0 ''" UHI, f
Sixty percent chance of rain
today, with possible thun
derstorms and winds . High
near 80, low around 70.
Rush to the meeting
All fraternity presidents
should meet in room 210 of
the Student Union at 4 p.m.
today to discuss rush
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 92, Issue 42
Thursday, September 13, 1984
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
From Associated Press reports
Diana lashed Carolina Beach with 75
mph winds at 1 a.m. this morning and
was expected to cross over the island
by 3 a.m.
After turning toward the N.C. shore
about 10 p.m. yesterday, the storm
edged westward at about 2 mph. The
storm had sat stalled "with no sense of
direction" just off Cape Fear for most
of the day.
Forecasters feared the worst that
the storm's turn would bring it ashore
near the Cape Fear River, creating a
12-foot tidal surge on the beaches and
up the river, along with 115 mph winds
near the center.
The storm's eye had approached to
within a few miles of Cape Fear late
Tuesday, but at midday yesterday it was
drifting erratically from 40 to 50 miles
east-southeast of Wilmington. In the
city, the wind blew at 29 mph with gusts
to around 40 mph.
Thousands had remained in shelters
all day, fearing that the storm might
head ashore. Many evacuees were given
permission to return to check on the
condition of their homes, but were to
be off the islands by nightfall.
Damage from the-storm's first
approach to the coast was limited
mostly to downed tree limbs, signs and
power lines, uprooted trees and a
broken fishing pier, with some street
flooding from heavy rain.
The first storm-related death was
reported Wednesday when an elderly
man trying to secure his house in
Wrightsville Beach suffered a heart
attack and died, said Robert McClure,
spokesman for New Hanover Memorial
N. C. Goy.Jim Hunt had said yes
terday after inspecting the Wilmington
By AMY STYERS
Increased concern among North
Carolina universities about academic
dishonesty has many students and
faculty members saying "just this once"
is once too often for an honor code
"We're moving back to a time of rules
and regulations," said Evelyn Reiman,
director of student development at N.C.
State Universtiy. People are more
concerned with honesty in general, she
Reiman attributed students
increased interest in honor code enforce
ment to their growing concern for jobs.
"They're not willing to let their fellow
students slide past them by cheating
when they realize that their grade point
average affects their job opportunties,"
University spokespersons said facul
ties have built up trust for student-run
honor courts, but see a demand for new
approaches to computers because of the
easy access students have to them, and
undefined guidelines about how much
cooperation is allowed between students
on computer assignments.
area that he didn't know if the state
would even seek disaster aid. "It's
questionable now," he said. "The
important thing is to keep watch on it."
Heavy thurderstorms and showers
poured rain on eastern North Carolina
and extended out over the ocean for
"The problem this morning is we have
a hurricane with no sense of direction,
said Neil Frank, director of the National
Hurricane Center in Coral Gables, Fla.
"Without strong steering currents, it's
like a leaf falling off a tree. Any slight
breeze will blow it in any direction,"
said forecaster Jim Gross at the center,
warning "it could strengthen."
The National Weather Service said
the storm was expected to eventually
resume a northerly track, which would
aim it at Onslow and Carteret counties
and to the Outer Banks chain of islands.
Diana's sustained winds around its
eye eased from 135 mph late Tuesday
to 115 mph early -yesterday morning,
then rose to 120 mph but drifted back
to 1 15 mph by afternoon.
At 4 p.m. the storm's position was
latitude 33.9 degrees, north and longi
tude 77.2 degrees west, barely changed
from mid-morning, the weather service
"That thing is sort of sitting there
churning. It's very difficult to forecast
because of that," said Don Witten,
National Weather Service spokesman in
Washington. "That's a bad scene for a
major storm to sit out there off the coast
churning like that. It's just going to be
a tough day down there."
