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Copyright 1984 77 Daily Tar Heel
Volume 92, Issue 68
By LEE ROBERTS
Assistant Sports Editor
After the Kenan Stadium crowd had
counted down the final seconds on the
clock, after the North Carolina players
had mobbed each other with hugs and
high-fives, after UNC had pulled out
a thrilling 28-21 victory over N.C. State,
head coach Dick Crum stood, spent,
in Kenan Field house facing a throng
"Games like this are hard on old
coaches," Crum said, running a hand
through his gray hair. "This just goes
to show anything can happen in this
His Tar Heels play in the final
quarter proved that anything could
happen. In a day chock-full of surprises,
North Carolina surprised everyone with
a come-from-behind victory highlighted
by a William Humes touchdown with
31 seconds left.
North Carolina drove 74 yards in 13
plays and Humes dove up the middle
to give the Tar Heels their winning
points the first time in 1984 UNC
outscored its opponents in the final
"When we had to have a score, we
sucked it up and we did it," quarterback
Kevin Anthony said. "I think this
offense showed a lot of character. The
line, the backs, the receivers, everyone
did an excellent job."
A key play in that drive occurred
when UNC had a third-and-five on the
Wplfpack 23-yard line. North Carolina
had run the ball on IS of its first 19
offensive plays in the fourth quarter,
and on all 10 of its plays on the drive,
but this time it went to the air. Anthony
rolled left and had Earl Winfield and
Eric Streater running patterns to that
Anthony hit a wide-open Streater for
a 16-yard gain and a first-and-goal on
the State 7-yard line.
Two plays later, Humes scored his
third touchdown of the game for a 26
21 North Carolina lead. The run capped
off a 156-yard afternoon for the
Asheville sophomore. Humes then
caught Anthony's two-point conversion
pass for a 28-21 score and Kenan
exploded with wild celebration.
Humes started the game in the
backfield, along with Brad Lopp at
fullback and Mark Maye at quarter
back, ahead of usual starters Ethan
Horton, Eddie Colson and Anthony.
"We shuffled the lineup," Anthony
said. "We had to try and find the
chemistry to get things going. It's like
a baseball coach changing the batting
That new batting order worked well
in the early stages of the game. North
Carolina took the opening kickoff and,
with Humes ripping off gains of 10, 12,
13 and 20 yards, drove to the State 24,
where Kenny Miller kicked a 4 1 -yard
The teams traded possessions until
Troy Simmonsplanted Wolfpack
running back Joe Mcintosh with a
fumble-causing hit on the N.C. State
15. Micah Moon recovered and three
plays later Humes rushed around left
See FOOTBALL on page 6
By RACHEL STIFFLER
Reports of student judicial activity
for the 1983 84 academic year indicate
a significant increase in the number of
academic and, especially, non-academic
Honor Code violations.
Last year 197 incidents were reported.
Eighty percent of the reports were from
faculty and 20 percent from students.
One hundred and sixteen of those
reports 77 related to academic
matters and 39 to non-academic
offenses were actually heard by the
Court. Forty-nine of the academic cases
and 38 of the non-academic cases
received guilty verdicts.
In 1981-82, 86 cases were heard by
the court 66 academic and 20 non
academic. Forty-three guilty verdicts
were handed down for academic vio
lations, while 17 non-academic guilty
verdicts were received.
These numbers show a definite
increase in the number of cases heard
in previous years.
Student Attornev General Keith
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Over the top: William Humes scores the last of his three touchdowns in 28-21 victory over N.C. State.
Tar Heel band's biggest redneck contest
Among fellow tobacco chewers
Saturday Matt Shaw was declared
UNC s biggest redneck during the
halftime of the Carolina-State game.
The UNC Marching Tar Heels spon
sored the "Biggest Redneck on Cam
pus" contest to raise money for the
Ronald McDonald House in Chapel
Shaw, a junior from Chapel Hill
sponsored by second floor Morrison,
won a $50 prize and free memberships
to Purdy's and Elliot's Nest.
Other contestants of the redneck
Johnson said he thinks many students
are so involved in their tests that they
are unaware of other students cheating.
Therefore it is understandable that only
20 percent of the allegations are made
by students, he said.
Of the 49 defendants found guilty of
academic offenses in the 83 84 school
year, 38 received definite suspension
and all 49 received an F in the course.
