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4The Daily Tar Heel Thursday. March 28. 1985
The Carolina Student FundDTH
Campus Calendar will appear daily.
Announcements to be run in the
expanded version on Mondays and
Thursdays must be p'aced in the box
outside the Carolina Student Fund
office on the third floor of South
Building by 3 p.m. Friday and 3 p.m.
Wednesday, respectively. The dead
lines for the limited editions will be
noon one day before the announce
ment is to run. Only announcements
from University recognized and cam
pus organizations will be printed.
Noon Women's studies program
lecture, "Too Much a Lady:
A Catch-22 for the Woman
Writer in the 1 9th Century,"
Emily Seelbinder, UNC
Department of English. 2
3 p.m. Career Planning and Place
ment Services workshop on
interviewing tips, 306 Hanes
Hanes-Willis Fund of Arts
and Sciences seminar on Anti
gone, Dr. George Steiner, Toy
Lounge, Dey Hall.
3:30 p.m. Regular meeting of the Under
graduate Geographer's Asso
ciation, 307 Saunders.
Student TV Public Relations
Committee meeting, Suite D.
4:30 p.m. Great Decisions 5 lecture,
How Undercover Diplomacy
Works," Dr. Zara Steiner, 224
5:45 p.m. Baptist Student Union slide
show, "Fun in the Sun," a
presentation of the Spring
Break mission trip to help the
homeless in Washington.
DC. BSli Battle House.
7:30 p.m. Great Decisions 85 panel
discussion: "Art in Public
Places." 121 new art building
STAND meeting, in the Cam
pus Y Lounge.
8 p.m. UNC -Duke Cooperative Por
gram in Judaic Studies, film
based on the novel by Sholem
Aleichem, Hillel Foundation,
8:30 p.m. Fellowship of Christian Ath
letes Huddle Groups meeting,
4 p.m. Students for America rally,
Mike Waller speaking on
support for the Contras, 205
5 p.m. Senior Class Marshal applica
tions are due at Union Desk.
7 p.m. Film, Sophies Choice. Union
Auditorium. Also shown at 10
9:30 a.m. Anglican Student Fellowship
breakfast. Chapel of the
7 p.m. Sci-Fi Night, Destination
Moon. Union Auditorium.
8:30 p.m. Sci-Fi Night, Planet of the
Apes. Union Auditorium.
10:30 p.m.Sci-Fi Night, Deathrace Zoo.
7 p.m. Film, Erendira. Union Aud
itorium. Also shown at 9:30
Campuiis Y votamteers breatSie yountlh Into muursimi:
Chancellor's Committees seeking applicants
Applications for positions on the
Chancellor's Committees are available
in Suite C and are due by April 12.
Interested students should sign up for
an interview to be given between April
15 and 19. Students already on the
Committees must reapply and sign up
for an interview.
By MARY MULVIHILL
A special interaction between Cam
pus Y student volunteers and nursing
home residents occurs each weekday at
Carol Woods Retirement Center and
Lakeview Nursing Home.
Twenty Nursing Home Committee
volunteers individually visit the elderly
in Carol Woods or Lakeview for two
hours each week and gain valuable
lessons about life from friendships with
"You learn so much about yourself,"
said senior Karen Culbreth from
Charlotte. "You realize you could waste
all your time sitting around watching
television, rather than helping someone
Matt Smith, a senior from Cary,
added, "You learn how to appreciate
The elderly benefit, also. "The
students are able to give the residents
some undivided, one-on-one attention
that the nursing home staff often can't
give them," said Marlene Kort, Carol
Woods activity director.
Culbreth said she told the residents
about classes, boyfriends and news.
"I try to ask the residents what day
and what month it is, because it's easy
for them to lose track with the outside
world," said Carolyn Hill, a senior from
Denton and committee co-chairman.
According to Susan French, Lake
view activity director, "They like to hear
about what the younger people do and
what is going on in the outside world."
Kathy Kolackovsky, a freshman from
Harrisburg, Pa., said she first talked
with the people in the Lakeview lobby
and then went into the rooms to talk
with the less sociable residents. "Some
residents recognize you and open up,"
But, said volunteer Emily Ayscue, a
freshman from Charlotte: "It is kind of
painful to see a change in the other way
people closing up. This is sometimes
difficult td deal with."
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Committee Co-chairman Larry Liss,
a sophomore from Charlotte, said the
activity directors helped them in these
situations. Kort said she tried to
enlighten volunteers about something in
the resident's past that might explain
his regressive behavior.
Committee members also encounter
senile residents who talk with students,
then do not recognize them or
remember the conversation.
"It is not important that they
remember you're there," Hill said. "We
just smile and be there at that moment."
Kolackovsky said the residents
smiled when telling the students their
stories because the students were new
, Kort said, "Progress and changes are
so small (with these residents) that any
smile has to be considered a great
The residents respond positively to
special activities organized by the
"Students stimulate people to do
things they normally would not do,"
said Denise R. Barnes, professor of
psychology at UNC.
