral, lia 
advocacy, emergency trans 
and baby supplies, chi 
Empowerment Curriculum. 
Domestic Violence Shelter 
Mary Ann Lama at 343-0703 



Iter and Services, Inc., still remains 
the fire at the shelter location. 

have been made for people needing 
s just one of the many services offered 
he community. Other services provided 
udes crisis intervention, counseling, 
ison between victims and agencies, legal 
portation, provision of food, medication 
Idcare, shelter support group and the 

UNCW employees interested in helping 
and Services, Inc. are asked to call 



Central Payroll in Raleigh has approved direct deposit for UNCW 
beginning with the February paychecks. At the end of February, 
the net pay of employees who choose to enroll in direct deposit 
will automatically be transferred to their designated accounts. 
All employees wil 1 receive their January paychecks at the end of 
the mijntn. Individuals interested in participating in di rect 
deposlT or participating members who need to change banks should 
contact UNCW's Payroll Officer Carl Gore at 3163. 

The Student Government Association will present the 1988 Miss 
UNCW Pageant this Saturday, January 23, at 7:30 p.m. in Kenan 
Auditorium. Students with ID $4; others $5, 



Aerobics for faculty and staff will be offered Mondays 
Wednesdays from 5-5:50 p.m. in Hanover Gym. $1 per workout. 



and 



Beginning Yoga is being offered Tuesdays and Thursdays from 12:15 
- 12:45 p.m in UU-201. Classes are being taught by Mary L11 
Humphreys and are $1 per session. 

The Theta Iota Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority will sponsor 
a dance following the UNCW ECU basketball game on Saturday, 
January 30 in UU-100. $1 with UNCW ID; others $2. 

The office of special programs will offer the following courses 
throughout the spring semester: 

STAYING ALIVE: February 3, 9, 16, 23, & 24 and March 2, 3, 17, & 
17 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Six courses on relaxation, tension-relief 
exercises and diet. Deadline for whole series 1s January 26. 

Adult Scholars Enrichment Series: The South for Natives and 
Newcomers: February 2, March 1 & April 4 from 6-8 p.m. An in- 
depth look at the history, politics and literature of the South. 
Dinner, $10; preregistration required. 

The Human Brain from A to Z: offered Thursdays, from February 
18-May 19, 10-part series studying the brain and behavior. 
Register by February 5 for entire series. 

How to Prepare for the S.A.T.: Saturdays, February 13-March 12 
from 9:30 a.m. -noon. Workshop for high school students to 
improve skills in preparation for the Scholastic Aptitude Test. 
Register by February 5. 

For information on the above programs call the office of special 
programs at 3195. 



GILMORE John Gilmore, UNCW's Foundation Visiting Distinguished Professt 
MASTER will offer his first master class of the spring semester from ; 
CLASS p.m., Sunday, January 24, in King Hall Auditorium. Free. 



APPLE 
DEMO'S 



CENTRAL 
STORES 



CPR 
OFFERED 



Gary Severs and John Lippert from Apple Computer will be 
campus TODAY to demonstrate the Macintosh line of microcomputij 
including the Mac SE and the Mac II. Interested individuals .j 
invited to drop by the OIS Training Room in H0-117C between 
a.m. and 3:30 p.m. and talk with them about the Macintosh and 
application in higher education. For additional information C( 
Dr. Dargan Frierson at 3079. 

Central stores would like to remind all departments who w^ 
calendars, monthly desk pads, 17 x 22 (the type with blocks 
daily notes) to order before January 31. Departmental orders 
calendars should be submitted on a separate store room order 
sent to central stores by the above date. 

A reminder — American Red Cross CPR will be offered to facu 
and staff on Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Residence L 
Activity Center from 1-4 p.m. For additional information or 
make reservations call Joan at 3591. $10. 



AIDS The Chancellor's Standing Advisory Committee Regarding AIDS 
ADVISORY seeking interested and informed faculty and staff volunteers 
COMMITTEE assist in the development and implementation of AIDS educat 
programming on the UNCW campus. Interested individuals are asl 
to contact Dr. Richard Mullendore, associate vice chancellor 
student affairs, at 3117. 



UPB The University Program Board will present two 
EVENTS Yohn and Lionel Norman, TONIGHT at 8 in UU-IOO. 



comedians, T 
$1 with UNCW 



"Hands Off! Sexual Aggression & Dating: Dealing with The Silt 

Struggle," a date rape program, will be presented by Bob Ha 

nationally known rape prevention instructor and lectuP' 

Thursday, January 28, at 8 p.m. in UU-100. Free with valid Ul 
ID. 

COMPUTING Administrative computing services will present a compu] 

WORKSHOP workshop, "Introduction to the Administrative VAX," tomorrow f! 

9:30 a.m. to noon in H0-117-C. The workshop is designed 

beginning SIS, FRS and HRS users and is open to faculty 
staff. For reservations call Kim Stowel 1 at 3805. 



STUDENTS 
TO BE 
SELECTED 



STUDENT 
WORKSHOP 



Selection for 1988 Summer Orientation Leaders will begin TOD, 
Faculty and staff are reminded to encourage any student-cami 
leaders to apply for these positions. There are approximately 
openings for leaders this summer. 



An all day campus student leadership workshop titled "Effect 
Leadership" will be held this Saturday in the Hawk's Nest, 
more information call the student activities office in 
university union. 



PEACE 
CONFERENCE 



A conference on teaching peace will be held Saturday, January 
in UU-IOO. For additional details call 799-1160. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor ^ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 25 



JANUARY 28, 1988 



Tournament ticket books for the 1988 Colonial Athletic 
Association f^n's Basketball Championship are on sale In the 
Trask Coliseum ticket office for $25 per book. The tournament Is 
scheduled for March 5-7 at the Hampton Coliseum In Hampton, VA. 
Faculty and staff who might need assistance with lodging 
reservations for the weekend should contact the Seahawk Club at 
3571. 

American Red Cross CPR classes are being offered on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays In the Residence Life Activity Center from 1-4 p.m. 
Faculty and staff Interested in taking these classes should call 
3591. $10. 

A program on "Introduction to dBase III Plus" will be presented 
February 5, from 9:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m. in the Library Microlab. 
The workshop will teach the basic concepts of dBase III Plus and 
win cover creating and editing a database file and simple report 
generation using the dot-prompt commands and the built-in dBase 
Assistant menus. Call Kim Stowell at 3805. 

The Transportation Subcommittee of the Chancellor's Safety 
Advisory Committee will hold a public forum on bicycle and 
skateboard safety Wednesday, February 3, at 4:30 p.m., in the 
Hawk's Nest. Members of the campus conmiunity are Invited to come 
and comment on problems and solutions concerning bicycle safety. 
For more information call Or. Andy Jackson at 3376. 

Dr. Ned Martin, professor of chemistry, will discuss UNCW's 
excellent track record for placement of its pre-med students in 
medical schools during the academic segment of the next Coach 
McPherson Show. The show will air Sunday, January 31, at 1:30 
p.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 

The UNCW Chapter of the NC Association of Educational Office 
Personnel has cancelled its meeting scheduled for today. 

The UNCW Museum of World Cultures and the Office of Minority 
Affairs will sponsor a lecture by Warren Robbins, founding 
director and contributing scholar of the National Museum of 
African Art at the Smithsonian Institution. The lecture, "The 
Influence of African Art on Modern Western Culture," will be held 
Thursday, February 4, at 8 p.m., in the Randall Library 
Auditorium. A luncheon and informal discussion will be held 
Friday, February 5, at noon in the Hawk's Nest. 



NEW UNCW extends a welcome to Laura Powell In the public saff 
STAFF office and Rachard Moore In the physical plant. 

METZGER Dr. Ellen P. fletzger, assistant professor of geology, has had I 

ARTICLE article, "Comparative Geothermometry 1n Granullte Fades Ro<| 

PUBLISHED from the Stony Creek Area, Southeastern Adirondacks, New Yorlij 

published In Northeastern Geology, Volume 9, 1987. 

ACC SELECTS Marc Ellington, lecturer In the HPER Department, has be! 
ELLINGTON selected by the Atlantic Coast Conference to serve as the Divi 

Referee for the ACC Womens' Diving and Swimming Championships 

be held at NCSU February 18-20. 

AWARD A paper by Dr. Earl Honeycutt and Mrs. Laura Honeycutt titled 
WINNING Marketers' Attitudes and Behaviors Differ From Those Reported 
PAPER the Carnegie Study" has been selected as an award winning papl 
for the upcoming 1988 Academy of Marketing Science Conference 
be held In Montreal, Canada. A special award will be present 
during the conference banquet. Mrs. Honeycutt Is director 
undergraduate advising In the Cameron School of Buslne 
Administration and Dr. Honeycutt Is assistant professor 
marketing in the CSBA. | 

LOCKLEDGE The January edition of News Links , a publication t 

ARTICLE IN International schools. Included an article by Dr. Ann Lockleo: 

PUBLICATION of curricular studies reporting her research on descriptors 

successful overseas teachers. 



REVIEW 
PUBLISHED 



BURTON 
TO SERVE 
ON PANEL 



A review of Melvin H. Buxbaum's Critical Essays on Benjan ti 
Frankl in by Dr. Gerald Rosselot, associate professor of English} 
appeared In the December, 1987 issue of Choice. 



be 



Dr. Grace Burton of the department of curricular studies has 

selected to serve on a six-member panel to develop a r 

elementary mathematics series. She will be responsible 1 

helping design the K-8 scope and sequence, writing teachers i 

student editions of grades 1 and 2 and for editing materials 1 
grades K-3. 



COMBS Or. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical education, has \ 
CO-AUTHORS an article published in the December 1987 Issue of Education i 
Training in ftental Retardation. The article, co-authored by 
Jansma of Ohio State University is titled, "The Effects 
Fitness Training and Reinforcement on Maladaptive Behaviors 
Institutionalized Adults, Classified as Mental 
Retarded/Emotionally Disturbed." 



MCGUIRE 
INVITED 



Dr. Phillip flcGuire, associate professor of history, 
invited by the editor of the Journal of American History to se 
as a referee of articles submitted to the journal dealing w 
black Americans and World War II. 



has be 

\\ 
wt 



HARPER 

ARTICLE 

ACCEPTED 



TOPLIN 

DELIVERS 

PAPER 



Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management In the Cametj 
School of Business Administration has had his articl 
"Intuition: The Skill That Separates Executives From Manager*! 
accepted for publication In the September/October Issue 
Business Horizons. 

Dr. Robert Topi in of the history department delivered a paper 
"Filmed History: Sources and Formats" at the annual meeting 
the American Historical Association in Washington, D.C, Deceml 
28. 



The UNCW fluseum Club will present a "Living History" series 
beginning this morning at 11 In UU-100. Horace Ward, U.S. World 
War II veteran, will discuss his personal experiences during four 
major battles. Lunch will follow In the Hawk's Nest. All 
Interested faculty and staff are Invited. 

All employees will receive their January paychecks tomorrow. 
Direct Deposit will begin at the end of February for those 
employees who signed up for it. 

The department of modern languages will show the foreign film, 
"The flarriage of Maria Braun," Sunday, January 31, at 3 p.m. In 
the Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

Wage and Tax Statements for permanent employees will be 
included with tomorrow's paychecks. W2's for temporary and 
student employees will be distributed through the campus mall and 
U.S. mail. Questions concerning W2's should be directed to Carl 
Gore, payroll officer, at 3163. 

Accounts payable has not been receiving all vendor invoices 
directly from the vendor. If your department happens to receive 
an invoice please it forward immediately to Jean Fitzgerald in 
AL-205. 

The men Seahawks will host the ECU Pirates this Saturday night, 
January 30, at 7:30 in Trask Coliseum. 

The UNCW Alumni Association will host a pre-game basketball 
social Saturday, January 30, at 5:30 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. 
Advance reservations required. Call the alumni office at 3616. 

The physics department will present a program by Dr. Gary 
Steigman, professor of physics and astronomy at Ohio State 
University, on Wednesday, February 10, at 8 p.m., in King 
Auditorium. He will discuss "Cosmic Connection: Particle Physics 
and Cosmology." Also on Thursday, February 11, Dr. Steigman will 
discuss "Candidates for Dark Matter in the Universe" at 4 p.m. in 
DL-218. Refreshments will be served at 3:30 p.m. 

Academic computing services will pesent Carolyn Kotlas from UNC- 
ECS discussing the "Lotus 123-Intermediate" TODAY from 9:30 a.m.- 
4 p.m. in the Library Microcomputer Lab. Call 3805 for more 
information. 



Three French female college students are looking for families 
Interested in having them au pair (as nannies) for about a month 
this summer. If you are interested in improving your French, 
learning some fancy cuisine, getting some help with the children 
and household chores, an au pair girl may be the answer. Call 
Dr. Lapaire in modern languages for more information. 

The American Association of University Women is in need of books 
for its upcoming book sale. Individuals interested in donating 
books may contact Mimi Cunningham at 3171. 

Michael Highsmith from housekeeping will celebrate his birthday 
January 31. Belated birthday wishes are extended to Richard 
Hughes also of housekeeping. 



AIDS During the next nine weeks a series of questions will appear 
SERIES the CAMPUS COfffWNIQUE to help you assess your understanding abj 
AIDS. 

THE EPIDEMIC 
AIDS is caused by: A/A Virus B/Bacteria C/A Parasite 

Is AIDS contagious? Yes No 

To the best of your knowleH^ge, is the number of cases of 

AIDS diagnosed in the U.S. closer to A/1 million B/40,C 
When was AIDS first identified? A/1957 B/1972 C/1981 
By the end of 1991, ten years after the discovery of the 
disease, the total number of cases of AIDS in the U.S. i 
expected to be about A/50,000 B/250,000 C/1,000,000 
How many AIDS virus carriers are there in the U.S.? 

A/About 100,000 B/About 500,000 C/Over 1,000,000 
In the entire world, the greatest number of AIDS cases 
reported officially so far is In. 
A/Latin America B/Asia C/Un1ted States D/Africa 



ANSWERS AT THE BOTTOM OF THIS PAGE. 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



CALL 
WAITING 



"Beginning Conversational Italian" will be offered Tuesdays 
Thursdays, February 16 - April 14, from 7:30-8:30 p.m. 1n HO-1 
$65 if registered by February 9. 

"Exploring Greece and the Eastern Mediterranean," a course tau 
by Dr. Michael Spryou, assistant professor of geography, will 
held on Ftondays, February 15 - March 21 from 7-9 p.m. in HO-1 
$50 if registered by February 9. 



nfluence of Jewish writers on the Bi 

taments: Works Surrounding the Bib 

s from 8-9:30 p.m. In SB-207. Dr. 

irman of P&R, will discuss the "Gr 

sdom of Solomon" February 8 & 15; " 

will be discussed February 22 & 29 

or of B'nal Israel Synagogue; "Letter 

le" by Dr. James Megivern, chairman 

will be presented March 14 A 21 and 

Gerald Shinn, professor of PSR, will 

April 11. All speakers will join i: 

18. $19 for the series if registe 



A course to examine the i 
titled "Between the Tes 
will be offered on Monday 
Frank Hall, retired cha 
Version of Daniel and Wi 
Maccabees and Jubilees" 
Rabbi Robert Waxman, past 
Aristeas and the Ezra Cyc 
the department of P&R, 
Enoch and II Enoch by Dr. 
discussed on March 28 and 
panel discussion on April 
by February 5. 

FYI — UNCW has CALL WAITING. Basically, this means when you 
talking on the phone and hear one beep, an on-campus person 
trying to reach you. When you hear two beeps this indica'i 
that an off-campus person is trying to reach you and is wait 
on your line. When you hear these beep(s) the person you 
talking with does not hear them. The person who is calling 
does not hear a busy tone, rather, they hear a normal ring 
tone except that there will be a lower pitched beep at the end 
each ring. This indicates to the caller that you have heard 
CALL WAITING signal and they should wait for you to answ* 
There are two ways to respond to CALL WAITING — 1/ Hang up 
end your present conversation and your phone will ring, when 
answer it you will be connected with the waiting caller; 2/ 
your present call on HOLD and answer the waiting caller. Si 
Individuals do not have the CALL WAITING feature. If you wo* 
like to have this feature call telecommunications at 3555. 



o'L '0'9 ia*s 'd'^ -rz -sirz Wi «Diw3aid3 3Hi« oi smbmi 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



irersity Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor '■./ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 26 



FEBRUARY 4, 1988 



OOOMOBILE The American Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus February 11 
CAMPUS & 12 from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. in UU-100. Please give! 

The Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will present its 
1988 Public Lecture Series on Thursdays, February ll-March 17, 
from 7:30-8:45 p.m, at the Area Health Education Center. The 
first lecture, "The Stress of Anger," by Catherine Galizio will 
be held February 11. For more information call Dr. Diane 
McKinstry at 3280. Free. 

The UNCW Jazz Ensembles directed by Frank Bongiorno, assistant 
professor of music, will present a Big Band Extravaganza Friday, 
February 12, at 8 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. Music selections will 
include Woodchoppers Ball, Early Autumn, Four Brothers, La Fiesta 
and others. General admission is $4; students and senior 
citizens $2; UNCW students free. Refreshments will be served. 
Call 3390 for additional details. 

Tickets to the Colonial Athletic Association Basketball 
Tournament are available in the Trask Coliseum Ticket Office. 
The tournament will be played March 5-7 at the Hampton Coliseum 
in Hampton, VA. Tickets are $25 per person for the entire 
tournament. 



A program sponsored by the office of academic computing on the 
"Introduction to dBase III Plus" will be held tomorrow, February 
5, from 9:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m. in the Library Microlab. For 
more information call Kim Stowell at 3805. 

The UNCW fluseum of World Cultures in conjunction with the Office 
of Minority Affairs will sponsor a lecture by Warren Robbins, 
founding director and contributing scholar of the National Museum 
of African Art at the Smithsonian Institution. The lecture, "The 
Influence of African Art on Modern Western Culture," will be held 
TONIGHT at 8 in Randall Library Auditorium. A luncheon and 
discussion will be held tomorrow at noon in the Hawk's Nest. 

Chancellor Wagoner has approved the establishment of the UNCW 

Association of Educational Office Personnel, a chapter of the NC 

Association of Educational Office Personnel, 

chapter is dedicated to the achievement of 

educational office personnel and to the 

quality of service provided for students, 

community. For further information on the association call Debra 

Robbins at 3354. 



Inc. UNCW's AEOP 

professionalism of 

improvement of the 

educators and the 



MUSIC A program of love songs by UNCW/ECU faculty and area arti 

FACULTY titled Valentine Potpourri, will be presented February 14 at 

TO PERFORM p.m. at the First Baptist Church. The program will feature U 

music faculty members John Gilmore, Alice Pierce, John Pier 

Rob Nathanson, Sherrill Martin and Clair Rozier. Joe Hickman vi 

conduct the UNCW Chamber Singers. 

FORT TO Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, will b 
JUDGE judge for the Poetry Competition of the 1988 edition of 
Lyricist , the literary journal at Campbell University. 

GALIZIO Dr. flark Galizio of the psychology department recently 

CO-AUTHORS authored a chapter in the John Wiley 4 Sons 1988 book, Hu 

CHAPTER operant conditioning and behavior modification, edited by "Hi 

an3 Cinien of the University of London. The chapter is tit 

"The relevance of animal-based principles in the laboratory st 

of human operant conditioning." 

GOULD Dr. Christopher Gould, English faculty member has been appoin 
APPOINTED as North Carolina's representative to the Southeastern Writ 
Project Council . 



PARKER Victoria B. Parker of the therapeutic recreation curriculum 
ACCEPTS been appointed to the United Cerebral Palsy Advisory Board and 
APPOINTMENTS the Nursing Home Community Advisory Committee for New Hano; 
County. I 

POEMS Two poems written by Dr. Sally Sullivan, assistant professor 
TO APPEAR English, have been accepted for publication in Pembroke Magazi 

The poems, "Cinderella 11" and "On Love and LisianthusT" vJ; 

appear in the Spring 1989 issue. 

MCDONALD Agnes McDonald of the English faculty has had her poem, "H 
POEM Island Cedar: A Reflection on the Problem of Idolatr 
PUBLISHED published in the January issue of Cross Current. 



GRANTS Dr. John Manock, director of research administration, will te 
WRITING a Grants Writing course on Tuesdays and Thursdays, March 22; 
COURSE from 7:30-9 p.m., in HO-104. Free to faculty and stai 

Preregistration is required by March 7. Call the office 

special programs to register. 

DISCOUNT A 20% discount will be offered to employees on the follow 
FOR OSP spring courses offered by the office of special prograi 
COURSES "Beginning Conversational Italian;" "Exploring Greece and 

Eastern Mediterannean;" How to Prepare for the S.A.T.;" "Pen . 
Ink for Youth;" "Play Time" and "Adventures in Nature." 
discount applies to current employees and members of th^ 
immediate family residing in the same household, ID's required 



SEANC Members of the State Employees Association of NC, their spou' 
SCHOLARSHIPS and dependents are eligible to apply for 1988-89 SE 
scholarships. Scholarship consideration for Category I will 
based upon financial need, demonstrated academic potential 
other factors. A limited number of MERIT scholarships, Categu 
II, will be awarded without regard to financial need, 
applications or information call Bill Calloway, director 
personnel, at 3392. APPLICATIONS MUST BE RETURNED TO 
CALLOMAY BY APRIL 1, 1988. 



Accounts payable has not been receiving all vendor invoices 
directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mailed 
directly to the departments. If your department receives a 
vendor invoice please forward immediately to Jean Fitzgerald in 
AL-205. 

The Men Seahawks will host James Madison University this 
Saturday, February 6, and George Mason University on February 8. 
Both games will be played at 7:30 each night in Trask Coliseum. 

A pre-game basketball social sponsored by the UNCW Alumni 
Association will be held Saturday night, February 6, beginning at 
5:30 in the Hawk's Nest. Advance reservations required. Call 
the alumni office at 3616. 



Dr. Ram Tiwari of the mathematics department at UNC-Charlotte 
will speak on "Bayes Estimate of Probability of Discovering a New 
Species" at the Mathematical Sciences Colloquium February 8 at 4 
p.m.. In MO-206. For more information call Dr. Sadek at 3721. 

Dr. Dale McCall of IMBR will discuss his research project on high 
altitude studies and his recent findings during the academic 
segment of the next Coach McPherson Show. The show will air 
Sunday, February 7, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 

A Summer Study in Costa Rica held in conjunction with UNCW and 
ECU will be conducted May 9-June 20. Classes will be taught in 
English on the campus of The Universidad Nacional de Costa Rica 
with field trips to the Caribbean and Pacific Coasts. In-state 
cost is $1200 and includes round-trip airfare from Raleigh/Durham 
to San Jose, tuition and fees, room X board in Costa Rica and 
field trips. For further information call Dr. Sabella in 
sociology/anthropology. Faculty members are asked to announce 
this study program to their classes. 

Submissions from past and present members of the Wilmington 
Writers' Forum are currently being solicited for a community 
literary magazine entitled Mimesis . Interested individuals 
should send three poems, one short story, one excerpt from a play 
and one from a novel to Charles Fort, director of the creative 
writing program at UNCW. Deadline for submissions is Monday, 
February 29. Call 3329. 

The department of modern languages will show the foreign film, 
"The Tall Blond Man With One Black Shoe," a story about a naive 
violinist mistaken for an enemy secret agent," Sunday, February 
7, at 3 p.m. in the Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

The physics department will present a program by Dr. Gary 
Steigman, professor of physics and astronomy at Ohio State 
University, on Wednesday, February 10, at 8 p.m., in King 
Auditorium. He will discuss "Cosmic Connection: Particle Physics 
and Cosmology." Also, on Thursday, February 11, Dr. Steigman will 
discuss "Candidates for Dark Matter In the Universe" at 4 p.m. In 
DL-218. Refreshments will be served at 3:30 p.m. 

A reminder — American Red Cross CPR classes are being offered on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Residence Life Activity Center from 
1-4 p.m. Employees Interested in taking these classes should 
call 3591. $10. 



SUMMER Learn about UNCW's summer program for the study of French at 
PROGRAM Universite du Quebec at Chicoutimi February 10 at 4 p.m. in 
Randall Library Auditorium. Call Paula Lapaire-Kamenish at 359< 

INSURANCE James Long, commissioner of insurance for the State of NC, wj 
PROGRAM discuss insurance issues and how they affect the citizens of 

state February 22 at 7 p.m. in the AHEC auditorium. Faculty 

staff are invited to attend. 

TRAVEL An authorized travel request must be completed by each individ^ 
POLICY prior to travelling. The only exception allowed is for stude 
travelling as a group, i.e., debate team, basketball team, 
whom a group travel request is allowable. All estimated co| 
must be listed on the travel request, including expenses 1 
will be paid directly to vendors by separate check request 
purchase order, for example, registration fees or airfa 
Questions concerning travel should be directed to Jean Fitzger 
at 3149. 



AIDS 



COMPUTER 
SYSTEM 
FOR SALE 



WHO GETS IT 

1. Women have greater natural immunity to AIDS than men. 
True False 

2. A pregnant woman with the AIDS virus can give birth to 
an infected child. True False 

3. Among American men, the group with tfie highest number of 
AIDS cases is: 

A/Heterosexuals B/Homosexuals C/I.V. Drug Users 

4. Blacks and Hispanics are more susceptible to AIDS than 
other ethnic groups. True False 

ANSWERS AT THE BOTTOM OF THIS PAGE. 

The department of chemistry has a complete data acquisit 
system for sale. Apple lie microcomputer with 64K of memory, 
disk drives, an 8--column card, a Super Serial Card (RS-232) 
a monitor. Interactive Microware Adalab data acquisition sys 
consisting of a 12-bit integrating A/D converter, a 12 bit 
converter, 8 digital I/O lines, and timing circuitry. CompT 
assembly level software is also included as well as a specie 
modified laboratory cart on which the entire system is mount 
$700. Call Dr. Reeves at 3456. 

SPECIAL "Pen and Ink" classes for ages 12-15 will be held on Tuesdc 
PROGRAMS February 16-April 5 from 4-5:30 p.m. in MO-214. Si 

O'Thearling will discuss ink washes, fantasy and reali! 

drawings. $30 if registered by February 9. 

"Art as a Foreign Language," a course designed for the beginr 
artist who needs to learn the basic fundamentals of drawing, v 
be taught by Sybil O'Thearling on Mondays, February 15-March 
from 7-8:30 p.m. in FR-310. $29 if registered by February 9. 

"Ink for All Occasions," a course taught by Sybil O'Thearl 
or-lnf!iPi2''^ i^^'*9 Ink washes to give paintings a mystic 
onenta or realistic look, will be taught on Thursdays, Febn 
18-Apnl 7, from 7-9 p.m. in MO-214. $40 if registered 
February 12. 



3sivd*fr !g-e iinwz lasivj'i 



SHBnSNV 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communiqui 



Lversity x4dvaiicement Patsy Larrick, Editor 

\ 

VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 27 FEBRUARY 11, 1988 

A program of love songs by UNCW/ECU faculty and area artists 
titled Valentine Potpourri, will be presented February 14 at 3 
p.m. at the First Baptist Church. The program will feature UNCW 
music faculty members John Gilmore, Alice Pierce, John Pierce, 
Rob Nathanson, Sherrill Martin and Clair Rozier. Joe Hickman 
will conduct the UNCW Chamber Singers. 

The UNCW Alumni Association, in conjunction with Homecoming 1988, 
will sponsor several events during homecoming for alumni, faculty 
and staff. On homecoming night, February 20, a pre-game 
basketball social will begin at 5:30 in the Hawk's Nest. Advance 
reservations are required. Following the basketball game with 
William & Mary, the Band of Oz will play at the Blockade Runner 
Hotel at Wrightsville Beach. Advance tickets are required. Call 
the alumni office at 3616 for reservations to the pre-game social 
or for the Band of Oz. 

Mall going to student mall boxes or to departments on campus 
should not be dropped In the Wilmington/Local Mali Drop located 
In the University Union. All mail for this drop Is sent directly 
to the Wilmington Post Office located downtown. 

Dr. John Manock, director of research administration, will teach 
a Grants Writing course on Tuesdays and Thursdays, March 22-31 
from 7:30-9 p.m. in HO-104. Free. Call the OSP at 3547. 

Chancellor Wagoner, Joe Johnson, director of public safety, and 
Robert Warren, grounds supervisor, will speak on creating a 
pleasant learning environment during the February 14 segment of 
the Coach McPherson Show, The show will air at 1:30 p.m. on 
WWAY-TV 3. 

The University Theatre will present "The Lark" Thursday, February 
18, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. The play, directed by Or, 
Terry Theodore, professor of drama, will recreate the life and 
legend of Joan of Arc from a peasant girl, to an inspired warrior 
to sublime saint. For tickets call 3440. $4. 

Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, will 
discuss and read poems about James Baldwin during New Hanover 
County Public Library's "Black History flonth" program February 14 
at 3 p.m. at the main public library. 



DON'T FORGET YOUR SWEETHEART THIS SUNDAY. IT'S VALENTINES DAY! 



GEORGE Dr. Robert George of IHBR/blological sciences has had his pa- 
PAPER "A new hypothesis on the origin of isopod species in the deep 
PUBLISHED environment of the Puerto Rico Trench," published in the cur 

issue of Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washi n' 

Volume 100, No. 4. 

CHEMISTRY Dr. Thomas Goyne of the chemistry faculty at California S 
SEMINAR University-Long Beach will speak on "The Mechanism by Which Wl 

Blood Cells Kill Bacteria" tomorrow, February 12, at 4 p.m. 

DL-114. Faculty and staff are cordially invited to attend. 

SAS Academic computing services will offer the following 
WORKSHOPS workshops on the Statistical Analysis System: "Introduction 
SAS," (requires a basic understanding of the VAX editor,) wiV 
held February 16 from 2-5 p.m. in H0-117-C and "Introductioi 
SAS/Graph," (requires taking the Introduction to SAS workshop 
the equivalent experience,) will be offered February 23 from 
p.m. in H0-117-C. Call 3805 to register or call Dr. Friersoi 
3079 for more details. 

BRYAN Dr. Bill Bryan, vice chancellor for student affairs, has hi 
CHAPTER chapter, "Contemporary Fraternity and Sorority Issues," publi; 
APPEARS in the book, Fraternities and Sororities on the Contempo i 
College Campus. 

AINSLEY Dr. W. Frank Ainsley, associate professor of geography, 
WRITES written a book review of Common Places: Readings in Amer' 
REVIEW Vernacular ■ Architecture which was published by the UrTTversitj 
Georgia Press in 1986. The book review appeared in the Spr' 
1987 issue of Material Culture, Vol. 19, No. 1. 



FINK 

GIVES 

LECTURE 



Dr. Carole Fink, professor of history, on leave this year as 
Cardin Professor of Humanities at Loyola College in Baltim( 
delivered a lecture at Georgetown University January 28 til 
"The Origins and Impact of Annal es -hi story : 1929-1988." Al 
Dr, Fink's chapter, "Methods and Results of Confen 
Diplomacy," has been published in the collection, Mouvements 
Initiatives de Paix dans 1 a Polotique InternationaleT 1867 -1 
(Berne: Peter Lang, 15^7" .T" 



HPER 
FACULTY 



The following HPER faculty members attended the Fortieth Anr 
Municipal and County Recreation Directors Conference 
recently in Chapel Hill: Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of Hf 
Dr. David Culkin, coordinator of the parks and recreal 
management curriculum, and Derick Davis, emeritus assist 
professor. 



CLIFFORD John Clifford, a member of the English department, has publi! 
REVIEW a review of Donald Murray's Write To Learn in Coll 
PUBLISHED Composition and Communication February '88. 

MCGUIRE As part of the "Adventures in the Black Cultural Experif 
SPEAKS Series" presented by the Ebony Book Store and Cultural Cer 
here in Wilmington, Dr. Phillip McGuire of the history faci 
delivered a lecture/research talk February 7 entitled 
Cultural Impact of Black Dialect on America." 



MATH Dr. John Buoni of the mathematics department at NCSU will dis( 

COLLOQUIUM "parallel algorithms for solving systems of equations" during 

February 17 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium at 4 p.m. in MO-J 



CS Dr. Gary Steigman, professor of physics and astronomy at Ohio 
lAR State University, will speak on "Candidates for Dark flatter in 
the Universe" TODAY at 4 in DL~218. Refreshments will be served 
at 3:30 p.m. Sponsored by the department of physics. Free. 

GN The next film in a series of foreign films sponsored by the 
department of modern languages is titled "Sugar Cane Alley" and 
will be shown Sunday, February 14, at 3 p.m, in the Randall 
Library Auditorium. Free. 

;rS Jill Hanson of the mathematical sciences department is trying to 
IING form a Masters Swimming team at UNCW. Masters Swimming is a 
national program for adults 19 and over interested in competitive 
swimming or general fitness through swimming. It is not necessary 
that a Master Swimmer have a competitive swimming background. 
Interested employees should call Jill Hanson at 3305. 

lURANCE James Long, commissioner of insurance for the State of NC, will 
IMISSIONER discuss insurance issues and how they affect the citizens of the 
SPEAK state February 22 at 7 p.m. in the AHEC Auditorium. Faculty and 
staff are invited to attend. For more details call 341-3335. 



The American Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus 
tomorrow from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. in UU-100. 



TODAY and 



Catherine Galizio will discuss "The Stress of Anger," the first 

in a series of lectures dealing with stress, tonight at 7:30 at 

AHEC, The public programs, sponsored by the Cape Fear Area 

Psychological Association, will be held on Thursday nights at 

7:30 now through March 17. For more information call Dr. Diane 
McKinstry at 3280. Free. 

The UNCW Jazz Ensembles directed by Frank Bongiorno, assistant 
professor of music, will present a Big Band Extravaganza Friday, 
February 12, at 8 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. Music selections will 
include Woodchoppers Ball, Early Autumn, Four Brothers, La Fiesta 
and others. General admission is $4; students and senior 
citizens $2; UNCW students free. Refreshments will be served. 

Tickets to the Colonial Athletic Association Basketball 
Tournament are available in the Trask Coliseum Ticket Office. 
The tournament will be played March 5-7 in Hampton, VA. Tickets 
are $25 per person for the entire tournament. 

\NC Members of the State Employees Association of NC, their spouses 
^0LARSHIPS and dependent children are eligible to apply for 1988-89 SEANC 
scholarships. Applications may be obtained from Bill Calloway, 
director of personnel. Application deadline is April 1. 



A welcome 1s sent to new employees Metta King in accounting 
Lora Eason in the library. 



and 



UDY IN A Summer Study in Costa Rica held in conjunction with UNCW and 
STA RICA ECU will be conducted May 9-June 20. Faculty members are asked to 
announce this program to their classes and refer interested 
students to Dr. Jim Sabella in sociology/anthropology, 

ENTS The office of residence life is recruiting students for the 
ED positions of resident assistants. Faculty and staff are asked to 

encourage students who show leadership potential to apply. 

Applications are available in ORL now through February 19. 



BOOKSTORE 
SALE 



CATALOGUES 
AVAILABLE 



The UNCW Bookstore will feature a 25% discount on fleece wear 
children and youth beginning this morning at 8:30 and runn 
through Friday, February 19. Cards and novelty Valentine gi' 
for "that someone special" will also be available. 

1988 Summer School catalogues are available at the follow' 
campus locations: Office of the Registrar and Admissions Off^ 
located in James Hall, Campus Post Office in the Univers 
Union, Summer School Director in AL-109 and Graduate Office 
AL-118. 



MEN'S 
BASKETBALL 

WOMEN'S 
BASKETBALL 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



The 
p.m, 



Seahawks will host Campbell University February 18 at 
in Trask Coliseum. 



The Ladyhawks will host Campbell University tonight at 7 in Tr 
Coliseum; American University February 13; North Carolina 
February 15 and Virginia Commonwealth on February 18. 

A new "Brown Bag" luncheon series featuring a public forum on ; 
timely topics will be held Tuesdays from 12:30-1:45 p.m. in ' 
Hawk's Nest. Tuition is $4 per topic or $30 for the seri 
Dates and topics are: February 16 "A Very Black Monday," a 1| 
at October's stock market crash and its effect on the U.S. | 
abroad; March 1 "Health Care vs. Health Costs," public heal 
care system versus private insurance systems; March 15 "lVh| 
Concerned About the Environment?" toxic wastes and heal 
problems; March 29 "Crime: What will Happen To Our Prij 
Systems," should judges be liberal or conservative?; April 
"The Arms Race: Star Wars," do we really need it?; April 26 " 
Presidental Race" who's on first, a look at the front runnej 
To register or to inquire call 3195. 



MEETING The Cape Fear Chapter of the American Society for Training! 

SCHEDULED Development will have a dinner meeting at the Shell Island Res 
at Wrightsville Beach February 18 from 6-8 p.m. Nancy Tayl 
representative for McGraw-Hill Training Division, v< 
demonstrate a training package entitled "Proofamatics." C( 
Brenda Dineen at 3712 for reservations. 

REVIEW An "Office Technology" review course will be offered March 2 
COURSE AL-106 from 6-9 p.m. and will continue on Wednesdays for n| 
weeks. The review is one of six areas covered in the Certifl 
Professional Secretary Exam which will be given on campus May 
7. For additional information on the "Office Technology" revj 
course call Irene Berry at 3470 or Brenda Dineen at 3712. 



AIDS 



HOW YOU GET IT 



1. AIDS is more contagious than measles. True False 

2. AIDS is more contagious than Tuberculosis. True False 

3. AIDS is more contagious than smallpox. True False ~ 

4. AIDS is more contagious than the common cold"! 

True False 

5. AIDS cannot be transmitted from woman to man. 

True False 

6. YOU can get AIDS more easi ly through 

A. Oral sex B.Anal sex C. Vaginal sex 



8*9 J3S1Vd*S 



ANSWERS BELOW 

'3Sivd*fr -asivj-e :3sivd*2 iasivj'i sh3msmw 




Campus 

unique 



^P^iXsy LarridL, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 28 
SPECIAL EDITIOR 



FEBRUARY 12, 1988 



AMA PRESIDENT TO DISCUSS NATIONAL HEALTH ISSUES AT UNCW 

)r. William Hotchkiss, president of the American Medical Association, will 
liscuss national health Issues at 12 noon, Feb. 17 in room 100 of the UNCW 
Jnlversity Union. The presentation is free and the public is invited. 

The campus presentation will be the only public speech during his visit, 
lotchkiss will spend two days in Wilmington at the invitation of the New 
Sanover-Pender County Medical Society Auxiliary and the Medical Society, 
lis campus talk is sponsored by the UNCW School of Nursing. 

i' 

ilotchkiss, a thoracic surgeon from Chesapeake, VA. , was elected president 
af the American Medical Association at its annual meeting in June, 1987. 
The AMA is a nationwide voluntary association of physicians whose purpose 
Is to uphold standards and practices of good medical care. 

Prior to his election to the AMA Board of Trustees, Hotchkiss was presi- 
dent of the Medical Society of Virginia 1971-72. He was elected to the 
lAMA Board in 1978. Prior to assuming the presidency, Hotchkiss held a 
number of positions on the AMA Board including vice chairman and secretary- 
Itreasurer. 

After earning his doctor of medicine degree at the University of Texas 
iMedlcal School in Galveston, Hotchkiss completed his residency in general 
Isurgery at the Henry Ford Hospital. He trained in thoracic surgery and 
later completed his residency at the Veteran's Hospital in McKlnney, TX. 
Hotchkiss is a Diplomate of the American Board of Surgery and the American 
Board of Thoracic Surgery. 

When asked to comment on Hotchkiss' talk at UNCW, Dr. Marlene Rosenkoetter, 
dean of the School of Nursing, replied, "The nursing shortage is one of the 
most crucial health care Issues in the nation today. I'm confident he will 
speak to this issue." 

The School of Nursing at UNCW offers a program leading to the Bachelor of 
Science degree with a concentration In professional nursing. UNCW's 
nursing program currently has 41 enrolled students, 11 full time faculty 
members and 2 adjunct professors. Rosenkoetter added, "We are looking 
forward to his comments." 



by C. E. Bulley, Intern 



1 



MNGW 



Campus 

Lunique 



/ersitv Advancement 



Patsy Larridc, EjHtor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 28 



FEBRUARY 18, 1988 



"The Lark," a drama by Jean Anouilh, will begin TONIGHT and run 

through Saturday, February 20, at 8 nightly in Kenan Auditorium. 

The play is directed by Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama. 
For tickets call 3440. $4. 

Tickets to the Colonial Athletic Association Basketball 
Tournament are still available in Trask Coliseum. The tournament 
will be played March 5-7 at the Hampton Coliseum in Hampton, VA. 
Tickets are $25 per person for the entire tournament. 

Members of the State Employees Association of NC, their spouses 
and dependant children are eligible to apply for 1988-89 SEANC 
scholarships. Applications may be obtained from Bill Calloway, 
director of personnel. Application deadline is April 1, 1988. 

The homecoming game between the Seahawks and the College of 
William and Mary will be played this Saturday at 7:30 p.m. in 
Trask Coliseum. In the last home game this season the Seahawks 
will host the University of Richmond February 24 at 7:30 p.m. in 
Trask, 

The UNCW Alumni Association, in conjunction with Homecoming 1988, 
will sponsor several events during homecoming for alumni, faculty 
and staff. On homecoming night, February 20, a pre-game 
basketball social will begin at 5:30 in the Hawk's Nest. Advance 
reservations are required. Following the 7:30 basketball game 
with William & Mary, the Band of Oz will play at the Blockade 
Runner Hotel at 10. Advance tickets are required. Call the alumni 
office at 3616 for reservations to the pre-game social or for the 
Band of Oz. 

