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Call of tho mild
High in the 60s today, with a
30 percent chance of rain.
Low in the low 30s tonight.
Author of Know Why the
Caged Bird Sings, Maya An
gelou discusses her views on
her writing and society. See
story on page 8.
JServing the students and the University community since 1893..
Volume jL Issue
Monday, November 9, 1981
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Business Advertising 962-1183
By SONYA WEAKLEY
DTH Staff Writer
A few weeks ago, a UNC student was
caught stealing two books from Wilson
Library, said David Taylor, the Under
graduate Library's director. The case was
taken to an Orange County magistrate
court and was not heard in the Student
Officials said there is no single clear-cut
reason why a case involving a student
would bypass the honor court system, but
some cases do.
" Incidents of major violations, such as
theft of University propertywould most
likely . go downtown," said Frederic
Schroeder Jr., dean of the University's
Department of Student Life and its acting
judicial programs officer. "It is some
. what dependent on the perceived severity
of the offense."
He said, though, that whether a case
ends up under University jurisdiction or
state or federal jurisdiction could largely
depend on to whom the crime is reported.
If the person reporting the crime calls
city police, the case would go directly
downtown, Schroeder said. If it involves
a student, it would probably be reported
to campus police and from there to the
student attroney general.
Jurisdiction is obvious in some of
fenses. Cheating is not a criminal offense,
but is clearly a student offense. Armed
robbery would go straight to a state court.
"The fact that we are enrolled in a uni
versity does not alter our responsibility to
city, state and federal laws," Schroeder
said. "It is a broadening funnel of juris
diction we are all responsible to."
Steve Bernholz, a private Chapel Hill
"When someone commits a crime, it
doesn't matter whether he or she is a stu-;
dent or not," he said. "The decision to
prosecute is up to the district attorney. If
the person is a student, he may also be
prosecuted in a student court. That deci
sion is up to the student attorney
Mark Carpenter, the student attorney
general, said that he was usually not in
volved in any decisions concerning
whether to prosecute.
"The person who sees the crime can
call either the campus police or the city
police," he said. "If it involves a student,
the city police will probably send a report
to the campus police. Once it is turned
over to the University, I get involved."
There is a gray area where jurisdiction
falls under both the state or federal
courts and the University. Such multiple
jurisdiction occurs when a student is in
volved with a criminal offense that also
violates some item in the honor code or
the campus code.
Does double jurisdiction constitute
"The courts have held that a student in
the honor court does not have the same
constitutional right as a defendant in a
state court, even though a public' univer
sity is the state," said Dorothy Bernholz,
director of Student Legal Services at
UNC. "The student's personal liberty is
not at stake" he wUl not be jailed if
found guilty in the Honor Court.
It is not double jeopardy, then, to be
tried in both courts, because the student
does not have the same constitutional
rights in the Honor' Court as the defen
dant in criminal court, and he does face
the possibility of an active sentence.
See COURTS on page 2
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Above, North Carolina's Ethan Horton (12) and Clemson's
William Devane race for the ball Horton fumbled after a
Clemson kick in the Tigers' 10-8 defeat of the Tar Heels
Saturday. At right, Carolina defenders block Dale Hatcher's
punt for a safety in the second quarter. With the loss,
Carolina's record falls to 7-2 overall, 3-1 in the Atlantic
Coast Conference. Photos by Scott Sharpe.
Tigers hold off Heels in nervous game
By CLIFTON BARNES
Sports Editor ,
It was billed as the biggest game in At
lantic Coast Conference history.
Judging by the intensity and the sloppi
ness of the game, both squads knew it.
Perhaps the No. 8-ranked North Caro
lina Tar Heels knew it better, as the un
beaten No. 2-ranked Clemson Tigers won
the game 10-8 and probably won the ACC
title Saturday before a record Kenan Sta-"
' 'The game has always been in the back
of our minds ... mine anyway," fullback
Alan Burrus said. "It's especially been
bad the past week."
' It was obvious from the beginning that
the Tar Heels were excited not on the
even keel that coach Dick Crum likes.
"Emotion is going to play a part in a
game like this," said defensive tackle Wil
liam Fuller, who had two sacks and
dumped Tiger backs for losses three
"It was the biggest game in ACC his
tory, and there was a large crowd and
everything," Fuller said. "There has to be
emotion in that situation."
After the game, Clemson coach Danny
Ford told his players in the locker , room
that they were nervous at first but that
they overcame it. "I think we had you a
little bit too high," he said.
"We played too tight emotionally,"
t Ford told the press. "It was a very tight
'Ball game and a very hard ball game. UNC
played well because it was just as big a
game for them as it was for us," he said.
"We were all keyed up," Quarterback
Scott Stankavage said. ""I was tense;
everybody was tense. We made some er
rors early. I made some errors."
On UNC's first possession, Stankavage
fumbled the snap from center Brian John
ston, substituting for injured starter Steve
McGrew. On the next play he stumbled
and lost 4 yards.
