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Girl Scouts today
not 'cookie pushing
By MELINDA STOVALL
"Girl scouts are not cookie-pushing
goody-two-shoes. They're the young ladies
who are going to run this country," says Beth
Wilson, a sophomore accounting major
"What's more, in Girl Scouts, girls are not
afraid to let their hair down. You can say the
girl singing beside me is my friend," she adds.
The Girl Scout motto, "Be a Sister to
Every Girl Scout," burns like the sing-along
campfire in the hearts of 32 UNG coeds.
Former Girl Scouts themselves, they have
organized the Carolina Gold, which they"
plan to make official by next semester.,
"It was really like a reunion when we got
together for the first time," says Julie Cline, a
junior German major from Gastonia. "We
started singing campfire songs, and time just
started slipping away we could have gone
on for days!"
"Besides," says Cathy Campbell, a
sophomore American Studies major from
Winston-Salem, "every Girl Scout knows at
least 800 songs, and it is songs that make a
group cohesive. 1 sometimes think adults act
too much like adults. I know I have a lot of
kid in me it's fun to act goofy sometimes."
"Of course, there is a certain amount of
socializing," says Janice Caulter, a
sophomore sociology major from Charlotte.
"Girl Scouts have had similar experiences,
and you never know of a Girl Scout you
didn't like. But for what you put into Girl
Scouts, you never feel like you have put
enough back in. As long as there are some
younger Girl Scouts around, we will be
around to help." ' '
Cline says the group's major project is a
resource center for the various Girl Scout
troops in Orange County. The group plans
to list its members and then divide them into
New gymnasium to include
adequate facilities for women
The new physical education facility now
under construction on the old Tin Can site
will fill adequately the needs of women's
athletics, says Carl Blyth, chairperson of the
physical education department.
"I guarantee that women will get a fair
shot," Blyth says. He says women will receive
priority for use of the new building's locker
rooms and facilities. The facilities will be
assigned on the basis of need as determined
by the physical education department
faculty," he says.
"Nothing will be exclusive, though," Blyth
says. If women are not fully using certain
facilities, they will be allocated to men, he
says. - . .
i, The physical education department
recently announced that it would convert the
male faculty locker room in Woollen Gym to
a women's locker room, thus giving the
women an additional 450 lockers.
The men have a total of 5,829 baskets and
1,537 lockers, compared to 973 baskets and
547 lockers for the women.
When the new facility is completed, Blyth
says, it will include three main gymnasium
areas, a dance studio, training room, six
squash courts, 15 racquetball courts, a 300
seat classroom, dressing rooms for visiting
women's teams and four new locker rooms.
Albert Peloquin, staff member , of the
planning department, says the building's
blueprints allow for 875 spaces for lockers,
which can be divided into two individual
AT A TIME,
AND AT THE
119 E. Franklin St.
iV M. Jmm:
Thirty-two UNC coeds, former Girl Scouts, have organized the Carolina Gold. Most
of the women in the organization have been scouts for at least TO years. Janice
Coulter (lett) ana tietn wiison ieaa a smg
the areas, such as arts and crafts, in which
each member would be willing to help.
Also planned are a first-aid course'and a
newsletter. "We don't have time to do too ,
much during the week, but we can go on
campouts on the weekends and have arts and
craft sessions," Cline says. "There is just not
enough time to lead a troop full time, but we
do hope to provide troops with fresh ideas."
Most coeds in Carolina Gold have been in
Girl Scouts for at least 10 years, but the
lockers each. The plans also allow for 60 new
showers, he says.
Blyth says the new building will be used
mainly for women's varsity sports,
intramural teams and physical education
classes. But no free play facilities will be
reserved for women as they presently are in
Woollen Gym. "The new building will be
first come, first serve," he says.
Blyth says the building currently is
scheduled to open Nov. 1, 1979, but
construction delays possibly could delay the
opening until early 1980. Cost estimate for
the building, according to bids submitted to
the planning department, is $5,775,000.
Put down your books and pick up your skis.
Take advantage of night skiing at Cascade
Mountain, Tuesday through Saturday.
You'll have a choice of four slopes, ranging
from novice to advanced. There's a double
chairlift to get you up. Plenty of rental equip
ment is available, and there are two lodges to
Cascade's close enough so you can ski at
night without taking all day to get there. From
Fancy,Gap, Virginia (just across the North
Carolina line) take Route 608 two miles to
f r! Fbr snow reports, call 703-728-3351.