"The Future of the U.S. Space Station" will be the topic of a 
talk by NASA official Margaret Finarelli, THIS AFTERNOON at 4 in 
UU-100. Sponsored by Sigma XI, a scientific research society on 
campus, the program is free and open to the public. 

The UNCW Gospel Choir will celebrate its ninth anniversary with a 
concert on Sunday, February 28, at 3:30 p.m., in Kenan 
Auditorium. Free. 

In celebration of their 40th anniversary. Piedmont Airlines 
invites faculty and staff to an Open House this Saturday morning 
from 8-9:30 at the airport. A reconstructed DC-3 will be on 
exhibit. 

FEBRUARY IS STATE EMPLOYEE MONTH 



CUNNINGHAM Mini Cunningham, director of university relations, is one 
INVITED eight North Carolina women selected to receive an invitation 
membership in the Women's Forum for 1988. Hembership in 
Women's Forum is based on high personal achievement, influence 
the community and commitment to improving the status of women. 



FORT Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program, 
JUDGES completed the final judging for Literary Fellowships for 

Connecticut Commission on the Arts in Hartford and the So 
Carolina Arts Commission in Columbia. Authors received $5, 
grants for their award winning manuscripts. 

LEWIS Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER Department, has b 

TO SERVE invited to serve on two accreditation teams. He will serve Ma 

7-10 on a State Department of Public Instruction team at Mi 

Hill College and will chair the reaccreditation of the Parks 

Recreation Program at Georgia Southern College May 1-3. 

LAPAIRE A book review of Stanford Luce's Celine and His Criti 
REVIEW Scandals and Paradox by Dr. Pierre Lapaire, assistant profes 
oT modern languages, will appear in the Romance Quarterly. 
Lapaire has also had an article, "La Loi Be couplaison 
Saussure et "La Cloche felee" de Baudelaire," published 
Language and Style (Queens College Press). The article is 
application of Saussurian poetics to a poem by Baudelaire. 

MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire, faculty member in the history departmei 

ESSAY TO BE has had his essay, "Black Americans and The War of 181: 

PUBLISHED accepted for publication in The War of 1812: An IllustraJ 

Encyclopedia . j 

STAFF Housekeeping staff member Mary Covington will celebrate I 
BIRTHDAYS birthday tomorrow, February 19. Also, Happy Birthday to Norwt 

Vann in housekeeping, who celebrated his birthday earlier tl 

month. 



JOHNSTON 

HEADS 

SERIES 



BROCHURES 
ON STATS 
AVAILABLE 



CHECK 

PROCESSING 

DELAY 



FRS 

SYSTEM 

DOWN 



Dr. Lee Johnston, associate professor of political scien< 
served as discussion leader during the first new "Brown B< 
luncheon/discussion series, held this past Tuesday on campus, 
topic, the first in a series of public forums on timely subject 
looked at October's stock market crash and the effect it had 
the U.S. For information on these luncheon discussions call 1 
office of special programs at 3547. 

Copies of the "Datafile '87-'88" are available in the office 
institutional research for use by academic and administrat' 
offices. This brochure provides information on UNCW enrollmer 
faculty, graduates by department, library volumes, physi( 
facilities, student financial aid, academic support services c 
administration. Copies may be obtained by calling 3520. 

The installation of an upgrade to FRS on March 4 will delay chf 
request processing by accounting. Please schedule y( 
anticipated check requests, travel reimbursements, etc., 1 
February 29-March 4 to be in the accounting office by noon 
February 25. Your cooperation will assure minimal delays 
check request processing during this period. 

Due to the installation of the upgrade to FRS, the system will 
down March 4. Users are asked to schedule their computer ti 
accordingly. 



IGN The foreign film, "Les Comperes," will be shown Sunday, February 
21, at 3 p.m. in the Randall Library Auditorium. 

& Campus Lost & Found is located in the University Union 

) Information Center. Please forward found items to the 

information center with a note explaining where and when they 
were found. 

.OGUES A reminder — 1988 Summer School catalogues are available at the 

.ABLE following campus locations: Office of the Registrar and 

Admissions Office located in James Hall, Campus Post Office in 

the University Union, Summer School Director in AL-109 and 

Graduate Office in AL-118. 

REVIEW An "Office Technology" review course will be offered March 2 in 
)E AL-106 from 6-9 p.m. and will continue on Wednesdays for nine 
weeks. The review 1s one of six areas covered in the Certified 
Professional Secretary Exam which will be given on campus May 6 fi 
7. For additional information on the "Office Technology" review 
course call Irene Berry at 3470 or Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

5RAPH Academic computing services will present a workshop entitled 
;H0P "Introduction to SAS/Graph" on Tuesday, February 23, from 2-5 
p.m. In H0-117-C. To register call 3805. 

iS The second in a series of public lectures on stress sponsored by 
JAR the Cape Fear Area Psychological Association will be held tonight 
at 7:30 in the Area Health Education Center. Art Llorca will 
discuss "Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder." The next lecture, 
"Stress Management: Recreating Outer and Inner Worlds," will be 
held February 25. For additional information call Dr. Diane 
McKinstry at 3280. 

(ANCE James Long, commissioner of insurance for the State of NC, will 
3GRAM speak on insurance Issues and how they affect the citizens of NC 
February 22 at 7 p.m. In the AHEC Auditorium. Faculty and staff 
are invited to attend. Call 341-3335 for more Information. 

ACH'S Dr. Robert Roer, associate professor of biological sciences, and 

OW Dr. John Karlof, professor of mathematical sciences, will discuss 

"UNCW and Space: An Update on Osteoporosis in Space" during the 

February 21, academic segment of the Coach McPherson Show which 

will air at 10:30 a.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 

UDY IN A Summer Study in Costa Rica held in conjunction with UNCW and 
STA RICA ECU will be conducted May 9-June 20. Faculty members are asked 
to announce this program to their classes and refer interested 
'•— students to Dr. Jim Sabella In sociology/anthropology. 

K 

UOENTS The office of residence life is looking for students who exhibit 

EDED leadership potential for the positions of resident assistants. 

^ Faculty and staff are asked to encourage students to apply. 

■ Applications are avalalble In the ORL. 

RECTORY A directory of women in leadership in New Hanover County is being 

FO NEEDED compiled by the Wilmington Branch of the American Association of 

University Women. For information on submitting names call 791- 

0108 or 799-3252. 



LMINGTON The Wilmington Symphony will perform February 23 at 8 p.m. In 
MPHONY Kenan Auditorium. General admission is $5. 



HPER 
SEMINARS 



MATH 
COLLOQUIUM 



VISITING 

CHEMISTRY 

LECTURER 



The HPER Department will sponsor two hour-long seminars on Spc 
Psychology this Monday, February 22, with Dr. John Silv 
associate professor of sport psychology at UNC-CH. Dr. SiV 
will speak on "The Psychology of the Elite Athletic" at 3 p.m. 
King Auditorium and "Psychological Aspects of Competition 
Sport and Athletics" at 7 p.m. in King Auditorium, 
question/answer session will follow each presentation. /i 
interested faculty and staff are invited to attend. 



Dr. Robert Fulp of the mathematics department at NCSU will spej 
on a topic in mathematical physics during the Mathematici 

Sciences Colloquium February 22 at 4 p.m. in MO-201. 

i 
I 
Dr. Arthur Snow, research chemist at the Naval Research Lab 
Washington, D.C., will discuss "Polydiacetylenes" tomorro 
February 19, at 4 p.m. in DL-114. This Monday, February 22, D 
H. Alan Rowe, assistant professor of chemistry at Norfolk Sta 
University, will speak on "Aortic Proteoglycans a 
Atherosclerosis" at 4:30 p.m. in DL-114. Open to all interest 
individuals. 



SPECIAL "First Step Activities," a course for preschool teachers 
PROGRAMS recreational activities including outdoor and indoor games a 
projects, will be offered on Saturdays, March 26-April 30 from 
11 a.m. in UU-100. $24 if registered by March 4. 

"Art and Creativity II," an art course for preschool teachers 
making projects, will be held March 30-April 13 in MO-214. $' 
if registered by flarch 18. 



Dr. Stephen C. Harper, professor of management, and Dr. James j 
Vann, formerly with NASA's Science and Technology Resear 
Center, will conduct the following professional developme 
series for supervisory personnel: "Professional Time Managemen 
March 3 from 9 a.m. -noon; "Effective Delegation" March 3 from 1 
p.m.; "Presenting Yourself Effectively" March 7 from 8:30 a.mj 
noon; "Management by Objectives" March 8 from 9 a.m.-noo, 
"Performance Appraisal and Development" March 8 from 1-4 p.m 
"Decision-Making and Problem Solving" March 31 from 9 a.m. 
p.m.; "Effective Communication" April 14 from 9 a.m. -5 p.m. a 
"Motivating the Average Employee" April 29 from 8:30 a.m.-noo 
Call OSP at 3195 for fees and additional information. 



AIDS 



SAFE SEX 



1. The only sure way to prevent getting AIDS through sex is: 

A. Abstinence B.Sex with protection C. Early withdrawal 

2. The best of these devices to protect against the AIDS virus is: 

A. Natural condoms (made from sheep's membrane) 

B. Latex condoms (made of artificial rubber) 

C. Diaphragm 

3. Spermicide gel , used with a condom, adds protection against AIDl 

True False 

4. Condoms need only be worn during anal sex to prevent AIDS: 

True False I 

5. You can get AIDS through sex even if you only have sex with oneij 

partner: True False 



3n«i*9 3S1Vd*fr 



3nai*c 



a'2 



VI 



SU3MS^ 



UNCW 



Campus 
Commninique 



yersity Advancement 



F^dsy LarridL, Editor , , 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 29 



FEBRUARY 25, 1988 



Approximately 1,000 prospective students, parents, and high 
school counselors are expected to be on campus this Saturday, 
February 27, for UNCW Visitation Day. Those attending will 
participate in tours of the campus, meet enrolled students, 
faculty and administrators and discuss various parental and 
student concerns. 

David G. "D.G." Martin, Jr., Charlotte attorney, has been named 
acting secretary of the University of North Carolina. 
Recommended by UNC President C. D. Spangler, Jr., Mr. Martin, 
replaces John P. Kennedy, Jr., who retired this past December. 

Tickets to the Colonial Athletic Association Basketball 
Tournament are still available in Trask Coliseum. The tournament 
will be played March 5-7 at the Hampton Coliseum in Hampton, VA. 
Tickets are $25 per person for the entire tournament. 

The UNCW Gospel Choir will celebrate its ninth anniversary with a 
concert on Sunday, February 28, at 3:00 p.m., in Kenan 
Auditorium. Free. 

The Lady Seaha/ks will host East Carolina University in their 
last home game of the season this Saturday, February 27, at 7 
p.m. in Trask Coliseum. 

The HMS Bristol, a guided missile destroyer, will dock at the 
Northwind dock tomorrow, February 26, at 10:30 a.m. A welcoming 
ceremony with performances by the Hoggard Marching Band, Hoggard 
Jazz Ensemble, pompom girls. Miss UNCW and bagpipers Kirk Rose 
and Dorothy Dempsey will begin as the ship comes into view. 
Faculty or staff interested in entertaining one or more sailors 
while the ship is in port are asked to call 395-6360 until 
docking. After docking call 763-9067. The destroyer will be open 
to the public for tours on Saturday, February 27, from 1-4 p.m. 
and again on Sunday from 1-4 p.m. The Cape Fear Rugby Club will 
host the Bristol's team in a game on Sunday at 1 p.m. on the 
campus and Monday night at 7 at Legion Stadium. Admission is 
free, however donations will be accepted. Concession proceeds 
will go to the New Hanover County Sheriff's Department Benevolent 
Association. A soccer match between Michelob and the Bristol is 
scheduled for 9 p.m. on Monday, at Legion Stadium, 



FEBRUARY 26 IS B. FRANK HALL DAY AT UNCW 



BROWN Dr. Bob Brown, professor of psychology, has been appointed to t 
APPOINTED Editorial Board of a new journal. Educational Psychology Revie 
In addition, he has been invited to contribute a major review 
research on creativity for the inaugural issue. Dr. Brown h 
also been invited to chair a symposium on "fleasurement 
Creativity: Process and Product" at the national convention 
the American Psychological Association to be held in August. 



WAXHAN An essay, "In Quest of an Ethical, Meaningful Life: Anne Ricej 
ESSAY Existentialist Vampire in a Post-Existentialist World," by D 
ACCEPTED Barbara Frey Waxman, assistant professor of English, has be 
accepted for publication in the journal, Gothic. 

STAFF The following university advancement staff members attended t; 

ATTEND Winter Conference of the College News Association of t 

CONFERENCE Carolinas January 28-29 in Charleston, SC,: Mimi Cunningham^ Je. 
Joyner, Allison Norment, Renee Brantley and Patsy Larrick. 
■ 

WEST Dr. Charles West of the department of management and marketin 

GUEST discussed "flotivating the Boss" at the February 15 local chapt 

SPEAKER meeting of Professional Secretaries International. 

HATH Professor P.K. Sen of the biostatistics department at UNC-CH wi 
COLLOQUIUM speak on "Functional Jackknifing" during the February 

Mathematical Sciences Colloquium at 4 p.m. in MO-206. For mo 

details call Dr. Sakek at 3721. 



DR. HALL In observance of B. Frank Hall Day at UNCW on February 26, 
TO BE dutch treat dinner ($10 per person) will be held in the Hawk 
RECOGNIZED Nest at 6 p.m. Later that evening at 8, Professor Ashlij 
Montagu, world renowned anthropologist, will present a lecture i 
"Religion, Science and Human Life" in King Auditorium. B. Frai 
Hall Day was proclaimed by Chancellor Wagoner on the occasion 
Dr. Hall's BOth birthday to honor him for his contributions 
the university. 

VALIC John Pezzoni , Valic rep, will be on campus Friday, March 4, 
REP HERE talk with current VALIC participants or with those interested 

Tax Deferred Annuities. Call Kay Fryar at 3713 or Cathy Kiger 

3161 to set up appointments. 



MARINE The department of biological sciences will offer a six-cred 
SCIENCE marine biology field course this summer from May 16-June 17 to 
COURSE marine field station located on the island of Puerto Rico, a U. 
Commonwealth. Students will spend three weeks studying marii 
habitats. Cost is approximately $900 plus tuition. F 
additional information contact Dr. Clavijo or Dr. McCrary in t 
biological sciences department. Faculty members are asked 
announce this course to their classes. 



TRAINING 
WORKSHOPS 



FACULTY 
REGALIA 



Two professional development training opportunities f 
secretarial and clerical staff will be offered March 4 and Apr 
27. The flarch 4 Secretarial /Clerical seminar will be held fr 
8:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m. in UU-100 and the Telephone Skills follow- 
workshop will be held April 27 from 8 a.m. -noon in UU-100. F 
questions or to register call Brenda Dineen at 371 
Registration deadline for the March 4 seminar is March 2. 

Faculty members who plan to rent regalia for commencement mu 
place their orders with the bookstore no later than March 4. 



The UNCW Alumni Association recognized the distinguished alumnus 
and distinguished citizen during ceremonies held last Friday on 
campus. Robert F. Warwick of Lowrimore, Warwick and Company, 
local accounting firm, was named the 1988 UNCW Distinguished 
Alumnus for his contributions to the university. Dr. Hubert A. 
Eaton, Wilmington physician, was the recipient of the 1988 
Distinguished Citizen Award. Dr, Eaton, admired and respected 
for his work with civil rights and desegregation in the 
community, is a past member of the UNCW Board of Trustees. 

The installation of an upgrade to FRS on March 4 will delay check 
request processing by accounting. Please schedule your 
anticipated check requests, travel reimbursements, etc., for 
February 29-March 4 to be in the accounting office by noon TODAY, 
Your cooperation will assure minimal delays in check request 
processlRg during this period. 

Due to the installation of the upgrade to FRS, the system will be 
down March 4. Users are asked to schedule their computer time 
accordingly. 

N The foreign film, "Mado," will be shown Sunday, February 
28, at 3 p.m. in the Randall Library Auditorium. 

TRY Dr. Pamela Seaton, rasearch associate at Oregon State University, 
R will speak on "The Biosynthesis of Kinamycin Antibiotics" 

February 26 at 4 p.m. in DL-114. Interested faculty and staff 

are invited. 

"ALTERNATIVES! will sponsor two Blood Alcohol demonstrations 
L March 1 at 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. in the courtyard of the 
University Union. Representatives from the New Hanover County 
Sheriff's Department will conduct the demonstrations. Faculty 
who wish to have students attend may do so with proof of 
attendance available from ALTERNATIVES!. 

VIEW An "Office Technology" review course will be offered March 2 in 
AL-106 from 6-9 p.m. and will continue on Wednesdays for nine 
weeks. The review is one of six areas covered in the Certified 
Professional Secretary Exam which will be given on campus May 6 & 
7. For details call Irene Berry at 3470. 

;h'S Dr. Carole Pilgrim of the psychology faculty will discuss her 
i work on breast cancer during the February 28, academic segment of 

the Coach McPherson Show at 11:30 a.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 

jCIENCE Robert H. Lander of the University of Illinois will discuss 
\KER "Clays as Recorders of Pedogenic & Diaqenic History of Sediments: 

Two Contrasting Examples of Mid-Tertiary Age" Thursday, March 3 

at 2 p.m. in FR-251. 

:SS A public lecture by Ayo A. Hinds-Zaami on "Stress Management: 
rURE Recreating Outer and Inner Worlds" will be held tonight at 7:30 
at AHEC. 

LSHEETS Temporary timesheets and timesheets reflecting overtime and shift 
premium must be in the personnel office by 10 a.m. on March 1. 

-ISH Employees interested in attending a Basic English/Writing 
^SE Refresher course should call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

:H for your BROCHURE ON U.S. SAVINGS BONDS IN MONDAY'S PAY ENVELOPE. 



DIRECT 
DEPOSIT 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



CAMELLIA 
SHOW 



Don't forget!! Employees who elected to participate In 
Automatic Payroll Deposit program are reminded that they w 
receive a notification of deposit and a check stub on payd 
February 29. Net pay will have been deposited In the acco 
which was designated. Automatic payroll deposit will not aff 
payroll deductions to the State Employees' Credit Unl 



Deductions will remain as previously 
payroll deposit only affects net pay. 



authorized; automa 



"Adventures in Nature," a class for ages 10-12 years, will 
offered on Saturdays, March 12-April 23 from 9 a.m. - noon in 
310. $39 if registered by March 4. "Play Time," a creative dr 
class for youth, will be taught on Saturdays, March 5-26 from 
a.m. - noon for ages 8-10 and from 12:15-2:15 p.m. for ages 11 
in KE-121. $32 if enrolled by February 26. 

The Tidewater Camellia Club will host Its 38th annual Camel 
Show this Saturday, from 1-9 p.m. and Sunday from 1-6 p.m. 
Independence Mall. Faculty and staff are welcome. 



COMMUNITY An all -day event geared 
CLASSROOM educators about the cultur 
them is planned for Marc 
Coliseum. Sponsored by th 
the Lower Cape Fear and the 
titled, "The Community CI a 
thirty exhibits and keynote 
was one of four regions sel 
only one in the NC to part 
which includes lunch, is 
date. Call Janet Seapker at 



at increasing the knowledge of a 
al and natural resources available 
h 26 in Kenan Auditorium and Tr; 
e Educational and Cultural Exchange 

Smithsonian Institution, the progi 
ssroom, will involve forty workshoj 

speaker David Holt. Southeastern 
ected from across the country, and 1 
icipate in the project. Registratii 
$15 before March 4 and $23 after tl 

the New Hanover County Museum. 



BASEBALL The Seahawk baseball team will host Clemson this Saturday at 
SCHEDULE p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. and Virginia Tech March 2 & 3 at 3 e< 
afternoon. 



COMMITTEE 
CREATED 



AIDS 



A new Student Health a 
formed to help make cente 
a mechanism for input 
committee is composed of 
Downs of the school of 
Pilgrim of psychology. 
Board of Trustees, and 
Andrew Garcia. Any wri 
be sent to Dr. Carol Pilg 



nd Wellness Center Committee has be 
r services more visable and to serve 

from the university community. 

Catherine Vangellow of SHWC, Annabe 
nursing, David Culkin of HPER, Carj 
Eugene Wright, Jr., member of the Ur 
students Amy Byrne, Lynn Peterson tl 
tten suggestions concerning the SHWC n 
rim in the psychology department. 



THE BLOODSTREAM 

1. You cannot get AIDS from giving blood. True False 

2. You can get AIDS from an organ transplant. True False_ 

3. Health workers can get the AIDS virus if infected 

blood gets into cuts in their skin. True False 

4. Hospitals are required to protect their heallK care 

workers against infection from AIDS. True False 

5. You can get AIDS from a tattoo needle. True False 

6. Doctors have found people who have been infected by 

the AIDS virus from mosquitoes. True False 

7. The AIDS virus thrives in heroin. True False 

8. You can get AIDS from an I.V. needle useH by an 

AIDS carrier. True False 



3nbi*8 3STVj*z 3S-ivd*9 3nai*9 3STVj*fr 3n8i*e 3nai*2 3n«i*i :s«^^ 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



V> 



V' 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 30 



MARCH 3, 1988 



©i 



Many of the invoices coming In from vendors are not reflecting 
the same quantities as Indicated by departments on their Purchase 
Order receiving copy to purchasing. Departments are asked to 
carefully check all items and document exactly what Is received. 
Prompt payment of Invoices depends on the accounting department's 
records equalling Invoices from the vendors. 



Faculty members who plan to rent regalia for coninencement 
place their orders with the bookstore today. 



must 



Due to the Installation of an upgrade to FRS, the system will be 
down TOMORROW. Users are asked to schedule their computer time 
accordingly. 

Employees will have an opportunity to purchase U.S. Savings Bonds 
through payroll deduction during flarch by joining the Payroll 
Savings Plan, New Series EE Bonds currently pay market -based 
interest of 7.17% and are guaranteed to pay a minimum of 6.0%. A 
brochure describing the Payroll Savings Plan was distributed with 
the February paycheck envelopes this past Monday. Call Cathy 
Kiger at 3161 for more Information. 

John Pezzoni , Valic rep, will be here tomorrow, March 4, to talk 
with current VALIC participants or with those interested in Tax 
Deferred Annuities. Call Kay Fryar at 3713 or Cathy Kiger at 
3161 to set up appointments. 

The UNCW Association of Educational Office Personnel will hold a 
meeting on Wednesday, March 9, at 5 p.m., in King Auditorium. 
The purpose of the meeting will be to elect officers. All 
interested personnel are encouraged to attend. 

The UNCW Gospel Choir leaves tomorrow for a four-day tour in NC. 
VA, and Washington, D.C. Approximately 40 choir members, two 
advisors and two university administrators will be on the tour. 

Next week, March 7 - 11, is spring break at UNCW. 



Good luck to the Seahawks as they go into the Colonial Athletic 
Association's Basketball Tournament this weekend in Hampton, VA. 
The tournament begins for the Seahawks on Saturday, March 5, at 9 
p.m. when they play Navy. GOOD LUCK HAWKS! 



ADVANCEMENT 
STAFF 



CLEARY 
APPOINTED 



LAKEY 

CHAPTER 

PUBLISHED 



CSBA 

FACULTY AT 
MEETING 



Several members of the university advancement staff attended 
CASE Conference (Council for Advancement and Support 
Education) held February 14-17 In Atlanta. Attending »> 
Douglas Moore, vice chancellor, Ty Rowel 1, associate v; 
chancellor, Jean Joyner, office manager, Renee Brantley, direcj 
of publications, and Allison Norment, publications assistant. J 

Dr. William Cleary of the department of earth sciences has b! 
appointed by the NC Attorney General's office to the comraltl 
for Governor Martin's Submerged Land Management Conference. ] 

Dr. Brian Lakey, assistant professor of psychology, has had 
chapter, "A Conceptual Reorientation to the Study of Personal 
and Stressful Life Events," published in L.A. Cohen's Life Eve 
and Psychological Functioning . The chapter was co-authore3~ 
KennetR Heller of' Indiana ^University and Ralph Swindle 
Stanford University. 

Drs, Claude Farrell, William Hall and Luther Lawson of 
Cameron School of Business Administration attended the ann 
meeting of the Midsouth Academy of Economics and Finance Febrti 
17-20 in Hot Springs, AK. While there. Dr. Farrell discussed 
papers, chaired a session and presented a paper, "Perman 
Income and the Demand for New Automobiles." 
authored by Dr. Harry Comeskey and Dr. Hall, 
two papers and Dr. Lawson presented a paper, 
of Junior Achievement Project Business: A Quantitative Measu 
Dr. Lawson also discussed two papers and chaired a session. 



The paper was 
Dr. Hall discus 
"The Effect iven 



ARTICLE 
TO BE 
PUBLISHED 



STAFF 
HAPPENINGS 



PAPER 
PRESENTED 



LAPAIRE 
ARTICLE 
PUBLISHED 



MARINE 

SCIENCE 

COURSE 



Mrs. Deborah Haywood, coordinator of the office of hea 
promotion, and Dr. Graham Hatcher, assistant professor in HP 
have been notified that their article, "A Focus on Wellness: 
WELL at UNCW," has been accepted for publication in the F1 
Compendium of Papers by Student Services Officers of 
University" o7~North Carolina. 

UNCW welcomes new employees, Larry Freeman and R. L. Moore in 
physical plant, Lora Eason in Randall Library, Richard Slater 
campus safety, Jessibeth Geddie in the bookstore and Le 
Oakley, director of systems and budgets. Dan Geddie, for} 
housekeeping supervisor for the physical plant, has accepted 
promotion as accountant in the financial services division. 

Drs. Patricia Lerch and Diane Levy of the sociology/anthropol 
faculty presented a paper, "Class, Race, and Gender in 
Tourist Industry In Barbados: Different Impact on Worker's Li 
and Families," during the Southeastern Women's Stuc 
Association meeting held February 27 in Chapel Hill. 

Dr. Pierre J. Lapaire, assistant professor of modern languac 
has had an article, "Meurtre et Revolte: Probleme de Limites 
Camus," published in the University of South Florida Langn 
Quarterly. 

The department of biological sciences will offer a s1x-cr( 
marine biology field course this summer from May 16-June 17 t( 
marine field station located on the Island of Puerto Rico, a I 
Commonwealth. Students will spend three weeks studying marl 
habitats. Cost is approximately $900 plus tuition, 
additional Information contact Dr. Clavijo or Dr. McCrary in 
biological sciences department. Faculty menbers are asked 
announce this course to their classes. 



The Lady Seahawks will participate in the Colonial Athletic 
Assocition's Basketball Tournament March 10-12 in Washington, 
D.C. 

;EBALL The Seahawk's will host Virginia Tech this afternoon at 3 and 
lES tomorrow afternoon at 3 at Brooks Field. The next home baseball 
game is scheduled March 14 with Rhode Island. 

EN'S The Women's Tennis Team will play Campbell University next 
INIS Thursday, March 10, at 2:30 p.m. 

'S The Men's Tennis Team will host St. Andrews College today at 2:30 
INIS p.m. 

IREMENT A retirement conference, sponsored by the State Retirement System 
IFERENCE Division, will be held March 9 at 1:30 p.m., in the New Hanover 
County Public Library located at 201 Chestnut Street. Topics to 
be covered include procedures in the retirement process, 
eligibility for retirement, calculation of benefits, selection of 
optional payment arrangements, designation of beneficiaries, 
hospital -medical coverage and other benefits. Interested faculty 
and staff are invited to attend. 

LISH Employees Interested in taking a Basic English/Writing Refresher 
RSE Course to be offered once a week, {3-hours per class) should call 

Brenda Dineen at 3712. The course will be offered only if a 

minimum of ten individuals register. 

CH'S Frank Chapman, director of diving S water safety, will discuss 

W aquatic activities at UNCW during the academic segement of the 

March 6 Coach McPherson Show. The show, to highlight crew 

sports, scuba diving classes and windsurfing activities, will air 

at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY- TV 3. 

SCIENCE Robert H. Lander of the University of Illinois will discuss 
CTURE "Clays as Recorders of Pedogenic and Diagenic History of 
Sediments: Two Contrasting Examples of Mid-Tertiary Age" today 
at 2 p.m. in FR-251. All interested individuals are invited. 

Positions will be available this summer In the office of special 
programs for students who exhibit leadership skills. Positions 
will be open in the Elderhostel program. Science camp. Women and 
Technology and Coast Trek. For more information call Diane 
Talley, assistant director of special programs, at 3798. 

The next in a series of lectures on stress is scheduled for 
tonight at 7:30 at AHEC with Dr. Brian Lakey discussing 
"Cognitive Mechanisms of Stress." The next lecture is scheduled 
for March 10 with Dr. Michael Affemann speaking on "Work: How Do 
You Handle The Stress." 



A series of films featuring Katharine Hepburn and Spencer Tracy 
will be held on Friday nights In March at the New Hanover County 
Public Library located downtown. The first film, "Pat and Mike," 
will be shown tomorrow, March 4, at 7 p.m. Free. 

Members of the State Employees Association of NC, their spouses 
and dependant children are eligible to apply for 1988-89 SEANC 
scholarships. Applications may be obtained from Bill Calloway, 
director of personnel. Application deadline is April 1, 1988. 



VOTE 
MARCH 8 



UCB 
CONCERT 



BUSINESS 
WEEK 



SPECIAL 
PROGRAMS 



RANDALL 



All State employees are encouraged to exercise their privil 
by going to the polls on "Super Tuesday," March 8, and votin 
the Presidential Primary. 

The University Program Board's Starlight Productions will pre* 
musician Chris Brady in a mini-concert Wednesday, March 16, 
p.m. in UU-100. Refreshments will be provided for this 
concert and the public is invited to attend. 

Watch for Business Week '88 coming up March 14-18. "Busi j 
Week," sponsored by the Cameron School of Busii 
Administration, allows students to look at the "real w 
learning not found in textbooks," rather from succesi 
professionals in all walks of business life. 

The Adult Scholars "Brown Bag" series will offer a look at 
coastal environment in a four-part course titled "Study of 
Cape Fear Coast." The course will meet from 10 a.m. - noon 
Fridays, April 8 A 22 and May 6 4 20 on campus. Fee for 
series is $35 or $10 for an individual class. Bring a bag lui 
For more infomration call 3195. 

Randall Library will observe the following schedule during spi 
break: 

Saturday, March 5 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sunday, March 6 CLOSED 

Monday - Friday, March 7-11 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Saturday, March 12 10:00 a.m. - 5 p.ii! 

Sunday, March 13 3 p.m. - Midnight i 



AIDS WHAT HAPPENS TO YOU 

1. Once you get the AIDS virus you will always have it. True False_ 

2. The symptoms of people with AIDS are always the same. True False_ 

3. A person who has the AIDS virus can look and feel well and healthy. 

True False 



4. AIDS can kill you by destroying the brain. True 



False 



5. It can take five years or more for an AIDS virus carrier to develop 

AIDS. True False 

6. AZT is the only drug licensed in the U.S. to fight the AIDS virus. 

True False 

7. There is no known cure for AIDS. True False 

8. There is no known vaccine to protect against AIDS. True False 



anai'e imri anai'g anai's anai'v jnwz asivj'z 3nja*i :sa3«SMV< 



,UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 31 



MARCH 10, 1988 



The UNCW Alumni Association will hold its 1988 Alumni Phonafund 
March 14-15; 21-24; 28-30 and March 31, "All Star Night," (wrap- 
up night) from 7-9:30 each night in the Hawk's Nest. Each evening 
15 phones, manned by student volunteers from various student 
organizations, will ask UNCW alumni to make pledges to the 
university. Pledges go to support alumni scholarships, support 
academic programs and help to expand services to the alumni. 

More people buy US Savings Bonds than any other security in 
America. Bonds offer competitive earnings, good tax benefits and 
complete security. Buying bonds is also an excellent way to help 
strengthen the American economy. March has been designated as 
UNCW's month to buy bonds. The brochure distributed with the 
February payroll envelope shows how savings grow with the Payroll 
Savings Plan. For more information on bonds call Kay Fryar at 
3713 or Cathy Kiger at 3161. 

The sixth annual "Business Week" sponsored by the Cameron School 
of Business Administration will be held on campus March 14-18. 
Business Week with its theme," Preparing for Tomorrow Today," is 
a week devoted to students for "real world learning experiences." 
Activities for the week include the Commerce Cup Challenge, a 
competitive quiz for students, to be held March 14 at 4 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium with semifinals and finals for the cup to be 
held March 15 at 4 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Bill Warwick, 
executive vice president of AT&T, will speak to MBA students and 
faculty on "Working for a Fortune 500 Company" March 16 in SB-212 
at 6 p.m. Thirty area and national businesses, industries and 
agencies will sponsor representatives in Bear Hall March 16-17 
with talks scheduled in concurrent sessions each day, from 8 
a.m. -3 p.m., on Wednesday, and 9:30 a.m. -3 p.m. on Thursday. 
Dorothy Brunson, owner and president of Brunson Communications, 
which owns WBMS Radio Station in Wilmington, will be the keynote 
speaker March 17 at 7:30 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium where she will 
discuss "The Climate of Entrepreneurship." Students of Sigma 
Alpha Beta, an honorary business fraternity, will challenge the 
business faculty in the annual faculty/SAB softball game March 18 
at 3 p.m. at Empie Park. Faculty and staff are inivted to 
participate in the upcoming "Business Week" activities. 

The Lady Seahawks are competing in the Colonial Athletic 
Association's Basketball Tournament today through March 12 in 
Washington, D.C. Good luck ladies! 



ADDY 
AWARDED 



FACULTY AT 
CONFERENCE 



MAYLATH 
APPOINTED 



DEAN 
PRESIDES 



ARTICLE 
ACCEPTED 



RAFALKO 
ARTICLES 



CLIFFORD 
TO SERVE 



ATTENTION 
FACULTY 



The Cape Fear 
Award" for crea 
60 seconds to th 
3. The award, 
was produced for 
televised Seaha 
promotional acti 
Dr. Tom MacLenn 
regarding Logger 
on internationa 
Mimi Cunningham, 
coordinated this 



Advertising Federation has awarded a "Gold Ad 

tivity in audio visual presentation for more th' 

e 1987 UNCW Halftime Segment produced by WWAY-T 

the only Addy given in this particular categor 

use by the Colonial Athletic Association duri 

wk Basketball games and for other conferen 

vities. Featured on the three-minute video we 

an discussing computer English; Dr. David Webst 

head turtle research; Dr. Denis Carter speaki 

1 business and the UNCW Seahawk and cheerleader 

director of university relations, created a 

production for UNCW athletics. 



The following faculty members attended the Freshman Ye- 
Experience Conference held February 21-24 in Columbia, SC: M 
Iva Boslow of general college. Dr. Jo Ann Seiple of the colle- 
of arts and sciences. Dr. Kathleen Kowal of psychology, and M 
Hal Lander, Ms. Agnes McDonald, Dr. Tom MacLennan, and Dr. Jer 
Seiple of the English department. The conference was sponson 
by the University 101 Program at USC. 

Dr. Nancy Maylath of the department of health, physical educatii 
and recreation has been appointed by the State Superintendent 
Office to serve on the National Teacher Examination Validatii 
Study Committee. Dr. Maylath has also begun service on the Dn 
Education Advisory Council for the New Hanover County Schools. 

As chair of the executive committee. Dr. Marlene M. Rosenkoettei 
dean of the school of nursing, presided at the Southern Regional 
Assembly of Constituent Leagues for Nursing meeting February 2! 
26 in New Orleans. Ginny Payne, assistant professor of nursincj 
attended as president of the NC League for Nursing. 

Dr. Graham Hatcher and Dr. Charles Lewis of the HPER departmer! 
have been notified that their article, "The Evolution of Leisur 
Pursuits in the Lower Cape Fear Region, 1731-1860," has beH 
accepted for publication in the Spring, 1988 issue of The Nort 
Carolina Journal . 

Dr. Robert J. Rafalko, assistant professor of P&R, has been askfi 
by Quorum Books, a division of Greenwood Press in Westport, CI 
to expand his two articles on industrial protection into a full 
length book. The first article appeared in the January issue c 
The American Journal of Economics and Sociology and the secor 
article oT tlie pair, "Henry George's Theory of Value," wil 
appear in the same journal later this year. 

John Clifford, English faculty member, has been appointed to tfi 
Delegate Assembly of the Modern Language Association for a three 
year term where he will represent the interests of the Executiv 
Committee on the Teaching of Literature. 

FACULTY— YOU MAY HAVE STUDENT TESTS GRADED BY THE VAX IF THI 
TESTS ARE BASED ON TRUE/FALSE OR MULTIPLE CHOICE ANSWERS. TH 
SCANNER WILL READ AND UPLOAD DATA TO THE VAX FOR COMPUTE 
ANALYSIS WHICH INCLUDES PERCENTAGE GRADE, ITEM ANALYSIS, MEAN 
HIGH-LOW GRADE, RANGE, STANDARD DEVIATION, VARIANCE AND WILL SOR' 
THE RESULTS BY STUDENT NAME AND ID NUMBER. RESEARCHERS MAY ALS 
UPLOAD DATA TO THE VAX BY USING THE SCANNER. CALL BOB BERG Ai 
3804 FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION. 



NES Dr. Beverly Jones, professor of history and director of the 
/\K Institute for Desegregation at NC Central University, will 
discuss "North Carolina's Black Female Industrial Worker" Monday, 
March 14, at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Dr. Jones, an 
authority on black women in the work force, is being sponsored by 
the UNCW History Department. Free and open to the public. 

CIENCE Ms. Michelle Hluchy of Dartmouth College will speak on "Clay 
NAR Mineralogy of Salina Group Evaporites, New York State" during the 
Earth Science Seminar Series March 17 at 3:30 p.m. in FR-252. 

John Gilmore, UNCW Foundation Visiting Distinguished Professor, 
will conduct a master class, "Body Awareness: The Secret of 
Success in your Vocal and Instrumental Performing Medium," flarch 
20 from 2-4 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium. Emphasis will be placed 
on posture, breathing, center of balance, gestures and techniques 
to reduce stress. Free and open to the public. 

1 Yervant Yerzian, professor of astronomy and space sciences and 
5I0NS chairman of the department of astronomy at Cornell University, 
will discuss "The Evolution of Life in the Universe" Thursday, 
March 17, at 8 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. On Friday, March 18, at 
4 p.m. in DL-218, Professor Yerzian will speak on "History of 
Radio Astronomy," a historical account of the discovery of radio 
waves from the sky. Refreshments will be served at 3:30. Open 
to interested individuals. 

"The Nature of the Central Intelligence Agency and Its Place in a 
Free Society" will be the topic of an open forum March 17 at 7:30 
p.m. in DL-114. Conducting the forum will be Art Hulnick, 
director of the academic relations office within the CIA's public 
affairs department. The forum is being sponsored by the history 
department. Free and open to the public. 

> The last in a series of academic segments for the Coach McPherson 
Show will be aired Sunday, March 13, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV 3. 
Gene Huguelet, director of the library, and Lena Taylor, special 
collections librarian, will discuss Randall Library. 

Dr. Jan Derenzinski of the mathematics department at the 
)QUIUM University of Warsaw-Poland will speak on "Schrodinger Operators" 
during the March 14 Mathematical Sciences Colloquium at 3 p.m. in 
MO-205. All interested faculty and staff are invited. 

The University Program Board's Starlight Productions will present 
musician Chris Brady in a mini-concert March 16 at 8 p.m. in UU- 
100. Free and open to the public. Refreshments will be served. 

i The foreign film, "A Sunday in the Country," will be shown 

Sunday, March 20, at 3 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

Dr. Michael Affemann of the student development center will speak 
: on "Work: How Do You Handle The Stress?" TONIGHT at 7 at the 
Area Health Education Center. The lecture is part of an ongoing 
series of lectures on stress sponsored by the Cape Fear 
Psychological Association. 

) The second in a series of films featuring Katharine Hepburn and 
JN Spencer Tracy titled "State of the Union" will be shown March 11 
at 7 p.m. downtown at the public library. Free. 



TRAVEL Travel Administrative Update 88-6 issued 12-^2-87 requires f 
POLICY of departure and return be included on all travel reimburseme 
as well as travel requests. Employees are asked to please m 
a note of this travel procedure change and document time on 
travel reimbursements. Direct questions pertaining to travel 
Jean Fitzgerald at 3149. 

ACCOUNTS Accounts payable has not been receiving all vendor invoii 
PAYABLE directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mai' 
directly to departments. Should your department receive a ven» 
invoice, please forward it immediately to Jean Fitzgerald 
accounts payable. Alderman Hall -205. 

RAPE The Cape Fear Charter Chapter of the American Business Wome' 
SEMINAR Association will sponsor a Rape Awareness Seminar Saturday, Ma 

19, from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. in UU-100. All interested faculty , 

staff are invited to attend. 

COASTAL The ninth annual Coastal Living Show will be held Saturday, Ma: 

LIVING 19, from 10 a.m. -7 p.m., and Sunday, March 20, from noon - 6 p 

All proceeds are donated to charity. $2.50 at the door. 



GOSPEL 
SHOW 



A Gospel Sing featuring "The Kingsmen" will be held March 16 ai 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. The program is sponsored by i' 
Wilmington Police Recreation and Benevolence Association. $? 



BASEBALL 
GAME 



The Seahawks will be on the road until March 14 when they 
home to host Rhode Island at 3 p.m. 



ret I 



WOMEN'S The Women's Fast Pitch Softball Team will play East Carol" 

FAST PITCH University March 15 at 4 p.m. at the Bobby Benson Complex local 
off Carolina Beach Road near Monkey Junction. 

WOMEN'S The Women's Tennis Team will play Campbell University today 

TENNIS 2:30 p.m.; Elon College March 13 at 10 a.m. and St. Andrews Mai 

17 at 2:30 p.m. 

