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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, November 18, 1982, Page 5, Image 5

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mono! V r 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 program . TB " - - n-tn-one student-to-stndent I'nff OH " . hio said Bob Horst, an ECU senior f kiiilolIlK oiwiw K' o iuv.ll US 0' 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 nts i .I..', tL'(Ck. :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. Geis hopes ASU can follow the lead of .t I lMiiarci f Charlotte. 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 '0 Gv3 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 HEIRS UNC SEC Ski Killington, Vt. Jan. 2-7, 1983 Killington is the East's most extensive resort. Home of 6 mountains, 85 trails, 15 lifts, and a 10 mile run, IT IS THE SKIERS RESPORT. 5 Days Skiing & Lodging Prices from $169 to $189 For information contact: Jon Brisley Aliyson Edwards 933-8446 933-5006 Ned Back Allison Callicott 967-0577 968- 1110 Czbhotint our Snnlverscuy claL over tHejears yotcajK.ikcum,usr tie, Consistent w& sudlhj (jcurjooX - Sfllwatp JresH - 9fo5 tUt fat wai(atc utjnefietUs -SfHwGijS at clIouj cost Savoys senruLwiti rffuknaj so your wait is wcrverijConj dwi cjvL ceUkmtc uith us Jron J(ov. 15 to 20 cflie QfoU(i Bragoti Restaurant Stems Jrvn riitjJieakr &cshm on &it$nvdtbn, I BARGAIN MATINEE ADULTS 2 00 TIL 6:00 PM EVERYDAY! 3:30 5:25 7:20 9:1 5 2:1 5 4:40 7:05 9:30 LAST DAY! Michael Palin Richard Gere 2:30 4:50 7:10 9:25 The An Officer and Yn?TERE? Missionary (R) a Gentleman m Walt Disney s i L 1 " Fantasia (a la STARTS TOMORROW! alcohol use is getting them into trouble," Riccelli said. "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." BSM survey 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 said. v 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 members said. 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 wasn't." Jenkins said Wednesday he had been assured by several Central Committee members that an impeachment hearing would eventually be held. I VI : yUU IlllojJiaUC ll: it ou, I I iac a ioh iiiuic uii iibiiu. wimw w; y; v- U Steele Building for an application or to turn in your application, K Looking Forward to seeing you by November 23, 1982. OOPS! You are about to miss out on the UNIQUE PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT opportunity including Valuable Work Cvrtorionr0 Qorvinn nn thft ORIENTATION COMMISSION h nai l W is a htAL Leaaersmp r Development opportunity! You picked up your application but you forgot to turn it in! or did Mi mm ma Take your Christmas creations home for the Holidays. Our gift to you 15 off custom framing. November 15-30 DIig ppinBsnopO' orhoatoman custcrn framing cb mounting university mall ; H.; 2860386; .oranhicsinrartt)rints oosters , , ?42-7305 . Q 5T Are you wondering about when to get an MBA? Talk to us. M ore and more, recent college graduates think they should go straight into a job. We think that's not always the case. The 25 of our stu dent body who has come without fulltime work experience agrees. Still, there are 75 of our students who have worked fulltime for almost three years, who think their experience has made all the difference in how they approach their graduate management training. We'll be glad to discuss what you think. Our toll-free number is open and we're ready'to talk. Give us a r n call. (New York State) 800252-6326 I Continental U.SJ 800847-2082 ll 1 I CORNELL UNIVERSITY GRADUATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS & PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 115 MALO TT HALL ITHACA, NY 14S53 (&IEAEIWlLn.IE (D)WIEMS Our secret is out! i I Quality . v i x tLy fvr V. ii ttf i num. -i inwii aiiia ' WMWMMIM i i imninniinmagMF J Or is it . . IN ROOMS in food service in maintenance in housekeeping in programming fun? or plenty? or convenience? or good friends? or even more? Room and meal accomodations for Spring available now at Granville Towers University Square 929-7143 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 said. 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 much." . 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." An Evening of Jazz. . . Constance IPiriocc and the Moon IBjpc&ttllacii? Night Club atmosphere. Wc provide cheese & crackers, you bring wine or beer. Tuesday November 23 8:00-10:30 Great Hall -JS Carolina 'XfT Union Program I I v. Luncheon Specials available at lunch 11 to 2 p.m. M-F Pizza buffet Spaghetti Lasagna Salad bar . . Great Potato $2.95 $1.95 $2.95 $1.95 $1.95 3 Nightly Specials Monday Lasagna & all the salad you can eat! only $2.95 Tuesday all the pizza & salad you can eat! - . only $2.95 Wednesday all the spaghetti & salad you can eat! : only $2.75 . PRESENT THIS AD FOR 2 FOR 1 PIZZA SPECIAL! Open Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-midnite, Fri. & Sat. 11-1 a.m., Sun 4-11 p.m. 208 W. FRANKLIN ST. 942-5149 ynnm OMiiGarQiic selected Nike - Running Shoes merchandise limited to stock, on hand Sale Ends 121582 UNIVERSITY SQUARE (Next to Granville Towers) 133 W. Franklin St. open weeknites 'til8pm 942-1078, Discount Tickets Are Available at Student Union CLASSIC SPELLBOUND 2:50 5705 LATE ' Quadrophenia 12)0 FmI SAT,R,chard Prvor Uve' - PRI& . 1 On the Sunset StrlDlZW fMTNMMOJi Ends Thurs. E-T. 7:00 9:15 iiiii i i i nwi Lmi- 2 iMal Mat. end Thurs. 3oW CREEPSHOW 4:45 9:15 " . n . , . - CARRIE FISHER MARl MAMILL HAIiTrTAMici c I V W STARTS PR i AY! jCS "vmASg: VyfiHOMV PATaS I 1 JTJk.lflUi, i iyii.iviHiiii EAST FRANKLIM STREET 94Z-JUB1 2:30, 4:45 7:15, 9:30 i i A ii A A rffh fit A A A A

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