Seniors Jennifer Elston from New
Orleans and Beverly Thorndyke from
Lumberton conduct an arts and crafts
class every Monday at Lakeview.
"Their favorite craft weVe done is
picture frames," Elston said. "We, took
pictures of each other to put in the
Liss organized a men's club at Carol
Woods because he said men were a
minority there. The all-male club does
activities such as woodworking, garden
ing and flying kites.
"It is nice for the men to have
something, because they tend to be
overlooked," Kort said. "There is a real
bonding going on between men in the
Once a month, student volunteers at
Carol Woods set up dining tables,
distribute menus and dress as waiters
for 50 health-care residents who cannot
get to the dining room, Liss said. "We
give them the treatment that the other
residents have there."
Ayscue said the residents treated her
as if she were serving them at a big party.
- in Union Great Hall
Sat., Mar. 30
DESTINATION MOON 7
PLANET OF THE APES 8:30
DEATHHACE 2CC3 10:30
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Sun.. Mar. 31 7 & 9:30?
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FRI & SAT
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The story of the man
PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS
KING DAVID SCREENPLAY BY ANDREW BIRKIN AND JAMES COSTIGAN
STORY BY JAMES COSTIGAN PRODUCED BY MARTIN ELFAND
DIRECTED BY BRUCE BERESFORD PANAVISION A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
The Carolina Union Performing Arts Committee,
Curriculum in Folklore, and
Fine Arts Festival
DANCE & VERSE
Friday, March 29
Great Hall Free!
"It makes them so happy," she said.
"That's really what we're here for, to
help them have fun."
Residents from both nursing homes
made valentines for children at the
Dillon School this year. "It helped them
have some sort of sense of being able
to help someone else," Hill said.
This semester, student volunteers at
Lakeview are helping the nursing home
raise funds for the National Arthritis
Foundation. In the Pit recently, they
sold raffle tickets for a two-person hot
air ballon ride.
All these activities, Hill says, give
committee members the great satisfac
tion that comes from helping someone
simply by being there.
"It is great to hear them say, 'YouVe
made my day by visiting me, " Culbreth
Committee members also are
rewarded when the residents start to
expect and look forward to their weekly
Rosalie J. Ackerman, professor of
psychology at UNC, said she was
concerned students became too impor
tant an influence on these residents who
anticipated their visits. She said a study
in a 1 983 Gerontologist issue compared
a control group of nursing home
residents who had no student volunteer
visits with an experimental group
student volunteers visited.
Ackerman said she encouraged inter
generational relationships but added
that students needed to state any
limitations of the time they would spend
with the residents.
Elston agreed and said she had
reminded the residents she would miss
the Monday visit during Spring Break.
"I also write letters every summer to
be read to the residents."
In fact, most of the student volunteers
don't plan to end their relationships
with the residents. And some have
decided to make a career of this
interaction with the elderly. Elston said
she hoped to be a nursing home
Liss, a psychology major, said he
would concentrate in geriatrics.
"Being around these residents really
made me think about their psychology,"
he said. "They really made me think
and turn all the way around."
from pago 1
for two years," Exum said. "To me,
logically, if he had some legitimate
counter-arguments, he would have had
plenty of time to research these issues.
In his actions, he is trying to filibuster
Capel said Exum's claim was unreas
onable. "The sole reason we put off the
meeting last time was because there was
no policy on hand. I don't feel I should
have gone to find a copy."
Under the terms of last year's agree
ment, the policy was to be re-evaluated
in February. But the Union Board was
in transition after elections in February,
Exum said, so the re-evaluation was
At Tuesday's meeting, Exum moved
that the Board vote on the amendment
and disregard Capel's suggestion, saying
the issue had been delayed long enough.
But his proposal failed to reach the
required two-thirds majority. The issue
will be discussed again at the next Board
meeting on April 9.
The BSM had sole authority over the
use of the Upendo lounge from 1974
until last year.
from page 1
by Walt Weiss and Jim Stone.
In the seventh, however, Devy Bell
beat out an infield single, Chris Lauria
hit a one-out single, Mike Jedziniak
came up with a squib for another kifield
hit, and Andrews hit a sacrifice fly to
score Bell. That made it 3-1.
In the top of the next inning, North
Carolina reverted to a "bunt offense."
Stone led off with a bunt placed
perfectly past Grossman for a hit. After
a Weiss single, Surhoff laid a sacrifice
bunt down the third-base line. Gross
man fielded the ball, loolced to third
and errantly threw it into left field.
Stone and Weiss scored on the play to
tie the score, and Surhoff ended up at
After Bell moved Surhoff to third on
a grounder, Johnson placed a beautiful
suicide squeeze that Grossman couldn't
shovel to the catcher in time, and UNC
had bunted its way to a temporary 4
WOOy A"E" S JSSYI5I THE PUX71E ROSE
dMHon nil uuracur
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Open all day seven days a week
11:15 am to 8:00 pm
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You've Got Better Things
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Such As Utilizing Our Athletic Facilities
3GvG C? M