MEN'S The Men's Tennis Team will be back on Seahawk turf March 15 wl 

TENNIS they play Francis Marion at 2:30 p.m. The next day, March 

they take on Campbell University at 2:30 p.m. 

COMMUNITY The Thalian Association will present the comedy, "The Seven Yd 

THEATRE Itch," Wednesday, March 16, through Monday, March 21, at 

nightly at Jake's of Jacob's Run, 208 Market Street. To resei 

tickets call 763-3398. 



AIDS 



THE COST 



1. The average cost of caring for an AIDS patient for a 
year in the U.S. is about 

A. $10,000 B. $50,000 C. $100,000 

2. The total cost of treating all current AIDS patients in 
the U.S. will be about 

A. Three hundred million dollars 

B. Eight hundred million dollars 

C. Over one billion dollars 



(SJPiiop uoiLiiq auo jaAQ) '0 'Z (000'0g$)*a *l Sa3MSNV 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 32 



MARCH 17, 1988 



Pat Schroeder, Democratic member of the US House of 
Representatives from Colorado, will be the featured speaker 
during UNCW's observance of National Women's History Month March 
21 at noon in Kenan Auditorium. She will be discussing her work 
in Congress to promote legislation focusing on family issues, 
child care, family medical leave, flexibility in the workplace 
and pay equity. Sponsored by the office of the dean of the 
college of arts and sciences and the UNCW Faculty Women's 
Network, the talk is free. 

When dialing a university extension from another extension on 
campus — dial only the extension number (4 digits). DO NOT DIAL 
9. 

The UNCW Alumni Association continues its 1988 Alumni Phonafund 
March 21-24; 28-30 and March 31 from 7-9:30 each night in the 
Hawk's Nest. Student volunteers from various organizations on 
campus will be calling and asking UNCW alumni to make pledges. 

"Business Week" sponsored by the Cameron School of Business 
Administration continues today with talks by representatives 
from area and national businesses, industries and agencies, from 
9:30 a.m. - 3 p.m. in Bear Hall. Dorothy Brunson, owner and 
president of Brunson Cofrimuni cat Ions, will be the keynote speaker 
tonight at 7:30 in Kenan Auditorium where she will discuss "The 
Climate of Entrepreneurshlp." Students of Sigma Alpha Beta will 
challenge the business faculty in the annual faculty/SAB Softball 
game tomorrow at 3 p.m. at Empie Park. Events open to all. 

A two-day guided tour of the Ramesses the Great exhibit will be 
conducted October 13-14 at Charlotte's Mint Museum. Fees range 
from $89 - $119 and include slide/lecture by Dr. Gerald Shinn, 
entrance fees to the Cortege of Mummies and Ramesses the Great 
exhibits; round trip tour bus transportation, and hotel 
accomnmodations. Call the office of special programs at 3195 to 
register. Register by June 10. 

Faculty and staff are invited to help celebrate the Fifth 
Anniversary celebration of the University Union March 21 from 
2:30-3:30 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. Cake and punch will be served. 
Luncheon specials will be featured in the Hawk's Nest that day 
from 11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. and will include hamburgers .40; 
cheeseburgers .50; hot dogs ,35 and french fries 25 cents. 



E. SCIENCE Ms. Michelle Hluchy of Dartmouth College will speak on "C; 
SEMINAR Mineralogy of Salina Group Evaporites, New York State" during • 
Earth Science Seminar Series this afternoon at 3:30 in FR-252, 

MASTER John Gilmore, UNCW Foundation Visiting Distinguished Professi 
CLASS will conduct a master class, "Body Awareness: The Secret 
Success in your Vocal and Instrumental Performing Medium," Mai 
20 from 2-4 p.m. in King Hall Auditorium. Emphasis will be pla( 
on posture, breathing, center of balance, gestures and techniqi 
to reduce stress. Free and open to the public. 

PHYSICS Yervant Terzian, professor of astronomy and space sciences « 
SEMINARS chairman of the department of astronomy at Cornell Universil 
will discuss "The Evolution of Life in the Universe" today at 
p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Tomorrow, March 18, at 4 p.m. in \ 
218, Professor Terzian will speak on "History of Ra( 
Astronomy," a historical account of the discovery of radio wav 
from the sky. Refreshments will be served at 3:30. 



DARWIN IS 
TOPIC 



OPEN 
FORUM 



MATH 
COLLOQUIUM 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



STRESS 
LECTURE 



SINGERS 
NEEDED 



NONTRAOS 
ORGANIZE 



Professor Sandra Herbert of the department of history at 1 
University of Maryland will discuss "A New Light on Charl 
Darwin A Review of Recent Work" Tuesday, March 22, at 8 p.m. 
Bryan Auditorium. Free. 

"The Nature of the Central Intelligence Agency and Its Place ir 
Free Society" will be the topic of an open forum tonight at 7: 
in DL-114. Conducting the forum will be Art Hulnick, director 
the academic relations office within the CIA's public affai 
department. Free and open to the public. 

Dr. Robert Migmone of the mathematics department at the Colle 
of Charleston will speak on "Logic" during the Mathematic 
Sciences Colloquium March 28 at 3 p.m., in MO-206. f 
interested faculty and staff are invited. 

The next foreign film sponsored by the department of mode 
languages will be shown Sunday, March 20, at 3 p.m. in Randa 
Library Auditorium. The film, "A Sunday in the Country," is fre 

Dr. Michael Bradley of the psychology faculty will discu 
"Stress and Your Child" tonight at 7 at the Area Health Educati 
Center. The lecture is part of an ongoing series of lectures 
stress sponsored by the Cape Fear Psychological Association. 

The Wilmington Symphony Orchestra invites singers in the area 
attend three special rehearsals for a performance of Aar 
Copland's "Tender Land Suite." Singers selected will participa 
with the Wilmington Symphony and the Wilmington Choral Society 
a Gala All -American Concert on April 16. To reserve music a 
obtain a rehearsal schedule call 343-1459 and leave your nam 
voice part and address. 

The UNCW Nontraditional Student Organization, students 23 a 
older, will hold a pizza dinner Wednesday, March 23, at 5:30 p. 
in UU-201. Faculty and staff are invited to come and meet the 
students. For details call Mary Ann Maimone in the dean 
students office at 3119. 



RAPE The Cape Fear Charter Chapter of the American Business Women 
SEMINAR Association will sponsor a Rape Awareness Seminar this Saturdai 
March 19, from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. in UU-100. Free. 



Dr. Ned H. Martin, professor of chemistry, was co-author of an 
article, "Corrosion Inhibitors for Flue Gas Desulfurizatlon 
Systems," which appeared In the February Issue of Materials 
Performance. The authors were nominated for an award ori their 
outstanding contribution In corrosion engineering represented by 
their work on reducing corrosion In S02 scrubbers on coal -fired 
power plant stacks. The research was done in conjunction with 
LaQue Center for Corrosion Technology at Wrightsville Beach. 

Dr. Ann Lockledge of the school of education attended the annual 
meeting of the North Carolina Council for the Social Studies held 
February 25-26 1n Greensboro. While there she conducted a 
workshop on teaching materials entitled "Elevating Economics to 
Exercises In Excitement." 

Dr. James Johnson, assistant professor of psychology, has had his 
article entitled "The effects of multiple moderators of salient 
cognitions" accepted for publication In the Personal Ity and 
Social Psychology Bulle tin. The article, to appear later this 
year, wal co-authored 
psychology. 



by Dr. Lee A. Jackson, professor of 



Mimi Cunningham, director of university relations, recently 
participated in judging the 1987 entries In the North Carolina 
School Bell Awards for excellence In reporting and interpreting 
public school news. This Is the fourth time she has been Invited 
to represent UNCW as a judge for these awards which are sponsored 
annually by the NC Association of Educators. 

A special UNCW "welcome back" is extended to Art Goodwin, 
analyst/programmer in the office of Information systems. Also, 
welcome to Andrew Shepard In the National Undersea Research 
Program and Sheila Marrero In the registrar's office. 

Dr. C. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical education 1n 
the MPER Department, presented a paper, "Project Transition- 
Assessment and Curriculum on Health Related Fitness and Hygiene 
for Mentally Retarded Adults," at "A Total Commitment Workshop" 
held last week at NCAAT University. The workshop was held for 
Individuals serving handicapped youth and adults in health, 
physical education, recreation and dance. 

Dr. Ron Sizemore, associate professor of biological sciences has 
received $15,833 from the State of NC and the federal government 
for research on a program titled "Evaluation of Plasmid Profiles 
as a Method to Determine the Source of Fecal Pollution in an 
Estuarine Environment." 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, history faculty member, has had his book 
review of Maria W. Stewart, America's Fi rst Black Woman Pol itical 
Writer: Essays and SpeeTHes by Marilyn Richardson accepteci for 
publ icat ion in The JoTTrnal of the Interdenominational Theological 
Center. 



Beginning March 24 a Spring Writers and Readers Series sponsored 
by the UNCW Creative Writing Program and the NC Writers Network 
will be held on campus. The first program will feature Alan 
Johnson March 24 at 8 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. 

A special segment on Seahawk basketball will air Sunday, March 
20, at 1:30 p.m. on WWAY-TV 3. Coach McPherson will look at the 
past year and the upcoming year in basketball. 



CHAMBER The University Chamber Theatre will present "i^*i" LEFTovers < 

THEATRE Other Stuff," a compilation of Twentieth Century protest poetr 

March 24-27 at 8 each evening in the SRO Theatre. Call 3448 1 

reservations. Faculty with ID free. General admission $4. 

SAVINGS A reminder — March has been designated as UNCW's month to V 

BONDS bonds. Savings Bonds may be purchased through the Payroll Savir 

Plan. For details call Kay Fryar at 3713 or Cathy Kiger at 316| 

I 
GREEK WEEK In celebration next week of Greek Week at UNCW, the "Bej 

FUNDRAISER Greeks" will sponsor fund raisers for Hospice to assist wi 

educational seminars on AIDS and AIDS patients. Car washes wi, 

be held this Saturday from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the followi 

locations: Connor Mobile Home, 5520 Oleander Dr.; Soaf: 

Laundry, Kerr Ave; Bennlgans, College Rd; Pine Valley Exxon, 3^ 

Shipyard Blvd. and Wayne's Exxon, 2606 Carolina Beach F 

Educational AIDS seminars will be held March 21 & 22 at 8 esi 

evening in UU-100. Free. \ 

COASTAL The ninth annual Coastal Living Show will be held Saturday, Mar 
LIVING 19, from 10 a.m. -7 p.m., and Sunday, March 20, from noon - 6 p. 
in Trask Coliseum. $2.50 at the door. 

SEAHAWK The Seahawks will host East Carolina March 19 and 20 at 1 p. 
BASEBALL each day and NCSU on Thursday, March 24, at 3 p.m. 

FAST The Women's Fast Pitch Softball Team will play Hiram College t^ 
PITCH Saturday, March 19, at 10 a.m., and SUNY-Courtland at noc 

March 20 at 2 p.m. they play UNC-CH; and March 22 at 4 p.m. th 

host Duke University. 

WOMEN'S The Women's Tennis Team will play St. Andrews today at 2:30 p.rrj 

TENNIS Francis Marion March 21 at 2:30 p.m. and Atlantic Christian Mar| 

22 at 2:30 p.m. 

MEN'S T^e Men's Tennis Team will play Methodist College March 22 

TENNIS 2:30 p.m. 



AIDS 



THE BLOOD TEST 



1. If your blood test is negative you are immune to AIDS. 

True False 

2. A recent negative blood test is proof that a person is 

not an AIDS virus carrier. True False 

3. If AIDS virus gets into your blood, how long does it 

take to show up in a blood test? 

A. 1-3 days B. 1-3 weeks C. 1-3 months 

4. A person who tests positive for the AIDS virus 

A. May develop the disease 

B. Is certain to develop the disease 

5. All applicants for marriage licenses in the US are 

required to take an AIDS test. True False 

6. All U.S. military personnel must be tested for AIDS 

True False 



3nai*9 -BSTVJ'S -Vfr -O'C -BSTVd'Z 'aSTVJ*! :Sy3MSNV 



LJNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



tai^mi^ WlltlMIHIB— MM 



/^ersity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Ecliior 



VOLUME XV 11, NUMBER 33 



MARCH 24, 1988 



The baccalaureate program for nursing has been fully accredited 
by the National League for Nursing for eight years. The decision 
was given to Dean Rosenkoetter by the Board of Review in New York 
last Thursday. The UNCW School of Nursing expresses appreciation 
to the many persons of the university community who helped make 
this possible. 

The department of creative arts invites faculty and staff to a 
reception for the art exhibition of student paintings and 
drawings this afternoon from 4-5 1n the lobby of Kenan Hall. 

The university bookstore will hold a Spring Garage Sale on 
Friday, April 8, from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. in the front yard of the 
bookstore. Attention all Easter bunnies — candy is now 
available in the bookstore for Easter baskets. 

Dr. Nell Painter, professor of history at UNC-CH and scholar of 
Afro-American history, will discuss "Passing: A Phenomenon of 
American Race Relations," Tuesday, March 29, at 7 p.m. in Bryan 
Auditorium. Dr. Painter is the author of Exodusters: Black 
Migration to Kansas After Reconstruction, The~Narrative of Hosea 
Hudson , aW the recently published Standing AF ~Armage?don ," ~ TITe 
U.S.. 1877-1919. ~ 

The Friends of UNCW presented $7,470 to the university during 
their annual tea held last week on campus. 

The Spring Writers and Readers Series sponsored by the UNCW 
Creative Writing Program and the NC Writers Network will be held 
tonight at 8 in Randall Library Auditorium. Alan Johnson, English 
faculty member, will speak on fiction writing. 

"Trois hommes et un coufiin," the original French version of the 
American film, "Three Men and a Baby," will be shown this 
afternoon at 5:30 in Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

The office of special programs invites faculty and staff to a 
reception on Tuesday, April 19, from 2-4 p.m., in the Hawk's 
Nest. The reception is given to thank those individuals who have 
supported special programs throughout the year. RSVP before April 
12 by calling 3192. 

The Hawk's Nest "Spring Specials" for the week of March 24-30 
include a BLT, chips, & medium drink for $2.15 or a grilled ham & 
cheese sandwich, chips & medium drink for $1.95. The Hawk's Nest 
is open Monday-Thursday until 10 each night. 



BONGIORNO Frank J. Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, has 
SELECTED selected as a quarter finalist of the Concert Artists Gi 
International New York Competition. 

COCKRELL Hr. David Cockrell of the department of health, phys 

PRESENTS education and recreation, presented a workshop recently 

WORKSHOP teaching critical thinking in the parks and recreation curric 

during the Society of Parks and Recreation Educators' Nati 

Teaching Institute held 1n Saratoga Springs, NY. 



FORT Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program 
POEM associate professor of English, has published a poem from 
PUBLISHED sonnet-sequence. The Poet's Daughter, titled "Something He Ca 

Her Lovely." The poem appears in The Lyricist, the lite 

journal at Campbell University. 



LAPAIRE Dr. Pierre J. Lapaire, assistant professor in the departmen 
ARTICLE modern languages, has had an article accepted for publicatioi 
ACCEPTED the French Review. The article is an analysis of the values 

Iramatic silences in Henry de Montherl ant's pi.! 



functions o1 

Le Cardinal d' Espagne.' 



! 



TOPLIN Dr. Robert Toplin, professor of history, has had an articlii 
PUBLISHES the filnmaking of Bill Moyers published in Perspectives, 
ARTICLE publication of the American Historical Association. 

NEW Welcome to new employees, Susan V. Ritz in management 
STAFF marketing; Frank L. Blais in the physical plant and Mar 
MacLennan in modern languages. 

PIANO Two piano students of Dr. Richard Deas, professor of music, 

STUDENTS honors in the Southeastern Community College Pi 

WIN Contest/Festival held March 11-12 in Whiteville. Larry McLer 

won first place and $200 and Jennifer Stal lings won third pi 

in the Collegiate Division. Dr. Deas served as judge in the F| 

School" Division. 

E. SCIENCE Dr. Duane G. Horton of Westinghouse Hanford Company in Richla 

COLLOQUIUM WA, will present a colloquium titled "Argillic Alterat 

Associated with Amethyst Vein System, Creedle District, Colora 

tomorrow, March 25, at 2 p.m. in FR-252. The colloquium is p 

of the UNCW Earth Sciences Colloquium Series. 

JAZZ Ed Shaughnessy, drummer for Johnny Carson's "Tonight Show" ba 
FESTIVAL will be the featured musician during the sixth annual UNCW J 
Festival Saturday, March 26, and Sunday, March 27, here 
campus. He will perform at 3 p.m. on Sunday in Kenan Auditor 
with the UNCW Jazz Fusion Group, UNCW Jazz Combo and the' 
O'clock Jazz Ensemble. General admission is $5. Students w 
ID free. 



' 






REHEARSALS The Wilmington Symphony Orchestra invites area singers to attj 
COMING UP three rehearsals scheduled for April 5 and 12 at 7:30 p.m. I 
April 9 at 10 a.m. in Kenan Hall for a performance of Aai! 
Copland's "Stomp Your Foot" and "Promise of Living." This sell 
group of singers will participate with the Symphony and I 
Wilmington Choral Society in a "Gala All -American Concert" 
April 16. To reserve music and obtain a rehearsal schedule c 
343-1459 and leave name, voice part and address. 



The University Chamber Theatre is presenting "i§*i" LEFTovers and 
Other Stuff," a compilation of Twentieth Century protest poetry, 
tonight through March 27 at 8 each evening in the SRO Theatre. 
Call 3448 for reservations. $4; Faculty with ID free. 

The department of physics will present Dr. Omar Ahmad Karim from 
the University of California at Berkeley speaking on "Statistical 
Mechanics and Computer Simulations: The Ice/Water Interface" 
tomorrow, March 25, at 4 p.m. in DL-218. Refreshments will be 
served at 3:30. 

A reminder — March has been designated as UNCW's month to buy 
bonds through payroll savings. For details call 3713 or 3161. 

The foreign film, "Rashomon," sponsored by the department of 
modern languages, will be shown Sunday, March 27, at 3 p.m. in 
Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

A seminar on how to obtain grant support will be held this 
morning in UU-201. Ms. Lola Rogers of the National Science 
Foundation will discuss "Overview of NSF's Programs" at 9:30 and 
at 11 she will speak on "Proposal Preparation." For more 
details call the office of research administration. 

H Dr. Robert Migmone of the mathematics department at the College 
LOQUIUM of Charleston will speak on "Logic" during the Mathematical 
Sciences Colloquium March 28 at 3 p.m., M0-206. 

AL FYI and courtesy of the department of telecommunications, the 
HANGES following is a list of phone exchanges for the surrounding area: 

Wilmington= 251, 341, 343, 371, 392, 395, 762, 763, 791, 799, 820 

Wrightsville Beach= 256 

Pleasure Island including Carolina Beach, Fort Fisher, Hanby 

Beach, Kure Beach and Wilmington Beach= 458 
Hampstead & Scotts Hill= 270 & 686 
Castle Hayne= 675 Burgaw= 259 
Bolivia= 253 Oak Island= 278 

Southport= 457 Acme= 655 

Shallotte= 754 Boiling Spring Lake= 845 

Bonon= 452 Atkinson= 283 

IS This is the last in a series of educational questions offered on 
AIDS, Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome. 

AIDS AND YOU 

1. Can you get AIDS from touching an AIDS carrier? Yes^ No^ 

2. Can you get AIDS from sharing soap? Yes No 

3. Can you get AIDS from a telephone? Yes No 

4. Can you get AIDS from a Sneeze? Yes "Uo 

5. Can you get AIDS from sharing a locker? Yes Nq^ 

6. Can you get AIDS from a swimming pool? Yes No_ 

7. Can you get AIDS from food? Yes No 

8. Can you get AIDS from money? Yes No 

9. Can you get AIDS from garbage? Yes "No 



ON '6 -ON '8 -ON 'L -ON '9 -ON 'S -ON ']f -ON 'Z -ON 'Z -ON 'l ^SdBMSNV 



PERSONNEL CHANGES ANNOUNCED AT UNCW 

Promotions of tenured faculty include Dr. William F. Ainsley from associ. 
professor to professor in the department of earth sciences; Dr. Courti 
Hackney from associate professor to professor in the department of biologic 
sciences; Dr. Timothy W. Haywood from associate professor to professor In 1 
department of physics; Dr. Phillip McGuIre from associate professor 
professor in the department of history; Dr. David B. Roye from assoc1< 
professor to professor in the department of biological sciences; Dr. Willi 
H. Schneider from associate professor to professor in the department 
history; Dr. Earl Sheridan, Jr., from assistant professor to associc 
professor in the department of political science and Dr. Richard C. Velt fr 
associate professor to professor In the department of English. 

Those receiving promotions granting permanent tenure Include: Dr. Sybil 
Burgess from assistant to associate professor In the department of chemlstr 
Dr. P. Graham Hatcher from assistant to associate professor In the HF 
Department; Dr. Bruce L. Kinzer from assistant to associate professor In t 
department of history; Dr. Randy L. LaGrange from assistant to associa 
professor in the department of sociology & anthropology; Dr. Luther D. Laws 
from assistant to associate professor In the Cameron School of Buslne 
Administration; Dr. James H. Reeves from assistant to associate professor 
the department of chemistry; Dr. Ibrahim S. Sadek from assistant to associa 
professor in the department of mathematical sciences; Dr. Carol C. Thomas fr 
assistant to associate professor in the school of education; Dr. Barbara 
Waxman from assistant to associate professor in the department of English; D 
Steven M. Weiss from assistant to associate professor In the department 
creative arts; Dr. Michael Wentworth from assistant to associate professor 
the department of English and Dr. Eleanor B. Wright from assistant 
associate professor In the school of education. 

Those faculty members receiving reappointments with permanent tenure are: Dl 
Sheila A. Adams, Cameron School of Business Administration; Dr. James 
Dockal , department of earth sciences; Dr. Richard A. Laws, department of ear 
sciences; Ms. Anne S. Kendrick, department of biological sciences; Dr. Alan 
Hulbert, department of biological sciences and Dr. Thomas G. MacLennan, of t 
department of English. 

Those faculty receiving reappointments to the rank of assistant profess 
include: Dr. David M. Andrews, school of education; Dr. Bhanu G. Bhaskara 
department of mathematical sciences; Dr. Ileana E. Clavljo, department 
biological sciences; Dr. Clarice Sue Combs, HPER Department; Dr. Walter 
Conser, Department of P&R; Dr. Fara M. Elikai, Cameron School of Buslne 
Administration; Dr. Richard A. Engdahl , Cameron School of Buslne 
Administration; Dr. Steven Errante, department of creative arts; Dr. Canda 
C. Gauthier, Department of P&R; Dr. Earl D. Honeycutt, Jr., Cameron School 
Business Administration; Dr. Jon Hee Huer, department of sociology 
anthropology; Dr. Matthew T. Kambule, department of mathematical sciences; D 
Rudolf H. Kiefer, department of earth sciences; Mrs. Ann R. Lieberman, scho 
of nursing; Mr. Tom C. Made, department of creative arts; Ms. Nancy 
Maylath, Department of HPER; Dr. Paul T. Nkansah, Cameron School of Buslne 
Administration; Dr. John R. Perrachlone, Cameron School of Buslne 
Administration; Dr. Jeffrey L. Phillips, department of psychology; Dr. Sam 
Robinson, department of mathematical sciences; Dr. Clair Rozier, department 
creative arts; Mr. Steven J. Sher, department of English; Dr. Diane 
Stephens, school of education; Dr. Patricia A. Turrisl, Department of P&R; D 
Joe B. Wilson, Department of P&R and Dr. Andrew J. Worsey, department 
mathematical sciences. 

Ms. Cathy B. Pittman of the school of nursing has been reappointed to the ran 
of Instructor. 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



yersity Advancement Patsy Larrick, Editor , 



VOLUME XVII. NUMBER 34 MARCH 31, 1988 



The University bookstore will hold a Spring Garage Sale on 
Friday, April 8, from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. in the front yard of the 
bookstore. Don't forget — Easter candy is still available. 

The steering committee of the Faculty Women's Network would like 
to thank those individuals who worked to make Representative 
Patricia Schroeder's talk a success and to express regret that 
her schedule was delayed. As a result of this delay, many people 
missed the opportunity to meet with her. The committee is 
especially grateful to those people who helped at the last minute 
to get an audience for Representative Schroeder's 2 p.m. talk. 

The office of special programs invites faculty and staff to a 
reception on Tuesday, April 19, from 2-4 p.m., in the Hawk's 
Nest. The reception is being given to thank those individuals 
who have supported special programs throughout the year. RSVP 
before April 12 by calling 3192. 

Coffee mugs with the NC State seal are being sold by District 38 
members of the State Employees Association of NC. Proceeds from 
the sale of the mugs, $3 each or two for $5, will go toward the 
SEANC Scholarship Fund. Mugs may be purchased from Brenda Dineen 
in personnel; Sherry King in the office of the V.C. for student 
affairs; Irene Berry in biological sciences; Cathy Hall in 
central receiving and Patsy Larrick in the office of the V.C. 
for university advancement. 

On Good Friday, April 1, at noon at St. Andrews Covenant Presby- 
terian Church, organists Clair Rozier of the music faculty, John 
Jordan and Jeff Lewis, will perform "Stations of the Cross" by 
Marcel Dupre, a musical interpretation depicting the events 
leading to the crucifixion of Christ. Open. 

The University Union will close tomorrow, April 1, at 7 p.m. and 
reopen Tuesday morning, April 5, at 7. 

Payroll checks will be issued this morning in the cashier's 
office. For those of you who are participating in the "Direct 
Deposit Plan" the Easter Bunny deposited "your nest egg" in 
"your" bank last night! 

UNCW employees will observe the Easter Monday holiday this 
Monday, April 4. Have a good Easter holiday! 



HUNTLEY Lu Huntley, English faculty member, delivered a paper, "Towards 
DELIVERS Dialectical Revision," during the Conference on College ' 
PAPER Composition and Communication held March 17-19 in St. Louis, 

FORT Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program and 
INVITED associate professor of English, will be a Visiting Writer for 
days at Western Carolina University. While there he will meet 
with faculty and students in selected editing, literature and 
creative writing classes. 

LOCKLEDGE Dr. Ann Lockledge of the school of education has had an articli 
ARTICLE on teaching geography to young children titled "A New Role for 
IN ISSUE the Roll" published in the February/March issue of Social Stud 
Teacher . 

DR. HALL Dr. William W. Hall, Jr., director of the center for business i 
DELIVERS economics services in the Cameron School of Business 
TALK Administration, delivered a presentation on "Forecast of Touri; 
Activity Along the Outer Banks for 1988" during the 2nd annual 
Conference on Coastal Tourism held March 24 at Kill Devil Hillii 

GOULD Dr. Christopher Gould, English faculty member, delivered a pap* 
PRESENTS entitled "The Place of Literature in One Basic Writing Course" 
PAPER the Conference on College Composition & Communication March 16 
St. Louis. 

PAPER Drs. Ned H. Martin and Yousry Sayed of the department of 
ACCEPTED chemistry and Mr. Chris Ahlmark, chemistry graduate, have had 
their paper, "A Series of Synthetic Organic Experiments 
Demonstrating Physical Organic Principles," accepted for 
publication in the Journal of Chemical Education . 

PAPER Dr. Barry Bergen, visiting assistant professor of history, 
PRESENTED presented a paper at the annual meeting of the Society for Frer 
Historical Studies held March 17-19 in Columbia, SC. The paper 
was titled "The Good Old Morality of Our Fathers? Continuity ar 
Innovation in Moral Instruction in Public Primary Education in 
Nineteenth-Century." 

CLIFFORD John Clifford an associate professor in the department of 
READS English read a paper, "The Ideology of Composition," at the 

Conference on College Composition and Communication held March 

19-21 in St. Louis. 

CHEMISTRY Two students have won first place awards for their research 
STUDENTS papers presented before the Collegiate Academy of the NC Acaden 
WIN AWARDS of Science last weekend in Charlotte. Andrea Arenovski won in 1 
Biological Sciences Section and Kevin Faulkner won in the 
Physical Sciences Section. Kevin's paper was prepared under t\ 
guidance of Dr. James H. Reeves, associate professor of 
chemistry. Dr. Jack Levy, chairman of the department of 
chemistry and former member of the academy's board of director! 
was elected president of the NC Academy of Science; Dr. Ned 
Martin, professor of chemistry, was elected vice president and 
Dr. James Reeves will serve as chairman of the chemistry secti( 
for 1988-89. 

SPANISH In order to charter a UNCW Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, the 

HONOR national Spanish honorary society needs the names of persons wh 

SOCIETY have been members of the society on other campuses. Members an 

asked to call Dr. Terry Mount at 3344 ASAP. 



Dr. Denis G. Carter, associate dean of the Cameron School of 
Business Administration, participated in the Southeast Conference 
on International Business March 25 in Charlotte. Dr. Carter 
served as chairman of the conference's session on 
Exporting/Importing. Also, participating in the conference were 
MBA candidates Peggy Baddour, Chris Conca and Jane Kenan. 

Dr. Stephen McNamee, associate professor of sociology. Dr. Cecil 
Willis, professor of criminal justice, and Ann Rotchford, former 
UNCW graduate and current Ph.D. candidate at SUNY-Stoneybrook, 
presented their paper, "Gender Differences in Patterns of 
Publication in Leading Sociological Journals, 1960-85," during 
the 1988 annual meetings of the Southern Sociological Society 
held recently in Nashville, TN. 

Dr. Phillip McGuire, professor of history, has been notified that 
hi s book , He, Too, Spoke For Democracy: Judge Hastie, World War 
1 1, and the Bl"acir"So1dier , has been published. The book will be 
available for purchase from Greenwood Press, Westport, 
Connecticut. Special Note — will the person who placed the 
book, DEEP BLUES, and the tape of Robert Johnson— King of the 
Delta Blues in Dr. McGuire's mailbox, please contact him 
immediately, 

"El Norte," a foreign film sponsored by the department of modern 
languages, will be shown Sunday, April 10, at 3 p.m. in Randall 
Library Auditorium. Free and open to the public. 

A tree planting ceremony will be held in conjunction with 
the Albert Schweitzer Medals for Artistry Awards Wednesday, April 
6, at 9:30 a.m. on the north side of Randall Library. Special 
guests, Perry Como and Kathryn Grayson, will be on hand. All 
faculty and staff are invited. Refreshments will be served. 

lOLARSHIP Members of the State Employees Association of NC are reminded 
\DLINE that 1988-89 scholarship applications must be submitted to 
Bill Calloway, director of personnel, by April 1. 

A brown bag luncheon concert by faculty and students from the 
department of creative arts will be held April 15 at noon behind 
Kenan Hall. Jazz, Shakespeare, broadway, art songs and flower 
arrangements will be featured. The concert, called "The Swamp" 
Concert, will utilize the outdoor arena that is presently being 
restored. In the event of rain, the concert will be held in 
Kenan Hall. Bring your lunch! 

Congratulations to Joan Kumpel Greene on her marriage last week. 
Mrs. Greene, located in the public safety office, may be reached 
at 3591. 

The Hawk's Nest special TODAY thru April 6 will include: Fried 
Chicken, two vegetables, & medium drink $2.20; Roast Beef, chips, 
& medium drink $2.70. The Hawk ' s Nest will close at £ p.m. 
Friday, April 1 , and reopen~Tuesday, April 5, at 7770 a.m. 
Nightly specials throughout the week include ("Roncfay? - Tacos 2 
for $1) (Tuesdays - 2 Hot Dogs, Med. drink $1.75) (Wednesdays - 
Taco Salad $1.80) (Thursdays - Specialty Burger $1.39). 



GOOD LUCK BLUE DEVILS! 



CHEMISTRY A symposium series on the use of the computer to solve modern 
SYMPOSIUM laboratory problems will be offered April 5, 14 & 21 on campus. 
Sponsored by the chemistry department, the series will begin 
April 5 with Drs. James Reeves and Richard Ward of the chemist 
faculty speaking on "Fundamentals of Real-Time Applications." T 
program will consist of a two-hour workshop to be held at 7 p.imi 
in DL-114. For more details call Dr. Manock at 3810. 

SPRING The Spring Writers and Readers Series will continue April 7 at 
WRITERS p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium with David Rigsbee speaking 
SERIES poetry and Joseph Bathanti discussing fiction. 

MATH Dr. Robert Mann of the UNC-CH Mathematics Department will speak 
TALK on "The Derivative and the Differential — Just What is the 

Difference," April 6 at 4 p.m. in MO-206. All interested faculi 
and staff are invited. For details call Dr. Sadek at 3721. 

SOFTWARE George Brett of UNC Educational Computing Service will 

DEMOS demonstrate HyperCard, a software product which runs on the 

Macintosh line of microcomputers, April 8 at 10 a.m. and 2:30 

p.m. in H0-117-C. HyperCard is advertised as the "Personal 

Information Toolkit" and has a great deal of potential in the 

university environment. Call Dr. Frierson at 3079 for details, 

RANDALL The Randall Library will observe the following schedule during 

LIBRARY Easter vacation: 

Saturday, April 2 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sunday, April 3, CLOSED 

Monday, April 4, 3 p.m. - midnight 

SEAHAWK The Seahawk Baseball team will play UNC-Charlotte tonight at 6 
BASEBALL and George Mason at 6 p.m. on April 2 and again on April 3 at 1 
p.m. I 

SEAHAWK The Women's Fast Pitch Softball team will participate in the ' 
SOFTBALL Seahawk Invitational April 2 beginning at 9 a.m. with Radford 
University, 10:45 a.m. with Coastal Carolina, 2:15 p.m. with 
Campbell University, 4 with Longwood College and the championshi 
game at 6. All games will be played at the Bobby Benson Complex 

WOMEN'S The Women's Tennis team will host Coastal Carolina on April 5 at 
TENNIS 2:30 p.m. 

MEN'S The Men's Tennis team will play Mt. Olive College April 6 at 2:3 
TENNIS p.m. 

WOMEN'S The Women's Golf team is participating in the Duke Invitational 
GOLF now through April 3 in Durham. 

BENEFITS Walking benefits — walking is particularly suited for weight 
OF WALKING control because it is so gentle. The last thing an overweight 

person needs is an exercise that pounds his/her joints. Walking^ 
revs up your metabolism so that you burn more calories; it 
increases the burning of fat, not muscle. Walking may also helpi 
curb your appetite. Also, walking can lift your spirits by 
stimulating the release of natural mood-elevating chemicals 
called endorphins. Some researchers have found walking to be 
helpful in easing depression. In a study at the University of 
Southern California, researchers found walking to be more 
effective than a tranquilizer in relieving anxiety. (Source: 
Prevention Health Magazine) 



UNGW 



Campus 
Cominiinique 



Lversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Ediior 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 35 



APRIL 7. 1988 



A brown bag luncheon concert by faculty and students from the 
department of creative arts will be held April 15 at noon behind 
Kenan Hall in the outdoor arena that is being restored. The 
concert, called the "Swamp Concert," will feature jazz, 
Shakespeare, broadway, art songs and flower arrangements. 
Faculty and staff are invited to attend and bring your lunch. In 
the event of rain the concert will be held in Kenan Hall. 

The office of special programs invites faculty and staff to a 
reception on Tuesday, April 19, from 2-4 p«m., in the Hawk's 
Nest. RSVP before April 12 by calling 3192. 

Don't forget the Spring Garage Sale at the bookstore tomorrow, 
April 8, from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

The school of nursing will conduct its first Conference on 
Nursing Education and Practice April 18 at 12:30 p.m. in UU-100, 
Dr. Ingeborg G. Mauksch, international lecturer and consultant in 
nursing and health care will share her views on the state of 
nursing education and practice when she addresses "Nursing, Today 
and Tomorrow." Faculty and staff are invited. 

"Pain and Pain Research" will be the topic of a program sponsored 
by the school of nursing on Thursday, April 14, from 1-3 p.m. in 
UU-100. Dr. Laurel Copp, dean of the UNC-Chapel Hill School of 
Nursing, will be the featured speaker. Dr. Copp will cover the 
different aspects of pain such as the extent of pain felt by 
newborns during procedures such as circumcision, the use of 
patient-controlled analgesia for post operative pain and the 
control of chronic pain in cancer patients. Free. 

This is Azalea Festival Weekend in Wilmington. Traffic on the 
campus will be quite heavy on Friday and Saturday nights. Trask 
Coliseum facilities will be closed all day today through Saturday 
night for the festivities. 

The UNCW Concert Band and the UNCW Wind Ensemble, under the 
direction of Harry McLamb, assistant professor of music, will 
perform in concert Monday, April 11, at 8 p.m. in Kenan 
Auditorium. Featured soloists will be students. Amy Hester and 
Scott Stupak on French horns and trumpeters Jeff Estep, Bob 
Merritt and Rodger Bryan. The concert will conclude with Baroque 
and Blue, a work by contemporary French jazz composer ClauHi 
Boiling. General admission is $2; UNCW students with ID free. 



PAPER 
TO BE 
PRESENTED 



MAXWELL 
AWARDED 
FELLOWSHIP 



DR. FINK 
CONTINUES 
TO LECTURE 



MCDONALD 
POEM TO 
APPEAR 



Drs. Lee Johnston and Lloyd Jones of the political science 
faculty and Richard Myers, political science honor student, 
will present their paper, "Metropolitanism: Referendum Politi 
Defeats Consolidation Plan," during the 1988 annual meeting oii 
the NC Political Science Association to be held April 8-9 in 
Greensboro. 

Dr. Eleanor K. Maxwell, assistant professor of sociology, and 
husband and colleague. Dr. Robert J. Maxwell, have been awarde 
joint summer fellowships from the Gerontological Society of 
America. They will be working with the Billings Area Indian 
Health Service to develop and test an instrument to assess the 
health care needs of older indians throughout the State of 
Montana. 



Dr. Carole Fink, professor of history and this year's occupant 
the Cardin Chair of the Humanities at Loyola College in Maryla 
has given lectures this spring at the U.S. Naval Academy in 
Annapolis and at the Catholic University of America in 
Washington, DC, and was guest speaker at a faculty-community 
symposium on the current crisis in Israel at Loyola College. 

Agnes McDonald of the department of English will have her poem 
"The Real Truth About Weather," published in the 1988 issue of 
The Crucible. 



STAFF Dr. Dick Mullendore, associate vice chancellor for student 
ELECTED affairs, and Deborah Haywood, coordinator of the office of hea 
promotion, were elected to serve a three-year term on the 
Directorate of Commission I Administrative Leadership and 
Commission VIII Wellness during the convention of the Americans 
College Personnel Association held March 20-23 in Miami. 

PAPER TO BE The annual meeting of the American College of Sports Medicine, 

PRESENTED to be held May 25-28 in Dallas, will include a presentation 

AT MEETING entitled "Standing and Seated Bicycle Ergometry for Elicitatioi 

of Maximum Oxygen Uptake in Women," The paper is co-authored I 

Earl Allen, Judy Lewis and Graham Hatcher of the HPER faculty < 

physical education majors Chip Adams and Philip Brown, 

POEM IN Charles Fort of the English department has had his poem from h' 
ISSUE sonnet-sequence. The Poet's Daughter, titled "The Lotus Flower; 

published in The Crucible, the literary magazine at Atlantic 

Christian College, 

UNCW The office of research administration has announced the receipl 
RECEIVES of four grants awarded to the university. The Presser Foundat' 
GRANT $$ has awarded Professor Dennis Sporre, chairman of the department 
of creative arts, $700 for repairs of musical instruments hous< 
in the music department. The Griffis Foundation has given Dr. 
Robert George, professor of biology, $10,000 for his project 
titled " Agassi Project: Studies on Living Marine Fossil and 
Giant Crustaceans" (Phase I: Indian Ocean). Dr. Charles Ward \ 
has been notified of his $13,000 award from the Math & Science ! 
Education Network, UNC-Chapel Hill. The grant will be used forj 
this Spring's 1988 Fellowships for Mathematics and Science ! 
Teachers. Also, Dr. Ward has received an additional $9,998 frc 
the Mathematics & Science Education Network, UNC-CH for a projfi 
titled "SCIS and Family Math Training." 



Campus minister Bob Haywood and Rabbi Bob Waxman will conduct a 
ceremony in commemoration of Yom Hashoa, Holocaust Day, April 14 
at noon in the UU Courtyard. The service will last approximately 
15-minutes. All interested faculty and staff are invited to join 
in this remembrance. In the event of rain go to UU-201. 

The second Chemistry Department Symposium Series will be held 
April 14 at 7 p.m., in DL-114. D'^. Frank Settle, professor of 
chemistry at VMI, will speak on "Chemical Applications of Expert 
Systems." 

George Brett of UNC Educational Computing Service will 
demonstrate HyperCard, a software product that runs on the 
Macintosh line of microcomputers, tomorrow, April 8, at 10 a.m. 
and 2:30 p.m. in H0-117-C. HyperCard is advertised as the 
"Personal Information Toolkit" and has tremendous potential in 
the university environment. Direct questions to Dr. Frierson at 
3079. 

Dr. Jan Derenzinski, visiting professor of mathematics at VPI, 
will address "Asymptotic Observables in Quantum Scattering 
Theory" during the next UNCW Mathematical Sciences Colloquium 
April 11 at 4 p.m. in MO-206. Everyone is invited. 

Dr. Lloyd Hackley, chancellor of Fayetteville State University, 
will be the keynote speaker during the annual initiation ceremony 
of the UNCW chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, the scholastic honorary 
society for all disciplines, on Tuesday, April 12, at 4 p.m. in 
Bryan Auditorium. All faculty and staff are invited. 

