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From page 3
may consult the service on their
Pr'hM said, but many students are
ufl. nrrvpram bv the (tnHpm
r 10 r o -j . -
:nr ndes features such as neer
TB " - - n-tn-one student-to-stndent
I'nff OH " .
hio said Bob Horst, an ECU senior
f kiiilolIlK oiwiw K' o iuv.ll
inates the peer counseling service.
W jsjorth Carolina schools are in the pro-
identS. i inivprcitv hac fnrmpH an
laCnla'' w - j w. uii
Awareness las rurte maue up 01
a farnhv. which met for the first
Av1 Awareness Task Force made up of
:rJ? rob!em the groups must address is that
icj (students driving under the influence of
u i oid Rick Geis, assistant director for
T ee life at ASU. ASU students must
6 i nutside of Watauga County, which is
ravel 0UI ' u. almhnl. he said.
ASU can follow the lead of
.t I lMiiarci
it UNC-C, tighter restnctions on the use of
Vrohol on campus u ui.-.
'Were 111 r' ' o
ffprt an alcohol education
Juttin.. -j DKrt A1hrieht vice rhanr-cllnr
UlirV Saiu iw" '
Sdent affairs at UNC-C.
Albright expiiU"" kji "
rtvn disnlav of alrohol on
Jolicy proniuiunfe t---j "
be campus. ,un u.
If Students waill iu uat ii v"V""i, urcj
Hocitrnated areas ' he said A
lllSt U bu 111 'e ' "
Lrfjiit frorn me uccui ui uviiu mv.v i mv.
iiector of housing musi oe uuuuncu ior ooai
!its which involved drinking, he added.
LJfJC-C is also emorcing a unui on me
UOUnt Ot aiCOnoi luai may ovi tvi ai amiai
1 1 T" r rn rf Uaa Viova mtr
UllCtiOnS. rOI Citt.i1 ui iv.v, uiuv mull
50 people in attendance, Aiongni saiu.
In addition, UNC-C no longer allows com-
panics wno sen ia-wi w iiuv www .
vial functions on ine campus, in me past,
illipanies had proviueu inc neer m exenanee
t ,PKrn?,0n 31 ,he functio"s, Albright said.
UNC-Creensboro is attempting to
coordmate an alcohol program which is
divided between several university depart
ments, sad William McRae, director of the
Student Health Service at UNC-G.
"Up until this year, our alcohol-education
efforts were broken up into two or three
areas. McRae said. Both the residence life de
partment and the student health service em
ploy part-time health educators, whose duties
include alcohol counseling. Next year the two
departments may get together to hire one full
time health educator, he said.
UNC-G has had its own Alcohol Awareness
Day which included speeches by physicians
and health educators on the effects of alcohol.
UNC-G also conducts a detoxification pro
gram at the Student Health Service. Students
admitted to the detoxification program must
sign an agreement to go through an alcohol
rehabilitation program run in the Student
Health Service, McRae said.
McRae also chairs the Student Health
Advisory Committee for the lccampus UNC
system. He said that a meeting for all 16
student health service directors and university
lawyers was scheduled for December, and the
group planned to address whether any uni
versity service could take care of drunks in
dormitories, instead of involving police.
McRae said he supported a plan to "train
RAs, dorm counselors and residence hall
advisers to take care of the drunk."
The University of Massachusetts has an ex
tensive alcohol education program which
began in 1975 with a federal grant, said
Carlene Riccelli, coordinator of alcohol
education at the UMass. Health Services. The
program is the Demonstration of Alcohol
Education Program, and it has been replicated
at other universities.
Features of the program at UMass. include a
peer educator training program, in which stu
dents take three academic courses over three
semesters to become qualified to be peer
educators. The educators counsel students as
well as speak to various groups, Riccelli said.
UMass. also conducts a Student Opportuni
ty Program, STOP, "for students whose
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alcohol use is getting them into trouble,"
"It is similar to a compulsive behavior pro
gram," she added. Students attend a five
session group program over four weeks in the
STOP program. -
Riccelli expressed optimism about the
overall program at UMass.