This set the tone for the afternoon.
Even when Rod Elkins returned to his
starting quarterback position and Kelvin
Bryant played for the first time in a
month, the Tar Heels could do little,'
"It was an emotional lift when Kelvin
came in," Burrus said. "But we knew Kel
vin was somewhat limited in what he could
"I felt all right," Bryant said. "I had to
get used to it again especially looking
for holes. I think I could have played a
little bit more.
'L just couldn't get outside because
, they had so much pursuit."
Elkins' first two passes were dropped
by receivers, and Bryant ended the first
half with only 13 yards in three attempts.
Elkins did not finish the half, as he went
down with the same ankle injury seven
minutes to go in the half.
"Elkins was hurt, and I don't think he
was quite over his injury," Ford said.
"Bryant ran well, but he looked like he
lost some of his quickness he wasn't
quite full speed. I think the injury stop
ped him more than we did."
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But Elkins did set up the first score of
the day, as he passed 30 yards to Larry
Griffin down to the 7-yard line.
After a sack, the Tar Heels settled for a
22-yard field goal by Brooks Barwick to
give UNC a 3-0 edge.:
Clemson moved on its next possession
81 yards in 14 plays capped by a 7-yard
touchdown run by fullback Jeff McCall.
With the score 7-3 and time running
out in the half, the Tar Heels moved a lit
tle closer. Danny Barlow blocked a Clem
son punt that rolled through the end zone
for a two-point safety.
After a Clemson field goal in the third
quarter, UNC came back and put together
its best drive of the day. Burrus ran two
plays for 20 yards to put the Heels at the
Tiger 25. Tailback Tyrone Anthony threw a
New course designed to deal with
pass to Griffin for 21 yards down to the 4.
But again the Clemson defense stiffen
ed, and Barwick came on to kick a
26-yard field goal to close the score to
10-8. ; .
With 12:31 to go, North Carolma gbt
the break it had been waiting for when
Clemson's Billy Davis fumbled a Jeff
Hayes punt and UNC's Dwight Parrish
pounced on it at the Tiger 37.
But the Tar Heels did not capitalize,
and Hayes shanked a 16-yard punt to let
Clemson out of trouble.
With 6:36 left, UNC started a drive
that moved to the Clemson 39. But the
drive was stalled.
On fourth and 12 with 3:30 left, Crum
elected to go for it instead of trying a
58-yard field goal or punting. The fourth
down pass fell incomplete.
By KEN MINGIS
DTH Staff Writer
Students will have an opportunity next semester to
take a course designed to deal with black-white rela
tions, University Relations Committee Chairperson
Teresa Artis said.
"We want to help students look at race relations in
a more realistic way, and look at the behavior of why
people act as they do," she said.
The new course will be taught one night a week in
a dorm-like setting and will probably carry one
hour's credit, she said.' Students will be graded on a
Artis said She hoped the course, which has been set
up by her committee and the College of Arts and
Sciences; would be different from typical college
courses. .- N
"We want the students to learn more than just the
facts and figures about race relations," she said.
Students will be looking at black-white relations
from many perspectives, including historical,
psychological and sociological approaches.
"We want to answer questions like 'Why don't
more black students get into the Campus Y?' or
'Why don't more white students get into the Black
Student Movement?' " Artis said.
"We're hoping to get a professor who can analyze
why the UNC Clef Hangers and the Black Student
Movement Choir sing the way they do atnd how that
reflects on the cultural differences," Artis said.
The course will probably be divided into four parts
and will be discussion-oriented, Artis said.
"The first part would look at topics like stereotyp
ing and prejudice," she said. "We want to show that
it's very easy to hold onto stereotypes and be educat
ed. That's very important at a university."
Part two will deal with race relations in society as a
. whole and at UNC, Artis said.
The class will look at how students are stereotyped,
both in their education and in society, she said.
Artis said the media often contributed to the per
ception of blacks held by the public.
"TV may be the greatest breeder of stereotypes,"
Artis said. "We hope to get someone from the
RTVMP (Radio, Television and Motion Picture) cur
riculum or the Journalism School to come and talk
about the portrayal of blacks in the media."
The class will also trace the work of black authors
and discuss their writings, Artis said.
The final part of the course will deal with race rela
tions as they relate to social life and to.administrative
policy at UNC, Artis said.
- "We're going to look at participation by students
in campus organizations and then examine University
policy and how it interacts with what the class has al
ready studied. ;
"Policies at Carolina are the result of many court
cases, for example the Brown vs. Board of Education
case, and the recent desegregation decisions," she
said. "They have all had an effect on the University."
Artis said she hoped the course would appeal' to
everyday students. "I'm a little scared that it might
end up with the same students who always participate
in things. We want students who aren't as exposed to
the different cultures."
The course has been designed by working with
College of Arts and Sciences Dean Samuel William
son, with the chairman of the African and Afro
American Studies curriculum, Colin Palmer, and by
consulting various professors, Artis said.