"Rural Cape Fear Country: Something About Its Early History and 
Life" will be the topic of a lecture sponsored by the history 
department on April 13 at 7:30 p.m. in Bryan Auditorium. Judge 
Joshua S. James, retired NC superior court judge and lifelong 
resident of Maple Hill in Pender County, will talk on his new 
book , The History of the Maple Hill Community. The 1 ate Dr. 
Thomas Moseley of THe history faculty prompted 'the James family 
to put the taped narrative into bound typescript form. A copy of 
the manuscript will be presented to Eugene Huguelet, director of 
Randall Library. The lecture is open to the public. 

Dr. Bob Berlam, director of staff development and telecom- 
munications for the NC Community College System, will speak on 
"Effective Teleconferencing as a Training Tool" during a 
luncheon/workshop April 28 from 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. in UU-100. 
For reservations contact Brenda Dineen at 3712. Luncheon price 
is $4.95. 

Used books are needed by the American Association of University 

Women for their upcoming annual book sale. Proceeds from the 

sale will go to the AAUW Scholarship Fund. To donate books call 
791-0086. 



David Rigsbee, speaking on poetry and Joseph Bathanti, speaking 
on fiction will be featured tonight during the Spring Writers and 
Readers Series at 8 in Randall Library Auditorium. 

"El Norte," a foreign film, sponsored by the department of modern 
languages, will be shown Sunday, April 10, at 3 p.m., in Randall 
Library Auditorium. Call Dr. Lapaire at 3825 for questions. 



JUDICIAL Applications for the Campus Judicial Board, the highest 
BOARD disciplinary hearing body of UNCW, are available for the 198: 
academic year in the SGA office. Faculty and staff are asked ij 
encourage Interested students to apply. Application deadline 
p.m. on April 15. For additional info call Mary Ann Maimone 
3119. 

RARE A slide/talk presentation on Japanese kimonos will be held Api 

KIMONOS 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the New Hanover County Public Library. "Ri 

ON EXHIBIT of Elegance: Japanese Kimonos of the 16th-20th Centuries," mai 

the first direct loan of works of art from Japan to an institi 

tion in the South and the first time the kimonos have been on 

exhibit in the US outside NY. Free. 



SKILLS 
WORKSHOP 



RUN FOR 
LIFE 



SEAHAWK 
BASEBALL 

LADIES 
SOFTBALL 



WOMEN'S 
TENNIS 

MEN'S 
TENNIS 

WOMEN'S 
GOLF 

HAWK'S 
NEXT 



SPRING 
WEEK 



Britt/Grant Associates, Inc., will present a Telephone Skills 
Workshop April 27 from 8 a.m. - noon in UU-100. To register c 
Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

A "Run For Life" project sponsored by GROW, a community servicj 
corporation, will begin May 1. Charles Wesley Carder, long 
distance runner, will begin the run here in Wilmington on May 
and plans to arrive in Norfolk, VA, on May 10. The purpose of 
"Run for Life" is to help provide accurate information on AIDS 
and to raise funds for the GROW AIDS Resource Project which gi 
support services to AIDS victims and their families. Anyone wh 
would like to contribute to the project may send checks to GRO' 
AIDS Resource Project, P. 0. Box 4535, Wilmington, 28406. 



The Seahawk Baseball team will host Campbell University April 
at 7:30 p.m. 

The Ladies Fast Pitch Softball team will play St. Francis of N 
today at 2 and Campbell University April 9 at 1 p.m. Both gam 
will be held at the Bobby Benson Complex. 

I 
The Women's Tennis team will play Peace College this Friday, | 
April 8, at 2:30 p.m. I 

The Men's Tennis team will be participating in the Azalea Clas!| 
Tennis Tournament this weekend in Wilmington. | 

The Seahawk Azalea Invitational will include the Seahawk Lady 
golfers this weekend. 

Nightly Hawk's Nest specials throughout the week include 
(Mondays -Tacos 2 for $1) (Tuesdays - 2 Hot Dogs, Med. Drink 
$1.75) (Wednesdays -Taco Salad $1.80) (Thursdays - Specialty 
Burger $1.39). On Mondays only—from 11:30 a.m. -1:30 p.m. 
prices have been cut back on the following items: Small 
Hamburgers .40; Small Cheeseburgers .50; Small Hot Dogs .35; 
French Fries .25; Chicken Salad Sandwiches 1.10; Drinks .25, .': 
& .35; Salads .10 per oz. or 2.25 per platter. 

Spring Week at UNCW will be observed April 11-17. Events 
scheduled include: "Mark Twain on Stage, a dessert theatre, ore 
April 12 at 8 p.m. in UU-100, $2 general public; a free Mini- 
Concert with "The Bermuda Triangle" April 13 from noon - 1:30 
p.m. in the UU Courtyard, later that night at 8 in UU-100, Eve 
Cornelius in Concert. $1. On Thursday, April 14, "Comedy on 
Campus with Jedda Jones and Rondel 1 Sheridan will be held in Ul 
100 at 8 p.m. $1. 



VNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 36 



APRIL 14, 1988 



Campus minister Bob Haywood and Rabbi Bob Waxman will conduct a 
ceremony in commemoration of Yom Hashoa, Holocaust Day, today at 
noon in the UU Courtyard. Interested faculty and staff are 
invited. In the event of rain go to UU-201. 

The UNCW Chapter of the American Association of University 
Professors will host a reception for faculty and academic 
administrators after the general faculty meeting today . 
Refreshments will be served on the front lawn of Morton Hall. 

Faculty and staff are invited to a reception sponsored by the 
office of special programs on Tuesday, April 19, from 2-4 p.m., 
in the Hawk's Nest. 

Dr. Ingeborg G. flauksch, international lecturer and consultant 
in nursing and health care, will discuss "Nursing, Today and 
Tomorrow" April 18 at 12:30 p.m. in UU-100. Faculty and staff are 
invited. 

"Pain and Pain Research" will be the topic of a program sponsored 
by the school of nursing today from 1-3 p.m. in UU-100. Dr. 
Laurel Copp, dean of the UNC-Chapel Hill School of Nursing, 
will address different aspects of pain. Free. 

A brown bag luncheon concert by faculty and students from the 
department of creative arts will be held April 15 at noon behind 
Kenan Hall in the outdoor arena that is being restored. The 
concert, called the "Swamp Concert," will feature jazz, 
Shakespeare, broadway, art songs and flower arrangements. 
Faculty and staff are invited to attend and bring your lunch. In 
the event of rain the concert will be held in Kenan Hall. 

The office of minority affairs will sponsor its third Annual 
Awards Program for Minority Students on Tuesday, April 19, at 8 
p.m., in UU-100. Ernest B. Fullwood, '66 graduate and local 
attorney, will be the guest speaker. The Rev. Charles Davis, '82 
graduate and Wilmington pastor, will present the invocation. 
Some 60 students will be cited for their accomplishments in 
academics while fifteen students will be recognized for 
achievements in campus leadership roles. Faculty and staff are 
invited. For additional information call Ralph Parker, director 
of minority affairs. 



BONGIORNO 
INVITED 



ENGDAHL 

DELIVERS 

TALK 



MCDONALD 
PUBLISHES 



SPORRE 

BOOK 

AVAILABLE 



OVERMAN 

GIVES 

TALK 



THEODORE 
SERVES 
AS HOST 



MCGUIRE 
CITED 



HPER 
FACULTY 
AT MEETING 



Frank Bongiorno, assistant professor of music, has been Invi 
to the finals of the National Association of Composers, USA j 
Perfonners' Competition to be held in Los Angeles, CA. 

Dr. Richard A. Engdahl , assistant professor of management in 
Cameron School of Business Administration, delivered a talk 
entitled "Interpersonal Skills: A Managerial Perspective," t| 
Lower Cape Fear Personnel Association meeting held March 21. 

Agnes McDonald of the department of English has had a poem. 
Island," published in The Pilot . Also her article, "No Plac 
Linger," has been included in a publication of North Carol in 
Writers writing on poverty titled NC Hurger Project. 

The Literary Spirit, the latest book by Dennis J. Sporre, 
chairman of the department of creative arts, is now avail abl 
from Prentice-Hall, Inc. The six-hundred page volume is a s 
and anthology of literature from the Gilgamish Epic of ancie 
fiesopotamia to Langston Hughes and Flannery 0' Conner and the- 
Twentieth Century. 

Dr. William Overman, professor of psychology, gave an invite' 
presentation April 1 to the Neuropsychology group at the Nat 
Institutes of Mental Health in Bethesda, MD. The presentatii 
entitled "Early and late developing memory systems in infant;; 
was a summary of an ongoing research project in which the 
development of learning and memory in very young pre-school 
children is being investigated. 



I 



The Fourth Annual Tree Planting Ceremony to honor the nominee 
the 1988 Albert Schweitzer Medals for Artistry was held last 
on campus. Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, served a!* 
host for the event and greeted Perry Como, Kathryn Grayson, I 
Howard Goodwin, Seth McCoy, Rose Allen Picot and Carol Doxey. 
Starnes. Next year UNCW will be hosting the Schweitzer 
International Prizes to be awarded in the areas of music, sci 
and the humanities and arts. 

During the annual meeting of the Southern Conference on Afro- 
American Studies held March 23-26 in Greensboro, Dr. Phillip 
McGuire of the history faculty was presented a certificate frj 
the Mayor of New Orleans conferring him with honorary citizeri 
to the city of New Orleans for his dedication, service and 
academic contributions to the field of Afro-American history,] 
Also during the meeting. Dr. McGuire served as chairman on tl" 
session, "Archaeology, Material Life, and Afro-American Cultt 

Several HPER faculty members participated in the National { 
Convention and Exposition of the American Alliance for HPERD 'I 
held April 6-10 in Kansas City. Dr. Graham Hatcher, assistar' 
professor of physical education, presented a paper, "Leisure j 
Along The Lower Cape Fear: 18th Century Southeastern North 
Carolina Learns to Play" and Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of HJ 
and Dr. David Culkin, coordinator of the parks and recreation 
management program, represented the university at the Council j 
Accreditation for the reaccreditation hearing of UNCW's parks 
recreation curriculum." In addition. Dr. Lewis presented a pa 
on Implication for Teaching" during an all -day conference on 
National Assessment of Elementary School Playgrounds and the 
Improvement of Play Environments. Dr. David Miller, assista 
vice chancellor for academic affairs, attended the meeting al 



students of Alice Pierce, music lecturer, will present scenes 
from the opera workshop class on Monday, April 18, at 8 p.m., in 
Kenan Hall, room 121. Students will be performing duets and 
trios from operas by flozart and Humperdinck. 

Dr. Thomas Lucas, professor of mathematics at UNC-Charlotte, will 
speak on "The theoretical convergence of splines" during the 
next Mathematical Sciences Colloquium to be held April 18 at 4 
p.m. in MO-206. All interested faculty and staff are invited. 

Dr. Orrin Pi 1 key of the department of geology at Duke University 
will present a seminar on "The Corps and the Shore: Benefactor 
or Malefactor?" today at 12:30 p.m. in FR-252. 

The UNCW LivWELL/ALTERNATIVES Center will host its first 
ALTERNATIVES! Day Fair on Wednesday, April 20, from 11 a.m. - 6 
p.m. in front of the University Union. The fair, featuring 
a fun run, hot air balloon rides, water aerobic instructions, 
community/campus resource booths, music, food, and stress 
management activities, is designed to provide a variety of health 
and positive experiences without the use of psychoactive 
chemicals. 

The annual Ceremonial Ball for the UNCW Black Student Union will 
take place Saturday night, April 16, at 7:30 at the International 
Longshoremen's Association Hall located at Fifth and Kidder 
Streets. The event's theme this year is "Hearts in 
Understanding, Becoming Hands in Achievement." Paul Eaglin, 
special assistant to the chancellor for legal affairs, will be 
the keynote speaker. Tickets are various prices and must be 
purchased from the UU Information Center by April 15. Black tie. 

Britt/Grant Associates, Inc., will present a Telephone Skills 
Workshop April 27 from 8 a.m. - noon in UU-100. To register call 
Brenda Dineen at 3712. 



UNCW welcomes the following new staff members: Robert Murrill In 
auxiliary services, Martha MacLennan in modern languages, Susan 
Ritz in management & marketing and Frank Blais in grounds. 

The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus April 20 & 21 from 11 
a.m. - 4 p.m. in UU-100. 

Spring Week at UNCW continues tonight with "Comedy on Campus" 
starring Jedda Jones and Rondel! Sheridan in UU-100 at 8. Friday, 
April 15, "Rocky Horror Picture Show" will be shown at midnight 
and on Sunday, April 17, Seaside Jam IX featuring "Innovation" 
and "Freedom of Expression" will perform on the UU lawn from 2-7 
p.m. 

The New Hanover County Sea Scouts are selling top quality, 3-gal . 
pots of azaleas. The azaleas are $6.50 each and may be delivered 
to your home by calling Bill Woodhouse at 3348. 

The second Chemistry Department Symposium Series will be held 
tonight at 7 in DL-114. Dr. Frank Settle, professor of chemistry 
at VMI, will speak on "Chemical Applications of Expert Systems." 

A supervisors' seminar on leadership titled "Love 'Em and Lead 
'Em" will be held May 6 from 9-11 a.m. in UU-100. For more 
details call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 



WORKSHOP Dr. Bob Berlam, director of staff development and telecom- i 

ON CAMPUS munications for the NC Community College System, will speak c] 

"Effective Teleconferencing as a Training Tool" during a 

luncheon/workshop April 28 from 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. in UU-IOC; 

For reservations contact Brenda Dineen at 3712. Lunch is $4. 

WRITERS Steve Sher of the English faculty will address fiction during 
SERIES Spring Writers and Readers Series tonight at 8 in the Randall i 
Library reference classroom. 

PHYSICS Dr. William G. Hoover, professor of applied science at the 
SEMINAR University of California-Davis, California, will speak on 
"Reversibility, Chaos, Fractals, and the Second Law of 
Thermodynamics" Friday, April 22, at 4 p.m. in DL-218. 
Refreshments will be served at 3:30. Faculty and staff welcoi 

PUBLIC The department of sociology A anthropology will host a lectun! 

LECTURE Dr. Stanford Lyman, the Robert J. Morrow Eminent Scholar and j 
Professor of Social Science at Florida Atlantic University, 
toraorrow, April 15, at 3 p.m. in SB-212. Dr. Lyman will speali 
"Slavery and Sociology: The Strange Career of Henry Hughes oi 
Mississippi." Faculty and staff are invited. 

PREP NIGHT A "Fall Prep Night for Leaders," a workshop to help newly 
FOR LEADERS elected/appointed student leaders to do effective planning novi 
order to get a jump start on duties for this fall, will be he! 
April 20 from 5-7 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. Pizza will be serve 
Faculty and staff are asked to encourage student leaders to 
register. More information may be obtained from the student I 
activities office in UU-202. 

I 
I 

HAWK'S Hawk's Nest specials this week, today through April 20, include 
NEST Small Cheeseburger, French Fries, Large Drink $1.55 and a Turk 
Club Sandwich & Large Drink $2.50. Monday specials from ll:30i 
a.m. -1:30 p.m. are Hamburgers .40; Cheeseburgers .50; French t 
Fries .25; Hot Dogs .35; Chicken Salad Sandwiches $1.10; Drink 
.25, .30 & .35; Salads .10 per oz. or $2.25 a platter. The 
Hawk's Nest is open Monday - Thursday nights until 10. 

FOREIGN The foreign film, "Camila," will be shown Sunday, April 17, at 
FILM p.m., in Randall Library Auditorium. Sponsored by the departm 

of modern languages, the film is free. Call Dr. Lapaire at 3 

for questions. 



PURCHASING Purchasing has a 30" x 60" medium oak Alma 3700 series desk thi 
MESSAGES may be purchased for $475. The desk has been used as a demo mc 
and may be viewed in the purchasing office until April 22. 

1988 Office Showcase Catalogues are available in purchasing. 
The catalogues, furnished by Office Showcase, may be used as a 
reference for supplies that are not available on State contrac 
or through central stores. These catalogues do not constitute 
the only possible vendor for office supply items. 

Effective May 1, purchasing will enforce that local orders undf 
$25 be processed with petty cash. If an order is not local bui 
is under $25 and has sufficient backup descriptive pricing 
information, you are asked to process a check request. In the' 
event of a question, submit a requisition and purchasing will 
determine the appropriate channel of processing. 



Campus 

lunique 



versitv Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor ' ' 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 37 



APRIL 21, 1988 



Victoria Schack, flute instructor, will present her students in 
recital tomorrow night at 8 in King Hall. Selections will range 
from baroque to Boiling. Free. 

Michael Rail is, M.D., will perform in concert tonfght at 8 in 
Kenan Auditorium. Dr. Rail is, accompanied by Dr. Sherrill 
Martin, associate professor of music, was the 1988 winner of the 
Honorable Mention Award at the District Metropolitan Opera 
Auditions held recently in Winston-Salem. 

The fourth annual UNCW All-Sports Banquet will be held Wednesday, 
April 27, at 7 p.m. in Trask Coliseum with guest speaker, Terry 
Holland, basketball coach for the University of Virginia. Wayne 
Jackson, local TV-6 personality, will emcee the event. Faculty 
and staff interested in attending should call 3232. 

The UNCW Jazz Ensembles directed by Frank Bongiorno, assistant 
professor of music, will present their final spring concert this 
Sunday, April 24, at 8 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $1. 

To meet internal control requirements as requested by the State 
Auditor's Office -- all employees are required to personally sign 
for their April 30 payroll checks. Payroll checTs must be picked 
up in person by each employee with proof of identification 
available. Personne] participating in direct deposit are not 
subject to this requirement. Pay stubs will be distributed In 
the usual manner. To accommodate employees during check 
distribution on April 29 — the cashier's office will have two 
windows open from 7:30 a.m. -5 p.m. The standard procedure for 
payroll pickup will resume with the May 31 check distribution. 

Accounts payable is still not receiving all vendor invoices 
directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mailed 
directly to the departments. In the event your department 
receives a vendor invoice, please forward it immediately to Jean 
Fitzgerald in accounts payable located in Alderman Hall 205. 

Chemistry students who have been doing DIS research this semester 
will present summary results during a seminar Friday, April 22, 
at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. Interested employees are invited. 

The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus today from 11 a.m. - 
4 p.m. in UU-100. 



DR. HALL Dr. Woody Hall of the Cameron School of Business Admlnlstratio 
ADDRESSES addressed "The Economic Projection for Wilmington and South- 
TRUSTEES eastern NC Through the Year 2000" during the UNCW Board of 
Trustees Retreat held last week at Wrightsville Beach. 

TOPLIN Two films Dr. Robert Topi in, professor of history, served on a 
FILMS project director appeared on the Disney Channel in February. 
AIRED Also, Dr. Topi in has written an article on television and histi 
which will appear in the Christian Science Monitor next month. 

PUENTE Dr. Antonio Puente, associate professor of psychology, was 
PRESIDENT recently elected president-elect of the NC Psychological 
ELECT Association. He will take office as president July 1, 1989. 

spring meeting of NCPA will be held tomorrow through Sunday at 
Shell Island Resort with former psychology faculty member. Dr. 
Gerald Weeks, discussing marital and sexual disorders high- 
lighting his recent work at his present position with the 
University of Pennsylvania Medical School. Psychology faculty 
members representing UNCW at this meeting include Dr. Puente, 
Dr. Mark Galizio, Dr. Jeffrey Phillips and Dr. Andrew Jacksor 

DR. MOUNT The Department of Public Instruction has appointed Dr. Joann 
ON STATE Mount, assistant professor of modern languages, to the State 
COflMITTEE Committee for Strengthening Teacher Education Programs in Secor 
Languages. Dr. Mount served on the subcommittee for Academic 
Skills and Knowledge during the first meeting held April 5-6 ir 
Greensboro. 



NOOR AL-DEEN Dr. Hana Noor Al-Deen of speech communications has been invited 
TO ATTEND by the Annenberg Washington Program to participate in their 
SEMINAR annual communication seminar, "Chernobyl: Law and Communication 

an international conference to be held this month in Washington 

D.C. 

HARRIS The Graduate Policies Committee of the College of Business and I 
CITED FOR Industry at Mississippi State University has voted the ! 
DISSERTATION dissertation of Dr. James D. Harriss, assistant professor of 

finance, as the outstanding dissertation in the college for DBA 
students graduating in 1987. Congratulations Dr. Harriss! 

NANCE Dr. Lewis E. Nance, professor of chemistry, presented a seminar! 
PRESENTS to chemistry faculty and students at UNC-Asheville April 1. Hi] 
SEMINAR subject was titled "Relaxation In Carbon-13 Nuclear Magnetic 
Resonance." 



CHEMISTRY The following three chemistry professors were elected to office; 
FACULTY during the meeting of the Collegiate Academy of the NC Academy 
TO SERVE Science held March 26-27 at UNC-Charlotte: Dr. Jack Levy was 
elected president of NCAS; Dr. Ned Martin was elected vice 
president and Dr. James Reeves was chosen chairman of the 
chemistry section for the coming year. UNCW students achieving 
recognition were Andreas Arenovski and Kevin Faulkner, who won 
first place awards for their research papers presented before ti 
academy. 

MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire of the history faculty served as presiding 
SERVES AS chairman of a session on "Issues in Black Studies" at the 53rd 
CHAIRMAN annual meeting of the Association of Social and Behavioral 

Scientists meeting held jointly last month with the Southern 

Conference on Afro-American Studies. 



Dr. Melton fIcLaurin, chairman of the department of history, was 
initiated into the Phi Kappa Phi Scholastic Honor Society during 
its April 12 meeting. New chapter officers for 1988-89 will be: 
Dr. Robert T. Brown, president, Dr. Carole Fink, vice president. 
Dr. Lewis E. Nance, secretary/treasurer and Dr. Charles W. 
West, public relations officer. 

The University Theatre will present John Arden's "The Happy 
Haven" now through April 24 in the S.R.O. Theatre at 8 nightly. 
For reservations call 3440. 

Reminder — The "Run For Life" project sponsored by GROW, a 
community service corporation, will begin May 1 when Charles 
Wesley Carder, long distance runner, begins his run from 
Wilmington to Norfolk, VA. The purpose of "Run for Life" is to 
help provide accurate information on AIDS and to raise funds for 
the Grow AIDS Resource Project, a program that offers support 
services to AIDS victims and their families. Anyone interesting 
In contributing to this project may send checks to GROW AIDS 
Resource Project, P.O. Box 4535, Wilmington, 28406. 

The UNCW Wilmington Ceramics Class will hold a Ceramics Art Show 
and Sale of Student's Works from 9 a.m. -2 p.m. April 26-27 in 
Kenan Hall. Open to the public. 

Effective May 1, purchasing will enforce that local orders under 
$25 be processed with petty cash. If an order Is not local but 
Is under $25 and has sufficient backup descriptive pricing 
information, you are asked to process a check request. In the 
event of a question, submit a requisition and purchasing will 
detenmine the appropriate channel of processing. 

The following camps will be held on campus this summer: Tennis 
for boys & girls ages 10 1/2-18 June 12-17, Dorm is $195; Tennis 



for boys & girls ages 10 1/2-18 June 12-17, Dorm is $195; Tenms 
for boys & girls ages 8-18 June 19-24, Day $140; Boy's Basketball 
for ages 9-18, July 3-8, Day $150, Dorm $195; Two Baseball Camps 
for boys ages 10-17, July 17-22 and July 24-29, Day $145, Dorm 
$195; Soccer for boys ages 8-17, July 24-29, Day $140, Dorm $190; 
Volleyball for girls ages 13-17, July 31-August 5, Day $140, Donn 
$190; Women's Basketball ages 10-16, June 19, Day $130, Dorm $155 
and Women's Basketball ages 13-seniors, July 10, Day $130, Dorm 
$155. 



The Seahawk Baseball Team will play NCSU tonight at 7; USC-Aiken 
Friday, April 22, at 7:30 p.m. and on April 23 OSC-Alken at 2 
p.m. and UNC-CH at 7. Next Wednesday the Seahawks take on 
Coastal Carolina at 7:30 p.m. 

Yoga lessons are being offered to faculty and staff on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays from noon - 1 p.m. 1n UU-201. Call Srenda Dineen 
for additional information. 

Specials in the Hawk's Nest April 21-27 will be Chicken Salad 
Sandwich, Chips & Large Drink $1.90 or Corn Dog, French Fries & 
Large Drink $1.55. Open Monday-Thursday nights until 10. 

An environmental Impact statement for the UNCW campus will be 
presented by the Coastal Ecosystems Graduate Students today, 
April 21, at 3:30 p.m. In FR-151. 



SKILLS Brit Grant Associates, Inc., will present a Telephone Skills 
WORKSHOP Workshop April 27 from 8 a.m. - noon in UU-100. Call Brenda 
Dineen at 3712 to register, 

CHEMISTRY "Real-Time Computer Applications in Industrial Automation 
SEMINAR Programs," is the title of Dr. Fred Schoenig's presentation 

tonight at 7 in DL-114. Dr. Schoenig is manager of automation 
technology at the Wilmington G.E. Nuclear Energy Plant. His 
presentation is being sponsored by the UNCW Chemistry Departmen 

LEADERSHIP Dr. Paul B. Malone III, assistant dean for graduate programs in 
TALK the School of Government and Business Administration at George 
Washington University in Washington, D.C., will present a 
supervisors' seminar on leadership titled "Love 'Em and Lead 'E 
May 6 from 9-11 a.m. in UU-100. For more details call Brenda 
Dineen at 3712. 



LUNCHEON 
WORKSHOP 



PHYSICS 
PROGRAMS 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



MATH 
COLLOQUIUM 



WRITERS 
SERIES 



ATLANTIS 
OUT 

LEQUIRE 
INCLUDED 
IN EXHIBIT 



Dr. Bob Berlam, director of staff development and telecom- 
munications for the NC Community College System, will speak on 
"Effective Teleconferencing as a Training Tool" during a 
luncheon/workshop April 28 from 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. in UU-100. 
For reservations contact Brenda Dineen at 3712. Lunch is $4.95 

Dr. William G. Hoover, professor of applied science at the 
University of California-Davis, California, will speak on 
"Reversibility, Chaos, Fractals, and the Second Law of 
Thermodynamics" tomorrow, April 22, at 4 p.m. in DL-218. 
Refreshments will be served at 3:30. Faculty and staff welcome 

Dr. Robert B. Griffiths of Carnegie-Mellon University in 
Pittsburg will speak on "The Relation of Physical Science and 
Christian Theology" during a brown bag luncheon next Wednesday, 
April 27, from noon to 12:20 p.m., in the Hawk's Nest. 
Discussion will follow at 12:30. Later at 4 on April 27, Dr. 
Griffiths will address "One-Dimensional Models of Commensurate- 
Incommensurate Phase Transitions," in DL-218. Refreshments to I 
served prior to the seminar at 3:30. 

"Carmen," will be shown Sunday, April 24, at 3 p.m., in Randall 
Library Auditorium. The film is one in a series of foreign film! 
offered by the department of modern languages. Free. 

At the next Mathematical Sciences Colloquium on April 25 at 4 
p.m., in flO-206, Dr. T. M. Viswanathan, professor of 
mathematics at UNC-Charlotte, will speak on "Adjoint Functions 
Arises Every WHERE." Refreshments will be served at 3:30. All 
interested faculty and staff are invited. 

Senior Recitals and Atlantis Readings will be performed tonight 
at 8 in Randall Library Auditorium. This is the last in a seri 
of programs held this spring in conjunction with the UNCW 
Creative Writing Program and the NC Writer's Network. Awards 
will be presented during this program. 

The Fall 1987/Spring 1988 issue of Atlantis , UNCW's literary ar 
magazine, is available. For info call Charles Fort in English. 

Dr. Stephen D. LeQuire, associate professor of art, has work 
included in an exhibition in Raleigh. The exhibition at Gilliai 
& Peden Gallery will be on display through April 29. 



J 



UNCW 



Campus 
CoiQiaunique 



Lversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, EdiUrr , , 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 38 



APRIL 28, 1988 



To meet internal control requirements as. requested by the State 
Auditor's Office — employees who do not participate in direct 
deposit wil 1 be required to personaTTy sign for their T^rTl 30~ 
payroll checks. Checks must be picked up in person by each 
employee with proof of identification. Direct deposit pay stubs 
will be distributed in the usual manner. To acconmodate 
employees during check dlstributfon on April 29 - the cashier's 
office wfll have two windows open from 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. The 
standard procedure for payroll pickup will resume with the fiay 31 
check distribution. 

A farewell reception will be held today from 4-5 p.m. in UU-201 
for Linda Shaddix, coordinator of substance abuse education and 
prevention, in the ALTERNATIVES! Center. 

"Effective Business Writing Classes," sponsored by the office of 
special programs and university personnel will be offered on 
Tuesdays beginning May 10 for eight weeks from 2-5 p.m. on 
campus. To register call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 

The parking office will be moving to Belk Hall on May 6 due to 
building renovations. 

When returning items call Brenda McGhee in purchasing at 3156. 
Ms. McGhee will instruct individuals on the proper procedures. 

Tim Rogers, state membership recruiter for the State Employees 
Association of North Carolina, will be on campus Tuesday, May 3, 
in the UU hallway. Hr. Rogers will be available to talk to 
faculty and staff interested in the joining the association. 

The executive committee of the UNCW Board of Trustees will meet 
Monday. May 2, at 2:15 p.m. in AL-215. 

Stephen Aja of the department of geology at Washington State 
University will deliver a seminar, "111 ite/Smectite Equilibria 
between 25 and 250 degrees C at the Pressure of Saturated Steam," 
on Friday, May 6, at 2 p.m. in FR-251. All interested 
individuals are invited. 

The spring meeting of the New Hanover Friends of the Public 
Library will be held Tuesday, May 3, at 7:30 p.m. in the public 
meeting room of the main library. Steven Henegar, storyteller 
and folklorist, will be the guest speaker. Open to the public. 



DON'T FORGET TO VOTE ON TUESDAY, MAY 3! 



WAXMAN An article by Dr. Barbara Frey Waxman, associate professor ot 

ARTICLE English, has appeared In the 1988 Spring edition of Studies ir 

PUBLISHED American Jewish Literature, published at Kent State University 

The article is titled "Jewish American Princesses, Their Mothe 

and Feminist Psychology: A Rereading of Roth's Goodby, 

Columbus." 



i 



DEAN Dr. flarlene Rosenkoetter, dean of the school of nursing, was t 
RECEIVES recipient of the YViCA Women of Achievement award for 
RECOGNITION "Professions" on April 21. Dr. Rosenkoetter was one of ten wom 

from southeastern NC recognized for their contributions to the 

community in work and volunteer sectors. 

fICGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire of the history faculty received a plaque 
CITED recently from the Southern Conference on Afro-American Studies 
Inc., honoring him for his part in preserving Afro-American 
history and culture through his book. Taps For A Jim Crow Army 
Letters From Black Soldiers In World VJar II. 

COMBS Dr. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical education, 
PRESENTS presented three program sessions at the Sixteenth Annual Physl 
PROGRAMS Education Leadership Training Conference April 21-23 at the Be 
Jeff Penn 4-H Camp In Reidsville, NC. Her sessions were title 
"Introduction to Assessment, Specific Assessments, and Program 
Implications After Assessment. Over two hundred special 
educators, general ists and adapted physical education personne 
attended the conference. 

DAVIS Derick Davis of the HPER faculty attended the annual meeting o1 
ATTENDS the NC Recreators Foundation held April 20 In Raleigh. The 
MEETING Foundation, a non-profit organization, awards scholarships to 
deserving parks and recreation majors throughout the state who 
meet certain qualifications including a GPA of 3.0 or better. 
UNCW students, Celeste Brooks, Dawn Merritt and Carol Robertsor 
have been awarded scholarships for the 88-89 school year. 

STAFF Geraldine Teachery from housekeeping celebrated her birthday 
BIRTHDAYS on April 27 and Lula Jackson, housekeeping assistant In Alderme 
Hall, will celebrate her birthday this Saturday, April 30. Hap 
birthday to you both! Belated birthday wishes are extended to 
Martha Shipman, Fermond Parson and Marguerite Demby. 

AAUP The American Association of University Women will hold its Usee 
BOOK SALE Book Sale Saturday, Hay 7, from 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. at Independencf 

Mall. Anyone interested in donating books for this sale may ca 

Mimi Cunningham at 3171. 

W.I.S.E. People who smoke and drink have a far higher risk of oral cance 
TIP than smoker's who don't drink and drinkers who don't smoke. Th 
combined effects of alcohol and tobacco account for three out 
four cases of oral cancer. (The Wellness Diary) 

HAWK'S Daily specials this week through May 6 in the Hawk's Nest Inclu 
NEST Tuna Salad Sandwich, Chips, & Large Drink for $1.90 and Chicken 
Filet and Large Drink for $2. Late night specials now through 
May 5 from 7-10 p.m. are as follows: 2 Hot Dogs and Large Drim 
$1.80; Popcorn & Large Drink .50; 16" Pizza and 2 Large Drinks 
$8; 12" Pizza and 2 Large Drinks $6 and Tacos, two for $1. The 
Hawk's Nest wil 1 be serving free doughnuts and coffee tonight 
from 7 to midnighrT 



R AL-DEEN The Annenberg Washington Program has invited Dr. Hana Noor A1- 
ITEO TO Deen of the speech communication division to participate in their 
FERENCE annual communication seminar to be held this month In Washington, 
D.C. The seminar, an international conference, titled 
"Chernobyl: Law and Communication," will feature speakers from 
Harvard Law School, Cambridge University and the Carnegie 
Endowment for International Peace. 

Dr. W. Lee Johnston, associate professor of political science, 
will be the delegate representing UNCW at the ninetieth annual 
meeting of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 
April 29-30 in Philadelphia. 

Dr. Brooks Dodson, professor of English, read a paper, "The Word 
is Not The Thing: Teaching General Sematlcs to Undergraduates," 
during the annual meeting of the College English Association held 
April 15 in New Orleans. 

Dr. Nancy Gladwell, assistant professor of recreation, served as 
presiding chairman of three sessions on "Professionalism in 
Therapeutic Recreation" at the annual Southern Region meeting of 
the National Recreation and Parks Association held last week at 
Jekyll Island. She also served as a member of the program 
committee for the conference. 

Sam Connally, associate personnel director, recently addressed 
the Legislative Study Commission for State Personnel. In his 
remarks he emphasized the Importance of reestablishing 
performance based pay for state employees In order to insure the 
state's ability to recruit, retain, and reward competent and 
motivated employees. 

Donald Furst, assistant professor art, has received three 
purchase awards recently during national juried art exhibitions. 
An etching titled "Sweet Dream Suite: Banana and Peach Split" 
was selected for the collection of the Hunterdon Art Center In 
Clinton, NJ, from the 32nd National Print Exhibition, This 
etching also received an award at the 11th Annual North Dakota 
National Juried Exhibition at the flinot Art Gallery. "Night 
Ways," an intaglio print, received an award at the 6th Annual 
National Exhibition at the Printmaking Council of NJ 1n 
Somervll le. 

Dr. John Garris, assistant professor in the Cameron School of 
Business Administration, delivered a talk April 19 to the 
American Society of Professional Engineers. He discussed "A 
Survey of Management Science in Industry" and also spoke on 
mathematical modelling as applied to engineering problems, with 
an emphasis on recent developments In the field. 

During the recent Albert Schweitzer Medals for Artistry program, 
MGM star Kathryn Grayson, a Schweitzer medal recipient, made an 
unscheduled appearance to speak to Dr. Terry Theodore's Acting II 
class. Ms. Grayson commented on her career In film and opera, 
answered questions and offered professional advice to the 
students. In previous years, James MacArthur, Mary Martin and F. 
Murray Abraham, former medal recipients, have stopped in to speak 
to Dr. Theodore's classes. 



UNCW's newest faces include Eileen Brown in the library and Bill 
Tyner and Curtis Vardaro in the physical plant. 



TECHNICAL Internationally known marine bf otechnologist Dr. Miriam Polne-j 
JALK Fuller will present a free seminar titled "Application of 

biotechnology techniques to the commercial development of seaw 
resources" tomorrow, April 29, at 12:30 p.m. In UU-100. The 
seminar Is being coordinated by Dr. Donald F. Ka4Draun, profess 
of biological sciences, and sponsored by the biological sclenc 
department. For Information on the seminar call Dr. Kapraun 
3484. 

I 
LEADERSHIP Dr. Paul B. Malone III, assistant dean for graduate programs 1i 
TALK the School of Government and Business Administration at George 
Washington University in Washington, D.C., will present a 
supervisors' seminar on leadership titled "Love 'Em and Lead 'I 
May 6 from 9-11 a.m. In UU-100. For more details call Brenda 
Dineen at 3712. 



LUNCHEON 
WORKSHOP 



GEOLOGY 
SEMINAR 



GUEST 
SPEAKER 



CHAPTER 
INSTALLS 



Dr. Bob Berlam, director of staff development and telecom- 
munications for the NC Community College System, will speak on 
"Effective Teleconferencing as a Training Tool" during a 
luncheon/workshop today from 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. in UU-100. Cal 
Brenda Dineen at 3712 for more details. Lunch 1s $4.95. 



Linda Reinlnk-Smlth will give a talk on the "Origin, Mineralogy 
Geochemistry of Inorganic Partings In Coal Seams Near Homer, 
Alaska" tomorrow, April 29, at 1:30 p.m. In FR-251. The semlna 
Is being sponsored by the geology department. 

Or. David L. Wheeler, dean of the graduate school and research 
Ball State University will speak on "The Blizzard of 1886: 
Cattleland Catastrophe on the Southern Great Plains" tomorrow, 
April 29, at 3 p.m. In FR-252. An Informal reception will foil 
the presentation. Faculty and staff are Invited. 

The Cape Fear Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, national honorary 
education fraternity, installed the following UNCW faculty 
members as 1988-89 officers: Charles Lewis, president, and Calv 
Doss, vice president-membership. 



SUMMER 
CAMPS 



The following camps s 
held on campus this s 
18 June 12-17, Dorm 1 
June 19-24, Day $140; 
Day $150, Dorm $195; 
17-22 and July 24-29, 
8-17, July 24-29, Day 
13-17, July 31-August 
ages 10-16, June 19, 
ages 13-sen1ors, July 



ponsored by the athletic department will b: 
ummer: Tennis for boys & girls ages 10 1/2 
s $195; Tennis for boys & girls ages 8-18 

Boy's Basketball for ages 9-18, July 3-8, 
Two Baseball Camps for boys ages 10-17, Ju 

Day $145, Dorm $195; Soccer for boys ages 

$140, Dorm $190; Volleyball for girls age; 

5, Day $140, Dorm $190; Women's Basketbal 
Day $130, Dorm $155 and Women's Basketball 

10, Day $130, Dorm $155. 



YOGA 
LESSONS 



Yoga lessons are being offered to faculty and staff on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays from noon - 1 p.m. In UU-201. Call Brenda Dineen ' 
at 3712 for additional information. 



THALIAN The Thalian Association will present the musical, "Damn Yankees 
PRODUCTION May 4-8 at 8 each evening In Kenan Auditorium. Directed by Dou( 
Swink, the play is about a middle-aged baseball fan who sells hi 
soul to become a young baseball hero. Musical selections will 
Include "You've Gotta Have Heart" and "Whatever Lola Wants." 



IJNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Fatsy Larrkk^ Echtor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 39 



MAY 5, 1988 



rtlR 
CAGES 
lEDULED 
I THIS 
SKEND 



It will be necessary for Physical Plant to disrupt power services 
Saturday, May 7, 1988, from approximately 8 a.m. until 10 a.m. 
This outage is necessary In order for certain power additions to 
be made. The following buildings will be affected by this 
outage: Cameron Hall, Behavioral Science, University Union, Bear 
Hall, Morton Hall, DeLoach Hall, Kenan Auditorium, Friday Hall, 
and Kresage Greenhouse. Please contact Roger Fry directly at 
3100 if this imposes an undue hardship on your normal operating 
schedule. 



lEDULE 



IMENCEMENT UNCW will graduate approximately 1,063 men and women at 10 a.m., 
Saturday, May 14, at Trask Coliseum. Of the 1,063 graduates, 66 
will receive graduate degrees. This is the first time UNCW 
topped 1,000 graduates. Commencement speaker for the thirty- 
ninth graduation program will be Dr. Raymond H. Dawson, vice 
president for academic affairs and senior vice president, the 
University of North Carolina. 

The commencement schedule for Saturday, May 14, is as follows: 

Continental Breakfast for graduating students, 8 - 9:15 a.m. 
their guests and Interested faculty/staff. University Union 



Graduating students robe, prepare 
for processional 

Academic processional begins 



Commencement Exercises 



Departmental Receptions 



ROTC Commissioning Ceremonies 



9:15 a.m. 
Hanover Hall Gym 

10 a.m. 

Trask Coliseum 

10 - 12 noon 
Trask Coliseum 

12:15 - 1:30 p.m. 
Locations listed 
in program 

1 p.m. Library 



C TO BE 
m FOR 
[NTENANCE 



The Academic (VXA) and Adminlnt ratlve (VXB) VAX computers will be 
down on Saturday, May 14, and Sunday, May 15, for maintenance on 
the environmental control equipment. 



JOHNSON An article entitled "Assessing factors which might underlie thj 
AND differential perception of acquaintance versus stranger rape" j 

JACKSON Dr. James Johnson, assistant professor of psychology, was ] 
PUBLISH recently accepted for fall publication in Sex Roles . The arti' 

was coauthored by Dr. Lee Jackson, professor of psychology. 