"1 think there is an increased awareness
(about the problems with alcohol)," she said.
"We've had some very distinct outcomes."
But Riccelli added that there was a problem
associated with any university-sponsored
alcohol program. "We have a 30 percent turn
over every year," Riccelli said, referring to
graduating and departing students being
replaced by freshmen and transfers.
"It's a general fact that long-term interven
tions with the same groups are more successful
than one-shot interventions."
Minuto thought the rise in drinking from the
freshman to sophomore level was normal. "It's
a time to experiment with the drug," she said.
Fraternity and sorority members drink more
than non-Greek students, according to the DTH
survey. Sixty-one percent of the Greek popula
tion drinks beer or wine regularly, compared
with 26 percent of non-Greeks.
"In most of the work we did (with the CAES
study), we found more alcohol consumption by
members of fraternities or sororities," Morrison
The 1980 CAES survey found that 40 percent
of fraternity members were heavy drinkers
they consumed more than 55 drinks per month.
"They drink more," Mills said. "It's part of
the fraternity culture tradition.
"Traditions really die hard."
Thursday, November 18, 1982fl"he Daily Tar Heel5
From page 1
From page 1
The Central Committee told the general body
that Watson established a $30 fund, to be kept
in the BSM office for small expenses, on the ad
vice of then-treasurer Anthony Hughes. Watson
withdrew the fund when she was told that it
violated the Treasury Laws, committee
But Hughes presented a different story at the
meeting, saying that the "people in charge at
that time knew it was illegal."
Hughes said he also knew the fund was a
violation when it was begun.
"The petty cash fund is one of four formal
charges against Watson," Hughes said Wednes
day. "The Central Committee said they
couldn't address the charges fin Tuesday's
meeting), but that's what they did by asking me
about it. They said I started the fund.
"It was just a matter of them trying to make
me a scapegoat," he said. "She (Watson) had
told them that it was all my doing, when it really
Jenkins said Wednesday he had been assured
by several Central Committee members that an
impeachment hearing would eventually be held.
yUU IlllojJiaUC ll: it ou, I I iac a ioh iiiuic uii iibiiu. wimw w; y; v-
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Fraternities may not be the only group with a
high level of consumption, Minuto said.
"I have this gut feeling that it's just as big a
problem for women in sororities because they
socialize with fraternities," she said.
The DTH survey may not represent a com
plete cross section of the Greek population,
however, because only 14 percent of the survey
respondents were members of fraternities or
sororities. The typical Greek population is
about 20 percent at the University, Schroeder
The amount a Uudcnt drinks . does not
significantly affect the grade point average, ac
cording to the DTH survey results. Thirty-two
percent of respondents with a GPA of between
2.0 and 3.0 drank beer or wine regularly, com-.
pared to 29 percent of students with a GPA
higher than 3.0.
"People can be high achievers and still have
drinking problems," Minuto said. She added
that such people often had poor personal rela
tionships. Schroeder said the only sufficient explanation
was that "students are sufficiently able to keep
their social and their academic lives apart."
Hirsch suggested that people who put a lot of
emphasis on grades "may drink more, or just as
. Because 48 percent of . the DTH poll
respondents reported a GPA higher than 3.0,
Schroeder said that there might be some inac
curacy in the survey. The UNC Office of
Records and Registration lists the campus
cumulative GPA through the spring semester
1982 as 2.6.
The difference between male and female
regular drinkers of beer and wine was only 10
percent, according to the poll. Fifty-five percent
of males reported drinking beer or wine regular
ly, compared with 45 percent of females.
In the 1980 CAES survey, 36 percent of males
surveyed qualified as heavy drinkers, compared
to 17 percent of females.
"Most national surveys have indicated that
men drink more than women," Mills said.
Unless the environment of the UNC campus
changes, students will probably not cut down on
their consumption of alcohol, Mills said.
"You can't have alcohol available everywhere
and expect everyone to be saints," he said.
"We literally innundate them (students) with
beer, and then we expect them to be responsible
drinkers. That's just absurd."
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