A12 Tha Daily Tar Heal Thursday, August 25, 1977
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UNC police cite public safety, crime prevention
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fei-l as priorities; arm arrests total one in lyD-o
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Mow cte Honor Code,
Campus race relations,
tuition hike major concerns
By DAVID WATTERS
Student Body President Bill Moss
said this week that the most pressing
issues on the UNC campus this year
would be the Honor Code, race
relations and a possible increase in'
Moss said the Honor Code needs
revision because the ideal of the Honor
Code has been lost, "There is not a sense
of student support behind it." Moss said
rampant cheating goes on at UNC, but
students rarely report Honor Code
He said he expects the "rat clause"
requiring students to report violations
of the Honor Code to be removed
shifting of the responsibility for
enforcing the code from students to
Although many teachers stay in
classrooms during tests, Moss said he
thinks more professors will proctor tests
this semester to discourage cheating. "In
the next few months, you should see
students giving up some of their
responsibility for enforcing the code,
and faculty getting more."
Moss said the executive branch of
Student Government will bring
speakers on human rights to UNC to
increase student awareness of racial
tension. And he said the executive
branch will work with other
organizations, such as the Carolina
Union, to improve race relations at
"Even though all students share the
common thread of academic pursuit,"
he said, "a lot of times blacks and whites
at UNC do not support each other.
"There is a mutual attitude of mistrust
by both blacks and whites." Students
need to get away from the black-versus-white
attitude that is prevalent on
campus, Mess said.
Race realtions will be the t heme of the
New Hope Faculty-Student Conference
in the fall. Moss said black and white
leaders of UNC organizations will
.Tdiscuss human rights and relatjpns at
The executive branch will also initiate
a referendum to increase student fees.
Moss said the increase in fees is
necessary because inflation, in effect,
has reduced the budgets of many
"These are not just pet ideas," Moss
said. "I am just reacting to the main
issues concerning students."
Other programs that the executive
branch plans t$t initiate this year
Compiling apartment directories to
develop more of a community
atmosphere in apartment complexes.
Coordinating a tutor-referral
service for students in the School of
Business and the College of Arts and
Forming a news bureau in the
executive branch to provide
information to local media.
Printing pamphlets with
information on campus activities to
encourage student involvement.
Providing information to help
students select their majors.
: . -r . . .
- V 1 1 ii - -
Come in and see Margaret anc j Willie Mae They've been serving
UNC Students our famous he memade lemonade, orangeade and
old fashioned milk shakes ar id good food for a total of 38 years.
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Pick up the
N Y. Times
By DAVID STACKS
The director of University Police said Monday the department is "trying
to get away from the security guard concept" but acknowledged its officers
only make an average of 30 arrests per year.
Ted Marvin, campus security director, said officers made arrests of
suspects on charges of assault, breaking and entering, burglary, motor
vehicle theft, larceny and trespassing between July 1, 1976, and June 30,
"A higher number of arrests is not the answer to our problems," Marvin
said. "We are more into public safety and crime prevention than rape and
Marvin said the Chapel Hill campus is not as prone to violent crimes as
other UNC system campuses located in larger cities such asGreensboro and
Raleigh. "There just aren't that many rapes and murders.
"1 don't know if that's good fortune or if it reflects on the type of students
we have here," he said.
The University police make very few arrests for sex-related crimes as
peeping toms and obscene telephone calls, Murvin said. Drug arrests
dropped to one last year, compared with eight in 1975-76.
According to Chapel Hill Police Chief Herman Stone, his department
takes over investigations of serious matters. "They (University Police) cover
the minor things, but we usually get anything that amounts to losses of large
amounts of money or other serious crimes" such as rape, armed robbery,
murder, suicide and arson.
"We have an excellent working relationship with campus security," Stone
Marvin said the overlapping jurisdictions do not mean the city and
campus police departments are in competition. "We work with officers from
Hillsborough, Durham and Orange County too, but nobody says we're
competing with them."
Marvin said a survey reporting that 66 percent of the student body have
more respect for the Chapel Hill Police Department than the University
Police shows a misunderstanding about how much training the campus
"We fulfill the same minimum requirements that police officers in every
other force in the state do," Marvin said.
- Lt. Charles Mauer, whose job is to act as assistant police chief, said most
UNC police officers have had the minimum instruction plus additional
training in at least five advanced courses such as firearms, criminal law, first
aid, fire control and accident investigation.
Officers have come to the University Police from jobs with the drug
counseling program of the New York City Board of Education, U.S. Air
Force Air Police, the Cajrboro Police Department. Pinkerton's
Investigators Inc. and U.S. Army Intelligence, Mauer said.
ABC announces plan to air
final round of ACC tourney
The final round of the 1978 Atlantic Coast
Conference (ACC) basketball tournament
will be televised nationally on ABC-TV's
Wide World of Sports this spring.
ABC and ACC officials announced earlier
this week that they had agreed on a one-year,
$ 100,000 contract to televise the tournament
finals, which will be played in the
Greensboro Coliseum March 4. '
"I am very much in favor of the decision to
televise the tournament finals," said UNC
Athletic Director Bill Cobey. "It's a positive
thing and it will give nationwide exposure to
the conference. The ACC tournament has
become a very prestigious event in this area
and in others."
Coast-to-coast viewing of the
championship game, however, will cause the
tournament to be spread over a four-day
period instead of the traditional three-day
period. Because the championship game
must be played Saturday instead of that
night, the tournament will begin
Wednesday, instead of Thursday, continue
on Thursday with semifinal play and
conclude Saturday afternoon, following a
break on Friday.
Cobey said the seven ACC schools will
divide equally the $100,000 ABC is paying
for the telecast. Each school should receive
"I believe ABC may want to televise future
ACC tournament finals," Cobey said. "They
aren't going into this thing as a one-shot
affair, although they have no future
The C. D. Chesley Co., which presents
ACC basketball to the ACC area during the
regular season and which has televised past
ACC tournaments, will provide regional
coverage of first-round and semifinal
tournament games this spring.
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