I 
JOHNSON'S A research paper written by Dr. James Johnson was recently | 
PAPER presented at the Southeastern Psychological Association 
PRESENTED convention in New Orleans. The paper, entitled "Assessing thej 

effects of consciousness-raising information on acquaintance \ 

versus stranger rape," was presented by two of Dr. Jbhnson's | 

student researchers. 

LAPAIRE Pierre Lapaire, assistant professor in the modern language 

ARTICLE department, has had one of his articles selected for referenci 

SELECTED in the Linguistics and Language Behavior Abstracts . The artici 

is titled "La loi de couplaison de Saussure et 'La Cloche felej 

de Baudelaire." I 

MILLER Dr. Rob Miller, associate professor of sociology, presented a 
PRESENTS paper, "Social Climbing as Cultural and Social Usurpation: Ari 
PAPER Application of Neo-Weberian Closure Theory," at the 1988 annuaj 

meeting of the Southern Sociological Society held recently in 

Nashville, Tennessee. 



CULKIN Dr. David Culkin, coordinator of parks and recreation manageme 

ARTICLE in the HPER department, had his article "The Right Way To 

PUBLISHED Discipline" published In the February, 1988 issue of Parks and 

Recreation magazine. 



PHI KAPPA The UNCW chapter of the national honor society Phi Kappa Phi 
PHI recently initiated II senior students and one faculty member a 

INDUCTION its ninth annual initiation ceremony. The faculty member 

inducted was Dr. Melton A. McLaurln, professor and chairman of 
the history department. New officers for 1988/89 are: 
president. Dr. Robert T. Brown, psychology; vice president, 
Dr. Carole Fink, history; secretary-treasurer, Dr. Lewis E. 
Nance, chemistry; and public relations officer, Dr. Charles 
West, Jr., management and marketing. 

TALLEY Diane Talley, assistant director of special programs, has had 
ARTICLE article, "Balance is the key" accepted for publication by The 
ACCEPTED Gifted Child Today magazine. 

TAGGING The North Carolina Wildlife Federation, in cooperation with th 
BLACK Wake County Wildlife Club, awarded a $500 scholarship to Sandi 
BASS Burk of UNCW. The scholarship will go towards her thesis 

project, which will involve tagging black sea bass beginning t 
spring. During her two-year study, Ms. Burk will tag and raonl 
the movements of over 400 black sea bass on both artificial ar 
natural reefs off Wrightsvllle Beach. This project will attes 
to show the uses of the new train car reefs by black sea bass. 

MCGUIRE Dr. Phillip McGuire's book review of Marilyn Richardson's Mari 

TO PUBLISH W^ Stewart, America's First Black Woman Political Writer; Essi 

and Speeches has been accepted for publication In The Journal 

the Interdenominational Theological Center . He is professor < 

history. 



«H ANNUAL The twentieth Annual Faculty/Staff Golf tournament will be held 
;( F at Echo Farms Golf Course on May 11. Tee-off time is 9 a.m. 
KRNAMENT If you did not receive a memo, please contact Mary Hayes, HPER, 
at 3250 by Monday, May 9. 



The parking office will be moving to Belk Hall tOBorrov due to 
building renovations. 

The following will be the library schedule for the Intersesslon 
period from May 7 through May 22: 



May 7-8 
May 9-13 
May 14 - 15 
May 16 - 20 
May 21-20 



CLOSED 
8:00 a.m. 
CLOSED 
8:00 a.m. 
CLOSED 



- 5:00 p.m. 

- 5:00 p.m. 



Please note the following telephone number change: 

Dr. Sheila A. Adam's telephone number has been changed from 
395-3777 to 395-3745. 

W OFFERS The American Association of University Women will hold its Used 
iR Book Sale Saturday, May 7, from 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. at Independence 
.GAINS Mall. Anyone interested in donating books for this sale may call 
Mimi Cunningham at 3171. 

lLL Scott R. Daugherty, executive director of the North Carolina 

INESS Small Business and Technology Development Center, will be the 

) TECH. featured guest this week on William Friday's show "North Carolina 

f. CENTER People." The show will air Sunday, May 8, at 6 p.m. on PBS. 

ALE TRS80 Model III for $225.00. Interested persons should contact 
Academic Computing Services at 3805. 

The following are upcoming events to be held in Kenan Auditorium. 

For more information, call Doug Swink at 3442. 

• The Thallan Association will continue to present the musical, 
"Damn Yankees," today through Sunday, May 8 at 8 p.m. 
Directed by Doug Swink, the play is about a middle-aged 
baseball fan who sells his soul to become a young baseball 
hero. For information, call 763-3398 or 763-9328. 



• "The Marriage of Figaro," as part of the Thalian Hall Concert 
Series will take place at 8 p.m. on May 9. 

t The E. A. Laney High School Symphonic, Concert and Stage 
Bands will perform at 8 p.m. on May 12. 

The Wilmington Civic Ballet will hold a spring concert at 8 
p.m. on May 14. 

The University Union will be open Monday-Friday from 7 a.m.- 
5 p.m. during break. The following summer hours will begin on 
Sunday, May 22: Monday-Friday from 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. The Union 
will be closed on Saturdays and will be open on Sunday from 
4 p.m. - 9 p.m. 

"Effective Business Writing Classes," sponsored by the office of 
special programs and university personnel will be offered on 
Tuesdays beginning May 10 for plght weeks from 2-5 p.m. on 
campus. To register call Brend«» Dlneen at 3712. 



REVISED PLEASE NOTE: The form to request the use of academic faclllt 
FORM has been revised and Is available through the Office of Sped; 
Programs. When requesting the use of campus facilities for 
meetings, etc., please complete the revised form to ensure 
greater expediency In processing. For more Information, calll 
3192. 

E. SCIENCES Stephen Aja of the department of geology at Washington State 
SEMINAR University will deliver a seminar, "Illlte/Smectlte Equlllbrijl 
between 25 and 250 degrees C at the Pressure of Saturated Ste« 
tomorrow at 2 p.m. In FR-251. All Interested Individuals are' 
Invited. 



SUMMER The following camps sponsored by the athletic department will 
CAMPS held on campus this summer: Tennis for boys & girls ages 10 
18, June 12-17, Dorm Is $195; Tennis for boys & girls ages 8- 
June 19-24, Day $140; Boy's Basketball for ages 9-18, July 3- 
Day $150, Dorm $195; Two Baseball Camps for boys ages 10-17, 
July 17-22 and July 24-29, Day $145, Dorm $195; Soccet for be 
& girls ages 8-17, July 24-29, Day $140, Dorm $190; VolleybaJ 
for girls ages 13-17, July 31-August 5, Day $140, Dorm $190; 
Women's Basketball ages 10-16, June 19, Day $130, Dorm $155 ar 
Women's Basketball ages 13-senlor8, July 10, Day $130, Dorm $1 



SEAHAWK The Seahawk Swim School will offer swimming instruction to 
SWIM youngsters 3-15 years of age. There will be four sessions 
SCHOOL offered throughout the summer in the UNCW Natatorium. Each 

session will be two weeks long, Monday-Friday, with a choice o 
the following three time slots: 9-9:50 a.m., 10-10:50 a.m., 11 
11:50 a.m. Sessions will be held the following dates: 
Session I — June 6-10 and June 13-17; 
Session II — June 20-24 and June 27 - July 1; 
Session III ~ July 11-15 and July 18-22; 

Session IV — July 25-29 and August 1-5. Cost: $40 per sesslo 
To register call Kitty Parker at 3232. ROTE: Classes will fil 
on a first come first serve basis. 

DIVING Springboard diving lessons will be offered for youngsters 8 yen 
LESSONS of age and older who are Interested In learning the proper 

mechanics and techniques of diving. All participants must kno 
how to swim. You may choose from the following sessions: 
Session I — June 13, 15, 17 from 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.; 
Session II — June 20, 22, 24 from 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.; 
Session III — July 11, 13, 15 from 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. 
Cost: $30 per session. To register call Kitty Parker at 3232 
Instructor: Coach Marc Ellington, UNCW Diving Coach. 
NOTE: Classes will on a first come first serve basis. 



LEADERSHIP Dr. Paul B. Malone, III will present a supervisors' seminar on 
TALK leadership titled "Love 'Em and Lead 'Em" tomorrow from 9-11 a 
in UU-100. For more details call Brenda Dineen at 3712. 



UNDERWATER On Sunday, May 15, at 2:30 p.m., archaeologist Richard Lawrencr 
ARCHAEOLOGY will present "Current Research in Local Underwater Archaeology 
RESEARCH a slide/lecture at New Hanover County Museum of the Lower Cape 
DISCUSSED Fear. Mr. Lawrence's presentation will discuss artifacts and 

ship remains dating from 2000 BC to the early 20th century. T\> 

program is free and open to the public. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



ivcrsity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editar 



VOLUME XVll, NUMBER 40 



MAY 12, 1988 



UNCW will graduate approximately 1,063 men and women at 10 a.m., 
Saturday, May 14, at Trask Coliseum. Of the 1,063 graduates, 66 
will receive graduate degrees. This is the first time UNCW 
topped 1,000 graduates. Commencement speaker for the thirty- 
ninth graduation program will be Dr. Raymond H. Dawson, vice 
president for academic affairs and senior vice president, the 
University of North Carolina. 

The commencement schedule for Saturday, May 14, is as follows: 

Continental Breakfast for graduating students, 8 - 9:15 a.m. 
their guests and interested faculty/staff. University Union 



Graduating students robe, prepare 
for processional 

Academic processional begins 



Commencement Exercises 



Departmental Receptions 



ROTC Commissioning Ceremonies 



9:15 a.m. 
Hanover Hall Gym 

10 a.m. 

Trask Coliseum 

10 - 12 noon 
Trask Coliseum 

12:15 -1:30 p.m. 
Locations listed 
in program 

1 p.m. Library 



TURE A contemporary wall sculpture honoring the late Dr. Betty Jo 
lATED Welch will be dedicated on Friday, May 13 at 8 p.m. in Randall 

Library. The work is a gift from Dr. Carole Fink and Dr. 

Sherrill Martin and was created by Stephen Le Quire. 

[ TO BE The Academic (VXA) and Administrative (VXB) VAX computers will be 
JN FOR down on Saturday, May 14, and Sunday, May 15, for maintenance on 
[NTENANCE the environmental control equipment. 

/ANCEMENT The Advancement Division announces their move to new offices in 
llON Alderman Hall on Tuesday, May 17. They will occupy suites 106, 
lATES 108, and 110; phone numbers will remain the same. The Advance- 
ment Division consists of the following departments: Vice 
Chancellor; Associate Vice Chancellor; Alumni Affairs and Parents 
Programs; Communique; News Bureau and University Relations; 
University Publications. 



NANCE 

ATTENDS 

CONFERENCE 

FINK 

DELIVERS 

LECTURE 

WENTWORTH 
TO PRESENT 
PAPER 



DENTAL 
INSURANCE 



FAREWELL 
RECEPTION 



BABY 
SHOWER 



Dr. Lewis E. Nance, chemistry professor, attended the 29th 
Experimental Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy Confereni 
of the ENC, Inc. in Rochester, New York April 17-21. 

Dr. Carole Fink, history professor, delivered a lecture on Ma^j 
at the Foreign Institute on "Historians and Politics in Englai 
France, and Germany since 1945." 

Dr. Michael Wentworth, of the English department, will be pre- 
senting a paper entitled "Nothing Succeeds Like Excess: Joe 
Welling's Triumphant Voice in Sherwood Anderson's 'A Man of Ic 
at a conference on the Cultural Heritage of the Midwest. The 
conference, sponsored by the Society for the Study of Midweste 
Literature, is to be held May 12-14 at Michigan State Universl 
in East Lansing. 

Donna Walden, sales representative for Blue Cross/Blue Shield, 
will be in the main concourse of the University Union on Monda 
May 16, from 12 noon - 2 p.m. to answer questions concerning 
group dental Insurance available to university employees. 

Dental insurance will be effective July 1, providing 35Z of ou 
employees enroll by June 2. 

A farewell reception will be held for Steve Gnadt, assistant 
director for operations for the University Union, on Wednesday 
May 25 from 9-11 a.m. in UU-201. Everyone is welcome to atten 

Employees in the Accounting Department will be giving a baby 
shower for Jean Fitzgerald, accounts payable supervisor, on 
Tuesday, May 17, at 5 p.m. in AL-211. All Jean's friends and 
colleagues are cordially invited to attend. 



TRUSTEES The UNCW Board of Trustees has named a university street in hoi 
RENAME of Adrian D. Hurst, mathematics professor at Wilmington Collegi 
STREET from 1947-1968. Previously known as New Riegel Road, it will 
be Adrian Hurst Drive. The street is located on the south sidi 
of campus between S. College Road and Street H. 

EXCELLENCE The guidelines for nominating Individuals for the 1988 UNCW Awi^ 
AWARD of Excellence have been distributed to campus employees. Nomli' 
GUIDELINES tion deadline is June 1. Nomination forms are available in thii 
personnel office. 



WELCOME 

NEW 

STAFF 



INVOICE 
PROCEDURE 



Welcome to the following new employees: 

i 
Diane Billings in the vice chancellor for student affairs offl<] 
Barbara McDowell in the vice chancellor for business affairs i 
office; Deborah M. Tyree in the print shop; Charlie R. Mills it 
the physical plant; and Rebecca R. Marshburn, Wayne D. Howell i 
Charles Duncan in the public safety office. 

Accounts payable has not been receiving all vendor invoices 
directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mailed 
directly to departments. Should you receive a vendor invoice, 
please forward it immediately to Jean Fitzgerald in accounts 
payable, Alderman 205. 



The following will be the library schedule for the Intersession 
period from May 7 through May 22: 



May 12 - 13 
May 14 - 15 
May 16 - 20 
May 21 - 22 



8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 

8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

CLOSED 



[ON HOURS The University Union will be open Monday-Friday from 7 a.m.- 

5 p.m. during break. The following summer hours will begin on 
Sunday, May 22: Monday-Friday from 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. The Union 
will be closed on Saturdays and will be open on Sunday from 
4-9 p.m. 



The New Hanover County Public Library will offer a series of 
mainly foreign films on the theme of war on Friday nights during 
the month of May. All shows will begin at 7 p.m. and are free 
and open to the public. The films will be shown at the main 
library meeting room. Offered are the following; 

May 13 - The Seven Samurai (Japanese) 

May 20 - All Quiet on the Western Front (American) 

May 27 - Das Boot (German) 



"North Carolina: The Revolutionary War Years," a sound fllmstrlp 
by Photo Effects, premiers tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the New 
Hanover County Public Library. The public is invited to attend 
this free screening produced by Hoggard High School teachers, 
Ron Strickland and Jeff Holcomb. 



Auditions for the Opera House summer season of "Hello Dolly," 
"42nd Street," and "West Side Story" will be held Saturday and 
Sunday, May 21-22 from 1-5 p.m. and Monday, May 23 from 7-10 p.m. 
at the Lucile Shuffler Center, 2011 Carolina Beach Road. 
Participants are asked to bring a prepared song and to dress for 
movement. All ages from teenagers to adults; all shapes and 
sizes; male and female are encouraged to audition. Besides 
singing and dancing roles, there are also non-singing and non- 
dancing roles. 



TRS80 Model III for $225. Interested persons should contact 
academic computing services at 3805. 



Central Stores has two new stock items: 

#600-69020 - Stencils A.B. Dick wordprocesslng #ABD-2060 (24 qrs, 
1 pkg) sold per pkg. 

#618-58457 - Pads, easel flip charts 27x34 unruled (4 pads/Cs) 
sold per case. 



PUBLIC Friends of the New Hanover County Public Library will hold th< 
LIBRARY Spring book sale at the library, Second and Chestnut Streets, 
BOOK SALE Thursday and Friday, May 19 and 20, from 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. A 

preview for the friends of the library and staff will be held 
Wednesday, May 18 from 6-9 p.m. Non-members may join at th« 
door. Prints mounted on foam care and wrapped in shrink, will 
featured, along with magazines and books. Proceeds go to the 
purchase of new library books. 



SEAHAWK The Seahawk Swim School will offer swimming instruction to 
SWIM youngsters 3-15 years of age. There will be four sessions 
SCHOOL offered throughout the summer in the UNCW Natatorium. Each 

session will be two weeks long, Monday-Friday, with a choice c 
the following three time slots: 9-9:50 a.m., 10-10:50 a.m., 11 
11:50 a.m. Sessions will be held the following dates: 



DIVING 
LESSONS 



Session I — June 6-10 and June 13-17; 
Session II — June 20-24 and June 27 - July 1 ; 
Session III ~ July 11-15 and July 18-22; 
Session IV — July 25-29 and August 1-5. 
Cost: $40 per session. 

To register call Kitty Parker at 3232. | 

NOTE: Classes will fill on a first come first serve basis. | 

Springboard diving lessons will be offered for youngsters 8 yej 
of age and older who are interested in learning the proper j 
mechanics and techniques of diving. All participants must kno 
how to swim. You may choose from the following sessions: 

Session 1 — June 13, 15, 17 from A p.m. - 5:30 p.m.; 
Session II — June 20, 22, 24 from 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.; 
Session 111 — July 11, 13, 15 from 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. 
Cost: $30 per session. 



COMMUNIQUE 

SUMMER 

SCHEDULE 



To register call Kitty Parker at 3232. Instructor: Coach Man 

Ellington, UNCW Diving Coach. 

NOTE: Classes will fill on a first come first serve basis. 

The Communique will be published every two weeks throughout th« 
summer. Classified items from faculty/staff will be accepted f 
for inclusion in summer issues, room permitting, beginning witl 
the May 19 issue. All items should be sent to Patsy Larrick, 
editor, AL-112 or by sending items on VAX mail utility to 
LARRICK. 



HAVE A GOOD SUMMER I 



Interim editors for Volume XVII, Number 40 
Nancy K. Hill 
Beverly Elm Johnson 



UNCW 



Campus 
Ck)ininunique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larridc, Ediior , 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 41 



MAY 19, 1988 



lOMMUNIQUE 

UMHER 

CHEDULE 



iCCOUNTING 
lOTICE 



xpORiun 

COMING UP 



JOMINATIONS 

5EING 

\CCEPTED 



CENTAL 
ROGRAM 



SEANC 
MEETING 



The Campus Communique will be published every other week 
during the summer- months beginning with this week's issue. 
Classified items for and from faculty and staff will be accepted 
for inclusion in the summer issues, room permitting. All items 
for the Campus Communique should be sent to Patsy Larrick, 
editor, in AL-110 or- by sending items on the VAX mail utility to 
Lar-rick. The next issue of the Campus Communique will be 
distributed on Thursday, June 2. The deadl ine for accepting 
items for the June 2 edition is 10 a.m., Wednesday, June 1. 

Accounts payable is stfll not receiving all vendor Invoices 
directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mailed 
directly to the departments. In the event your department 
r-eceives a vendor invoice — forward it immediately to Jean 
Fitzgerald in AL-205. 

The Adult's Toys-N-Stuff Exporium is scheduled to be held 
Saturday, May 21, ff-om 10 a.m. - 9 p.m., and on Sunday, May 22, 
from noon until 6 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. 

Nominations ar-e now being accepted for the 1988 UNCW Award of 
Excellence. For-ms are available in the personnel office. The 
winner will be recognized during this year's annual Service 
Awards luncheon June 14 from noon - 2 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest. 
The r-ecipient of this award will be UNCW's representative for the 
Governor's Awar-d for Excellence, a statewide recognition program 
for state employees. 

Reminder — Enrollment packets for the dental insurance plan must 
be returned to the personnel office by June 2. Dental insurance 
wil 1 be effective July 1, pr-oviding 35% of our employees enrol f 
by June 2. 

A very important meeting of the State Employees Association of NC 
Distr-ict 38, comprised of New Hanover, Brunswick and Pender 
Counties, will be held Tuesday, May 24, at 7 p.m. in the Hawk's 
Nest. Members will be discussing and voting on redi strict ing. 
Light refreshments will be served. For more info call Patsy 
Larrick at 3169. 



DON'T 
FORGET! 



THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL COME OUT ON 
THURSDAY, JUNE 2. 



KAMENISH Paula Kamem'sh of the modern languages faculty delivered a pa; 
PRESENTS titled "Revolt and Redemption in Roch Carrier's Trilogie de 1 
PAPER sombre" at the Cincinnati Conference on Romance Languages an^^ 
Literatures held May 11-13. 

I 

GRAHAM A paper co-authored by Dr. Graham Hatcher of the HPER Departmii 
PAPER titled "Sociological implications regarding health initiative: 
PRESENTED promote reduction of disease risk Incidences and premature de< 
related to the college athletic," was presented at the R. Taj 
McKenzie Symposium held recently at the University of Tenness(i 
Knoxville. The paper was co-authored with four faculty membei 
from Vanderbilt University's Medical Center. 

ROZIER Dr. Clair Rozier, assistant professor of music, will conduct i 
TO PERFORM organ recital at the Piccolo Spoleto Festival in Charleston, I 
May 31 at 10 a.m. at the Episcopal Cathedral. The program wl" 
celebrate 200 years of American organ music, featuring 
"Variations on America" by Charles Ives, along with works of 
other American composers. 



LAPAIRE 

DELIVERS 

PAPER 



PUBLIC 
LIBRARY 



KENAN 
EVENTS 



Dr. Pierre Lapaire, assistant professor of modern languages, 
delivered a paper titled "Rumeurs, fiction et oral iture en Haii 
Rene Depestre et les femmes-jardlns" during the Cincinnati 
Conference on Romance Languages and Literatures held May 11-1: 

All locations of the New Hanover County Public Library includil 
the branch libraries, law library and bookmobile will be closfj 
May 30 In observance of Memorial Day. 

The following events will be taking place In Kenan Auditorium: 

The New Hanover High School Symphonic Band with Gerard Perreau 
conductor, will perfor-m tonight at 8. $1. 

A recital by Becky's Dancing School will be held May 21 at 7:2 
p.m. Free. 

The New Hanover County Schools will host a spelling contest 
Sunday, May 22, at 3 p.m. Free. 

The Hoggard Voyagers of Hoggard High School will present a 
program on Monday, May 23, at 8 p.m. Adults $2; students $1. 

Cape Fear- Community College will conduct its commencement 
exercises flay 24 at 8 p.m. Free. 

Roland-Grise Junior High School Choral Knights with Melody 
Outlaw, directing, will perfor-m May 25 at 8 p.m. $1. 

The New Hanover County Law Enforcement Association will preser 
Gospel Sing May 26 at 8 p.m. Admission. 

The Baldwin-Copeland Studio of Dance will present Its recital 

28 at 7:30 p.m. 

The Wilmington Symphony Orchestra-Youth Concert will be held M 

29 at 3 p.m. Free. 

The UNCW Office of Special Programs will host the North Carol 1i 
Teaching Fellows May 29 at 8 p.m. 



s 



A farewell reception will be held for Steve Gnadt , assistant 
director for operations in the university union, on Wednesday, 
May 25, from 9-11 a.m. in UU-201. Faculty and staff are 
cordially invited to attend. Best of luck to Steve and Myra! 

Microsoft is offering Wor-d for the IBM PC and compatibles, the 
IBM Personal System/2 and the Macintosh for $49.95 to faculty and 
staff until July 15. The academic edition is the latest version, 
but includes limited documentation. This offer Is not available 
to departments or students. 

Microsoft Works is being offered and includes wordprocessing, 
database, spreadsheet and communications software. Works is 
available for the IBM PC, IBM Personal System/2 and the Macintosh 
for $49.95 through July 15. This offer is limited to faculty and 
staff. For information on either of the software packages call 
academic computing services at 3805. 

The University Union summer- hours will begin Sunday, May 22, with 
the following schedule: 

9 p.m. 

9 p.m. 

District 38 of the State Employees Association of North Carolina 
is selling tickets for a 1987 Chevrolet Celebrity or- a trip for 
two to Paris, France. Tickets may be purchased from Brenda 
Dineen at 3712. Winners will be announced during the SEANC 
Annual Convention to be held in Winston-Salem September 3-5. 
(Purchasers need not be present to win.) 

Governor Martin has pr-oclaimed flay as State Employees Wellness 
Month. The proclamation kicks off the 1988 Wellness celebration 
activities for state employees. The second annual WISE Health 
Fair and Festival will be held May 23-26 in Raleigh. Various 
health screenings will be available on the fourth floor of the 
newly r-enovated Labor Building and will include blood pressure, 
height, weight, body fat percentage, vision acuity, glaucoma, 
flexibility, colorectal cancer, and cholesterol. Screening 
results will be explained by a doctor. Employees are invited to 
drop in. WISE Health Fairs & Festivals will also be held in 
eastern and western NC. Watch for details at a later date. 



Mondays - Fridays 


7 a.m. 


Saturdays 


CLOSED 


Sundays 


4 p.m. 



The Randall 
follows: 



Exceptions; 



Library schedule during Summer Sessions I & II are as 

Monday - Thursday 
Friday 
Saturday 
Sunday 



Thur-sday, June 23 
Friday, June 24 
Saturday, June 25 
Sunday, June 26 
Monday, June 27 
Monday, July 4 



7:45 a.m 


- 11 p.m. 


7:45 a.m 


- 6 p.m. 


0:00 a.m 


, - 5 p.m. 


3:00 p.m 


- 11 p.m. 


8 a.m. - 


5 p.m. 


8 a.m. - 


5 p.m. 


CLOSED 




CLOSED 




8 a.m. - 


5 p.m. 


CLOSED 





SERVICE FOR The Campus Communique will be running personal Items of inter 
EMPLOYEES for faculty and staff throughout the summer. Items for 1nclu 
should be sent to Patsy Larrick in AL-110 or to Larrick on th 
VAX mail utility. See front page for Campus Communique deadl' 
schedule during the summer. 

For sale - STAR Micronics 10-X Dot Matrix Printer, many diffe 
fonts and block graphics, serial & parallel interface, $120. Oi 
TRS-80 Color- Computer, 64K extended BASIC, software included, 
$40.00. Call Dr. Kiefer at 3496. 

For sale - large executive home near UNCW; 4 bedrooms, 2 1/2 i 

baths, double car garage. For-mal living and dining, family r( 

15x20, brick patio, fenced yard with lot 1.4 acres. Call 799' 
1222 or 256-2763. 

Responsible, middle-aged couple would like to house-sit for 
vacationing faculty during month of July. Call 392-6224 on 
weekends or after 3 p.m. on weekdays. 



Individual would like to exchange with faculty or staff membet, 
condo in Atlanta for a home or condo in Wilmington during the 
summer or fall. Call Mrs. Harris at (404) 252-9394. 

Three bedroom 1 1/2 bath house available for rent, 2 1/2 mile; 
from UNCW, $450 per month. No pets. Call 392-6657. 

House at 110 Wayne Drive for sale. Call Dr. Dixon at 3428. 

Furnished efficiency apartment located in Glen Meade for rent,} 
Call 343-8556. 

Three bedroom, 3 bath furnished condo at Carolina Beach is 
available for rent this summer during faculty member's absence 
The unit has a pool on the site and is located on the water, c 
block from the ocean. Tenants must agree to care for owner's 
cat. For more information call 3435. 

New, furnished patio home, great room with fireplace, 3-bedroc 
2-decks, 2 1/2 baths, whirlpool, 2-car garage with electric dc 
opener. Adjacent to country club. July-December, longer leas 
negotiable. $750 per month plus refundable security deposit, 
pets. Recommendations required. Owner 395-1867. 



For sale - f1r-. Meat Smoker, six-in-one year round cooker, smokj 
roast, steam, barbecue, shish kabob or fry, two bags hickory ; 
chips, rib rack and instr-uction book. Brand new, never used $^ 
Hoover Convertible Upright Cleaner, 3-position handle with j 
powerful motor, 4-position carpet adjustment with furniture | 
guard, edge cleaner and headlight; cleaning tool attachments 8, 
attachments holder, lots of cleaning bags and instruction j 
booklet. $50. Call 791-4914. 

Two bedroom fully functional house near UNCW available for 
vacation rental 6/5-6/13; rent & deposit negotiable to , 
r-esponsible party. Call Nancy at 3751 or evenings at 799-29451 

Moving sale: Air Conditioner, 1981 Toyota Tercel, Kenmore Sto 
& Refrigerator, Upright Fr-eezer, Craftsman Sel f-Propelled 
Lawnmower and Honda Tiller. Call Steve at 3811 or 343-0629. 



'UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



versity Advancement 



Patsy Laxrick, JSd^ 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 42 



JUNE 2, 1988 



A campus-wide power outage Is scheduled for Sunday, June 5, from 
8 a.m. - noon for electrical maintenance. Buildings not affected 
by this outage include Friday Hall, ftorton Hall, Bear Hall, 
DeLoach Hall, Kenan Auditorium and the apartments. Direct 
questions to the physical plant at 3100. 

The deadline for accepting nominations for the 1988 UNCW Award of 
Excellence is TODAY, June 2, The winner will be recognized during 
this year's annual Service Awards luncheon to be held June 14 
from noon - 2 p.m. in the Hawk's Nest, The recipient of this 
award will be UNCW's representative for the Governor's Award of 
Excellence, a statewide recognition program for state employees. 
Faculty and staff interested in attending the June 14 luncheon 
should call Patsy Larrick at 3169 for tickets. In order to be 
eligible for door prizes tickets will be taken up at the door. 

Reminder — Enrollment packets for the dental insurance plan must 
be returned to the personnel office by TODAY June 2, Dental 
insurance will be effective July 1, providing 35% of our 
employees enrolT~by June 27 

JDENTS Twenty-one minority students, representing 16 cities and 18 high 
CEIVE schools across NC, have accepted Minority Achievement Award 
iOLARSHIPS Scholarships for the fall semester at UNCW. Valued at around 
$3,600 each, the awards finance tuition and fees for these 
incoming freshmen and are renewable through the senior year based 
on academic performance. 

The 1988 Annual meeting of the State Employees Association of NC 
District 38 will be held June 21 at 7 p.m. in UU-100. Hors 
d'oeuvres will be served from 6-7 p.m. with the meeting 
beginning promptly at 7. All members are encouraged to attend. 

NFERENCE "Crime and Drugs in Wilmington," the third forum in the 
CRIME Wilmington Moves series examining issues of importance to the 
Wilmington area, will be held June 7 from 7:30 -9 p.m. in Kenan 
Auditorium. Faculty and staff are invited. Free. 

iNC The State Employees Association of NC will sponsor the annual 
INIS SEANC Tennis Tournament June 10-12 in Southern Pines. Call Patsy 
Larrick at 3169 for entry forms. Deadline to register is June 9. 



CLASS 

RECOGNIZES 

MULLENDORE 



MILLER 

BOOK 

PUBLISHED 

BGNGIORNO 

RECEIVES 

AWARD 

GREEN 
ACCEPTS 
NEW POST 

ALLEN 
TRAVELS 
TO TURKEY 



HONEYCUTT 

PRESENTS 

PAPER 



GOLF 

TOURNY 

WINNERS 



Dr. Dick Mullendore, associate vice chancellor for student 
affairs, was recently given the first annual UNCW Senior Cla; 
Leadership Award in appreciation for "demonstrating genuine 
concern and caring leadership to members of the 1988 graduati 
class." The award, made in conjunction with commencement, was 
presented by Senior Class President James Earl Jones. 

Dr. David K. Miller, assistant vice chancellor for academic 
affairs, has recently had hfs textbook. Measurement By The 
Physical Educator: Why and How, published by Benchmark Press] 

Saxophonist Frank J. Bongiorno, assistant professor of music,] 
received Third Prize in the 7th Annual Young Performers Natic 
Competition held May 21 in Los Angeles. 

Cletus Green, assistant UNCW basketball coach for the last tw 
seasons, has resigned to accept the position of men's basketBl 
coach/athletic director at Mount Olive College. 

Dave Allen, swim coach, has recently left for a trip to Turke 
with the U.S. Information Service's Sports America program, a' 
State Department program designed to promote harmony with othj 
countries through athletic competition. Mr. Allen will be j 
delivering seminars on various aspects of swimming during a fj 

week stay in Turkey. I 

( 

Dr. Earl Honeycutt, assistant professor of marketing, present^ 
paper, "Do Marketers' Attitudes and Behaviors Differ from thoj 
Reported by the Carnegie Study," during the Eleventh Annual j 
Conference of the Academy of Marketing Science held recently j 
Montreal, Canada. The paper, co-authored with Laura Honeycut 
and John B. Ford was judged an "Award Winning Paper" for the 
Marketing Education Track. Mrs. Honeycutt is director of 
undergraduate advising in the Cameron School of Business 
Administration and Dr. Ford is assistant professor of marketi 
at Old Dominion University. 

Greg Dal ton, athletic business manager, was low gross winner 
Jack Levy, chairman of the chemistry department and DeLoach 
Professor, won the low net during the recent UNCW Annual 
Faculty/Staff Golf Tournament. 



ENGDAHL Dr. Richard A. Engdahl , assistant professor of management andi 
DELIVERS marketing in the Cameron School of Business Administration, j 
PAPER presented a paper entitled "A Step Toward Strategic Social 

Responsibility: Planning Employee's Future" at the j 
Organizational Development Institute's 18th Annual Informatioj 
Exchange at the Lake Geneva Campus of George Williams College) 
Green Bay, Wisconsin. Dr. Engdahl was presented a certificatj 
appreciation for his contribution to the conference. 



LOFTFIELD Dr. Thomas Loftfield, associate professor of sociology & 
TO SHOW anthropology, will discuss and display archaeological artifac 
ARTIFACTS from the UNCW collection June 5 at 2 p.m. at the New Hanover 
County Museum of the Lower Cape Fear. The display will inclu 
artifacts from the '86 excavation around Old Baldy Lighthouse 
17th Century relics from the '87 excavation of colonial Charl 
Town, near Town Creek. A number of prehistoric Indian items w 
be in the collection. Dr. Loftfield has conducted archaeolog 
field schools for over twelve years in southeastern NC creati' 
an extensive collection of artifacts for the university. 



In the event an employee needs to have a room or bufldfng opened 
on campus by campus police — It will be necessary to submit in 
writing to campus police the following information: the room 
number S building, date of the opening, time to open S time to 
close. This info may also be sent on VAX to POLICE. No building 
or room will be opened via a telephone request. 

ERRY Irene Berry of the biological sciences department was recently 
ECOGNIZED awarded the "Outstanding Member of the Year" award from the New 
Hanover County Chapter of Professional Secretaries International. 

UNCW welcomes new employee Kristine Zeman in the office of 
information systems. 

The Certified Professional Secretary Review course, "Economics and 
Management" will be taught each Wednesday, from 6-9 p.m. in 
Friday Hall, room 126. For details call Irene Berry at 3470. 

AWK'S NEST The Hawk's Nest will be open throughout the summer Monday - 
PECIALS Friday from 7:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Weekly and daily specials will 
be featured from the deli and grill. Daily specials include: 

Mondays- Salad, 10 cents per oz. or $2 per platter; Tuesdays- 
Vegetable Plate $1.75 (seven to choose from); Wednesdays- Meat 4 
Vegetable Buffet $3.25. {Choose from fried chicken S one other 
meat, four vegetables, roll, ice tea and dessert. (Yogurt 12 
cents an oz.); Thursdays- Dip Ice Cream 35 cents a scoop. In 
addition, buy any deli sandwich & get a Chicken Salad Sandwich 
for 85 cents; Frfdays- All you can eat Pizza & Salad Bar $3.25. 
Ice Cream Sundae 75 cents (1 scoop & 2 toppings). Fresh baked 
breads and pastries will also be available each day. 

District 38 of the State Employees Association of North Carolina 
is selling tickets for a 1987 Chevrolet Celebrity or a trip for 
two to Paris, France. Tickets are $1 each and may be purchased 
from Brenda Dineen at 3712 or Patsy Larrick at 3169. Winners 
will be announced during the SEANC Annual Convention to be held 
in Winston-Salem September 3-5. Proceeds from ticket sales go to 
the state-wide SEANC Scholarship program. 

The New Hanover County Law Enforcement Officers Association will 
host a Country Gospel Music Benefit Show Monday, June 13, at 8 
p.m. in Kenan Auditorium. $7.50; children under 11 are free. 

Instructors may have their student tests graded by VAX if the 
tests are based on true/false or multiple choice answers. The 
scanner can read and upload data to the VAX for computer analysis 
which includes percentage grade, item analysis, mean, high-low 
grade, range, standard deviation and variance, plus sort the 
results by student name and ID number. Researchers may also 
upload data to the VAX by using the scanner. Call Bob Berg at 
3804 for more information. 

For sale to departments only— TRS-80 Model 4 Microcomputer for 
$250; Tandy DViP Daisy Wheel Printer, letter quality, with 
acoustic hood $550. Will sell together or separately. Call 3805. 

On behalf of the ALTERNATIVES program — a belated but sincere 
thank you is extended to all campus personnel who helped 
facilitate and expedite the first campus ALTERNATIVES! Fair held 
April 20. 



PERSONAL For sale - Kaypro IV Computer with separate handyman board 

ITEMS Installed. Includes Star Gemini lOX Printer and around $4,000 

worth of software, several word processing programs, several 

complete statistical analysis programs, business programs, etc' 

$700. Call 799-4779 or 3779. 

For sale - Karastan Ivory Floral Kermin Oriental Rug, 12' x 18 
like new, appraised at $4,000 will sell for $2,000. Call 799- 
4779 or 3779. 

For sale - Scottish Terrier puppies, four females, blacks and 
brindles. Call Martha Minkoff at 3850 or 791-6359. 

For sale - large executive home on 1.4 acres near UNCW; 4 
bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths. Call 799-1222 or 256-2763. 

For sale - 1977 Grand Prix, excellent condition, loaded with 
options, $850; call Nancy tiaylath at 3258 or evenings at 686- 
9729. 

For sale - Windsurfer in good condition. Includes 2 sails and 
masts. $200. Call Heather at 3833 or 256-6434. 

For rent - 3-bedroom, 1 1/2 bath house near UNCW; $450 per moni 
No pets. Deposit required. Call 392-6657. 

For rent - 3-bedroom, 1 bath unfurnished house close to UNCW. 
Available June 24. $375 a month. Call Bill at 799-0824 after E| 

For sale - 25 ft. TROJAN, fiberglass, sleeps 4, engines just 
rebuilt. Like new, excellent family boat. Call Pat Bellamy atj 
3626 or 686-0626. $14,000. 

For sale - 1978 motor home, 28', low mileage, cruise, air, good] 
condition. Call 3869 or 270-9254. 

For sale - assorted golf balls, 3 doz. $12; 5 doz. $17 and 7 do; 
$20. Chrome Shower Head by Moen, new $12. Large garbage ; 
containers, heavy duty, sealed top/ carrying handles. 2 for $10'! 
Call 791-4914. 

Two bedroom fully functional house near UNCW available for , 
vacation rental 6/5-6/13; rent S deposit negotiable to 
responsible party. Call Nancy at 3751 or evenings at 799-2945. 

For sale: 1981 Toyota Tercel and Craftsman Self-Propelled 
Lawnmower. Call Steve at 3811 or 343-0629. 

For sale - solid oak round dining table 42"; Baldwin Spinet 
Piano with walnut case 36" high. $1500 or acceptable offer. 
Call 3201 or 251-8518. 



For sale - 1980 Hobie 16, good condition. Race equipped with 
hot-stick tiller, quick-release A extra purchase main-sheet bl 
system, two trapeze-harness rigs, jib-sheet/traveller control 
systems, rightlng-llne system. PVC sail storage tube with 
lockable end caps. $1500. Call 3225 or 256-3035. 

For sale - Magnavox Monochrome Computer monitor Model BM7622. 
New condition. $75. Call Dr. Engdahl at 3779 or 799-4779. 



ot 



UNCM 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, £dSBtor 



VOLUME XVII. NUMBER 43 



JUNE 16, 1988 



According to state law, all general fund purchases must be 
received and paid for by the end of the fiscal year or the funds 
will be reverted and the merchandise paid for out of the next 
fiscal year's funds. Purchasing is placing its major emphasis at 
this time on attempting to receive and pay for all items 
purchased during the 87-88 fiscal year. They are asking that 
only requisitions needed right away be sent to the purchasing 
office for processing. After June 15, only emergency orders will 
be processed. Requisitions for Items to be encumbered out of 
next year's funds will be held and processed after July 1. 

UNCW has recently received $1.1 million from the National Oceanic 
and Atmospheric Administration to continue its undersea research 
activities in 1988. Under the direction of Dr. Alan Hulbert, the 
National Undersea Research Center at UNCW will use the grant to 
accomplish three main objectives — undersea research on 
environmental, fisheries and pollution issues of the continental 
shelf of the Southeastern United States; development of new 
diving technology and tools for undersea applications and a new 
initiative to further the understanding of the ecology of the NO 
continental shelf and slope. 

TO ALL EMPLOYEES: the present university owned telephone 
equipment was designed and purchased to handle a limited number 
of answering machines. Current answering machines require frcrni 
one to five rings before answering and a message can last from 15 
seconds to over one minute. A response to the message can vary 
in length with no limitations. The addition of extended holding 
times on incoming telephone trunking facilities will require 
equipment and space in excess of the university's current 
funding. Until additional funding is obtained — the vice 
chancellor for business affairs is asking that all personal 
answering machines be removed and that only those few machines 
approved in accordance with University Procedures Manual Tel 1.10 
be attached to university owned telephone equipment. 

The 1988 Annual meeting of the State Employees Association of NC 
District 38 will be held June 21 at 7 p.m. in UU-100. Hors 
d'oeuvres will be served from 6-7 p.m. with the meeting 
beginning promptly at 7. All members are encouraged to attend. 



