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c'oudy today. H gh vvl'.i b3 in
tha mid-to-upper COs, low in
th3 rnid-403. There is a 20
percent chance of rain.
Serving the students end the University community since 1893
ccncliduto Jahn E;:t gets
mors campaign funds end
Gov. J;.ti Hunt is confident cf
re-elacticn. Saa 'Countdown
to November' cn pag3 3.
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Cy DAVID FOOLE
AsjfefaBt ;orti Editor
N.C. State football coach Monte Kiffin wasn't paying much
attention to the action in the stands during North Carolina's
28-8 defeat of the Wolfpack in Kenan Stadium Saturday. The
colorful Kiffin had other things to worry about.
"I didn't notice any fight in the stands," ' Kiffin told a
reporter who asked if he and Dick Crura discussed an end zone
altercation when they talked after the game. "I had my hands
full trying to call plays against that defense."
Defense again was the name of the game Saturday as the Tar
Heels ran their record to 6-0 and solidified a position in the
nation's Top 10. Carolina is now No. 7 in the Associated Press
'Our defense kepit us in the ball game," Crum said Tuesday
in assessing the win. "After that, we were able to get the ball in
the end zone and take advantage of good field position."
A record 51,435 fans filled Kenan for the Tar Heels first
home victory over the Wolfpack since 1974. What those
people saw was a tough, physical battle.
"We probably caught State's best defensive effort of the
year," Crum said. "Their defense and some key penalties
stopped us early."
Carolina won the game with some big plays, none bigger
than a touchdown run on a fake punt by Steve Streater.
Streater broke around the right end after noticing the
Wolfpack had set up for the return and raced 37 yards for the
game's first score with 8:35 left in the first half.
"Anytime I'm back to punt and I feel I can make the first
down, then I go," Streater said. "I tried the same thing against
Georgia Tech but I couldn't break the containment."
"Steve gets permission to fake cn the sidelines, then he must
decide," Crum said. "There are certain things he must look
for in the defense."
That play opened the floodgates. After the ensuing kickoff,
Carolina's Donnell Thompson popped Tol Avery on an option
play and jarred the ball loose for Darreil Nicholson to recover.
Two plays later Rod Elkins hit Victor Harrison on the right
sideline and Harrison bulled his way in for a 22-yard
The third score cime just after the half and was again set up
by the defense. On State's first play of the half, Calvin Daniels
intercepted an Avery pass and Rod Elkins scored three plays
later on a 10-yard run. Another Elkins-to-I larrison pass netted
a fourth-quarter touchdown and State scored late on a fivc-
yard run by backup quarterback. Rcn,Lcrrv:y.
"Our "defense is like -one of "mcms-recipes, Lu.-rcncs
Taylor said. "If there are 11 ingredients, seven cf them might
form the base but the other four have to work, too."
"I can't praise North Carolina enough," Kiffin said after
the game. "They have a great defense with great team
The win strengthens Carolina's hold on the lead in the
Atlantic Coast Conference with a 3-0 mark, and it marks
another step along the path toward a potential bid to a major
post-season bowl. Scouts from the Sugar, Orange, Liberty and
Peach bowls were at Saturday's game. .
M .VI. VV-'X-- W.V.V
See HEELS on psgo 5
Feu! Davis (laft) end Lcvvrcnco Taylor exult after sack
...Victor Harrison twists away from State's Louie Meadows
.- Cy SUSAN MAUNEY
A report released on minority and female
presence at UNC by the chancellor's office Friday
shows an overall increase in black enrollment at
UNC for the fall 19S0 semester, despite a decrease
in black admissions in the freshman class.
Figures for fall 19C0 show 1,637 students, or 7.9
percent of the student body, are black. That is the
highest number and percentage of black students in
The figures were released by Chancellor
Christopher C. Fordham III at the General Faculty
and Faculty Council meeting Friday.
"We do indeed need a strong, vigorous
rededication on the issue of diversity of our student
body, faculty and staff," Fordham said at the
The chancellor also said he believed the coming
year would be a progressive one in minority
recruiting and cited high school recruiting efforts by
the Eiack Student Movement as one of the main
reasons for the progress.
Acknowledging an absence of increase in black
faculty members and the low number of female
members, Fordham said he hoped the newly created
posts of vice chancellor for University affairs and a
University Affirmative Action officer would help
speed a greater diversity among faculty and staff.
Fordham said he was interviewing candidates for
both jobs and would make his nominations for each
vacancy to the UNC Board of Trustees soon. He
said he planned to submit his nomination for the
vice-chancellor post by Friday.