This may beJ977's last Tar Heel,
but you lV "qqH not have
eaten yourr llfilN ,ast 1977
BLIMPIE Jiff We're open
through theendof exams for
your eating enjoyment.
We'll be closed Dec. 19-Jan. 1 - See you then!
- aiuny. own uiu -" -
organization is accepting those who have
never been scouts. "We are also opening to
males," Campbell says, "but so far there have
been no takers."
"It is great to see younger Girl Scouts
do things for themselves to take on
responsibility and become leaders," Wilson
says. "It is kind of scary, too, being their
leaders. Young girls idolize their camp
counselors, and they do remember you. It is
very important to set a good example."
Sorority-house ground breaking set
The Epsilon Chi chapter of Alpha Chi Omega
sorority tentatively has set ground breaking fir its
new house at noon Thursday or Friday.
The house will be located at 215 E. Rosemary
St., near the Kappa Delta sorority house and
Southern Bell Telephone Co. offices.
Alpha Chi Omega is the most recent sorority
instated in the UNC Panhellenic system. It was
established Feb. 14, 1976.
The sorority has been working on building
plans for more than a year, according to Scottie
Tolar, Alpha Chi Omega president. "We had to
obtain special-use and sewer hook-up permits
from the Chapel Hill Board of Aldermen," she
said. "Also, the Chapel Hill Preservation Society
had to move the Huskey House."
The Huskey House, the third oldest building in
Chapel Hill, formerly was located on the land
bought by Alpha Chi Omega for the new house.
The sorority donated the old home to the Chapel
Hill Preservation Society, which moved the
Huskey House to its new location on Henderson
Street. It will be restored and used as a home for
architect John Condoret.
By JAC1 HUGH i
Faculty members have reported more
than twice as many Honor Code violations
as students have reported in the past two and
one-half years, according to the record of
chargeable offenses maintained in the Office
of the Student Attorney General.
The records show that since the fall of
1975, course instructors (including graduate
students) have reported 56 violations in
which charges were brought, while
students have reported only 21. In 26
additional cases, the accused student and the
instructor or another student reported the
The Attorney General's office has brought
charges against 148 students in the two-and-one-half-year
period. Of the 45 cases not
reported by students or faculty members,
eight were reported by the UNC Student
Stores, 14 were departmental investigations
and 1 1 were reported by the Campus Police.
One case was reported by the Chapel Hill
Police, one by an administrator and one by a
A spot check of faculty members ind icated
that those who have been involved with the
student court system have confidence in its
ability to handle the cases brought before it.
Associate Professor of English James A.
Devereux said he had reported a violation
several years ago. "1 thought they (the
student courts) handled it pretty well," he
said. "1 was impressed. They took their
responsibility very seriously."
Devereux also said he felt the sentence
imposed was appropriate for the crime. "It
was sort of a painful case with a student who
was emotionally disturbed. They gave the
least severe sentence."
Assistant Professor of Political Science
William T. Levine was involved in a case in
which a student was suspended. "They (the
prosecutors) proved beyond a shadow of a
doubt that there was reasonable cause to
carry out some sort of sanction," Levine
The Alpha ChiOmega house will be financed by
the Central Carolina Bank and will be built by the
Durham Construction Co.
Architect James M . Webb designed the sorority
house to fit the area's architectural style. "The
national organization of Alpha Chi Omega
wanted the house to blend with other Chapel Hill
homes so they chose a more traditional
architecture, instead of usingsomething modern,"
The house will house 36 memhers and
tentatively is set to be completed next July.
Give yourself or friends a one of a kind present. The perfect
gift for fans of any age is our souvenir edition T-shirt of the
1977 Liberty Bowl game. Our washable quality crafted T
shirt is artfully emblazoned with five beautifully blended
colors that make it truly unique. Wear it often or save as a
collectors Item. The souvenir edition insignia shown below
is imprinted permanently and enlarged to full size to cover
the front of each T-shirt.
OPTIONAL CUSTOM WORK:
For an additional charge of 15P per letter, we will artfully imprint
any message, name, number, etc. on the back of your shirt. For
example: Tarheels shuck Nebraska's ears; The Tarheel has
arrived; Tarheels bowl over Cornhuskers; A star is born . . .