THE NEXT CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE DISTRIBUTED ON JUNE 30. 



i 



VANGELLOW Catherine P. Vangellow, director of the student health and 
APPOINTED wellness center, was recently appointed to the New Hanover Coui 
Board of Health. Ms. Vangellow obtained her Master's of Publit 
Health degree from UNC-Chapel Hill in December 1986. 

DEAN Dr. Eric G. Bolen has been named UNCW's first dean of the 
NAMED graduate school. Dr. Bolen cones to UNCW with ten years of 

experience as associate dean of a graduate school where 3,300 
students are enrolled in 101 master's and 65 doctoral programs 
Bolen, currently the associate dean of the graduate school and 
Paul Whitfield Horn Professor at Texas Tech University in 
Lubbock, will assume his duties here August 1. 

SPORRE Dennis J. Sporre, chairman of the department of creative arts, 
SELECTED has been selected by the Annenberg/Corporation for Public 

Broadcasting Project as a reader/reviewer for its media propose 

in the humanities area. The project, based in Washington, O.C. 

explores new opportunities for higher education through telecon'i 

munications. 



MCNAMEE Dr. Stephen McNamee, associate professor of sociology, has had I 
ARTICLE his article, "The Power Concept in Sociology: A Theoretical 
ACCEPTED Assessment," accepted for publication in The Humbolt Journal of 
Social Relations. The article is coauthored with Dr. Michael 
Glasser, assistant professor of medical sociology at the 
University of Illinois School of Medicine at Rockford, 

CLIFFORD Dr. John Clifford, English faculty member, gave a paper on 
GIVES "Politics and Composition Theory" during a conference held May 
PAPER 26-29 at Carneige-Mel Ion University in Pittsburg. Dr. Clifford 
also visited the University of Mississippi this past week where 
he served as a consultant to the state's Writing Project. ; 

WOW'S The Women of Wilmington Chorale is starting its second season 
2ND SEASON this summer and looking for new members. The WOW Chorale is an I 
ensemble of treble voices that rehearses and performs a variety 
of chorale music from classical to folk to familiar. There is 
audition and no membership fee and rehearsals will take place o 
Tuesday nights in Kenan Hall from 7:30-9 p.m. beginning June 28 
For more information call Sandy Errante, director at 799-5073. 

RANDALL Randall Library will observe the following schedule between I 
LIBRARY sunwer sessions: ! 

Thursday, June 23, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Friday, June 24, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sat. June 25 & Sun. June 26 CLOSED 

Monday, June 27, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

YEAR-END Today through June 30 — the primary responsibility of the 
PURCHASE purchasing department will be to expedite outstanding purchase 
ORDERS orders . Purchase orders must be received, invoiced and paid by 
June 30. Any pink copies sent to purchasing after June jO or 
items not paid for by June 30 will be paid out of next year's 
budget funds. It is imperative that you send or hand-deliver 
your pink copies to purchasing as soon as items are received, 

SUMMER Approximately 350 incoming freshmen and 250 parents will be on 
ORIENTATION campus to attend summer orientation today i tomorrow and June li 
20. General sessions will be conducted in Kenan Auditorium. 



ART DISPLAY The Montessori School art display is on exhibit in the UU. 



1 The 1987-88 fiscal year will end June 30, 1988. All travel 
END completed during this fiscal year- must be paid during that 

period. All approved travel reimbursement forms should be in the 
accounting office no later than June 24. In order to clear all 
accounts it is imperative that all travel advances be satisfied 
prior to June 30, Questions concerning these year-end procedures 
should be directed to Jean Fitzgerald or Carol Lewis at 3149. 

E Departments hosting special events or meetings that require 
E unlocking buildings or rooms on campus by campus police — must 
Y send requests to campus police via memorandum or on the VAX mail 
utility to VXB::POLICE. Requests should include the following 
information: the room number and name of building, date and time 
to open, date and time to close, name of the event or meeting and 
the name of the person in charge. To avoid any confusion, 
telephone requests will not be accepted. 

T DRINKS Effective Friday, July 1, the cost of soft drinks on campus will 
N6 UP be .55. 

Wedding congratulations are extended to Donna Cheatham Lamont in 
graduate studies and Tom Lamont of the creative arts department. 

C An unclaimed property auction will be held at the State Fair 
ON grounds, W, Kerr Scott Building, in Raleigh on Saturday, June 18, 
beginning at 11 a.m. Items to be auctioned were remitted to the 
Department of the State Treasury and came from unclaimed or 
abandoned safe-deposit boxes as well as other sources. Items 
include valuable jewelry, silver & gold coins, precious stones, 
other currency, watches and antique objects. All sales are 
final. To view the list of items for auction call Patsy Larrick 
at 3169. 



INTS Accounts payable has not been receiving all vendor invoices 
tLE directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mailed 

: directly to departments. Should your department receive a vendor 
invoice — forward it immediately to Jean Fitzgerald in accounts 

I payable, AL-205. 

1 

VOICE All interdepartmental invoices to be paid for fiscal year 1987-88 

ADLINE must be processed and forwarded to accounting by 10 a.m. July 1. 

ECK Accounting must have all check requests and invoices for 1987-88 
QUESTS expenditures by 10 a.m. on July 1. 

jDODMOBILE The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be on campus Thursday, June 23, 
i CAMPUS from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. in UU-IOO. 

WK'S NEST The Hawk's Nest is open Monday - Friday from 7:30 a.m. -2: 30 
ECIALS p.m. Weekly and daily specials will be featured from the deli 
and grill. Daily specials include: 

Mondays- Salad, 10 cents per oz. or $2 per platter; Tuesdays- 
Vegetable Plate $1.75 (seven to choose from); Wednesdays- Meat & 
Vegetable Buffet $3.25. (Choose from fried chicken & one other 
meat, four vegetables, bread, ice tea and dessert. (Yogurt 12 
cents an oz.); Thursdays- Dip Ice Cream 35 cents a scoop. In 
addition, buy any deli sandwich & get a Chicken Salad Sandwich 
for 85 cents; Fridays- All you can eat Pizza X Salad Bar $3.25. 
Ice Cream Sundae 75 cents (1 scoop & 2 toppings). Fresh baked 
breads and pastries will also be available each day. 



TENTATIVE In order for general fund departments (accounts 1-XXXXX) to 
BUDGETS requisition goods and services In the new fiscal year, 1t Is 
necessary for a budget to be established and input into the 
accounting system by July 1. Each general fund department's 
realigned base budget (not including expansion funding) will 
processed as its "opening budget" for the 1988-89 fiscal year. 
Opening budgets represent tentatively approved budgets that ar 
established ta allow departments to have funds available for 
routine day to day operations pending the establishment of fin 
approved budgets. As such, no unusual or purely discretionary 
commitments should be made based upon opening budget. Final 
approved general fund budgets will be determined by the senior 
officers, and departmental opening budgets will be adjusted 
accordingly. Department heads will receive written notificati 
from the office of systems and budget of approved general fund 
budgets in late July or early August. Special fund budgets, 
however, will be established and input into the accounting sys 
as they are approved, prior to July 1. 

PRINT The print shop will close from noon to 5 p.m. on June 30 for 
SHOP TO inventory. Departments are asked to plan printing needs 
CLOSE accordingly. Also, copier key operators are reminded that 

central stores will be closed June 27 through June 30. Check 
copier supplies to make sure they will last through July 1. 

DENTAL Blue Cross Blue Shield Dental Insurance for nine and twelve mot 
PLAN employees who enrolled will be effective July 1, 1988. Total 
participation in the plan at this time is 41%. Employees 
selecting coverage will see a deduction for the premium in the 
June paychecks. Claim forms are available in personnel. 

NEW New employees at UNCW include David W. Aten at IMBR and John Mf| 
STAFF in library services. 

PERSONAL For rent - two blocks from campus, 3-bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath brici 
ITEMS ranch home. Available July 15. $425 per month, plus refundabj 
deposit. Call 763-3234. 

For sale - Stonesthrow townhouse within walking distance of th« 
campus — 1530 sq.ft., 3-bedrooms 2 1/2 baths, fireplace, new 
carpet, excellent condition. Buyer does not have to qualify f( 
a good loan assumption. Approximately $11,000 equity. Call B( 
Appleton at 3509 or 395-0706. 



Visiting professor from Great Britain and his wife need a 
furnished apartment or home from August 15 to May 15. Contact 
Robert Topi In or Melton McLaurin in the history department. 

For rent - from August 20 - May 15, 1989, 3-bedroom cottage on 
Wrightsvllle Beach. Call John Burgess at 485-2865 after 6 p.m, 

For rent - Mountain retreat, fully furnished at Blowing Rock, 
$50 per night or $275 per week, 2-n1ght minimum. Call Susie 
Sheffield early mornings or after 6 p.m. at 256-9134 

Want to rent - 3 or 4 bedroom, 2 bath house/townhouse with 
kitchen appliances. Call Deborah at 3158 or Dan at 3776. 

For rent - 3-bedroom, 1 bath unfurnished older home near UNCW. 
$375 per month. Deposit. (Children & pets o.k.) Call Bill afte 
5 at 799-0824. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



livemty Advancement 



Fitsy Lamsk^ Editor 



VOLUME XVII, NUMBER 44 



JUNE 30, 1988 



i^iUSINESS A major two-day busfness conference, co-sponsored by the South- 
;EMINAR eastern Regional Center of the UNCW Small Busfness & Technology 
Development Center will be held July 11-12 at the Shell Island 
Resort. The conference, titled "Growth Companies — America's 
Rising Stars," will target CEO's, owners and managers of rapidly 
growing companies and will explore the problems and opportunities 
facing companies experiencing rapid growth. For more details on 
the conference call Ted Jans, director of SBTDC, at 3744. 

;OFT DRINKS Effective Friday, July 1, the cost of soft drinks on campus will 
be .55. 

\ 

:\CCOUNTING All interdepartmental invoices to be paid for fiscal year 1987-88 

)EADLINES must be processed and forwarded to accounting by 10 a.m. July 1. 

Accounting must have all check requests and invoices for 1987-88 
expenditures by 10 a.m. on July 1. 



)ENTAL 
'LAN 



lUNE 
?AYR0LL 



PURCHASE 
ORDERS 



FAREWELL 
TO EMILY 




The Blue Cross Blue Shield Dental Insurance Plan will be in 
effect July 1 for UNCW employees/families. Deductions for those 
enrolled in the plan will be reflected in the June paychecks. 

June payroll checks FOR BOTH FACULTY AND STAFF may be picked up 
from the cashier's oTTTce in James HatT^TTD^TT For those 
employees who opted for automatic payroll deduction - your $$ has 
already been deposited in your banks. 

Purchase orders must be received, invoiced and paid by TODAY, 
June 30. Any pink copies sent to purchasing after TODAY or items 
not paid for by TODAY will be paid out of next year's budget 
funds. Please hand-deliver your pink copies to purchasing. 



PRINT SHOP The print shop is closed today from noon to 5 p.m. for inventory. 



The office of special programs invites faculty and staff to a 
reception TODAY from 2-4 p.m., in the Hawk's Nest to say goodbye 
to summer conference director Emily Barber Motley. Emily and 
husband Joe will be moving to Atlanta where he will pursue 
ministerial studies at Emory University. 

University employees will observe the Independence Day holiday on 
Monday, July 4. 



BREAKTHROUGH Dr. Donald F. Kapraun and D. Wilson Freshwater, marine botany 
IN GENETIC researchers here at UNCW, have used genetic engineering 
ENGINEERING techniques to successfully hybridize a seaweed known as green 
nori that does not reproduce sexually. This particular variet 
seaweed, similar to plants such as potatoes and pineapples th 
must be propagated vegetatively instead of by seeds, has prov 
impossible to hybridize until now. Research teams in major 
marine laboratories in mainland China, Japan and other places 
the U.S. have tried unsuccessfully to produce regenerated hyb 
plants. Green nori is an important source to the Japanese die 
and is a valuable specialty food item in oriental restaurants 
grocery stores in the U.S. Kapraun and Wilson both presented 
documentation of their discovery during this past week's meet 
of the American Society for Cell Biology in Airlie, VA. Othe 
working on the research project included Wilson Freshwater, U 
'85, who served as chief collaborator over the past five year 
Craig Bailey, rising junior majoring in marine biology; Dr. J 
F. Merritt, geneticist and acting director of IMBR, and Dr. 
Ronald K. Sizemore, a microbiologist and associate professor 
biology. Research was funded by the NC Biotechnology Center. 



REVIEW Dr. Brooks Dodson's review of The Failure of^ Gothic has appea 
PUBLISHED in the June issue of Choice magazine. 

VISITING Dr. Hana Suzuki of the Brazilian Institute of Oceanography ha 
ASSOCIATE joined Dr. Robert George of IMBR as a post-doctoral research 
associate. Dr. Suzuki will spend a year at UNCW conducting 
research on the physiology and biochemistry of Arctic and 
Antarctic krill . 



DR. GEORGE Dr. Robert George of IMBR is in France where he will present i 
IN FRANCE research paper on "Bioenergetics of Deep Sea Ecosystems off Ni 
FOR SEMINAR Carolina" during the Fifth Deep Sea Biology Symposium to be hr 

at the Brest Oceanographic Laboratory. While there he will cl; 

an international workshop on "Pressure Physiology." 

ROSENKOETTER Dr. Marlene H. Rosenkoetter, dean of the school of nursing, 
CHAIRS chaired the annual meeting of the Assembly of Constituent Leaf 
MEETING of the National League for Nursing in New York June 9-10. Thi 

assembly is made up of 45 states, one territory and represent: 

some 13,000 members. 



FACULTY Drs. Stephen McNamee and Robert Miller, associate professors i| 

PUBLISH sociology, have had their article, "Estate Inheritance: A Socj 

logical Lacuna" accepted for publication in Sociological Inqu j 

MACLENNAN Dr. Thomas MacLennan, director of The UNCW Writing Place, ser'j 

SERVES AS as a reader June 11-16 for the free response literature quest I 

READER on the College Board 1988 Advanced Placement Examination in 

Somerset, NJ. Educational Testing Service of Princeton, NJ, 

selects secondary school and college instructors from across i 

country to read some 350,000 exams over the course of six day: 



LIBRARY Randall Library has been selected by the State Library to ser' 
PARTICIPATES as one of six pilot libraries for the NC Documents Depository | 
IN PROGRAM System. The system was established by the 1987 General AssemI 
to improve access to North Carolina government publications, 
pilot phase of the depository system will begin July 1 and th< 
library should receive copies of all publications issued by Ni 
state agencies after this date. For additional information c< 
Arlene Hanerfeld at 3277. 



\LES For your infoimation — purchase orders which were issued in 
\X fiscal year 1987-88 did not reflect sales tax. Those orders 
which were not completed and have to be earned over to new 
fiscal year 88-89 wi 1 1 not reflect sales tax either. The tax 
will be charged to the respective departments at the time the 
invoices are paid. P.O.'s issued after July 1 will indicate the 
amount of sales tax and the tax will be encumbered accordingly. 

.ECTRONIC Purchasing will be providing five additional electronic 
QUISITIONS requisitioning practice sessions in H0-117-C on the following 
:SSIONS dates: 

Monday, July 18 - 8:30 a.m. - noon 

Tuesday, July 19 - 1:00 - 5 p.m. 

Wednesday, July 20 - 8:30 a.m. - noon 

Thursday, July 21 - 1:00 - 5 p.m. 

Friday, July 22 - 8:30 a.m. - noon 



\X 
MDES 



?S TO 
: DOWN 



Instructors may have their student tests graded by VAX if the 
tests are based on true/false and or multiple choice answers. 
Researchers may al so upload data to the VAX by using the scanner. 
Call Bob Berg at'3SIT4. 

Due to the year end closing of files by accounting -- FRS will be 
down July 14 and 15 -- PLEASE PLAN YOUR WORK ACCORDINGLY. 1988- 
89 July activity will appear on FRS screens effective July 18, 
Please note that all information on FRS screens July 1-13 is 
1987-88 activity. 

^SURANCE Effective July 1 retirees will be able to purchase $5,000 of life 
)R RETIREES insurance through the TSERS at a set rate depending on age. For 
example: Age 55, $9/month; Age 60, $12/month; Age 65, $17/month. 
These are set rates and will not change once a retiree enrolls in 
the insurance program. Premiums may be deducted from a retiree's 



OOKLETS 
VAILABLE 



monthly benefit compensation. 

The personnel office has a limited supply of booklets published 
by TIAA/CREF entitled "What to Expect from Social Security in 
Retirement." 



ICTURES 
ETAKEN 



ENTATIVE 
UDGETS 



Group pictures of the recipients of 5, 10, and 20 year service 
awards will be retaken July 7 at 2:30 p.m. on the steps of the 
University Union. 

In order for general fund departments (accounts 1-XXXXX) to 
requisition goods and services in the new fiscal year, it is 
necessary for a budget to be established and input into the 
accounting system by July 1. Each general fund department's 
realigned base budget (not including expansion funding) will be 
processed as its "opening budget" for the 1988-89 fiscal year. 
Opening budgets represent tentatively approved budgets that are 
established to allow departments to have funds available for 
routine day to day operations pending the establishment of final 
approved budgets. As such, no unusual or purely discretionary 
commitments should be made based upon opening budget. Final 
approved general fund budgets will be determined by the senior 
officers, and departmental opening budgets will be adjusted 
accordingly. Department heads will receive written notification 
from the office of systems and budget of approved general fund 
budgets in late July or early August. Special fund budgets, 
however, will be established and input into the accounting system 
as they are approved, prior to July 1. 



ENGLISH CAMPUS COMflUNIQUE has received the following communication f 
WINS BIG Dr. Veit of the English faculty for Inclusion In this week's 
Issue. "The English department faculty Softball team defeatei 
the team from Sociology /Anthropology by the lopsided score of 
1. In earlier play, English defeated a combined History and 
Mathematical Sciences team 9-8, their fifth victory over the 
Histomaths In the past six years." The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE Is 
pleased to help the English department jocks lord this over t 
competitors and welcomes equal space to soclology/anthropologi 
and the histomaths. 

GOLD MEDALS Dr. John Clifford of the English faculty and Dr. Darwin NewtO' 
BROUGHT BACK psychology won gold medals at the recent North Carolina States 
Games. Clifford placed first In the 100 H Run while Newton 
placed first In both the Shotput and the discus. 



LAWSON 
SELECTED 



Dr. Luther Lawson, associate director 
education, 1s one of 11 economists se 
country to serve on a national curric 
the Junior Achievement Program. Dr. 
last week in Colorado Springs to revi 
being used by Junior Achievement In t 
experience. Project Business Is one 
expecting to serve more than 440,000 
through ninth grade classrooms In the 



of the center for econo( 
lected from across the 
ulum advisory task force 

Lawson met with the gro 
ew the curriculum materl 
he Project Business 
of three In-class program 
students In 17,400 seven 

U.S. 



RANDALL 
TO CLOSE 

SURPLUS 
PROPERTY 



N.C. 
SYMPHONY 



ACCOUNTS 
PAYABLE 



Randall Library will be closed Monday, July 4, In observance 
Independence Day. 

The warehouse has a number of surplus property Items including 
student desks, TRS 80's, typewriters, calculators and tables,; 
available for viewing and for on-campus transfer. These items 
will be available through July 8 after which time they will bi 
Included on the next state bid list from Raleigh. Direct 
inquiries to Cathy Hall at 3181. 

The NC Symphony is conducting Its membership drive for 1988-8' 
Season tickets are $35; senior citizens $25 and students $15., 
For additional information call Doug Swink at 3442. 

Accounts payable has not been receiving all vendor Invoices 
directly from the vendor. Some invoices are being mailed 
directly to departments. If your department receives a vendoi 
invoice please send it irranediately to Jean Fitzgerald in AL-21: 



HAWK'S NEST Daily specials in the Hawk's Nest Include: 

Mondays- Salad, 10 cents per oz. or $2 per platter; Tuesdays-" 
Vegetable Plate $1.75 (seven to choose from); Wednesdays- Me« 
Vegetable Buffet $3.25. (Choose from fried chicken & one otheH 
meat, four vegetables, bread. Ice tea and dessert. (Yogurt 111 
cents an oz.); Thursdays- Dip Ice Cream 35 cents a scoop, h 
addition, buy any deli sandwich S get a Chicken Salad Sandwici 
for 85 cents; Fridays- All you can eat Pizza & Salad Bar $3.1 
Ice Cream Sundae 75 cents (1 scoop & 2 toppings). 



THE NEXT CC HILL BE DISTRIBUTED JULY 14. 
HAPPY FISCAL NEW YEAR TOMORROW! 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



venity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 1 



UNCW rec 
years to 
Awards p 
some 200 
spoke on 
included 
invocati 
closing 
research 
award gi 
award re 



ognized 5 

state go 

rogram he 

employee 

"Mot i vat 

Ralph Pa 

on, Willi 

remarks. 

, was pre 

ven to re 

cipients 



JULY 14, 1988 

2 employees with a combined total service of 505 
vernment during its Thirteenth Annual Service 
Id June 14 on campus. Following a luncheon for 
s and guests, May Craven of Craven Consulting, 
ion/Dedication." Participants in the program 
rker, master of ceremonies, Gerald Shinn, 
am Wagoner, awards presenter, and Bill Calloway, 
Robert E. Fry, director of institutional 
sented the 1988 UNCW Award of Excellence, an 
cognize over-all devotion to duty. Service 
are as follows: 



Annette Anderson 
Kathleen Dorsey 
Hank Fuller 
Daniel Geddie 
Mary Greene 
Mendal Harper 
Robert Hines 
Bonnie Howard 



Joyce Abernathy 
Horace T. Cowell 
Mimi Cunningham 
Greg Dalton 
Fred Green 

Carl Gore 
Dolores Harvey 

Pat Cochran 



ENTY-FIVE Irene Berry 
IRTY Norma Rutherford 



Doc Howel 1 
Edgar Jackson 
Marcia James 
Dianne Jones 
Wayne Krueger 
Minnie Lee 
Alice Maile 
Betty Mills 



Dianne Helms 
Polly McMillan 
Eliza Miller 
Ike Mitchell 
Deborah Price 



Carlyle Page 
Fermond Parson 
Henry Phillips 
Margaret Robison 
Joe Royal 
Dianne Smith 
Kimberly Stowell 
Cassandra Ward 
Laura Warren 

Francis Roberts 
Mildred Simon 
Betsy Stal lard 
Willie Tart 
Linda Wright 



Ruth Lawrence Carolyn Sharpe 
Jeanette Redinger Michael Sheehan 



L. Murrie Lee 



Opal Price 



Furman Wilder 



1987 retirees included Al Barry with 14 years service; Walter 
Gosnell 14 years service; Barbara Treanor 18 years service; Grace 
Rhodes 20 years service; Isabel! Foushee 23 years service; Mary 
Davis 26 years service and Thomas McCall 33 years service. 



THE NEXT CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE DISTRIBUTED ON JULY 28. 



COMBS 

ARTICLE 

PUBLISHED 



LAPAIRE 
ARTICLE 
ACCEPTED 



PROFESSORS 

PRESENT 

PAPER 



NEW 

COACH 

NAMED 



CONSER 

ARTICLES 

PUBLISHED 



LEWIS 
ARTICLE 
IN ISSUE 



TYNDALL 
TAPPED TO 
HEAD ECSNC 



GALIZIO 
APPOINTED 
TO BOARD 

RESPONSE 
RECEIVED 



Dr. C. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical education, 
had her article, "A Fitness Assessment System for Individuals 
With Severe Mental Retardation," published in the July, 1888 
Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly . The article was co-auth| 
with Drs. Paul Jansma, Jim Decker, and Walter Ersing from Ohi 
State University and Dr. Jeffrey McCubbin from Texas Christiaj 
University. 

Dr. Pierre Lapaire, assistant professor in the department of 
modern languages, has had his article, "Montherlant entre les 
lignes: force politique d'Ines de Castro," accepted for 
publication in USF Language Quarterly. 

Drs. Claude Farrell and William Hall of the Cameron School of 
Business Administration presented a paper, "Alternative Metho 
of Forecasting Regional Employment," at the 63rd annual 
Conference of the Western Economic Association International 
June 30-July 3 in Los Angeles. Also, Dr. Farrell discussed t 
papers during the meeting and Dr. Hall discussed three. 

Ron Meikle, former assistant basketball coach at Sam Houston 
State University, has been named the new assistant basketball 
coach at UNCW. Meikle, who served as a graduate assistant coj 
under Coach McPherson at SHSU from 81-83, will assist the 
basketball staff with on-campus recruiting, academic guidancei 
local promotions. Welcome to UNCW Coach Meikle! 

Dr. Walter Conser, assistant professor of philosophy & religl 
has had his article entitled "Science and Religion" published 
the Encyclopedia of the American Religious Experience and a 
biographical piece on Charles Chauncy in the Encyclopedia U.S i 

Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER Department, has had h 
article titled "Planning for Outdoor Camping Trips" publishe 
the Vol. 2, Number 1 issue of Leisure Litigatio n Digest (Spr 
1988). 

Dr. Robert E. Tyndall, assistant to the dean of the school ofi 
education, was selected executive officer of the Education 
Consortium for Southeastern NC during a meeting of area 
superintendents held in Morehead City June 28-29. Planning fo 
the consortium has been a joint effort between UNCW, the 
Superintendents' Regional Council and the Southeast Regional 
Education Center in Jacksonville, and involves 17 school 
districts located in 13 counties. One of Dr. Tyndall 's 
responsibilities with UNCW is to design a regional consortium' 

Dr. Mark Galizio of the psychology faculty has been appointed 
a 3-year term on the Editorial Board of the Journal of the 
Experimental Analysis of Behavior. 



The article titled "English 
CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE has had a 
manager of the Sociology/Ant 
"Sociology/Anthropology grac 
Department's recent victory 
not as lopsided as the score 
duress, we refused to return 
during the game; magnanimous 
after the game with our foes 
our heads high in retrospect 



Wins Big" in the June 30 issue of 
response from Dr. LaGrange, team 
hropology Faculty Softball Team: 
iously acknowledges the English 
in Softball, although the game wa . 
indicates. Still gentlemanly in 
verbal assault on our opponents 
in defeat, we offered to shake h 
; and proud in our effort, we hoi 
and look forward to a rematch." 



CREASE 



RADUATE 

:hool 

LIDE 
■low ON 
ICARAGUA 



CS TO 

OVE 

EXT WEEK 



AX 
RADES 



A 4.5% across-the-board pay raise has been approved for staff 
employees. The increase will be reflected in the July 29 
paychecks. 

The graduate school will be moving from AL-118 to HO-212 on 
Monday, July 18. The phone number will remain the same, 3135. 

Marjorie Megivern, just back from traveling in Nicaragua with a 
"Witness for Peace" delegation, will present a slide-presentation 
titled "Nicaragua -9 Years After Somoza" Monday, July 18, at 7:30 
p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. Delegates for "Witness for 
Peace," created by a coalition of U.S. church people in 1983 
after the covert war was made public, monitors the war and tells 
the American people the real story. Mrs. Megivern is the wife of 
Dr. Jim Megivern, chairman of the P&R department. 

During the week of July 18-22, academic computing services will 
be moving from Hoggard Hall, room 212, to the suite of rooms, 
211, 213, 215, 221 and 223 in Hoggard. In the event of special 
projects during this time please call the office of academic 
computing. Phone numbers of ACS staff will remain the same. 

Instructors may have their student tests graded by VAX if the 
tests are based on true/false and or multiple choice answers. 
Researchers may also upload data to the VAX by using the scanner. 
Call Bob Berg at 3804. 



RS TO 
E DOWN 



Due to the year end dosing of files by accounting -- FRS will be 
down TODAY AND TOMORROW -- please plan your work accordingly. 
1988-89 July activity will appear on FRS screens effective July 
18. 



LECTRONIC Purchasing will be providing five additional electronic 
EQUISITIONS requisitioning practice sessions in H0-117-C on the following 



ESSIONS 



dates: 



Monday, July 18 - 8 
Tuesday, July 19 - 1 
Wednesday, July 20-8 
Thursday, July 21-1 
Friday, July 22 - 8 



30 a.m. - noon 
00-5 p.m. 
30 a.m. - noon 
00-5 p.m. 
30 a.m. - noon 



:hemical 
dependency 

PROGRAM 



^CE MAILING 

LISTS 

AVAILABLE 



(\RTQUEST 
EXHIBIT 



Approximately 500 substance abuse professionals in the field of 
chemical dependency will be attending the NC School for Alcohol 
and Drug Studies July 31 - August 5 on the campus. Sponsored by 
the NC Foundation for Alcohol and Drug Studies the program is 
being offered through the office of special programs. 

The American Council on Education has compiled a mailing list of 
all 3,200 degree granting, accredited colleges and universities 
in the US. Updated daily, this list has a 99% del i verability 
rate and is considered the industry standard. It allows one to 
contact presidents and chancellors by name and is used for 
presidential inaugurations, convocations, special events, college 
and university sponsored conferences, seminars, fundraising 
letters and executive searches. For more information, cost and 
order forms call Joyce Williams at 3626. 

"Celebration of the Sea," is the title of the July exhibition at 
ArtQuest Gallery and includes paintings, pottery, photos and 
prints by 22 artists. The gallery is located at the corner of 
Second & Grace streets. 



I 



PERSONALS 



For sale - new carpet sweeper by ORECK $25; Moen Deluxe chrome shower head I 
and 4 doz. golf balls $15. Call 791-4914. 

For sale - Magnavox Monochrome Computer flum'tor Model BM7622, new condition, 
$75; Kaypro IV Computer with separate handyman board installed, includes SI 
Gemini lOX Printer and around $4,000 worth of software, several word proces- 
sing programs, several complete statistical analysis programs, business pro- 
programs, etc. $700; Karastan Ivory Floral Kermin Oriental Rug, 12' x 18'. 
$2,000. Call 3779 or 799-4779. 

For sale - Tandy monochrome computer monitor; excellent condition - used 6 
months. $50. Call Dr. Dodson at 3769 or 791-6807. 

For sale - contemporary leather lounge chair and ottoman, excellent conditio 
$200. Call 392-6224. 

For sale - portable dishwasher, good condition, holds 8-place setting $145, 
call Dr. Hatcher at 3259 or 799-2059. 

House for rent - 3 bedroom, 2 bath house, screened porch, conmunity pool, pe 
& children o.k. Available September 1. Call Carol at 3285 or 686-9703. 

House for sale - College Acres, 3-bedrooms, fireplace, large kitchen, garage 
screened porch, private lot, easy walk to campus. $69,900. Call 395-5996. 

Townhouse, 3 bedrooms, 1200 sq.ft. for sale $54,500 or for lease for $450; 
(incl. cable, water, garbage, pool, tennis, & lawn maint.) Quiet 
neighborhood, 1 mile from campus, 6 min. by bike, shopping, movies nearby. 
Call Peter Muel ler-Roemer at 392-0357. 

For sale - Elegant empire backed chaise lounge, ca. 1910. Lounge is burgundyi 
sculpted velvet with oak base. $225. Call Allison at 3852. 

Need ride to St. Cloud, Minnesota last week of July or early August-will hel|'I 
drive. Call Peter Muel ler-Roemer 392-0357. 

For rent - 3 bedroom house, 1 1/2 baths, screened porch, stove, fridge, 
dishwasher, washer/dryer, $465 per month. Call 343-4977 or 791-3241. 

For sale - 1977 Toyota Station Wagon $500. Call 3712. 

For sale - Brand new 1988 O'Brian Wind Surfer, $300. Call 395-0307 

For sale - 4 bedroom, 3 bath home, 4-min from campus. Blount, Laney & Noble 
schools. High $80's. Call Ms. Dixon at 799-7500 or 395-1353. 

For rent - 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo, washer/dryer, microwave, carpeted, 2 mile 
from campus. $475 per month & includes trash pickup and water. Call collect 
(919) 841-8343 for Tracie or Ken. 

For sale - living room furniture in exceptionally good condition includes sof 
$300, 2 chairs $100 each, 2 solid brass lamps $50 each, large oil painting 
$125, coffee table $100, and 5-candle antique brass chandelier $50. Special 
on total package of $750. Call Tommie Lupton at 3302 or 799-4249. 

For sale - airline ticket for August 9 from Los Angeles to Wilmington, $100; 
stereo, good condition $50. Call 3751 during the day or after 5, 799-2945. 



imjw 



Campus 
Communique 



yersity Advancement 



Patsy Lariick, JSdSetor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 2 



JULY 28, 1988 



A reminder to all faculty and staff that parking fines must be 
paid at the cashiers office before a new decal can be purchased. 
Decals for 1988/89 go on sale Aug. 1 in the parking office. The 
first decal will be $50 and additional decals will be $10 per 
car. Only faculty and staff members are eligible for staff 
decals. Any questions may be directed to the parking office. 

Randall Library will observe the following Intercession schedule: 



p.m. 



Jul. 


30-31 




CLOSED 


Aug. 


1-5 


8 


a.m. - 5 


Aug. 


6-7 




CLOSED 


Aug. 


8-12 


8 


a.m. - 5 


Aug. 


13-14 




CLOSED 


Aug. 


15-19 


8 


a.m. - 5 


Aug. 


20-21 




CLOSED 


Aug. 


22-24 


8 


a.m. - 5 


Aug. 


25 


BEGIN 


REGULAR 



p.m. 



p.m. 



p.m. 



A medical insurance update has been received from the state re- 
garding dependent coverage: A covered student who is temporarily 
incapacitated due to sudden illness or accident and unable to 
continue school is eligible to remain under his/her parent's cov- 
erage if the incapacitation is temporary and the student returns 
to school the first terra following recovery. This must occur 
before the student reaches age 26. The employee must notify the 
personnel department. If the condition is permanent, or will ex- 
tend beyond the dependent's 26th birthday, the coverage will be 
cancelled as no longer eligible as of the first of the month fol- 
lowing the date he/she left school or the date of incapacitation. 

The Communique will notify faculty/staff of updates of cardiac 
rehabilitation services in our next issue. 

UNCW extends a warm welcome to the following new employees: 

William M. Cason - track/cross country coach 
Anne Devaney - associate director of the union 
Laura Gunnells - women's basketball assistant 
Bonnie Sanner - school of education 
Jacqueline Skinner - assistant dean of students 

THE NEXT CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE WILL BE DISTRIBUTED ON AUGUST 11. 



DEAGON Dr. Andrea Deagon, of the modern language department, is cur- 
PARTICIPANT rently participating In a seminar for college teachers at Stan- 
IN SEMINAR ford University. The seminar, "Religion and Society in Ancien 
Greece," is directed by Prof. Michael H. Jameson and is spon- 
sored and funded by the National Endovrraent for the Humanities.. 

LOCKLEDGE Dr. Ann Lockledge, of curricular studies, has returned from am 
RETURNS international social studies conference on the Pacific Rim in 
FROM Vancouver, Canada. She joined delegates from Guatemala, Costa 
CONFERENCE Rica, Honduras and Nicaragua on a panel discussing "Education 
and About Central America." 

BEELER Dr. James Beeler, chairman of the modern languages department, 
PRESENTS lectured on his collection of rare books following an exhibit 
RARE July 24 at the New Hanover County Museum. He exhibited some 5' 
BOOKS books, including a 3-volurae set printed between 1502 and 1503, 
and examples of fine bindings from the 16th - 20th centuries. 

HARPER Dr. Steve Harper, professor of management and director of the 

SPEAKS Small Business Institute, was a speaker at the business develo 

AT BUSINESS ment conference, "Growth Companies — America's Rising Stars," 

CONFERENCE sponsored by Inc Magazine and the NC Small Business and Techno 

logy Development Center. He spoke on "Management Strategies fi 

Sustaining High Levels of Growth" July 11 at Shell Island Reso; 

on Wrightsville Beach. 

ROSENKOETTER Dr. Marlene M. Rosenkoetter, professor and dean of the school i 
ARTICLE AND nursing, had an article, "Is Retirement Making Your Patient 
REVIEW Sick?," published in the July issue of RN Magazine . Also pub- 
PUBLISHED lished was her review of Searching for Academic Excellence; 

Twenty Colleges on the Move and Their Leads by Gilley, Fulmer 
and Reithlingshoef er , in the May/June issue of the Journal of 
Professional Nursing . 

JOHNSTON Dr. W. Lee Johnston, of the political science faculty, served . 
CAUCUS the caucus leader on the "National Initiative and Referendum" , 
LEADER the Hillsborough Bicentennial Convention July 22-24. 

BRAUER Dr. Ralph W. Brauer, director of the program in science and cu 
ATTENDS ture, and former director of the IMBR, attended a conference 
CONFERENCE called to examine developments 20 years after his discovery of 
the high pressure neurological syndrome. The International 
Meeting on Neurophysiology and Performance at High Pressures w. 
held June 12-14 at Gosier, Guadeloupe, French West Indies. Dur 
the meeting, which attracted some 70 international scientists, 
presented a lecture on the "Unfolding of Knowledge Concerning 
High Pressure Neurological Syndrome: Historical Considerations 
and General Implications." 

JOYNER Jean G. Joyner, of the university advancement office, has assu' 
HEADS UP the additional responsibility of coordinating our first Parent 
PARENTS Program. UNCW will celebrate its first Parents Day on Saturda 
PROGRAM Sept. 24 — please mark your calendars. She will continue her 
as advisor for UNCW's Ambassadors. 



RETIREMENT On July 1, 1988, the university's matching contribution for pa 
BENEFITS ticipants in the TIAA/CREF Retirement Plan was increased from 
INCREASE to 6.1%. The university is also paying an additional 1.62% fo 

TIAA/CREF participants to cover retirees health plan benefits 

and the new disability income plan. 



The Housekeeping Department wishes to extend belated Happy Birth- 
days to the following staff members: Elnora Smith - July 3; Debra 
Williams - July 3; and Thomas Rodney - July 19. 

"Get to know the people behind the computer screens." The Office 
of Information Systems invites all faculty/staff to a pig picking 
to welcome their new director, George Qulnn. This event takes 
place at noon, Sept. 17 at shelter #15 in Hugh MacRae Park. 
Activities begin with dinner at 1 p.m. Cost is $6 for adults and 
$3 for children under 12. Reservations can be made with Naomi 
Irvin at 3142 or Kim Stowell at 3805 before Sept. 1. 

Byron Beall will present items from his extensive collection of 
early 20th century American milltaria on Sunday, July 31, from 2 
to 5 p.m., at the New Hanover County Museum. Beall, native North 
Carolinian and member of the Cape Fear Militia Minute Company and 
the Doughboy Society, will be available for questions and discus- 
sion throughout the afternoon. The program is free. 

The NC Symphony is conducting its membership drive for 1988/89. 
Season tickets are $35 — senior citizens $25 and students $15. 
All performances will be held in Kenan Auditorium at 8 o'clock 
on the following evenings: Thursday, Sept. 15, classical concert 
with Christopher Parkenlng, guitarist, and Gerhardt Zimraermann 
conducting; Tuesday, Dec. 6, Holiday Pops Concert with Jackson 
Parkhurst as guest conductor; Saturday, Jan. 21, classical con- 
cert with Zlmmerraann conducting and guest artists Jaime Laredo, 
violinist, and Sharon Robinson, cellist, and on Thursday, Feb. 
9, an all-Beethoven Program with Zlmmermann conducting. For 
ticket information call Doug Swlnk at 3442. 

Effective immediately, compact discs will be available for 
checkout in the audio-visual department of the main branch of the 
New Hanover County Public Library. Patrons with library cards 
may borrow up to five CDs at a time each week at no charge. 

Win a chance for a 1987 Chevy Celebrity or two round-trip tickets 
to Paris. The State Employees Association of NC is selling raf- 
fle tickets for $1 each. All proceeds go to the SEANC Scholar- 
ship Fund. Call Brenda Dlneen at 3712. Drawing will be held 
during SEANC 's annual convention to be held Labor Day weekend in 
Winston-Salem. 



Copies of a promotional booklet containing color photographs of 
the Cape Fear region are available for $3 per copy. Sponsored by 
the Visitors and Convention Center, the booklet can be obtained 
by calling Rosalind Barker at 343-1420. You might find the book- 
let a useful tool for recruiting. Come by the Advancement Office 
(AL-108) to see a sample copy. 

Daily specials Include: 

Mondays- Salad, 10 cents per oz. or $2 per platter; Tuesdays- 
Vegetable Plate $1.75 (seven to choose from); Wednesdays- Meat & 
Vegetable Buffet $3.25. (Choose from fried chicken & one other 
meat, four vegetables, bread. Ice tea and dessert. (Yogurt 12 
cents an oz . ) ; Thursdays- Dip Ice Cream 35 cents a scoop. In 
addition, buy any dell sandwich & get a Chicken Salad Sandwich 
for 85 cents; Fridays- All you can eat Pizza & Salad Bar $3.25. 
Ice Cream Sundae 7 5 cents (1 scoop & 2 toppings). 



The followlag "for sale" Itens have been sabaltted to the CooauniqaeJ 

Electric AB Dick miraeograph-model 50; good condition-$400-Call Irene at 347( 

New carpet sweeper $25; adjustable chrome shower head $12. Call 791-4914. 

Computer Monitor, new condition $75; Kaypro IV Computer w/ separate handymar 
board, incls. Star Gemini lOX Printer with approx. $4,000 software & numerot 
programs $700; Karastan Oriental Rug, 12'x 18' $2,000. Call 3779/799-4779. 

Tandy monochrome computer monitor; exc. condition — used 6 months $50. Call 
Dr. Dodson at 3769/791-6807. 

Contemporary leather lounge chair & ottoman, exc. condition $200 * 392-6224. 

Portable dishwasher, good condition $145, call Dr. Hatcher at 3259/799-2059. 

United airline ticket~l-way L.A. to RDU 8/9-$75. Call Nancy 3751/799-2945. 