Of the 38 guilty verdicts in non
academic cases, 21 received a definite
probation (which does not terminate the
students relationship with the Univer
sity but prohibits them from represent
ing the University or from participating
in some extracurricular and intramural
activities) and 12 received censure
(official reprimand in letter form stating
that any further violations would result
in a stiffer penalty because of this "prior
Johnson said the increase in reports
showed the effectiveness of the Honor
Code and honor system as a form of
"1 know it works, Johnson said. "1
One bho, when
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, October 22, 1984
(MWv.nW.W:, ; ;-T'..'A'.-.w.'.-.-.v,w.,
contest include Gary Payne, sponsored
by Teague dormitory; Keith Joyce,
sponsored by the Keith Joyce Fan Club;
Katharine Mosley, sponsored by Joyner
dormitory; John Shields, sponsored by
the English 28 H class; Bryan Gates,
sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega; Jim
Zook, sponsored by Delta Upsilon; Joe
Stewart, sponsored by UNC Marching
Tar Heels; and two cows, Elsie Utterly
and Bessie Bovine sponsored by N.C.
State Cheerleaders and Band.
More than $390 was raised by the
contest for the Ronald McDonald
Reports of violations of rules
think it shows that students of our
generation can be trusted . . . that they
can recognize that what we have here
is a privilege."
He added that confidence of faculty
members in the student judiciary system
is increasing, citing as evidence the
questionnaires filled out by faculty
members before and after their cases
go through the court, which show an
increase- in faculty approval of the
system after the judicial process is
The Honor System is designed "to
give flexibility to the professors,"
Johnson said. "Professors feel they
shouldn't have to be so explicit in order
to maximize trust in the student and
to minimize paranoia."
He said the system left the professors
the option of performing the minimum
responsibility of the faculty simply
reminding students of the pledge they
must sign when taking an exam. The
student's responsibility is to ask ques
tions when unsure of a professor's
policies regarding the Honor Code, he
he has the choice
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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"I was surprised we raised that much
with only 5 cents a vote," said said band
President Susie Keeter, a senior from
"Our main goal was to have fun and
promote spirit, and at the same time
support a worthy cause, said Keeter,
a senior from Edenton. "I think most
students enjoyed it."
Because the contest was successful,
the band would probably hold it again
next year, Keeter said.
Much has been said about the Honor
Code this year, particularly in freshmen
English classes. Sarah Raper, Honor
Court chairperson, said the increased
awareness had led to the increased
number of reports of violations. "I have
no indication that cheating is going up,"
she said. "I think more people are
reporting it. The more aware they are
of the system, the more likely they are
to report it."
A big misconception many students
have about the Honor Code is that it
is "the statement of student government
principles of the campus." In reality the
Honor Code is only a footnote at the
bottom of page five in The Instrument
of Student Judicial Governance for The
University of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill. It is one small paragraph that
reads: "The Honor Code: It shall be the
responsibility of every student at The
University of North Carolina at Chapel
Hill to obey and to support the
See HONOR on page 4
of two evils, chooses both. Oscar Wilde
on ioreign policy
Reagan s ability attacked
The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Mo. Walter F.
Mondale said last night that President
Reagan is an out-of-touch leader whose
foreign policy has "humiliated" the
United States. Reagan retorted in the
climactic campaign debate that Mon
dale has a "record of weakness . . . that
is second to none" on national defense.
"I will keep us strong," Mondale said
after Reagan listed a series of weapons
that he said his presidential opponent
had once opposed.
Reagan, confronted with a direct
question about whether he is too old
to handle a crisis, said, "not at all."
In the type of humorous follow-up
he often uses to defuse the "age issue,"
the 73-year-old Reagan also said he
would not make age a campaign issue.
"I am not going to exploit . . . my
opponent's youth and inexperience," he
Mondale agreed that age should not
be an issue in the campaign. "It is not
. . . and I have not made it an issue,
nor should it be," Mondale said. But
he turned the question, like almost every
other asked of him, to an attack on
"A president has to lead his govern
ment or it won't be done," he said after
attacking Reagan's policy in Lebanon
and on arms control.
In the opening moments of their
second debate, Mondale said the
administration had embarrassed the
nation with a CIA manual of "instruc
tions to hired assassins" in Nicaragua.
Reagan renounced the document, and
said if an investigation turns up the
culprit, "they will be removed."
Reagan said the manual was edited
by the CIA chief in Nicaragua, and
again by CIA officials in Washington.