A hurricane warning was in effect
from the South Carolina border to
Oregon Inlet at the north end of North
Carolina's Hatteras Island, including
most of the fragile islands of the Outer
Banks, and a tornado and flood watch
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honor code up
Computer cheating has been a fairly
recent problem, said Keith Johnson,
UNC student government attorney
general. But the number of computer
related cases decreased last semester
because of more clearly defined guide
lines for students on what is allowed
in a course, he said. Those new policies
included restrictions on the amount of
key punch assistance students can give
to each other on terminals..
Officials at Wake Forest University
said they had similar problems. Stu
dents were not sure what type of help
was allowed and what type was con
sidered cheating, said Toby Hale,
associate dean of Wake Forest College.
Large increases in alleged honor code
violations indicate more faculty concern
and trust for the student-run judiciary,
Student interests in maintaining
academic integrity on campus can be
seen in the number of student-reported
offenses at UNC, Johnson said. Close
to 40 of last year's approximately 200
reports to the judicial system were made
by students, according to a student
government report sheet.
Johnson said both student leaders
Courage is grace under pressure
ill tl till ritliiiftiiii ii : -;
covered much of the eastern end of the
More than 14,000 evacuees went to
65 shelters Tuesday in a 12-county area
of coastal North Carolina, Gov. Hunt
said. Nearly 500,000 people live in the
coastal counties threatened by Diana,
and gubernatorial aide R. Brent Hack
ney said it was impossible to tell exactly
how many others were staying with
relatives or in motels.
and faculty call for a better understand
ing of the honor code. "YouVe got to
show students their role," Johnson said.
More emphasis has been given this
year to teaching students what they can
expect under the honor code, Johnson
said. Freshmen learned about code
from honor court members during
reading tests instead of a hectic con
vocation, he said. Members of the
undergraduate court will visit freshmen
English classes beginning next week to
emphasize the importance of the honor
code, he added.
Faculty members were also given a
memo reminding them of their part in
the system, he said. The honor court
in another effort to continue their good
relations with the faculty, has offered
to speak to any department about the
The honor court will assume a new
role of counselor this year to students
with difficulties that may have caused
them to cheat, Johnson said. The courti
will direct students to other organiza
tions that can help them, while the
reading program is likely to be a
common referral for students with '
problems studying, he said.
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Gov. Jim Hunt meets with evacuees after he helicoptered to the coast and visited John T.
Hoggard Sr. High School in Wilmington. Below, Diana reached out and touched this phone
booth on Highway 421 near Carolina Beach. Photos by Charles Ledford
Cable on campus
Housing committee to
By ANDY MILLER
A committee at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill in
October will evaluate proposals for
installing cable television in campus
Wayne Kuncl, director of University
housing, said yesterday the committee
of housing staff and students would
study commercial cable along with
related cable systems, which would
allow computer and telephone com
munications in students' dormitory
"We want to look out for the students'
best interests," Kuncl said. "We're not
trying to delay any development. But
if we put in something now without
looking at its implications, we could
double or duplicate our costs later."
The committee, he said, would study
a range of options in bringing commer
cial television to campus, including
Number of faculty SAC seats multiplies
By JANET OLSON
When the UNC men's basketball
team lands its first slam dunk in the
new Student Activities Center, the roar
from the faculty will be louder than ever '
Under the proposed seating policy for
the SAC, the faculty will be allocated
between 8,000 and 9,000 seats in the
new arena, according to Ken Brown,
UNC ticket office manager. Brown said
the ticket office currently allocated
about 3,300 seats to faculty members
in Carmichael Auditorium.
Despite the increased number of
faculty seats in the SAC, Brown said,
the faculty demand may still prove
greater than the number of seats
available. But he added the actual
demand was impossible to predict
because it could not be based on the
demand for seats in Carmichael.
"A few faculty members don't order
tickets now because they don't think
they can get them in Carmichael,"
Brown said. "More will probably order
once we move to the Student Activities
The current ticket policy for faculty
seating at basketball games awards full
season or split-season tickets on a
priority basis. Priority is determined by
the number of years the faculty member
has ordered tickets in the past, by their
years of employment at the University
and by their professional rank as listed
by the state.
