Thursday, April 8,-1371
The Daily Tar Hee!
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by Mary Ellis Gibson
Cathy Cauthorne, newly elected president of
the Association of Women Students (AWS),
Wednesday announced plans to "destroy the
misconception that AWS does nothing and can do
. Many UNC women are not aware of what AWS
is, Miss Cauthorne said. All UNC women students
are members of AWS and are invited to its
meetings. Members are also -elected from each
dormitory and sorority, and they as well as dorm
and sorority presidents attend meetings.
This year the AWS has opened its meetings to
all campus organizations, especially community
oriented ones such as the Carolina Opportunity
Miss Cauthorne hopes, to encourage men to
attend AWS meetings even" though they are not
voting members. She feels that tnen's participation
will give added depth to discussion at the
.Attendance at AWS meetings this year has been
poor according to Miss Cauthorne. She hopes to
increase attendance and encourage participation in
AWS activities by decreasing the number of
meetings from one each week to two per month.
The second solution to the problem of poor
attendance and general lack; of interest in AWS
which Miss Cauthorne wiD implement is to
decentralize the organization: She will establish a
number of different committees and let them
work on their own.
Miss Cauthorne will appoint a Women's Forum
Committee of seven students who will serve with
seven faculty rrbers in liason with the
administration and' X.WS.
In the past the 4.fomen's Forum Committee has
been primarily concerned with women's rules, but
according to Miss Cauthorne this problem has been
solved fairly well. This year the committee will be
working primarily in the area of education.
A second committee which will be open to the
general membership of AWS will be concerned
with the status of women of the state and national
levels. This committee will be responsible for
calling the attention! of AWS members to problems
and events which involve the status of women.
On a local level.'the committee on the status of
women may be active on such problems as the
policy on the admission of women, more women
representatives in the Student Legislature, and
more coed dormitories.
The third ' committee which Mis Cauthorne
hopes to establish is an education division. This
committee will encourage educational reform
within the University.
Committee members will work with Chns
Daggett, student body vice predent, and other
people interested in new courses and innovative
appraoches to education.
Miss Cauthorne will also establish a propaganda
committee to tell people what AWS is an what it is
doing. This committee will also be responsible for
distributing a monthly newsletter to the elected
A trip for AWS members is planned for April
18 to enable members to get to know each other
personally. Miss Cauthorne hopes the trip will
stimulate enthusiasm among AWS members.
Concerning student indifference toward AWS
mented. You can do all the carr.juinirg and
dissemination of ideas, but is a student doesn't
want to assimilate them it's her percitive.' v
When asked about the genciI goals of the AWS
for the coming year. Miss Cauthorne said,
"Idealistica'dy, what I'd like to see is people aware
of AWS and hat it's doirg 2nd to rrvke the
woman an independent thinker.
"Realistically, all we can do is try, realizing
we'll only put a small dirt in the problems we
consider, but I hope reorganization will stimulate
enthusiasm and hope it will continue after I leave
The reorganizational meeting for AWS will be
held at 6:45 Monday night in 217 of the Carolina
Union. All students interested in AWS are inv;;ed
to attend. ; -
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Five Daily Tar Heel staff members
have won awards in the 1971 College
Press Awards competition sponsored by
the Charlotte Observer and the Charlotte
Ken Ripley, DTH features editor,
placed first in the feature writing
category and will receive a $75 prize.
Sports Editor Mark Whicker will
receive $75 first place money for
excellence in sports reporting.
Other prize recipients were former
Sports Editor Chris Cobbs, second place
in sports writing ($50); former Editor
Tom Gooding, third place in editorial
writing ($25); and Staff Writer Howie
Carr, honorable merit in feature writing.
The DTH staffers received five of 28
awards, 14 of which were in cash ranging
from $25-$75. Judges considered 308
different entries submitted from 21
college newspaper staffs.
All senior college newspapers in North
and South Carolina were invited to
First, second, third and merit awards
were presented for the best editorials,
best news stories, best feature stories and
best sports stories.
Fires in fraternities
do slight damage
Two small fires caused by electrical
shortages were reported in fraternity
, houses Tuesday night.
According to Chapel Hill Fire Chief
. Everett Lloyd, an electric motor shortage
ignited a fire at the Pi Lambda Phi house,
'"107 Fraternity Court. -J
The incident was reported at 7:13
.p.m. Tuesday. ,
; Lloyd said either a power short or ,an
, overload caused electrical wires to burn, at
the Phi Gamma Delta house at 108 West
p Cameron Street. r:
Firemen received the call at 10:28
Both blazes were extinguished
Approximately 30 minutes after they
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Total Cost $7 Person -
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Lambda Phi fraternity, estimated an
approximate $25-530 damage, the price
of a new drainage pump for the
basement. The pump was situated next to
the furnace room and was destroyed by
Chairs and mattresses were burned.
There was smoke damage on the top floor
of the Phi Gamma Delta house as a result
of the second fire.
Pro-Arab Jew slated
for ISC festival today
Alfred M. Lilienthal, a pro-Arab Jew
and a noted Middle East expert, author
and historian,, will speak to the general
public tonight at 8:00 in Hill Hall.
Lilienthal has made a life-long career
or research regarding the history and
politics of the Middle East.
He has worked several times with the
State Department and was consultant to
the American Delegation at the 1945 San
Francisco Conference of the United
Lilienthal's three books on the Middle
East have created an unprecedented
global interest and have brought the
American' public an accurate analysis of
the problems existing in that part of the
The first book, "What Price Israel?"
was followed in 1958 by "There Goes the
Middle East" and 1965 by 'The Other
Side of the Coin."
Lilienthal has lectured in 40 states and
13 countries receiving widespread
attention for his controversial nature.
The lecture, sponsored by the Carolina
Forum and the International Student
Center, is the first event of the annual
School of Nursing
will hold symposium
The UNC School of Nursing will hold
its eighth annual symposium for graduate
students and faculty April 16-17 at Quail
The symposium, 'The Nurse Clinician
as an Agent of Chance," features guest
speakers regarding the current and future
practice of nursing
Guest speakers include Dr. Barbara
Resnik, associate clinical professor of
community health nursing, University of
California at San Francisco; Dr. James
Dickoff and Dr. Patricia James, both
associate professors of philosophy, Kent
State University; and Mrs. Ruth Evelyn
Aabel, assistant professor in the UNC
School of Public Health and School of
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Books for the new season
poetry and song books to
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