enforced on state property. Consumption or possession of liquor and fortified wine, or wine with alcohol added, is a violation ofstate law on campus. "Anytim.e you're out drinking on campus, you're violating the [campus alcohol] policy," said Maj. Jeff McCracken, deputy director of UNC's Public Safety Department. Nonstudents oflegal drinking age in possession ofbeer or unfortified wine will receive a warning ticket. If an officer calls a person's name in and discovers the violator already has received one warning, he or she will receive a citation charging second-degree trespassing. The names ofstudents 21 and older caught with beer or unfortified wine will be forwarded to the dean ofstudents. The new alcohol policy will not affect underage drinking laws. "In the past, it wasn't clear if we could enforce a [town] ordinance on campus," McCracken said. "This development of the warning is to deal with that small gap in policy. The change in policy has hardly yielded a deluge ofviolations. At the Sept. 5 game against Miami, only one person, a 25-year- old nonstudent carrying a six pack ofbeer in the R amshead parking lot, received a ticket. Two citations and five warnings were given at the Clemson game, and none at the Pittsburgh game Oct. 10.
UNC's N EW POLICE C HIEF
W ON'T 'D WELL ON PAST'
Derek Poarch, a career police offi- cer from Lenoir, began service as Carolina's new director of
public safety in mid-September. Poarch,
who has worked in law enforcement
since 1977, was the unanimous decision
of the search committee. He is the Uni-
versity's eighth police chiefsince 1987.
"There are a lot ofsimilarities between
Lenoir and Chapel Hill," said Poarch, who
spent 19 years in the town of 16,000. "In
both places you've got to work day in
and day out with people, and that
includes communicating with people to
address their problems and issues."
Poarch said he will focus on improv-
WHERE THE RESIDENTS
ARE ANYTHING BUT
Carol Woods residents have been making a difference all their
lives. And they're not about to stop just because they've retired.
In fact, living at Carol Woods gives you even more time for the
things that really matter. Such as tutoring a child or leading a
seminar. Organizing a recycling program or preserving a wildlife
habitat. Teaching a computer class or advising a local charity.
Supporting the arts or creating art.
Carol Woods residents contribute to the vitality of Chapel Hill
in hundreds of ways. And they make Carol Woods the special,
Carol Woods is a place where you can spread your wings, try
new things and truly make a difference.
To learn more or to schedule a visit, call us at 800-518-9333 .
750 Weaver Dairy Rd., Chapel Hill, NC 27514 01-800-518-9333 ~
Carol Woods Is An Accredited, Not-Far-Profit Community L..::J
CA RO L INA ALU M NI R EV I E W