House in College Acres, 3-bdrm8, fireplace, large kitchen, garage, screened 
porch, private lot, near campus. $69,900. Call 395-5996. 

1977 Toyota Station Wagon $500. Call 3712. 

Brand new 1988 0' Brian Wind Surfer, $300. Call 395-0307 

House — 4 bdrm, 3 bath, near campus. Blount, Laney & Noble schools. High 
$80s. Call Ms. Dixon at 799-7500/395-1353. 

Exceptional furniture — sofa $300, 2 chairs $100 ea, 2 solid brass lamps $50 
ea, Ig. oil painting $125, coffee table $100, 5-candle antique brass chande- 
lier $50. Special on all $750. Call Tommle Lupton at 3302/799-4249. 

The fallowing rental property has been submitted to the Coamoniqae: 

Holly Tree condo — 2 bdrm, 2 baths, all appliances + dishwasher/garbage dispo- 
sal. Avail. 9/1. $375 + $200 dep. (water/trash incl) Call Joyce at 395-2178 

Townhou8e~3 bdrms, $54,500 or lease $450 (cable/water/garbage/pool/, tennis/ 
lawn care). Quiet— near campus. Call Peter Mueller-Roemer at 392-0357. 

Condo — 2 bdrm, 2 bath, w/d, microwave, carpet, near campus - $475 (incl.traa 
& water). Call collect (919) 841-8343 for Trade or Ken. 

House — 3 bdrm, 1 1/2 baths, screened porch, stove, fridge, dishwasher, w/d, 
$465 per month. Call 343-4977/791-3241. 

Furn. duplex — W. Beach; 3 bdrm/1 bath, fridge/stove, w/d, microwave, a/c — $50 
(incl. cable/water). 9-month rental. Call 256-3702, 763-5157 or 763-4235. 

Duplex on Wrightsville Beach — upper $525; lower $475, both: 2 bdrms, 1 bath, 
nice porches, appliances. Year or 9-month lease. Call 799-6701 or 371-2560. 

NEED RIDE to St. Cloud, MN - late July/early August. Call Peter at 392-0357. 

WANTED: Ladies 26" bike - call Kitty Parker at 3232. 

WANTED: Dnf urn. house/apt. ~W. Beach~2/more bdrms. Call Marti at 3233. 

IntemlB Editor: Nancy K. Hill 



UNCW 



Campus 
0>iiiiiiiinique 



liversity Advancement 



Patsy LarridL, Ediior ' 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 3 



AUGUST 11, 1988 



ARKING 
FFICE 
OVES — 
ECAL 
EGULATIONS 



The parking office will move back to the student support center 
Wednesday, Aug. 10. Decals for 1988/89 are now on sale. The 
first decal will be $50 and additional decals will be $10 per 
car. Only faculty and staff members are eligible for staff 
decals. Those who wish to purchase more than one decal must 
bring registrations for each vehicle they wish to register in 
order for decals to be issued. 

Randall Library will observe the following intercession schedule: 



ANDALL 


Randall 


Librar 


IBRARY 


Jul. 


30-31 


NTERCESSION 


Aug. 


1-5 


CHEDULE 


Aug. 


6-7 




Aug. 


8-12 




Aug. 


13-14 




Aug. 


15-19 




Aug. 


20-21 




Aug. 


22-24 



CLOSED 
a.m. - 5 

CLOSED 
a.m. - 5 

CLOSED 
a.m. - 5 

CLOSED 
a.m. - 5 



p. mi 



p.m. 



p.m. 



p.m. 



Aug. 25 



BEGIN REGULAR SCHEDULE 



lEDICAL 

NSURANCE 

PDATE 



'URCHASING 

lOMPUTER 

SQUIPMENT 



ilLECTROWIC 

lEQUISITION 

::0DES 



A medical insurance update has been received from the state re- 
garding cardiac rehabilitation: Services are covered if rendered 
under a doctor's supervision in a hospital or a fully certified 
facility. Benefits are limited to $650 per fiscal year for 
patients with a history of any of the following medical condi- 
tions: 1) myocardial infarction (heart attack); 2) angina pec- 
toris (chest pain); 3) arrhythmias (irregular heartbeat) 4) car- 
diovascular surgery; and, 5) hypertension (high blood pressure). 
Cardiac rehabilitation services now cover dietary counseling. 
However, meals during cardiac rehabilitation are not covered. 

Please make note that all requirements for computer equipment 
must be approved by information systems. To accomplish this via 
electronic requisitioning, the ordering department should prepare 
and forward an input form to information systems. Upon approval, 
information systems will sign and return the form to the ordering 
department for the requisition to be input electronically. 

Please use "Deliver To" address code 3 when ordering airline 
tickets or magazine subscriptions only . Code 1 should be used 
for all other requests. Standard Text Code 005 is now available 
and should be used when printing specifications have been for- 
warded to central duplicating. It reads as follows: Copy and/or 
specifications sent to UNCW printing services. 



BOARD OF Raleigh developer, Robert I-. Jones, has been elected chairmarj 
GOVERNORS The University of North Carolina Board of Governors. Elected 
ELECTIONS vice chairman was Raleigh attorney, Saramuel H. Poole. Durhati 
businessman, Asa T. Spaulding, Jr., was elected as secretary. 

ROER Dr. Robert D. Roer, associate professor of biological science 

RECEIVES received a grant from the NC Biotechnology Center for the de\ 

RESEARCH opment of a commercial scale recirculating crab shedding syst 

GRANT prototype. The system will use improved biological filters t 

increase the volume and production efficiency associated witl' 

commercial crab shedding. The prototype will expand the exis 

softshell blue crab Industry in northeastern North Carolina s 

will allow the development of a new product, the softshell re 

crab. Collaborating with Roer is Frank Haskill, of Poplar Bra 

COPLEY Dr. Ronald E. Copley, associate professor of economics and 
ACCEPTS finance, has accepted a full-time teaching and research posit 
POSITION at UNC-Chapel Hill for the 1988/89 academic year. 



PUENTE Dr. Antonio E. Puente, associate professor of psychology, has 
RETURNS returned from the Universidad de Granada in Spain, where he 

served as visiting professor of psychology. While there, Pue 
taught a course on schizophrenia to graduate students. 

HULBERT Dr. Alan W. Hulbert, associate professor at IMBR/NURP, recelv 
RECEIVES $9,000 award from the UNC Marine Science Council for the rese 
RESEARCH project, NC Continental Margins Dynamics Program, Summer Plan 
FUNDS ning Institute. The program will study the short and long te 

ecological processes of the North Carolina continental shelf, 

slope and Gulf Stream. 

HAYES Dr. Andrew E. Hayes, associate professor of education design 
RECEIVES management, received a $A4,570 award from the Southern Region 
LITERACY Education Board for the Kenan/SREB Family Literacy Project — 
PROJECT Project Evaluation. Established as a model project, its purp 
FUNDS is to provide high-quality services to clients during the pro: 

period, and to document the model fully and establish its val 

Ity and usefulness for clients. 



WELCOME TO UNCW extends a warm welcome to the following additions to thei 
NEW STAFF/ ROTC department: Leeroy Hanna, chairman of the department of I; 
FACULTY military science; and, Henry Green, ROTC operations NCO. ' 

TENNIS Registration for the 4th annual Al Barry Faculty Staff Tennisii 
TOURNAMENT Tournament Is taking place now through Sept. 9. Players of ai 
ability levels are welcome to enter. Winners will receive a 
lunch for two, courtesy of Elijah's Restaurant. Call special 
programs at x3032 for more information. 



ZEIHER 
RECEPTION 



ARTQUEST 
EXHIBITION 



Cynthia J. Zeiher, acting assistant director for student acti 
ties, has accepted a position at Western Maryland College. S; 
and faculty are invited to a farewell reception in Room 202-U\! 
from 10 a.m. to noon on her last day, Aug. 12. 

ArtQuest Gallery, 127 Grace Street, presents their "Third Ann 
Juried Exhibition" August 8-27, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Honda 
Saturday. For more information, call 763-26A0. 



NEEDLEWORK 
PRESENTED 



Pauline Williams presents crocheted needlework items at the N'l 
County Museum on Aug. 14 from 2 to 5 p.m. The program is fre' 



"Get to know the people behind the computer screens." The Office 
of Information Systems invites all faculty/staff to a pig picking 
to welcome their new director, Ceorge Qulnn. Activities begin 
at noon, Sept. 17 at shelter ^5 in Hugh MacRae Park. Dinner will 
be served at 1 p.m. Cost Is $6 for adults and $3 for children 
under 12. Reservations can be made with Naomi Irvin at x3542 or 
Kim Stowell at x3805 before Sept. 1. 

Two HVAC mechanics from the physical plant have received awards 
from the States Brain Storm System. Billy M. Farmer and William 
J. Ferencak each received an award of $467.25 for devising a new 
way of cleaning cooling towers while saving water, chemicals and 
manpower. Keep up the good work! 

Each new VAX account set up for FRS , SIS or personal use, has a 
ASSWORD pre-expired Interim password which is valid for the first log-In 
ROCEDURES only. Please read the goldenrod instruction sheet Included in 

your confidential envelope. If you still lose your password, 

call Kim Stowell at x3805 to have an "account password change 

form" created for you. 

A general meeting for musicians interested in performing with the 
UNCW jazz ensembles will be held at 7 p.m., Wednesday, Aug. 24 in 
room 114 of Kenan Hall. Previous jazz experience is not required. 
For more information, call x3390. 

The office of special programs offers "The Ramesses the Great 
Seminar and Tour" Nov. 3 & 4 at Charlotte's Mint Museum. Dr. 
Gerald Shinn, professor of philosophy and religion and acting 
director of the Museum of World Cultures, presents a lecture/ 
slide program with refreshments on the evening prior to the tour. 
Fees are $89 for double occupancy and $119 for single. Included 
in the price is transportation, accommodations, the lecture and 
exhibit tickets. Reservations must be made by Aug. 26. Contact 
Diane Talley at x3798 for further information. 

A free car care clinic will be held from 10 a.m.- 5 p.m., Aug. 26 
and 27 at Long Leaf Mall. A 15-minute diagnostic test will be 
performed on-site for cars, vans & pick-up trucks. Brochures and 
manuals on car care efficiency will be distributed, with copies 
of test results, recommended repairs and maintenance procedures. 
This clinic is sponsored by the NC Department of Commerce's Ener- 
gy Division and paid for with petroleum violation escrow funds. 

Peace Works! of Wilmington sponsors a 4-part series focusing on 
Central America and the need for alternative policies there. The 
"Forging Peace" series will be presented Wednesday nights at 8 
at Front Street News. Series is free. For further information, 
call 343-0898 or 395-3407. The events scheduled are: 



Aug. 17 - Alma Blount, associate director of the Carolina Inter- 
faith Task Force on Central America, discusses "Terror in El 
Salvador." 

Aug. 24 - Marjorie Megivern presents slides and comments on "The 
Peculiar Guatemalan 'Democracy'". 

Sept. 7 - Betsy Crltes, executive director of Witness for Peace, 
leads a discussion on "People Under Siege." 

Sept. lA - Dr. James Sabella, anthropology professor at UNCW, 
discusses "The Struggle in Panama." A bean and rice supper at 7 
p.m. precedes his talk. Donations are requested for the meal. 



BUY A 

CHANCE 



LUMINA 
NIGHT AT 
THE BEACH 



Win a chance for a 1987 Chevy Celebrity or 2 round-trip tickci 
to Paris. The State Employees Association of NC is selling r; 
tickets for $1. All proceeds go to the SEANC Scholarship Fur i 
Call Brenda Dineen at x3712. Drawing will be held during SEA^ 
annual convention to be held Labor Day weekend in Winston-Salj 

On Saturday, Aug. 27, from 8:30 p.m. until midnight, the New 
over County Museum Foundation presents the third annual "Lural 
Night" at the Blockade Runner Resort, Wrightsvllle Beach. Tlj 
Joe Chllder's Orchestra plays big band era music In the Roberl 
Lee Ballroom, while WSFM-SURF 107 plays classic hits of the 6' 
703 & 80s in the Nighthawk Room. There will be an hors d'oeu 
buffet, a Lumina Memorabilia Display, free cokes, cash bar an 
raffle. Period costume dressing is encouraged. Tickets are 
available at Belk-Beery at $25 per person and sold in advanct 
only. Proceeds are for future exhibits at the museum. 

PERSONALS 

Free to good home! ADDS Viewpoint Terminal. Interested departments shoull 
contact Alice Halle at x3392. 

The following "for sale" items have been submitted to the Communique: 

Shredmaster 1000 paper shredder. $200. Call Sandie x3137 in academic affa 

Datsun 510 '78 wagon: automatic, a/c, AM/FM, good condition. $775. 395-5' 

Deer hunter's special: walker hounds, 10 weeks old, all shots, registered 
stock. Make offer. Call Danny Edens x3182 or 392-1928 after 5 p.m. 

Early American sofa & matching chair; green w/exposed wood. $165. Call Nan< 
x3523 or 791-1819. 

Small Sears portable outboard motor - 1.2 horsepower - Low miles. Ideal foi' 
small boat or dinghy. $150. Call x3430 or 392-4870. 

House In Churchill Estates: 3 bdrm, 2 bath, f/p, garage, 1 1/2 years old, t 
1/2% fixed assemble loan. $81,500. Dr. Efird 392-6394 (H) or 343-9834 (W). 

One-of-a-kind antique/vintage clothing, jewelry & accessories. Collection 
includes evening/day wear, many jackets and dresses from the 30s & 40s. Wl 
sell or consider renting for costume/special occasions, such as Lumina Nigh 
on Wrightsvllle Beach and Halloween. Call Nancy at 799-2940 evenlng/weekeri 
1 

The following rental property has been submitted to the Communique: 

Furnished house on Wrightsvllle Beach: 3 bdrms, 2 baths, 3-sided porch, w/d 
cable/phone hook-ups, color TV, carpet. Original Sandpiper cottage with 
soundview. $450. Utilities, cable fee/phone bills are not included in rent 
Available 8/20 - 5/26. Call John Burgess 1-485-2865 evenings/weekends. 

Furnished house on Wrightsvllle Beach: 4 bdrms, 1 full bath, 3 half-baths + 
shower room. Hardwood floors, all electric, central air/heat, 2-car parking 
oceanside. $500 + $500 deposit. August - May rental. 762-2669. 

Colony Woods condo: 2 bdrms, 1 1/2 baths, 1,320 sq. ft., includes all appli 
ances, w/d, f/p, celling fans, large closets, heat pump, storage bldg. , pat 
pool/tennis courts. Avail. 10/1. $495. References required. Call 392-673 

Interim Editor: Nancy K, Hill 



UNGW 



Campus 
Ck)mimimique 



liversity Advancement 



Fztsy LsaridL, Editor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 4 



AUGUST 25. 1988 



The university advancement staff extends a warm "welcome back" to 
all faculty and staff and we trust that your sunmer vacations 
were both safe and rewarding. In today's mail each employee will 
receive a 1988-89 UNCW Faulty/Staff Telephone Directory infor- 
mation card. Employees interested in being included in this 
publication should fill out their card and return it to Bill 
\ereen in AL-206 no later than Wednesday, August 31. Only those 
cards received on or before the August 31 deadline will be in- 
cluded in the directory. The offices of telecommunication and 
university advancement publishes the telephone directory as a 
service to the employees of the university. Distribution is 
limited to UNCW faculty, staff, Board of Trustees and local media 
outlets. (For additional information cards call Annie Aldrich at 
3099.) 

UNCW's Crime Prevention Program was cited as being the "Most 
Outstanding Achievers" in crime prevention among NC's colleges 
and universities during the Recognition and Awards Program 
sponsored by the NC Department of Crime Control and Public Safety 
August 4 in Ahoskie.. Lt. Regina Lawson, UNCW crime prevention 
officer, was recognized for distinguished work in crime 
prevention. Lt. Lawson is a 1986 UNCW graduate and has been 
associated with the campus police since 1982. 

The CAMPUS COMMUNIQUE is a weekly publication concerning items of 
interest for and about faculty and staff. Articles for inclusion 
in this publication should be written or typed and sent to Patsy 
Larrick, editor, in AL-110 before 10 a.m. each Wednesday for 
publication the following day. Articles may also be sent on the 
VAX to LARRICK. 

UNCW identification cards for the fall semester will be made 
August 29, 30 & 31 from 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. in UU-100. Beginning 
Thursday, September 1, ID cards will be issued Monday - Friday 
from 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. In the ID Center located In the student 
support building. 

Parking decals for 1988-89 may be purchased in the parking office 
located in the student support center. Decal cost is $50 for the 
first car and $10 for each additional car. (Only faculty and 
staff members are eligible for staff decals.) Employees wishing 
to purchase decals for more than one car must bring their NC 
Registration Cards for each vehicle to be registered. 



PUENTE 
SERVES 
AS EDITOR 



FACULTY 
DELIVER 
PROGRAH 



MEIKLE 
RESIGNS 



FACULTY 
APPOINTED 
TO BOARD 



FORT 
POEM 
PUBLISHED 



ENGDAHL 

GUEST 

SPEAKER 



ARTICLE 
PUBLISHED 



Dr. Tony Puente, associate professor of psychology, is an 
associate editor of Neuropsychology Review, a quarterly journj 
publishing "state-of-the-art" review papers on substantive ! 
content areas in general neuropsychology. Reviews to be 
published will be in the areas of basic and clinical 
neuropsychology, behavioral neurology and clinical psychology 
psychiatry if--the topic is one of interest to clinical or 
research neuropsychologists or behavioral neurologists. For ' 
details call Dr. Puente at 3812. 

Dr. John Stokes, assistant dean in the college of arts and 
sciences, Dr. Tom MacLennan, director of the UNCW Writing Pla 
and Ms. Iva Boslough, director of minority advising, delivere 
presentation titled "Getting Started: Using Advising Resourc] 
to Your Best Advantage" during the National Conference on StuJ 
Retention held July 24-27 in Boston. Also attending the j 
conference were Dr. David Miller, assistant vice chancellor f 
academic affairs, and Dr. JoAnn Seiple, assistant dean in the 
college of arts and sciences. 

Newly appointed assistant men's basketball coach Ron Meikle hi 
resigned from that position due to family considerations. 
A replacement will be forthcoming. 

The following faculty members have been appointed to the 
Conmunity Appearance Commission by the Wilmington City Counci' 
John Myers of the creative arts department, Marilyn Christoph 
athletics and Dave Culkin of HPER. Dr. Culkin is currently tl 
acting chair. Individuals interested in contributing to the 
city's beautification effort should contact Dr. Culkin at 376{ 

Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program and 
associate professor of English, has had his poem, "Thieves in 
Sanctuary of James Baldwin," published in the North Carolina | 
Annual Anthology , a publication distributed to major libraries^ 
the state by the Library Benevolent Association. j 

Dr. Richard Alan Engdahl of the Cameron School of Business 
Administration, was the guest speaker for the August 15 meetip! 
of the Cape Fear Chapter of Professional Secretaries 
International. He discussed "Developing and Maintaining an 
Effective Working Relationship with Your Boss (and everyone el 
in your life.)" 

I 
Graham Hatcher, associate professor of physical education, and! 
Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the department of HPER, have h 
their co-authored article, "The Evolution of Leisure Pursuits j 
the Lower Cape Fear Region: 1731-1860," published in the Spri] 
1988 issue of The North Carolina Journal. The journal Is a 
publication of the NC Alliance for Health, Physical Education,' 
Recreation and Dance. 



NEW UNCW welcomes the following new employees: Raymond Welch in 
EMPLOYEES auxiliary services; Barbara Rogers and Ann Devaney in the 

university union; Todd Shavers, student activities; Mary Patrl 
Claude, bookstore; Shirley Simmons, dean of students office; 
David Bauer, physical plant; Dr. George Quinn, director of 
computing & information systems, and Dr. Eric Bolen, dean of t 
graduate school . 



The Business Affairs Committee of the UNCW Board of Trustees will 
meet in a special called session on Monday, August 29, at 2:30 
p.m. in AL-215 to discuss property matters. The next meeting of 
this committee will be held August 31 at 10:30 a.m. in UU-201 
prior to the full Board of Trustees meeting at 12:30 p.m. in the 
Hawk's Nest. 

The office of information systems invites faculty and staff to a 
pig picking to welcome their new director, George Quinn. 
Festivities begin at noon on September 17 at Shelter 5 in Hugh 
MacRae Park. Lunch will be served at 1. $6 adults; $3 for 
children under 12. For reservations call Naomi Irvin at 3542 or 
Kim Stowell at 3805 before September 1. 

The first UNCW Soccer home game will be held September 5 at 4 
p.m. on Brooks Field with Florida Tech. 

Registrations for the fourth annual UNCW Al Barry Faculty/Staff 
Tennis Tournament scheduled for September 26 are now being 
accepted. First place winners will receive a free lunch for two 
courtesy of Elijah's Restaurant. Forms are available from the 
office of special programs in HO-225 and players of all levels 
are encouraged to enter. Registration deadline is September 9. 

The 1988 Foreign Film Series begins September 11 with Bizet's 
Carmen. The films, in the original languages with subtitles, are 
sponsored by the department of modern languages and will be shown 
on Sundays at 2:30 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. For more 
info call Dr. Lapaire at 3825. 

The 1988-89 UNCW Planning Calendars are currently on sale for 
$1.90 in the UU Information Center. The calendar lists all major 
activities, events, and sports information for the coming year. 

Instructors are reminded that they may have their student tests 
graded by VAX — provided the tests are based on true/false 
and/or multiple choice answers. The scanner can read and upload 
data to the VAX for computer analysis which includes percentage 
grade, item analysis, mean, high-low grade, range, standard 
deviation, variance and sort the results by student name and ID. 
Researchers may also upload data to the VAX by using the scanner. 
For additional information call Bob Berg at 3804. 

Players, coaches and fans are needed for the UNCW/Wilmington 
Lacrosse Club. Call Beau at 763-0977. 

Last call to purchase chances for a 1987 Chevy Celebrity or 2 
round-trip tickets to Paris. Tickets are $1 each. Call Brenda 
Dineen at 3712. Proceeds will go the State Employees Association 
of North Carolina Scholarship Fund. Drawings will be held 
September 3 during the state-wide SEANC Convention in Winston- 
Salem. 



Randall Library schedule for the fall semester is as follows: 

Monday - Thursday.... 7:30 a.m. - midnight 

Friday 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Saturday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Sunday 1:00 p.m. - midnight 



SMITH 
TO GIVE 
COLLOQUIUM 



HAWK'S 
NEST 



SURPLUS 
PROPERTY 



CPS 
REVIEW 



CAR 
CLINIC 



MOONLIGHT 
CRUISE 



WILLIE 
NELSON 
IN CONCERT 



THALIAN 
AUDITIONS 



Professor Harry F. Smith of the mathematical sciences faculty 
will give a colloquium on "Chaos and Fractals" Wednesday, Augi 
31, at 4:15 p.m. in M0-201. The lecture, using computer progi 
with high-resolution graphics, will cover several issues on ni 
linear iteration theory — the logistic equation, the Mandelbi 
set, Julia sets an fractal curves. Time permitting, there wi 
be some discussion of cellular automata. All interested 
individuals are invited. 

The Hawk's Nest will be open Monday - Thursday from 7:30 a.m. 
10 p.m. and on Fridays from 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. Specials this 
week include small burger, fries and large beverage for $2 am 
1/2 tuna sub, chips and large beverage for $2.30. 



Surplus property items including TRS-80's, calculators, 
dictaphones, typewriters, tables, chairs etc. are available f( 
viewing by departments. Surplus property has been moved to 
the physical plant area. For an appointment to see surplus il' 
call Cathy Hall at 3181. 



Registration for the Certified Professional Secretary review 
course on Behavioral Science in Business will be held August I 
from 6-9 p.m. For more information call Irene Berry at 3470. 

A free Car Care Clinic will be available August 26 4 27 from ]| 
a.m. to 5 p.m. at Long Leaf Mall Shopping Center. Fifteen-mir 
diagnostic tests will be performed on vans, cars, and pick-up 
trucks. Automotive technicians will check tire pressure and we 
hoses, belts, air filters & oil and transmission fluid levels.; 
The clinic is sponsored by the State Energy 

A moonlight cruise aboard the Winner Cruise Queen will be held 
tomorrow night, August 26, at 9. The cruise is a benefit ever 
for the Girls Club of Wilmington. Tickets are $10 and may be 
purchased from Doretha Stone at 3202 or Charles West at 3995. 

Willie Nelson will perform in concert Tuesday, September 6, at 
p.m. in Trask Coliseum. The concert is being sponsored by Pep 
Cola Bottling of Wilmington and Southern Bell with proceeds go 
to the Lower Cape Fear Hospice. Visa or Master Card tickets aS 
available by calling 392-4313. Tickets may be purchased localj 
from the Record Bar or at the Hospice Office located at 5221 | 
Wrightsville Ave. In Jacksonville tickets may be obtained fro 
the Record Bar or WLAS Radio and in Belville from the Holiday i 
Beverage. Tickets are $20 each. 

The Thalian Association Community Theatre will hold auditions 
the first play of the season on August 29 & 30 at 7 p.m. in th 
"Loft" located on the third floor of the Police Station at 115 
Red Cross Street. The play directed by Robin Robertson is j 
"You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown." For more Information call 
251-1788. I 



RAMESSES The office of special programs is offering a seminar and tour 
TRIP Ramesses the Great scheduled for November 3 & 4 at Charlotte's 
Mint Museum. Dr. Gerald Shinn, professor of P&R, will deliver^ 
lecture/slide program on Ramesses prior to the tour. Cost is 
for double occupancy and $119 for single and includes trans- 
portation, accommodations, the lecture and exhibit tickets. 
Reservations must be made by tomorrow, August 26. Call Diane 
Talley at 3798 for further information. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iiiversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, JSiotof 



VOLUME XVIII. NUMBER 5 



SEPTEMBER 1, 1988 



Information cards for the 1988-89 UNCW Faculty/Staff Telephone 
Directory were due yesterday. Worry not -- if you can get your 
card to telecommunications in AL-206 by today you can still be 
included. 

University advancement is making plans for UNCW's first "Parents 
Day" scheduled for Saturday, September 24. Parents of the 
current student body have been invited to attend faculty lectures 
and to participate in question/answer panel sessions. More 
details to follow. 

UNCW identification cards for the fall semester will be issued 
Monday - Friday from 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. in the ID Center located 
in the student support building. 

Parking decals for 1988-89 may be purchased in the parking office 
located in the student support center. Decal cost is $50 for the 
first car and $10 for each additional car. (Only faculty and 
staff members are eligible for staff decals.) Employees wishing 
to purchase decals for more than one car must bring their NC 
Registration Cards for each vehicle to be registered. 

Good news! No premium increase in medical insurance this year! 

The retirement formula accrual rate has been increased from 1.58% 
to 1.60% of average final compensation multiplied by a member's 
credible service for early and service retirements effective on 
and after July 1, 1988. An adjustment of 1.27% will be made in 
the retirement allowances to members or on account of benefi- 
ciaries on the retirement rolls as of June 1, 1988, because of 
the formula increase. 

The death benefit plan coverage has been increased from $20,000 
to a minimum payment of $25,000 and a maximum payment of $50,000 
for deaths on and after August 1, 1988. The determination is 
based on the highest 12 months of earnings within a 24-month 
period. The removal of the age 70 restriction for the death 
benefit plan became effective July 1, 1988. 



UNCW will observe the Labor Day holiday on Monday, September 5. 
Have a safe holiday weekend. 



UNIVERSITY 
WOMEN 



VISITING 
SCHOLAR 



ROCHELLE 

POEM 

ACCEPTED 



HUER'S 
BOOK TO BE 
PUBLISHED 



WILLIS 
ARTICLE 
TO APPEAR 



POEM 
PUBLISHED 



LEWIS 

PRESENTS 

PAPER 



All university women are cordially invited to a special recepij 
to welcome UNCW's new womer; faculty and staff on Thursday, | 
September 8, at 5:15 p.m. in the UU Courtyard. Please send y(j 
reservation cards to Joyce Williams in AL-108 by tomorrow, i 
September 2. i 

Dr. Robert M. Gagne, professor of education research at Floriti 
State University, will be the first Visiting Scholar sponsored 
the school of education during this academic year. Dr. Gagne i 
will deliver a general session titled "Promoting Effective 
Learning" at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, September 14, in the auditoi 
of King Hall. Faculty, staff and students are invited. For 
further details call Dr. Rodney Earle at 3367. 

Belinda Rochelle of the admission office has had her poem, "Th 
Storyteller," accepted for publication in the North Carolina 
Annual Anthology, a publication distributed to major libraries 
the state by the Library Benevolent Association. 

Dr. Jon Huer, assistant professor of sociology, has been notii, 
that his book. Marching Orders: The Role of the Military in 
South Korea's "Economic Miracle," has been accepted for 
publication by Greenwood Press. 

Dr. Cecil Willis, professor of criminal justice, and Dr. Richa 
Wells, former UNCW sociology professor, have had their articl 
"The Police and Child Abuse: An Analysis of Police Decisions t 
Report Child Abuse," accepted for publication in the November 
issue of Criminology. Dr. Wells is now Dean of the college of 
arts and sciences at West Chester University in West Chester, 

Charles Fort, director of the creative writing program and 
associate professor of English, has had his prose-poem titled 
"Darvil Meets James Brown in Harlem and New Orleans" published 
Callaloo, a journal of Afro-American and African Arts and 
Letters, edited by the University of Virginia and published by 
Johns Hopkins University. 

Dr. Charles Lewis, chairman of the HPER Department, presented 
paper entitled "Citius, Altius, Fortius" at the Southeastern Y| 
Rite Conference held August 18-20 in Jackson, Mississippi. 



FACULTY Dr. Lee Johnston and Dr. Lloyd Jones of the political science 
AT MEETING faculty will participate in the Annual American Political Scie 

Association meeting being held today through September 4 in 

Washington, D.C. 



ADVANCEMENT The university advancement staff hosted the 1988 Surrmer 
STAFF HOST Conference of the College News Association of the Carol inas he 
CONFERENCE August 10-12 in Wilmington. Members of CNAC are associated wi 
universities and colleges in both NC and SC and work in 
publications and public relations. Representatives from UNCW 
included Renee Brantley, director of publications, Allison 
Norment, publications officer, Mimi Cunningham, director of 
university relations, Nancy Hill, advancement secretary, and 
Patsy Larrick, administrative assistant/research writer. Dr. 
Douglas Moore, vice chancellor for university advancement, and 
Rowel 1, associate vice chancellor for university advancement, 
also attended several sessions. 



the university welcomes Kathleen Jewell, M.D., as the new 
director of the student health and wellness center. Dr. Jewell 
earned her B.A. degree from Mt. flolyoke College in Massachusetts, 
her M.D. degree from Jefferson Medical College in Philadelphia 
and completed residency in preventive medicine at the University 
of Rochester, NY. Welcome to UNCW Dr. Jewell I 

Dan Herron, assistant professor of business law, delivered a 
paper titled "Natural Law: A Quaint Notion?" at the National 
Conference of the American Business Law Association held August 
9-13 in New Orleans. While there he was elected executive 
secretary of the newly formed ABLA section on Business Ethics. 

Surplus property items are now available for viewing by 
departments. To see these items call Cathy Hall at 3181 for an 
appointment. 

The office of admissions is in need of an IBM PC computer for 
loan or to purchase. Call Julie Lewis at 3132. 

Academic computing services has a Radio Shack DWP510 Daisy Wheel 
Printer with acoustic cover available for purchase with state 
funds. $625. Call ACS at 3805 for information. 

The first UNCW Soccer home game will be held September 5 at 4 
p.m. on Brooks Field with Florida Tech. 

Registrations for the fourth annual UNCW Al Barry Faculty/Staff 
Tennis Tournament scheduled for September 26 are now being 
accepted. First place winners will receive a free lunch for two 
courtesy of Elijah's Restaurant. Forms are available from the 
office of special programs in HO-225 and players of all levels 
are encouraged to enter. Registration deadline is September 9. 

The 1988 Foreign Film Series begins September 11 with Bizet's 
Carmen. The films, in the original languages with subtitles, are 
sponsored by the department of modern languages and will be shown 
on Sundays at 2:30 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. For more 
info call Dr. Lapaire at 3825. 

The 1988-89 UNCW Planning Calendars are currently on sale for 
$1.90 in the UU Information Center. The calendar lists all major 
activities, events, and sports information for the coming year. 

The Randall Library Labor Day holiday schedule is listed below: 

Saturday, September 3 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sunday, September 4 CLOSED 

Monday, September 5 3 p.m. - Midnight 

A series of courses for certified public accountants to earn CPE 
credit will be offered this fall through the office of special 
programs. The courses are designed to give accountants training 
in many areas including data base management, corporate taxes, 
real estate, investments and financial planning. For dates/times, 
courses and costs call 3195. 



Specials this week, September 1-7, include 1/2 ham sub, chips and 
large beverage for $2.30; and beef burrito A large beverage for 
$1.45. 



OVGW 



Campus 
Communique 



iveraity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Ecfitor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 6 



SEPTEMBER 8, 1988 



The UNCW Department of Public Safety will be participating in a 
program. Crime Prevention Awareness Displays, September 9-10 at 
Independence Mall. The Crime Prevention Seahawk will make 
special appearances at 7 on those evenings. 

UNC President Spangler has authorized UNCW to change the name of 
the Institute for Marine Biomedical Research at Wrightsville 
Beach to the Center for Marine Science Research. The name change 
was requested after an in-house study reported that the term 
Center for Marine Science Research would more accurately reflect 
the current research activities of UNCW's faculty. The purpose 
of the marine research program is to promote basic research in 
the fields of biomedical physiology, oceanography, coastal and 
wetland science, biotechnology and aquaculture. 

The National Undersea Research Program at UNCW, formerly known as 
the Southeastern Undersea Research Facility (SURF), has undergone 
another name change. The new name. The National Undersea Research 
Center at UNCW, represents the funding agency's (NCAA) interest 
in developing centers of undersea scientific expertise. The 
undersea research center is located at the Center for Marine 
Science Research, formerly known as IMBR. 

University advancement is making plans for UNCW's first "Parents 
Day" scheduled for Saturday, September 24. Parents of current 
students have been invited to attend faculty lectures and to 
participate in question/answer panel sessions. 

Dr. Robert M. Gagne, professor of education research at Florida 
State University, will speak on "Promoting Effective Learning" at 
5 p.m. on Wednesday, September 14, in the auditorium of King 
Hall. Dr. Gagne is the first Visiting Scholar sponsored by the 
school of education during this academic year. Faculty and staff 
are invited. Call Dr. Earle at 3367 for additional details. 

Will Campbell, the UNCW Foundation Distinguished Visiting 
Professor, will speak during an "Evening with Will Campbell" 
Wednesday, September 14, at 7:30 p.m. at the Church of the 
Servant located at 4925 Oriole Drive. Campbell, a writer. 
Southern historian and folklorist, will be teaching in the 
history department during the fall semester. A reception will 
follow. All interested individuals are invited. For more info 
call Agnes McDonald at 3299 or Bob Haywood at 799-1160. 



••FOR 
LADIES 
ONLY" 

MATH 
SERIES 



TENNIS 
EVENT 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



University ladies -- don't forget the reception to welcome UNCW 
new women faculty and staff today at 5:15 in the UU Courtyard. 
If your invitation did not find you--please do not let that sto 
yo^u from comi ng today. All university women are invitedTT 

A series of seminars titled "Chaos & Fractal 
department of mathematical sciences will be 
Fridays at 4 p.m. in MO-201. The first semi 
of the logistic equation," will be presented 
9. Interdisciplinary participation is encou 

Registrations for the fourth annual UNCW Al 
Tennis Tournament scheduled for September 26 
accepted. Forms are available from the offi 
programs in HO-225. Registration deadline is 



s" sponsored by the 
held this semester 
nar titled "Dynamic 
tomorrow, Septembe 
raged. 

Barry Faculty/Staff 

are now being 
ce of special 

September 9. 



The 1988 Foreign Film Series begins September 11 with Bizet's 
Carmen. The films, in the original languages with subtitles, ar 
sponsored by the department of modern languages and will be sho\ 
on Sundays at 2:30 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. For moil 
information call Dr. Lapaire at 3825. 



ATHLETIC 
FACILITIES 



Swimming Pool hours: 



Weight Room hours; 



Monday - 


Friday 


11 a.m 


. - 1 p 


m. 


Monday - 


• Wednesday 


6:30 - 


9 p.m. 




Monday, 


Wednesday & 


Friday 


8-9 a 


m. 


Monday, 


Wednesday & 


Friday 


noon • 


■ 2 p.m. 


Tuesday 


& Thursday 




12:15 


- 2 p.n 


Monday - 


• Thursday 




7:30 • 


- 9 p.m 


Saturday 


1 




10 a.m. 


- 1 p.n 



RETIREMENT 
UPDATES 



NC 
SYMPHONY 



HAWK'S 
NEST 



PLANNING 
CALENDARS 



Effective July 1, 1988, the employer percentage contribution rat 
for matching retirement will remain at 11.19% with 9.57% of this 
total payable to the Retirement System; 1.10% to fund the cost c 
retirees' State Health Plan coverage, and 0.52% payable to the 
Disability Income Plan. 

Effective July 9, 1988, an amendment was made regarding the 
provisions relative to the purchase of creditable service by 
members for part-time state employment, temporary state 
employment, local government employment and federal government 
employment. The membership service requirement of ten years has| 
been reduced to five years. 

The NC Symphony featuring Christopher Parkening as guest 
guitarist and Gerhardt Zinunerman conductor, will be performing 1 
Kenan Auditorium on Thursday, September 15, at 8 p.m. Other 
concerts are scheduled for December 6 with the Holiday Pops with 
Jackson Parkhurst as guest conductor; January 21 with Zimmermann 
conducting and guest artists Jaime Laredo, violinist, and Sharon 
Robinson, cellist; and February 9 an all-Beethoven program with 
Zimmermann conducting. For season tickets call Doug Swink at 
3442. Adults $35; Senior citizens $25; students $15. Individual 
tickets will be available at the door. 

Specials this week, September 8-14 include 1/2 chicken salad sub 
chips & large beverage for $2.35; and large salad and large 
beverage for $2.60. 

1988-89 UNCW Planning Calendars are available in the UU 
Information Center for $1.90. 



A new department in the Cameron School of Business Administration 
called production and decision sciences has been formed from the 
department of management and marketing. This department will 
include information systems, statistics and computer applications 
in business for the business school. Faculty members include 
John Anderson, chairman, Ravija Badarinathi, Tom Burke, John 
Garris, Gerry Gingrich, Laura Honeycutt and Paul Nkansah. The 
new department is located in Suite 200 of Cameron Hall. 

(There is still a management and marketing department). 

Dr. Eric G. Bolen, dean of the graduate school, is writing five 
entries for World Book Encyclopedia. The entries identify and 
describe several species of waterfowl and other birds occurring 
in North America. The second edition of Bolen's coauthored 
textbook. Wildlife Ecology and Management , will be published this 
fall by MacMillan. 

The 1988 Annual Convention of the State Employees Association of 
NC was held Thursday through Saturday, September 1-3, in Winston- 
Salem. Governor Martin was guest speaker during the banquet on 
Friday evening and Lieutenant Governor Jordan was guest speaker 
during the Saturday night banquet. Delegates from UNCW were Bill 
Calloway and Brenda Dineen from personnel, Gloria Sasser from 
English, Cathy Hall from central stores, and Patsy Larrick from 
university advancement. 

A Certified Professional Secretary's Resolution submitted by 
Brenda Dineen asking for a one-step adjustment in salaries for 
those who pass the CPS exam was passed at the district, regional 
and state levels and became part of the State Employees 
Association of North Carolina Policy Platform during the SEANC 
annual convention held this past weekend in Winston-Salem. 

Dr. Terry Theodore, professor of drama, will direct the following 
one-act plays at Jacob's Run: Edward Al bee's "The Zoo Story" and 
Anton Chekhov's "Swan Song." Professor Dan Wargo, an instructor 
in the speech division of the department of creative arts, will 
play a leading role in the Chekhov play. Performance dates for 
the shows will be September 15-18. Curtain time is at 8 nightly 
with a Sunday matinee at 3 p.m. Tickets are $5. Call 762-6844 
for more information. 



Dr. Sally Sullivan of the English faculty will speak to the 
English department faculty at Drexel University on September 15. 
She has been asked to discuss the teaching of freshman composi- 
tion and the writing of her composition text. Vision and 
Revision, which has been adopted by the Drexel University English 
Department. 

Diane Talley, assistant director of special programs, has had her 
article, "As in Nature, Balance is the Key," published in the 
August issue of The Gifted Child Today magazine. The article 
describes the UNCW Summer Coast Trek Program for academically 
gifted junior high students. 

Dr. Earl Honeycutt and Dr. Arvid Anderson of the department of 
management and marketing in the Cameron School of Business 
Administration have had their paper, "Amtrak and the Marketing 
Concept," accepted for presentation and publication. The article 
will be presented at the Southeast Tims Conference to be held 
next month in Myrtle Beach. 



COMBS 

ARTICLE 

APPEARS 



SPORRE 
LISTED 



ASCENT 
OF MAN 
SERIES 



Dr. C. Sue Combs, assistant professor of physical education, he 
had her co-authored article, "Personal Health Training and The 
Severely Handicapped: A Curriculum Based Research 
Investigation," published in the 1988 summer issue of Health 
Education Quarterly. 



Professor Dennis J. Sporre, chairman of the department of 
creative arts, has been selected to be listed in two additionalJ 
biographical records: Who's Who in Entertainment, published by 
Marquis Who's Who; and the Dictionary of International Biograph 
published by the International BiograpTiTcal Centre in Cambridgen 
England. He is also listed in International Who's Who in Music i 
Who's Who in American Music, Who's Who in Society, Who's Who in 
the South and Soutfiwest and Personalities of the South. 