T..uit. u, umi huooed a Tarheel today?; Tarheel toddy . . .
Cornhusker squeezing Tarheels . . . something to honk about;
Give me life, liberty and shucked Cornhuskers; Tarheels ... the
FORCE is with you; Mike ... etc.
Choose any above or make you own funky message(s) and
print in B-1 below.
FREEH! FREEH! FREEH! BUMPER STICKER WITH THE
STARS WAR 1977
North Carolina v.s.
I This dynamite bit of memorabilia from 1977 will be sent to you ,
I free of charge along with each T-shirt you purchase. Order extras
j and save as collector's items. '
Clip & rush coupon now . . . Receive before Bowl kickoff j
M Specialty Shirt Shoppes, Inc.
A) Souvenir T-shirl(s) of the 1977 Liberty Bowl game at $4.95 plus ,50C postage
and handling charge. I understand I will receive the bumper sticker sh as
stated above FREE of charge with each shirt I buy. Chect i size: ADULT; sm
B) Optional Items:
I cStom Work- All of the above in A plus the following niejiajeW
I 11 Ked !n sh?r! back(s at 15c per e" If 7 t'nTSS
I fradult; 30 for child). For bulk orders attach a listing of messages.
I f !tase print:
I tt letters 15c -
2) Extra bumper stickers at 50c each.
(Please send check or money order.) Fla.
Print Kame .
please Cut Out and
more code violations
said. "1 thought that the whole procedure
was one in which the Honor Court people
handled things very well."
Levine said the entire process of the giving
of testimony was handled "in a fair and
equitable manner." He said the principal
difference between the way the Honor
Court functions and the way federal, state
and local courts function is that members of
the jury are peiniittH tnuuestion witnesses.
One of the principal criticisms of the
student courts is thai both the defense
attorneys and the prosecuting attorneys are
employed by the student attorney general's
office. Levine noted that public defenders
and prosecuters often work out of the same
But some faculty members are unwilling
to report Honor Code violations to the
student attorney general.
"I've had plagiarism and dealt with it with
the student," said Margaret O'Connor,
associate professor of English. "1 would only
take the case to the Honor Court if the
student and 1 couldn't work it out. If the
student disagreed with me, then I would take
it to court."
O'Connor said a breach exists between a
student and a faculty member when a
violation occurs. "The Honor Court can't
help but be impersonal and dc-humaniing,"
But Professor Thomas L. Isenhour,
chairperson of the chemistry department,
disagreed. "That (handling the situation with
the student and not taking it to court) isn't
appropriate; it's not the system we've agreed
to." Isenhour said he encourages all
members of his faculty to turn in violators.
"The only case 1 have been actively
involved with was a case in which I counseled
Tuesday and Wednesday
December 6 and 7
Thursday December 8
405 W. Rosemary St.
Sub Tot3i -
residents add 4 sales tax
SAVE THIS ONE TIME aD "
Decenibm 6. 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 7
the student to turn himself in, and the
student did so," Isenhour said.
Assistant Professor of Geology Judith B.
Moody said she did not have to deal with the
courts because she proctors her exams.
Moody said she had a case four years ago in
which a student turned himself into her for
cheating, and since then has proctored her
exams to remove the temptation to cheat.
"I just decided it might be better to take
precautions to make it not easy to cheat,"
Moody said. She said teaching assistants are
present in the examination room in lower
level courses both to answer questions about
the exam and to discourage cheating.
Moody said, however, that she was
satisfied with the way the Honor Court
handled the case she reported several years
ago. "I recommended to the court that they
give the student an 'F for the exam but not
for the whole course," she said. "They
"I didn't think he deserved to flunk out or
get an 'F.' He was very sorry," Moody said.
"1 was very satisfied with the whole thing"
7th DIVINE WEEK!!! I
GEORGE BURNS JOHN DENVER
Try to remember
your life may depend on it
Spencer Tracy &
"Guess Who's Coming
A nervous romance
THE INCREDIBLE SPECTACLE
Of MEN AND WAR!
?i J A BlUIXiE
1 IIX) FAR
so much: U
from Cmt'iTia 5
f Roger Corman presenti
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LAST DAY 1