The report also showed an increase of 14 faculty
members, which brings the total number of faculty
members to 1,887. There was an increase of 19
whites, while the number of black faculty members
remained at 57. There was a decrease of five in
other minority groups.
The faculty is also 80.6 percent male, down
slightly from last year's 80.9 percent.
Two more women from last year's 35 are ranked
as full professors, while '.three more blacks have
'" obtained that ranking within the past 'year.
Student enrollment for fall 1930 is 21,465, an
increase of 405 from 1979. The number of women
has grown to represent 53.3 percent .of the student
body this year, up from 33 percent in 1970,
according to the report.
Black students now represent 7.9 percent of the
student body, while ten years ago they represented
2.3 percent. This 19S0 total exceeds a UNC Eoard
of Governors goal set in May 1978 of 6.8 percent
for fall 1980.
The number of black freshmen decreased for the
fall semester. Out of the 604 black applicants
DTH Scott irapr
Chancellor Fcrdham ct faculty mating
...7.9 percent of students black
admitted to the University, only 363, or 60.9
percent of those admitted, enrolled. The black
students enrolled represent 11.4 percent of the 19S0
freshman class, while black students represented
11.8 percent of the 1979 freshman class.
Fordham urged the faculty and staff "to be
sensitive to the issues cf fairness and equity,
sensitive to the social changes and to male every
conceivable effort" to advance the cause of
diversity in staff and student body.
In other general faculty business, four
amendments were mzit to Ths Faculty Qods of
University Gov:r;.,r.zr.t. '"
The first amendment set renewable three-year
terms for members cf the administrative boards of
the General Ccllrge, the College of Arts and
Sciences and the Graduate School. Other
administrative board members serve five-year terms
that are non-rcnewat!e. .
Another amendment restructured voting
procedures' for members cf the Faculty Council's
Educational Policy Committee.
See FACULTY on page 2
PM&m ri edworl
easy to i
Ey LINDA ncnEHTSON 1
Joe College sits in his room, storing ct the calendar. He
has put off a term paper ell semester end it's due i. two
weeks. Pushed for time, Joe decides to take a chance end
buy a mail-order term paper. He fills cut the order blank,
encloses a check and peps it in the mailbox. Relieved, he
thinks about how he'll have time to go to a mixer Friday,
the game Saturday and a beer blast Saturday afternoon....
Plagiarism is big business. Firms such as Term Papers
Unlimited, Planned Pzpcrhood, Research Assistance Inc.,
Write-On Inc., Pacific Research and Quality Dullshit
depend on dtsperate college students for their profits
around this time every semester.
In their advrrtisemrr.ts and cn the phone the firms claim
they are operaiin with only the noblest intentions. But
when contacted, the usual response is "I'm scrry, wc dca't
give interviews because reporters usually abuse the
information we give them," cr "We don't like publicity,"
or a simple "click."
An employee at the Los Angeles-based Research
Assistance Inc. said, "Our goal is to sell rough research
matcria!,not polished papers to t'e turned h. I think my
boss believes that what he's doing is ethical, but what
people do with the stuff after they buy it is beyond cur
Cut these so-called rough research studies come to the
ZJ TasrcT: ) 1 firsts
By MELODEE ALVES
It is much easier to spot a paper that
has been plagiarized than most students
would like to believe, Erika Lindemann,
director of composition in the UNC
English department, said recently.
"The people who teach English have a
real love for literature. They can tell the
difference in style changes," she said.
Plagiarism, defined by the Instrument
of Student Judicial Governance, is
"intentional representation of another
person's words, thoughts or ideas as
one's own." This Intentional
representation is most evident when a
student actually copies work from a
published source without
documentation or when he turns in a
paper that has been written by another
student, Lindemann said.
Both forms of plagiarism are easiest to
detect in the lower level English courses.
Carter and Reagan
such as English W, 1 and 2, because of
the large amount of writing done on a
regular basis in those courses. While
students are expected to improve their
writing skills over the semester, an
Immediate change in their style is not
liVely to bo-ryr)t he smd.
A compilation cf recent Honor
Court cases, including pag!ansm
cases, i3 cn pag3 3.
"The drastic change is what accounts
for suspicion cf a paper," Lindemann
said. "A person's writing style is not
going to have a dramatic change from
one Tuesday to the next."
Lindemann said changes can be
spotted in anything from word and
sentence structures to organization and
ideas. An instructor can compare a
paper he suspects has been pbgiaxized
with a student's previous papers to
determine if someone else wrote it, she
"There's a kind cf identity in writing.
It's almost like fingerprints," she said.