Brown said the critical number in the
priority system was the number of years
the faculty member had been ordering
tickets. To have received a full season
tirket last vear. Brown said, a faculty
member must have ordered tickets for
the previous five or six years.
installing the cables to South Campus
dorms, or the University s establishing
its own cable system with a satellite dish.
"We want to look at short-term and
long-term needs," he said.
The costs of these systems will be
passed on to the students, Kuncl said.
"We're talking about rent dollars," he
said. "The residence halls are totally self
supporting." The costs of these systems will be
passed on to the students, Kuncl said.
"We're talking about rent dollars," he
said. "The residence halls are totally self
supporting." Kuncl said he wanted the committee
to choose among the options by late
October. "Then we could gauge costs,"
he said. "We need to have the infor
mation by November, for budget and
Last year's student proposal for
installing cable in South Campus did
not go through proper channels, he said.
Although new faculty members
cannot receive basketball tickets imme
diately under this policy, Brown said
it was important they order anyway to
accumulate priority points.
"If youVe been here ten years, and
have only ordered for five, you've hurt
yourself," Brown said.
According to Jane Carter, assistant
- ticket office manager, about 200 faculty
members were denied tickets last
Benson Wilcox, chairman of the
UNC Faculty Council's Faculty Athlet
ics Committee, said the council was
unhappy with parts of the current
priority system and planned to propose
a new policy for the SAC.
"The policy we have now is good
because it gives credit to people who
support UNC athletics by ordering
Jordan gets bucks from Bulls
The Associated Press
CHICAGO Michael Jordan
signed a seven-year contract with the
Chicago Bulls yesterday that reportedly
makes him the third-highest paid rookie
in National Basketball Association
"I'm happy to come to an agreement
with the Bulls," Jordan said at a news
conference, accompanied by his par
ents, James and Delores Jordan, of
Wilmington. "It feels great to be with
the Bulls because Chicago is a tremend
ous sports city."
"Ill do whatever the coaches want
of me," said the 6-foot-6 Jordan,
College Basketball's Player of the Year
at the University of North Carolina last
season. "I just want to be a member
of the team and do whatever it takes
v: : x
"The students were talking to the
cable company, and they should have
been talking to the University," he said.
The president of Village Cable, Jim
Heavner, said his organization had been
waiting for the University's decision
about cable television.
"We are eager to extend a service to
a place we feel there is a market and
a need," Heavner said. "Intuitively, I
believe students would want cable
Village Cable now serves Odum
Village, married-student .housing,
because it has a master antenna,
according to Heavner.
He said if cable television is installed
in dormitory commons rooms, pay
channels such as Showtime and Home
Box Office would not be included. But
these channels would be available to
individual dorm rooms if the students
See Cable on page 5
tickets every year," Wilcox said. "But
we don't like it because it penalizes new
faculty members and those people who
don't know they have to order every
year to get priority."
Wilcox said the Faculty Council's
proposal included a request that 100
150 tickets be taken from the faculty
tickets to be used for a lottery each year.
"Our hope is that people who didn't
get tickets by priority could get them
through the lottery system," Wilcox
said. "That way the situation wouldn't
In addition, the council's proposal
would prevent a high ranking new
employe from bumping someone of
lower rank from a seat, Wilcox said.
The new employee would receive the
next available seat.
to become a winnner."
Bulls spokesman Tim Hallam
revealed the length of the pact, but
declined to provide the financial term.
Reports have estimated the contract
calls for between $650,000 to $850,000
per year. Jordan's market value rose
even higher after a successful stint with
the gold medal-winning U.S. Olympic
There also were reports of several
incentive clauses in Jordan's contract,
relating to individual performance, such
as making the All-Star team, and
attendance bonuses for drawing people
to Chicago Stadium.
Jordan, who left North Carolina after
three years, was the third player selected
in the 1984 collegiate draft.
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