Course content aside, Student Body President
Scott Norberg said he felt an important facet of the
course was that it is being set up by students.
"This is a course that has been put together by stu
dents," he said. "The idea of student participation in
the development of our own classes is an important
"We're looking at ways to make this class an abso
lute success," he said. "I'd like to see it develop into
a three-hour capstone course. We're purposefully
starting out on a small level to help it succeed."
Artis said the primary reason the committee was
doing this with only blacks and whites was not to ex
clude other minorities. "This is just the ground floor.
If it is successful, we definitely see growth, but it's
important for this to succeed."
J.B. Kelly speaks to Hunt panel
By JONATHAN TALCOTT
DTH Staff Writer
WASHINGTON Former Student
Body President J.B. Kelly, now a student
at the UNC Law School, testifiH Friday
before the Hunt Commission on the pre
sidential nominating process in the
Democratic Party, as one of four stu
dents chosen to speak at the Eastern
In his statements to the commission,
which is directed by Gov. Jim Hunt, Kel
ly asked questions about the ultimate
goals of the commission and offered ad
vice about student involvement in the
"Before we make any changes we
should look at some basic policy ques
tions," Kelly said.
Kelly posed several questions:
"Should the party serve as a training
ground for campaign workers, experts
"Do we want the party more unified
after the primaries and the convention?"
On the subject of student involvement,
Kelly said, "A student would probably be
more inclined to vote with the party if so
meone he or she could relate to was on
the convention floor."
Commenting later on his testimony,
Kelly said: "They (the Commission) real
ly were not focusing on basic policy is
sues. They were focusing only on chang
ing the procedure. Without focusing on
policy, the changes that are made won't
ultimately help out the party.
"The other part of my testimony dealt
with the student issue. They were talking
about adding more elected of ficials to the
convention and primary process, and my
point was that they should not do that at
the expense of younger people," he said.
See KELLY on page 6
Trustees discuss rise
in enrollment of women
Democrats review nominating procedures
By JONATHAN TALCOTT
DTH Staff Writer
WASHINGTON The Hunt Commission of the Democratic
National Party, directed by Gov. Jim Hunt, held the last of four
regional hearings here Friday, addressing problems in the Demo
cratic Party's presidential nominating procedures.
"There are two main issues that the commission will have to
face: one is the question of timing of the primaries, and the sec
ond is the question of elected officials being involved in the con
vention," said Gary Pearce, news secretary for Hunt.
To address these two questions, the commission has drawn in
put from all over the country and from every section of the
Democratic Party. The other three hearings that have been held
since the panel was formed in July were in Iowa, Tennessee and
Speakers at Friday's hearing included Stuart Eizenstadt,
former adviser to President Jimmy Carter, and Bella Abzug,
former congresswoman from New York and president of
Hunt focused on the timing of primaries and involvement of
elected officials. "(As far. as the timing issue is concerned), the
big question is whether or not all primaries and caucuses should
fall in a specific time period. In 1 980, all primaries and caucuses
were held in a 90-day period from the first Tuesday in March to
the first Tuesday in June. However, there were five exceptions
allowed. There is a feeling now that perhaps no states should be
allowed to be earlier," he said. V
Hunt also spoke on guaranteeing elected officials a place at
the convention. "It's not a question of doing a favor for the
elected officials. Instead, the party might benefit from having a
group of officials who are in touch with the voters being involved
in the (nominating) process.
See HUNT on .pag8 2
By LYNN EARLEY
DTH Staff Writer
George R. Ragsdale, chairman of the
UNC-CH Board of TnisteesJVdmissions
Committee, said Saturday that the high
percentage of women in the 1981 fresh
man class was not a result of discrimina
tion by the Admissions Office. V
' 4 In my view; the admissions committee
does not feel that the director of admis
sions or his office is discriminating against
the male," Ragsdale said at the committee
meeting, adding that this assessment ap
plied to, all groups.
Richard G. Cashwell, director of un
dergraduate admissions, presented figures
that showed that the freshman class was
about 61 percent women this year, an in
crease of 3 percent over last year.
More women than men "applied this
year, he said. There were 6,555 women
applicants and 5,119 men.
Applicants are considered on an indi
vidual basis, and attention is paid to pre
vious records in addition to standardized
tesi scores, he added.
In related action, Cashwell presented
plans for a 60 percent budget increase re
quest for the Admissions Office. The re
quest for about $300,000 would be added
to the office's present $500,000 budget.
He said he drew up the request because
the Board of Trustees wanted him to ask
for additional funds to provide more con
sistent and personalized public relations.
"It was a request to try to get know
ledge about the process out to the public
on a more routine basis," he said. "We
will be able to communicate better with
everybody so they can better understand
what our processes are." ,
Cashwell said one use of the additional
funds would be to disseminate more in
formation about what priorities high
thinking about attending the University.
To ensure an in-state applicant's admis
sion to the University, he must rank in the
top 10 percent of his high school class and
have a score of 1100 or above on the
Scholastic Aptitude Test, he said.