It is easy to spat work that has been
taken from a published source,
Lindemann said, simply because there is
a difference in the style cf a professional
writer and thai of a student. And many
times an instructor can recognize quotes
from literature, she said.
Cliff Notes, Monarch Notes cr
newspapers are the most common places
from which students take material,
Student Attorney General Louis'
E!:d;oc said it was very difficult to
prosecute cases in which a student has
copied another student's work, unless
the instructor can locate the source.
Comparison of previous papers written
by t t does help, he
The most common form cf evidence
Sea PLAGIARISM on paga 2
'They protest that they're writing consultants, prcvi
crJy background research and come up with elaborate
composition director said. "Cut at $4 a page these are not
rc-.earch ideas. They are written in a prcr.e that ucuIJ be
amicable to univcnlty students. It's d:nnl:!y a sl.r.Jy
occupation and I've r.cur heard a cenvmcirg argument to
rr.eile it legitimate.
Most cf the outfits avert;:e catalogs hi;h ccr.!e.!ei mere
thsn 10,C1X) trrles
Exogenous Influences cn Psyc
htsni i:nd $ts rarai.eli in Amer.can Lactety" cr
ne Nlrum:;h's Sociall-t and Pclltieal nec-ries." The
ccit cf sni.ir J pepers ranges frcrrs 12.10 to $4 per pege,
uvually v.l:h a fhc-p:;e minimum. Cu:tr:n pegers ecu
mere !! a p:-ge anj up. Hueh Jen ice, vhleh u::ar.t-:s
the arria! cf a pger in 10 to 13 dys, cr::s an extra Cell, r
r r ?
i t-.WJ i- ' t tr
Ccrrpsny cctcrgj3 offer wlda varcity cf pnpers
...send neatly typed, finished products
very cagey about the whole business and have a tremendous
variety of topics. You can crder an M.A. thesis if you're
damn foci enough. Cut I don't think most students are
bom cheats. I don't think most students" could live with
their ccnscicr.ee if they turned cne in."
The Honor Court penalty for plagiarism is suspension.
UNC Attorney General Louis Eledsoe said there had been
cases cf mall-order term papers being turned in, but that
ether forms cf plagiarism were more common.
"Thes; p:e-v.;.';ten term papers are a gross violation cf
the If amor CcJe," he said. "The person who steeps to
sc r ethlrg like that is hay and has no respect for himself cr
the Urivcniiy. I think it's foolish to hand these things in
because the professors can usually pick them cut." .
Viae ChaneeL'ar cf Student Affairs Donald Cauhcnsald
li remembered when as a doctoral candidate at Cel. ml la,
the district attorney cf Manhattan ircle a ri.-g where
Tt AsMxtatrJ Prm
Negotiators for President Jimmy Carter and Republican
Ronald Reagan agreed Tuesday that the two presidential
candidates would debate face-to-face in Cleveland Tuesday,
The debate, scheduled to start at 9:33 p.m. EST, will be in
two equal segments, the first permitting fcllow-cp Questions
by the pan-lists and giving opportunity for rtbuttal. The
second will be just rebuttal and counterrebuttah
In the SO-minute debate, all subjects are scheduled to be
open fcr discussion, including domestic; affairs, the tacnomy,
foreign pclicy and defense.
The debate will be run by a moderator nj four panelists
who will be chosen by the spent oring League cf Wcmcn
"That cuts both waji," sal J Eater.
The White House would have preferred the 2ith, next
Sunday. Raker had said he would egrce to any date between
the 23th and Nov. 3, although he preferred the latter.
"Whatever they arrange is all r'ght with me," Reagan said.
Carter previously had said he would debate his Republican
- I ..Jr i.vf v-
There spparrntly was d'p'-te. ftlso, abesat the site. The
league cbo-.e clrveLnd'i Ccr.venticn "enter, which tults the
an apparently wt jhi have preferred a
debate in Wushi-gcn.
Strsuss al-o said that the Democrats ere leolirg a debate
between the vice presidential candidates, Walter Mandal: and
Gscr-a Rj-h. A Mandi'e representative left Mondjy's
meeting earty, w.irz i-.e i.epu cans
Agreement for the debate come after two cays cf C
between Robert Strauss, chairman cf Carter's campaign, end
James Raker cf Rea-aVs campaign. The two bad met for A'i
hears Monday, then ccr.tlr.urj the dlvcu :.!".-.$ ty telephonj
interested in ab.irg Rush u ' ate."
f.rauss fold reporter be thaught thee:
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be c.J r.:.t v-nt the V-r: srv Carter cenfro
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Sea PAPERS cn po"3 3
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