A film series titled "The Ascent of Man" directed by Jacob 
Bronowski and produced by the British Broadcasting Company, wi 
be shown this semester at noon on Fridays in FR-251. There wil 
be thirteen hourly segments dealing with man's scientific and 
cultural development. The first, titled "Lower than the Angels 
will be shown tomorrow, September 9. Bring a bag lunch. For 
more information call Dr. Brian Davis at 3469. 



SURPLUS Surplus property items are now available for viewing by depart-! 
PROPERTY ments. To see these items call Cathy Hall at 3181 for an 
appointment. 

FOR The department of biological sciences has an A. B. Dick Mimeo- 
SALE graph Machine Model #530 for sale. $400 (negotiable). May be 
seen in FR-141 or call Irene Berry at 3470. 

OPERA Opera House Theatre Company will present "West Side Story" 
HOUSE September 8-11 and 14-18 at 8 nightly in the Scottish Rite Temp 

Theatre located at 1415 S. 17th Street. For more information an 

reservations call 763-3398 or 763-9328. 

TEACHING Twenty-three NC Teaching Fellows were admitted to UNCW this fall 
FELLOWS semester as freshman students. They join 27 returning sophomor; 
in the UNCW Teaching Fellows Program. Fellows receive $5,000 
for each year of their college program which prepares them to 
become teachers in NC. The average freshman SAT score was 1069 
with a GPA of 3.7. 



4. 



SEANC The State Employees Association of NC lobbied for and is 
LOBBYING responsible for the following 1988 legislative achievements 
HELPS ALL pay increase; retirement formula from 1.58 to 1.60 (long range 
EMPLOYEES goal is 2.0;) increase in travel per diem by $3 per day for in- 
state and out-of-state travel and improved death benefit to a 
minimum of $25,000 and maximum of $50,000 (from $20,000), based 
on individual's salary. Without SEANC's lobbying efforts to ke 
medical costs down — an Increase In medical premiums would hav 
occurred. Out of 832 registered lobbyists in NC, SEANC's chief 
lobbyist. Butch Gunnel Is, a UNC-CH Law School graduate, was 
ranked as the 13th most effective lobbyist in 1987, three 
positions behind the University System lobbyist. Jay Robinson. 
Although the association works for all state employees the 
success of SEANC depends on the financial and personal support 
given by these individuals. For $24 a year (payroll deductible 
you become eligible for a number of member benefits. (Dues wil 
increase $6 effective February 1989.) To become a member call 
the personnel office at 3392. 



UNGW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Editor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 7 



SEPTEMBER 15, 1988 




A REMINDER -- University Advancement will be presenting UNCW's 
first Parents Day program on Saturday, September 24. Registration 
will be held from 8-10 a.m. in UU-100. Parents of current 
students will be on campus to participate in scheduled events. 

University officials and local benefactors Harold and Jean Greene 
will be on campus for the dedication of the Harold Greene Track 
and Field Complex, UNCW's new Olympic class track facility, 
Saturday, September 17, at 11:15 a.m. The dedication ceremony, 
held in conjunction with the annual Seahawk Invitational Cross 
Country Meet, will feature a run around the new track using the 
Olympic Torch that UNCW was presented during last year's summer 
games. The Greene Track is located on the southern edge of 
campus. All employees are invited. 

The increase of $3 a day in travel per diem approved by the NC 
General Assembly will not be in effect until January 1989. 

The Red Cross Blood Mobile will be on campus Wednesday and 
Thursday, September 21 and September 22, from 11 a.m. -3 p.m. in 
UU-100. The Red Cross is encouraging faculty and staff support 
in order to continue other blood drives on campus. Please GIVEI 

Jacob's Run opens a new theatre season tonight with its 
production of two classic one-act plays, "The Zoo Story" and Swan 
Song." Performances run through Sunday night, September 18. 
Curtain time is 8 p.m. with a Sunday matinee at 3 p.m. Dr. Terry 
Theodore, professor of drama, will direct and Dan Wargo of the 
creative arts department will perform in "Swan Song." Tickets are 
$5 A $6. For ticket information call 762-6844. 

An animals awareness festival will be held at Hugh MacRae Park 
Shelter 5 on Sunday, September 25, from 1-5 p.m. Sponsored by 
the Wilmington Chapter of NC Network for Animals, a voice for the 
voiceless, the event is designed to inform the public about 
animal rights. Events include a pet show, live music by Shawn 
"Scoop" Hudson, Laura McLean and The Blend; T-shirt booths, baked 
goods and soft drinks. Faculty, staff and the whole family 
including your doggies on leashes are invited to come out with 
their blankets, beach chairs, frisbees and coolers, and enjoy a 
day in the park in support of the rights of animals. 



LAPAIRE 
ARTICLE 
ACCEPTED 



NELSON 
CITED 



CLIFFORD 
ESSAY IN 
PUBLICATION 



AWARD 
PRESENTED 



NEW 
COACH 



PAPER 
ACCEPTED 



ARTICLE 
PUBLISHED 



BRUCE 

ARTICLES 

INCLUDED 



SIZEMORE 
TO SPEAK 



SERIES 
TO BEGIN 



Dr. Pierre Lapaire, assistant professor of modern languages, ha 
had an article accepted for inclusion in Essays in French 
Literature. The article, "Yourcenar et 1 'irreel de 1 'espace," 
a study of spatial imagery in a collection of short stories by 
Marguerite Yourcenar. 

The Pilot Club of Wilmington recently presented the 1988-89 
"Pilot of the Year" award to Brenda Nelson, manager of central 
duplicating. The selection of the award is based on the club's 
code of ethics, which emphasizes high business standards, kind- 
ness to others and the upholding of Pilot principles. The 
organization is an international, civic service organization fo 
executive and professional women. 

Dr. John Clifford, associate professor of English, has had his 
essay titled "Kenneth Burke and the Tradition of Democratic 
Schooling" published in Audits of Meaning, a festschrift for th 
literary and rhetorical theorist, Ann Berthoff. 

Dan Headrick, community tutor in the Writing Place, has receive 
the New York Times Chairman's Award for his coverage of Airy 
Stalworth, an elderly New Hanover County woman whose property 
deed and will are currently in legal turmoil. The $500 award 1 
the second award Mr. Headrick has won in his three years with 
Wilmington Star-News. 

Mike Elbe, assistant basketball coach at St. Andrews College in! 
Laurinburg will fill the basketball coaching position vacated b 
former assistant coach Cletus Green. 

Dr. Lee Sherman and Dr. Steve Harper of the management and 
marketing faculty have had their paper, "The Annual Cameron 
School of Business Administration's Business Week," accepted fo 
presentation and publication at next month's Southeast Institut 
of Management Science Conference to be held in Myrtle Beach. 

Dr. Richard D. Dixon, professor of sociology. Dr. Diane E. Levy 
associate professor of sociology and Dr. Roger C. Lowery, 
associate professor of political science, have had an article 
titled "Asking the 'Born-Again' Question" published in the 
September issue of the Review of Religious Research. 

Dr. Kate Bruce, assistant professor in psychology, had two 
articles on nonhuman primate social behavior published this 
summer in American Journal of Primatology and Animal Behavior. 
In addition, she presented a co-authoreo^ paper on guppy sexual 
behavior at the August meeting of the International Society of 
Comparative Psychology held in Sydney, Australia. 

Dr. Ronald Sizemore of the biological sciences department will 
the speaker at the Department of Chemistry Senior Seminar 
tomorrow, September 16, at 2:30 p.m. in DL-114. Dr. Sizemore 
will speak on "The Future of Biotechnology." Refreshments will 
be served. Open to Interested individuals. 

The 1988 Fall Writers and Readers Series will begin next 
Thursday, September 22, with David Bradley, novelist, in Bryan 
Auditorium at 8 p.m. A reception will follow along with book 
signings. Call Charles Fort, director of the creative writing 
program, at 3329 for details. 



UTE TO This week, September 11-17, has been designated National 
SEKEEPERS Housekeepers Week, UNCW, has over the years, consistently 

received high marks in the housekeeping area for state health 
Inspections. We, the university, take this opportunity to thank 
all housekeeping assistants for a job well done! Thank YOUl 

The university welcomes the following new employees: Cora Brown 
in purchasing; Brenda Wilson In personnel; Cathy Bimiingham In 
the university union; Alisa Smith In special programs; Doreen 
Roche in student development; William Rivenbark, telecommuni- 
cations; Janice Swift, school of nursing and Patricia Costen in 
chemistry. 

TER Academic computing services will present a computer workshop on 
HOP VAX I-Introduction to the ACADEMIC VAX, a workshop designed for 
faculty and staff VXA users, sorry, this does not include lA, 
FRS, SIS or HRS. The class will meet in SB-221 on Tuesday, 
September 20, from 3-4 p.m. Call Kim Stowell at 3805 for 
reservations. 

ER The graduate school has a digital printer/LQP02 for sale. The 
ME printer comes with four print wheels and a bi-directional tractor 
feed. $375. Interested departments should call 3135. 

The second in a series of seminars titled "Chaos & Fractals" 
AR sponsored by the department of mathematical sciences will be held 
tomorrow, at 3 p.m. (please note time change) in MO-201. Dr. Thad 
Dankel , professor of mathematical sciences, will continue his 
talk from last week, "Dynamics of the logistic equation." 

GN "Mon Oncle D'Amerique," a film about three lives brought together 
by fate, will be shown Sunday, September 18, at 2:30 p.m. in 
Randall Library Auditorium. For details call 3825. 

i\ The second annual meeting of the Cape Fear Camera Club will be 
held Wednesday, September 21, at 7 p.m. in DL-218. Members' 
slides and prints will be shown and highlights of the first year 
will be reviewed. Also, officers will be elected and committee 
heads appointed. Open to Interested faculty and staff. Light 
refreshments will be served. Call Dr. Neale for additional 
details at 3264 or 799-2024. 

G Dr. Roger Libby, nationally known sexologist, will speak on 

"Caring Sex" during a public lecture Thursday, September 22, in 
UU-lOO at 8 p.m. The talk is sponsored by the UPB Lecture 
Committee. Tickets are $3 for faculty 4 staff. 

The NC Symphony under the direction of Gerhardt Zimmerman will 
DNY perform tonight at 8 in Kenan Auditorium. Christopher Parkening, 
guest guitarist, will be featured. Other symphony concerts dates 
are scheduled for December 6 with the Holiday Pops; January 21 
with guest artists Jaime Laredo, violinist, and Sharon Robinson, 
cellist; and February 9 an all -Beethoven program with Ziranermann 
conducting. For season tickets call Doug Swink at 3442. Adults 
$35; Senior citizens $25; students $15. Individual tickets will 
be available at the door. 



The second installment of the "Ascent of Man" series, "The 
Harvest of the Seasons," will be shown in FR-251 at noon on 
Friday, September 15. Bring a bag lunch. For more information 
call Bryan Davis 3469 or Bill Schneider 3317. 



COMPUTING Academic computing services will offer a workshop on the 
WORKSHOPS Introduction to DOS September 22 from 2-5 p.m. in the Library 

Microlab. The course will teach the basics necessary to operai 

an IBM or compatible PC. 

Introduction to Wordperfect will be offered September 28 from : 
p.m. in the Library Microlab and will teach the basics of j 
WordPerfect, a word processing package. The hands-on course w»i 
cover creating, modifying and printing documents. Basic text i 
formatting, centering, bolding and underlining text, setting ; 
margins, tabs and line spacing will also be covered. To reglsti^ 
for either of these workshops call Kim Stowell at 3805. j 

YOGA The UNCW Office of Health Promoti on/Li vWELL is sponsoring a 
CLASSES noontime yoga class for faculty and staff on Tuesdays and ' 
Thursdays beginning September 20 in UU-201. The class will be<l 
held from 12:15-1 p.m. $1. Call Deborah Haywood at 3726. i 

LIVWELL The campus community is invited to LivWELL '88 scheduled for 
'88 Wednesday, September 28, from 10 a.m. 2 p.m. on the university 
union grounds. Faculty members are asked to announce the even 
to their classes. Direct inquiries to Deborah Haywood at 3726 

STUDENT Junior golfer Mary Thomas of Leonardtown, MD, has been named t 

SELECTED the Academic All -America team selected by the National Golf 

Coaches Association. Ms. Thomas, UNCW's first honoree in go! 

is a marine biology major. 

HAWK'S Hawk's Nest specials this week, September 15-21 include 1/2 
NEST BLT sub, chips & large beverage for $2.05; and large hamburger 
curly fries & large beverage for $2.60. 

SEPTEMBER The following employees in the housekeeping department will 
BIRTHDAYS celebrate birthdays this month: George Laughlln and Gary Brya^ 
on September 17; Timothy Green September 18 and Arnold Shepard 
September 26. Belated greetings go to Tattle Mealing who 
celebrated her birthday September 8. 

GOOD The Good Life, a series of topics concerning health issues, w1 
LIFE present Joseph Helak, M.D. speaking on "Caring for the Hearth 
Patient" September 19 at 7:30 p.m. in the AHEC Auditorium. 

SPECIAL Canoe skills will be taught during canoeing trips on October 1 
PROGRAMS & 29 and November 12. $17 per session if registered by October 

"Introduction to Italian" will be offered Tuesday and Thursday 
evenings, October 18-December 1. $49 if registered by October 

"Beginning Modern Spoken Greek," a course focusing on the Gree 
language and alphabet, will be taught on Tuesday nights, Octobl 
18-December 6 from 7-9. $59 if registered by October 3. 



A program for youth, "Wonderful World of Science," will be 
offered on Saturday mornings this semester. "An Introduction 
Astronomy" for ages 10-14 will meet from 10-11:30 a.m. $30 if 
registered by the deadline; "Marine Science/Coastal Ecology fo 
Beginners," a course for 8-10 year olds, will meet from 9-11. 
$27 if enrolled by registration deadline; "Introduction to Bas 
Sciences" for 9-11 year olds will meet from 10-11:30. $30 if 
registered before the deadline. The above programs are offered 
through the office of special programs. Cal 1 3195 Tor detafli 



UMGW 



Campus 
Comniunique 



versity AdvcUicement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 8 



SEPTEMBER 22, 1988 



UNCW is expecting approximately 500 parents to attend the first 
"Parents Day" program scheduled for this Saturday, September 24. 
A number of events have been planned for the parents and their 
sons and daughters beginning with registration at 8 that morning. 
Following registration participants will meet in Cameron Hall 
Auditorium where they will be greeted by Chancellor Wagoner, 
members of the UNCW Parents Council and other UNCW officials. 
After entertainment by the UNCW Gospel Choir, eight professors 
representing the four major academic areas of the university will 
present lectures between 10-10:50 a.m. The professors include 
Dr. Rodney S. Earle, assistant professor of education; Dr. 
Lucinda Hollifield, associate professor of physical education; 
Dr. Norman R. Kaylor, dean of the Cameron School of Business 
Administration; Dr. Ann R. Liebermann, assistant professor of 
nursing; D. Kim Sawrey, lecturer of psychology; Dr. James 0. 
Johnson, assistant professor of psychology; Dr. Gerald Shinn, 
professor of philosophy & religion and Doug W. Swink, associate 
professor of drama. Brunch will be served in the Hawk's Nest 
following the lectures. A series of questions and answers 
addressing all phases of student life, coordinated by Dr. Dick 
Mullendore of student affairs, will be held in the early 
afternoon along with campus tours conducted by UNCW Ambassadors. 
The Parents Program, directed by Jean Joyner of university 
advancement, was formed to help provide a communication link 
between parents, faculty and the administration. 

Nominations are now being accepted for Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges. Faculty and staff are 
encouraged to nominate eligible students. Nomination forms may 
be obtained in the office of student activities and must be 
returned by September 30. 

VWELL '88 LivWELL 88, a campus-wide health promotion event, will be held 
LEBRATION September 28, on the west lawn of the UU. A number of health- 
related activities will be available including free cholesterol 
checks, lung capacity and health education opportunities. 

ODD The Red Cross Blood Mobile will be on campus TODAY from 11 a.m. 
iNORS -3 p.m. in UU-100. The Red Cross is encouraging faculty and 

staff support in order to continue other blood drives on campus. 

lOKSTORE The University Bookstore will hold a yard sale on Friday, 
iRD SALE September 30, from 8:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 



ARTISAN 
TO SPEAK 



WOMEN'S 
ISSUES 



WRITERS 
SERIES 



TENNIS 
COMPETITION 



FOREIGN 
FILM 



CARING 
SEX 



ASCENT 
OF MAN 
SERIES 



YOGA 
CLASSES 



PHYSICS 
TALK 



FREEDOM 
TO READ 
CELEBRATION 



Thayer Francis , 
wil 1 be on campu 
4 p.m. in the UU 
win be discussi 
Sponsored by the 
World Cultures a 

The NC Women's L 
from 8 a.m. - 1 
and bills for th 
persons are invi 
For more detai Is 



world renown artisan of marquetry, (inlaid wood] 
s Thursday, September 29, from 10-11 a.m. and 3- 

Quiet Room. Mr. Francis is from Spruce Pine ar 
ng "A Living Treasure of North Carolina." 

Institute for Human Potential and the Museum o1 
t UNCW, all faculty and staff are invited. 

egislative Agenda will meet Saturday, October 8 J 
p.m. at the YWCA to prioritize women's' issues 
e next State Legislative session. All interestec 
ted to attend. Pre-registration Is necessary, 
call Diane Levy at 3430. 



The 1988 Fall Writers and Readers Series will begin tonight at {i 
in Bryan Auditorium when David Bradley, novelist, discusses his 
books , South Street and The Chaneysville Incident . A reception 
and autograph signing will follow the program. Tllen Bache, 
novelist, will be on campus September 29 in Bryan Auditorium at 
p.m. to speak on her book. Safe Passage. The Writers and Readers! 
Series is sponsored by the UNCW Creative Writing Program. 

Twenty-six players have registered to participate in the 1988 Alj 
Barry Faculty/Staff Tennis Tournament to be played on September 
26. First place winners will receive a free lunch for two 
courtesy of Elijah's. Second place winners will receive a free 
lunch courtesy of Swensen's. 

A French film titled "The 400 Blows" will be shown Sunday, 
September 25, at 2:30 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. The 
movie is the third in a series of foreign films sponsored by thei 
department of foreign languages. 

Dr. Roger Libby, nationally known sexologist, will speak on 
"Caring Sex" during a public lecture TONIGHT at 8 in UU-100. 
Sponsored by the UPB Lecture Conwiittee. $3 for faculty & staff. 

The third installment of the "Ascent of Man" series entitled 
"The Grain in the Stone" will be shown In the library auditoriuir 
(new location) at noon on September 23. Bring a bag lunch. For| 
questions call Bryan Davis 3469 or Bill Schneider at 3317. 

The UNCW Office of Health Promotion/Li vWELL is sponsoring a 
noontime yoga class for faculty and staff on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from 12:15-1 p.m. in UU-201. $1 per class. Call 
Deborah Haywood at 3726. 

Dr. J. Timothy Mutton of the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology located in Boston will speak on "Borrmann Modes of 
Crystals Containing Mossbauer Nuclei" tomorrow, September 23, at 
4 p.m. in DL-218, Dr. Hutton's talk is sponsored by the 
department of physics. Refreshments will be served at 3:30. 

The New Hanover County Public Library is recognizing September 
24-October 1 as "Banned Books Week" - Celebrating the Freedom tc 
Read. Banned books from various states across the country such a 
RED BADGE OF COURAGE, MANCHILD IN THE PROMISED LAND, CARRIE, THB 
SHINING, LOST HORIZON, HAMLET, KING LEAR DEATH OF A SALESMAN anc 
WUTHERING HEIGHTS will be displayed at the public library durinc 
this week of observance. Most of these books are well known but 
are considered dangerous or objectionable by Individuals or 
groups who would deny others access to them. 



An Interdepartmental Colloquium series on "The Mismeasure of 
Woman," sponsored hy the philosophy & religion department, will 
be held this semester on campus. The first of five presentations 
pertaining to the impact of feminism titled "Woman Remeasured" 
will be held September 28 at 8 p.m. in King Auditorium. The 
panel comprised of the following faculty members will discuss 
feminism in academic disciplines: Dr. Kathleen Berkeley, 
associate professor of history; Dr. Patricia Lerch, associate 
professor of anthropology; Dr. Barbara Waxman, associate 
professor of English; Dr. Patricia Turrisi, assistant professor 
of philosophy, and Dr. Robert Toplin, professor of history, 
serving as moderator. Call P&R at 3406 for details. 

John Pezzoni , VALIC representative, will be on campus October 5 
to speak to interested employees about the VALIC 4038 tax 
sheltered annuity program for retirement savings. To schedule 
private consultations with Mr. Pezzoni call personnel at 3713. 

Academic computing services will offer faculty and staff the VAX 
II workshop on Wednesday, September 28, from 3-5 p.m. in SB-221. 
The course will teach the essentials of Digital Command Language, 
the key to using the ACADEMIC VAX (not for lA, FRS, SIS OR HRS 
users). Call Kim at 3805 for reservations. 

Annette C. Anderson, coordinator of publications, marketing and 
promotions for the office of special programs, has had her 
article on The North Carolina School for Alcohol and Studies 
featured as the cover story in the premiere edition of Source 
Magazine. The magazine is designed for substance abuse 
professionals, ministers, mental health directors and staff. 
Each sunmer the school is hosted on campus by the OSP. 

Dr. James Megivern, chairman of the department of philosophy & 
religion, delivered a talk during a program on "The Place of 
Religious Studies in the Academy" September 17 in Chapel Hill. 
Dr. Megivern was sponsored by the UNC-CH Graduate Program in 
Religious Studies. 

Diane Talley, assistant director of special programs, has 
accepted the invitation to become a member of the Board of 
Directors for the Wilmington Civic Ballet. 

The office of admissions is pleased to announce its newest staff 
member, Linda Mayfield, clerk-typist III. Also, welcome to Mary 
Kelly in curricular studies. 

Elson S. Floyd, has been named assistant vice president for 
student services and special programs for The University of North 
Carolina. Floyd has been associate dean for academic services in 
the College of Arts and Sciences at UNC-CH. He will assume his 
new position October 1. 

A book written by Dr. Jon Huer, assistant professor of sociology, 
titled Art, Beauty, and Pornography has recently been released 
and is available in the UNCW Bookstore. 



Derick G. S. Davis, professor emeritus of the HPER department, 
has been elected to the Board of Directors of Wilmington Housing 
Finance and Development, Inc. The purpose of the non-profit 
organization is to improve existing housing and to develop 
affordable new housing for low and moderate income families. 



MINORITY 

AFFAIRS 

EVENT 



COMPUTER 
TRAINING 
ROOM 



STUDENT 
TO GIVE 
SEMINAR 



JEFFERSON 
MEETING 



PARKING 
DECALS 



ICE HOCKEY 
ANYONE? 



The Annual Fall Get Together sponsored by the office of minoritj 
affairs will be held Tuesday, September 27, at 3:30 p.m. in UU- 
100. The "get together" provides students the opportunity to 
meet faculty, staff and key administrators. Faculty and staff ai| 
invited. For more details call Ralph Parker at 3832 or 3439. 

The computer training room previously located in HO-177C has bet 
relocated to the James Hall Conference Room. Employees are 
reminded that this is a training room and not intended for 
classroom activity. The training room houses eight workstations 
and may be reserved by calling Esther Southerland at 3113. j 

John Kucklick, graduate student, will present a seminar on 
"Nutrient Research in Lake Waccamaw" tomorrow, September 23, at 
2:30 p.m. in FR-151. The talk will concern research studies 
conducted while obtaining his master's degree in marine science, 

The Cape Fear Council for the Social Studies will conduct a 
Jefferson Meeting Saturday, October 1, from 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.n 
in King Hall. A Jefferson Meeting approximates a contemporary 
constitutional convention gathering to discuss the adequacy of 
the constitution and its provisions in contemporary American 
society. The purpose of the meeting is to educate rather than t 
pursue political change. For details call Ann Lockledge at 336( 

All 1987-88 parking decals will expire September 30, 1988. 1988; 
89 decals must be displayed October 1, 1988 at 8 a.m. To 
register an additional car--registration cards Tor both vehicles 
must be shown. Only staff members are entitled to staff decals . 

The Ice House, formerly known as Sportsworld, located on Oleandtj 
Drive, will have its grand opening in mid October. Organized 
leagues for men and youth will be planned as interest develops. 
Anyone interested in playing ice hockey should call Billy Capps 
at 791-0207 or the Ice House at 791-6000. 



BEACH Beach Sweep '88, a coastwide cleanup project, will be held this 
SWEEP Saturday from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. To participate in this community- 
wide event call LivWELL/Alternatives or the campus ministry. 

SPELLING The Wilmington Star-News is sponsoring a Corporate Spelling Bee 
BEE for the Cape Fear Literacy Council October 29 at Roland Grise 
School. The entry fee of $200, payable before October 3, will 
permit a team of three spellers to participate. Call CFLC. 

RIGHTS FOR Don't forget the animals awareness festival to be held this 
ANIMALS Sunday at Hugh MacRae Park Shelter 5 from 1-5 p.m. 

FITNESS The Crest Fitness Club at Wrightsville Beach is offering UNCW 
CLUB employees corporate membership in their fitness club. For a frc 
trial workout at the club tell them you are a UNCW employee. 

UNCW The soccer team will host Navy September 24 at 1 p.m. and 
SOCCER American University September 25 at 1 p.m. at Brooks Field. 

UNCW The ladies volleyball team will play Coker College at 7 tonight 
VOLLEYBALL in Trask Coliseum. 

HAWK'S Hawk's Nest specials this week, September 22-28, include 1/2 
NEST Roast Beef Sub, chips & large beverage for $2.45 and 2 Bean 
Burritos, & large beverage for $1.30. 



UNCW 



Campus 
Communique 



iversity Advancement 



Patsy Larrick, Elditor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 9 



SEPTEMBER 29. 1988 




Etienne Bloch, distinguished French jurist, writer, and lecturer, 
will speak on "Should Prisons Be Abolished? Reflections of a 
French Judge" October 5 at 8 p.m. In Bryan Auditorium. Bloch, 
son of resistance leader Marc Bloch, was educated in Paris, and 
lived under the German occupation of France. He escaped to Spain, 
was imprisoned, then joined the Free French, and with the 2nd 
Armored Division, took part in the Normandy invasion, the 
liberation of Paris, Alsace and southern Germany. Following the 
war, he studied in America and then returned to France where he 
has served as a judge for a quarter of a century. He has 
lectured extensively in Europe and the US on subjects such as 
penal reform, the abolition of capital punishment and legal and 
political responses to terrorism. The program is free and 
sponsored by the UNCW Historical Society. 

The Institute for Human Potential at UNCW has selected Thayer 
Francis of Spruce Pine as the 1988 Living Treasure of NC. Mr. 
Francis has spent his life perfecting the artistic skill of 
marquetry, an art form which Involves shaving layers of veneer 
from selected woods, then assembling pieces of the veneers using 
the wood's natural shavings and grain to create a design. The 
award will be presented tonight during a banquet. 

UNCW's division of music will host a regional conference of the 
North American Saxophone Alliance Friday, September 30, through 
Saturday, October 1, in Kenan Auditorium. The Friday night 
concert scheduled for 8 will include performances by several 
guest artists, UNCW assistant professor of music and conference 
host Frank Bongiorno, and the UNCW Wind Ensemble, under the 
direction of UNCW's Harry McLamb, assistant professor of music. 
Free. Saturday evening at 8, visiting professors from ASU and 
JMU will present a jazz performance. General admission $4. 



1987-88 parking decals expire tomorrow, September 30, 1988. 
decals must be displayed by 8 a.m. October 1, 1988. 



New 



Wives of faculty members, lady faculty members and female 
professional staff members are Invited to a newcomers 'reception 
sponsored by the University Women on Tuesday, October 4, from 8- 
10 p.m. at Kenan House. The reception is the 30th anniversary 
celebration of UNCW University Women. 

The University Bookstore will hold a yard sale tomorrow, 
September 30, from 8:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. 



yiLLEY Dr. Joan D. WiHey of the department of chemistry and the marir 
RECEIVES science program has received a grant of $35,867 from the Natior 
GRANT Science Foundation Research at Undergraduate Institutions 

Program. The funds will be used for instrumentation and studer 
support to continue rainwater research in Coastal NC. 

MACIE Tom Macie, assistant professor of drama, participated in a 
PARTICIPATES "Perspective Drawing and Rendering for Stage Design" master clc 
IN CLASS September 16-17 at the University of Georgia, Athens. The claj 
sponsored by the US Institute of Theatre Technology, Southeast 
Section included techniques for rendering stage designs 
demonstrated by John Lee Beatty, a scenery designer for Broadwa 

GALIZIO Dr. Mark Galizio, psychology faculty member, delivered an invit 
DELIVERS colloquium recently at the Center for Alcohol Studies--School c 
COLLOQUIUM Medicine at UNC-CH. His talk was titled "Reversal of the behav- 
ioral effects of alcohol by RO 15-4513: antagonism or sunmatior; 

CLIFFORD Dr. John Clifford, an associate professor in the English 
PRESENTS department, presented a paper, "Enacting a Critical Literacy," 
PAPER a conference on literacy sponsored by the Modern Language 
Association held September 15-18 in Columbus, Ohio. 

WEST Dr. Charles West, associate professor of management and 
ADDRESSES marketing, spoke to the Carolina Beach Chapter of the American 
GROUPS Business Women's Association September 19 on "Motivating People 
The following night he addressed the Wilmington Chapter of the 
Business and Professional Women on the same subject. 

FURST Donald Furst, assistant professor of art, received the Best in 
WINS IN Show award at the American Miniature Printmaking Exhibit in 
EXHIBIT September at San Diego State University for his etching "Night 
Ways." His engraving "Penetralia" and mezzotint "Up?" were als 
selected for purchase awards to the SDSU collection. The print 
will travel with the exhibit to India and China next year. 

JOHNSTON "Citizen Participation: Direct vs. Representative Democracy,' 

ARTICLE article by Lee Johnston, associate professor of political 

TO APPEAR science, will be published in the 1988 fall issue of Politics aj 

Policy. The article draws on research concerning the 

Bicentennial of the Constitution. 

P&R The second in a series of Interdepartmental Colloquium Series 
COLLOQUIUM titled "The Mismeasure of Woman," sponsored by the philosophy i 
religion department, will be held October 6 at 8 p.m. in King 
Auditorium. The topic that evening will be "Sexism in Religion? 
Call Dr. Turrisi at 3408. Free. 



NEW 
STAFF 



m 



UNCW welcomes the following new employees: Mary Kelly 1n educa 
tion; Nancy Maready, special programs; Patricia Bellamy, comput 
ing & information systems; June Spencer, the library; Pamela 
Barnes in personnel and Karen Shannon in the Cameron School. 

UNCW has officially joined the local 1988 United Way Campaign 1 
its annual community-wide drive to raise funds for its many 
agencies and individuals in the Cape Fear area. Two United Way 
presentations, lasting from 30-45 minutes, have been scheduled 
for UNCW SPA employees for Thursday, October 6, at 8:30 and 11 
a.m., in UU-100. SPA employees will receive their United Way 
packets sometime next week. This year's UNCW SPA coordinator is 
Frank Bowen, director of alumni/parents program. 



John Pezzoni , VALIC rep, will be on campus October 5 to speak to 
interested employees about the VALIC 403B tax sheltered annuity 
program for retirement savings. Call the personnel office at 
3713 to schedule a private consultation. 

Nominations are now being accepted for Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges. Faculty and staff are 
encouraged to nominate eligible students. Nomination forms may 
be obtained in the office of student activities and must be 
returned by tomorrow, September 30. 

The NC Women's Legislative Agenda will meet Saturday, October 8, 
from 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. at the YWCA to prioritize women's* issues 
and bills for the next State Legislative session. All interested 
persons are invited to attend. Pre-registration is necessary. 
For more details call Diane Levy at 3430. 

The Cape Fear Council for the Social Studies will conduct a 
Jefferson Meeting Saturday, October 1, from 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. 
in King Hall, A Jefferson Meeting approximates a contemporary 
constitutional convention gathering to discuss the adequacy of 
the constitution and its provisions in contemporary American 
society. The purpose of the meeting is to educate rather than to 
pursue political change. For details call Ann Lockledge at 3360. 

The 1988 Fall Writers and Readers Series will be held tonight at 
8 in Bryan Auditorium with Ellen Bache, novelist, speaking on her 
book, Safe Passage. Sponsored by the UNCW Creative Writing 
Program, all interested individuals are cordially invited to 
attend. A reception will follow the presentation. The next 
series will be held October 6 with Robert Long, poet. 

A French thriller complete with cops and robbers entitled 
"Melodie En Sous-Sol," (The Big Grab) will be shown Sunday, 
October 2, at 2:30 p.m. in Randall Library Auditorium. Free. 

Hawk's Nest specials the week of September 29-October 5 include 
1/2 Turkey Sub, chips & large beverage for $2.30 and 2 Tacos & 
large beverage $1.70. 

Academic computing services will be placing a large order for 
Microsoft software products for use with IBM and Macintosh 
computers. The prices, extended to departmental offices only, 
are 60% off retail. Departments interested in placing an order 
should call Ellen Jones at 3803 by Wednesday, October 5, 

Academic computing services will offer an introduction to the 
Statistical Package for the Social Sciences Extended (SPSSX) 
October 4 from 3-5 p.m. in SB-221. This is a powerful, but easy 
to use VAX computer language containing most all statistical 
functions. It is also the prerequisite for SPSSX Graphics and 
Tables. For reservations call Kim Stowell at 3805. 
PREREQUISITE: working knowledge of VAX editor and files. 

The Wilmington Star-News is sponsoring a Corporate Spelling Bee 
for the Cape Fear Literacy Council October 29 at Roland Grise 
School. Entry fee, payable before October 3, is $200 and allows 
for a team of three spellers. Call CFLC for details. 



NATIONAL FIRE PREVENTION WEEK IS OCTOBER 10-17. 
PAYROLL ENVELOPES FOR FIRE INFORMATION INSERT. 



SEE SEPTEMBER 



SPECIAL "Getting Started on Cutting Back: A Wellness Approach to Food* 
PROGRAMS win teach the proper elements for living a nutritionally soum 
and healthy life. The course will be offered October 18 from 
6:30-9:30 p.m. in UU-100. $19 if enrolled before October 7. 

The Ramesses II tours to Charlotte October 13 & 14 and November 
3 & 4 have been sold out. 

A one-day course titled "Pastel Workshop" will be taught by 
artist Sybil O'Thearling on Saturday, October 22. The course 
will show the use of pastels as a drawing medium. $35. 

A one-day workshop to help office personnel face the ever- 
increasing pressures demanded by a modern office will be held 
October 19 at the Hilton. "How to Simplify Your Work and Enjoy 
It" will show office personnel how to become more organized, 
communicate more effectively, resolve problems and simplify wor 

The "Cosmopolitan Lunch Series," lectures combined with catered 
lunches for adults over the age of 50, will be held this semest 
at noon in the Hawk's Nest. The series opens with a study of 
"Japan and the Japanese," a four-part program on Wednesdays fro 
October 19-November 9. Dr. David Culkin, associate professor o 
HPER will lead the discussions and share his extensive collecti 
of Japanese artifacts. The second lecture titled "Politics and 
the Media in '88," will be offered November 4 featuring 
Wilmington Morning Star editor Charles M. Anderson. The last 
series to be held November 15 will be "A Visit to China" with 
Rachel P. Keziah, science coordinator of the county schools an 
science education delegate to China for the US Government. 
Registration deadline is October 11. 

"Desktop Publishing for Beginners," a course to cover the basic 
concepts to publish newsletters, catalogues, brochures, forms, 
bulletins and other publications, will be offered October 13 fr 
9 a.m. - 4 p.m. on campus. $99 if registered by October 10. 
"Intermediate Desktop Publishing," a continuation of the 
beginning course, will be taught October 14 from 9 a.m. - 4 p. in 
$99 if registered by October 10. 

"Investment Strategies in Turbulent Markets" will be discussed 
financial consultant Andrew Tobias during a two-day conference 
October 14 S 15 on the campus. A number of other seminars 
featuring various speakers will be held on stocks, bonds, 
internationals, real estate, precious metal and the economic 
outlook and asset allocation. The conference is preceded by an 
optional golf outing at Landfall. Tobias, a witty personality w 
pokes fun at today's economists, is known as the "Rodney 
Dangerfield" of personal finance, and has made numerous 
appearances on nationwide television. Conference cost is $195. 
Golf outing is $35. 

Attorneys and CPA's can earn certification credit at a two-day 
conference entitled "Federal Estate and Gift Taxation and Estat 
Planning." The course will be held in December and is accredits 
for 15 hours of CLE credit and 16 hours of CPE credit. $209. 

The above programs are offered through the office of special 
programs. For Information on any of these special courses 
call 3195. 















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SPECIAL "Getting Started on Cutting Back: A Wellness Approach to Food" | 
PROGRAMS will teach the proper elements for living a nutritionally soun<ij 
and healthy life. The course will be offered October 18 from 
6:30-9:30 p.m. in UU-100. $19 if enrolled before October 7. 

The Ramesses II tours to Charlotte October 13 4 14 and November 
3 & 4 have been sold out. 

A one-day course titled "Pastel Workshop" will be taught by 
artist Sybil O'Thearling on Saturday, October 22. The course 
will show the use of pastels as a drawing medium. $35. 

A one-day workshop to help office personnel face the ever- 
increasing pressures demanded by a modern office will be held 
October 19 at the Hilton. "How to Simplify Your Work and Enjoy 
It" will show office personnel how to become more organized, 
communicate more effectively, resolve problems and simplify worl 

The "Cosmopolitan Lunch Series," lectures combined with catered 
lunches for adults over the age of 50, will be held this semesti 
at noon in the Hawk's Nest. The series opens with a study of 
"Japan and the Japanese," a four-part program on Wednesdays fror 
October 19-November 9. Dr. David Culkin, associate professor o1 
HPER will lead the discussions and share his extensive collectii 
of Japanese artifacts. The second lecture titled "Politics and 
the Media in '88," will be offered November 4 featuring 
Wilmington Morning Star editor Charles M. Anderson. The last 
series to be held November 15 will be "A Visit to China" with 
Rachel P. Keziah, science coordinator of the county schools am 
science education delegate to China for the US Government. 
Registration deadline is October 11. 

"Desktop Publishing for Beginners," a course to cover the basic 
concepts to publish newsletters, catalogues, brochures, forms, 
bulletins and other publications, will be offered October 13 frc 
9 a.m. - 4 p.m. on campus. $99 if registered by October 10. 
"Intermediate Desktop Publishing," a continuation of the 
beginning course, will be taught October 14 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m 
$99 if registered by October 10. 

"Investment Strategies in Turbulent Markets" will be discussed I 
financial consultant Andrew Tobias during a two-day conference 
October 14 & 15 on the campus. A number of other seminars 
featuring various speakers will be held on stocks, bonds, 
internationals, real estate, precious metal and the economic 
outlook and asset allocation. The conference is preceded by an 
optional golf outing at Landfall. Tobias, a witty personality wf 
pokes fun at today's economists, is known as the "Rodney 
Dangerfield" of personal finance, and has made numerous 
appearances on nationwide television. Conference cost is $195. 
Golf outing is $35. 

Attorneys and CPA's can earn certification credit at a two-day 
conference entitled "Federal Estate and Gift Taxation and EstatJ 
Planning." The course will be held in December and is accreditet 
for 15 hours of CLE credit and 16 hours of CPE credit. $209. 

The above programs are offered through the office of special 
programs. For information on any of these special courses 
call 3195. 



iHSMH 



Campus 
Communique 



University Advancement 



Patsy Lanick, Editor 



VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 10 OCTOBER 4, 1988 

SPECIAL EDITION 
BUSINESS SCHOOL PLANS DEDICATION OF CAMERON HALL 



The new 60,000-square-foot building housing the Cameron 
School of Business Administration at The University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington will be dedicated in ceremonies beginning 
at 2 p.m., Wednesday, October 5, in room 105 of Cameron hall. All 
faculty and staff are invited to attend. 

On hand for the occasion will be Mr. and Mrs. Daniel D. 
Cameron and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce B. Cameron. The UNCW Board of 
Trustees named the $6 million building in honor of the Cameron 
brothers on the recommendation of Chancellor William H. Wagoner 
in "recognition of the extensive and continuing contributions of 
Dan and Bruce Cameron to the university." 

Included in the dedication program will be a slide 
presentation about the Cameron School of Business Administration 
by Dean Norman R. Kaylor. Between 3 and 4 p.m., the building 
will be open for tours and refreshments will be served. 

The Cameron School of Business Administration is organized 
into four academic departments ~ Accountancy and Business Law; 
Economics and Finance; Management and Marketing; and Production 
and Decision Sciences --as well as the Center for Business and 
Economics Services. A regional office of the Small Business and 
Technology Development Center is affiliated with the school. 

The School of Business enrolls more than 1,500 undergraduate 
and 120 graduate students, more than one-fifth of the total 
university enrollment. Six undergraduate degree programs are 
offered along with the Master of Business Administration degree. 

The building, first opened to students at the beginning of 
fall semester 1988, contains 16 lecture and seminar rooms, office 
space for 70 faculty and administrators, a lecture hall that 
seats 308, and two computer labs with 24 stations each. Two- 
thirds of the classrooms are equipped with semi-circular fixed 
seating with approximately one-half of those being tiered. 
Tiering fosters maximum student-teacher eye contact as well as 
maximum audio abilities of the rooms themselves. 





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