But that an original, unedited copy
written by a CIA contract employee
was nonetheless released.
Asked about the CIA having an agent
in charge of rebel activities in Nicara
gua, the president corrected himself and
said the ranking official was not in
Despite Safe Roads Act,
drunk driving arrests up
The Associated Press
When the Safe Driving Act mandat
ing stiffer punishments for drunken
drivers took effect in October 1983, it
was greeted with respect. Drunken
driving arrests and deaths from alcohol
related accidents fell dramatically in the
first six months of its enactment.
But since then, arrests and deaths
have been creeping up steadily. In
August, for the first time since the law
took effect, more people were arrested
for drunken driving than during the
same month of the previous year.
"The public's not as scared as they
were at this time last year," said David
Jones, an analyst for the Governor's
During the first six months after the
law took effect, N.C. Highway Patrol
arrests for driving while impaired
dropped by 21.8 percent and deaths
and non-academic life
By RACHEL STIFFLER
Although many UNC students con
sider the Honor Code effective, many
also think improvements could be made
in the system.
"1 think it makes people think twice
before they cheat," said Lisa Carbaugh,
a senior from Charlotte. She said she
believed most students would not cheat,
but most would also be reluctant to
report others who did. She also said
a lot of students were not aware of what
happens to the offenders. "I think it (the
Honor Code) would be more effective
if people knew what happens," she said.
"It would be more effective if it were
uniform from class to class. It's not
brought to your attention in every
class." said Susan Jones, a senior from
Henderson. She-also said she felt in
some cases the Honor Code was
overemphasized. "People who don't
cheat and have enough integrity not to
Mondale said such tactics served to
"strengthen our opponents" in Central
The two men shook hands at center
stage as they entered for their 90-minute
Mondale, aggressive from the begin
ning, charged in the opening moments
of the 90-minute debate that the
president had once said that missiles
could be recalled after they were
"I never ever conceived such a thing,"
Reagan shot back. "I never said such
But Mondale came back again to the
subject, saying he would prove Reagan
had said it. "He said exactly what I said
he said," the Democratic nominee
insisted. Reagan told a news conference
on May 13, 1982, in response to a
question about arms control that
missiles pose a threat of miscalculation
because "once that button is pushed,
there is no defense; there is no recall.
And it's a matter of minutes, and the
missies reach the other country."
The president continued: "Those that
are carried in bombers, those that are
carried in ships of one kind or another,
or submersibles, you are dealing there
with a conventional type of weapon or
instrument, and those instruments can
be intercepted. They can be recalled if
there has been a miscalculation. And
so they don't have the same, I think,
psychological effect that the presence of
those other ones that, once launched,
that's it; they're on their way, and there's
no preventing, no stopping them."
But Reagan said he wants a strong
deterrent force to the Russians, and that
is behind his proposal for "Star Wars."
He said "why not" offer to share such
technology with the Soviet Union.
Reagan said if such a defense were
developed, the United States could say
to Moscow, "Here's what we can do,
well even give it to you" and then
propose arms talks to get rid of nuclear
from alcohol-related accidents by 22.7
percent from a year earlier.
But in the next six months after the
new law had been in effect, those
decreases dwindled with arrests
dropping only 11.2 percent.
Yet by other yardsticks, the Safe
Driving Act seems to be a success.
The conviction rate for D WI was 55.8
percent of those arrested from January
to June 1983 under the old law. But the
conviction rate rose to 69.3 percent from
January to June 1984 under the new law.
For people who registered a 0.10 or
higher blood-alcohol level, the convic
tion rate soared to 94 percent from 79
percent under the old law.
A study of the first six months under
the new law released in June by the
crime commission showed that 32
percent of DWI offenders were sent
enced to active time in jail.
for changes seen
get insulted Tearing it over and over
again, and they complain about it," she
Martin Warner, a sophomore from
Durham, also said consistency among
faculty members could be improved.
"I've had questions (relating to the
Honor Code) that I couldn't get
answered. Answers should be more
consistent among the teachers," he said.
"I think that education of the student
body about the Honor Code could be
better. It's unclear as to how it applies
"I think for the most part the Honor
Code is effective," said Bren Bailey, a
junior from Charlotte. He said he had
never actually seen cheating taking
place during an examination, but if he
were to encounter such a situation he
would not hesitate to turn in the
offender. "Its a student's'duty to do
See STUDENTS on page 4