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Clemson 49 Auburn 24 Tennessee 35 Arizona 16 W. Va. 16
Duke 14 Ga. Tech 0 Alabama 28 Notre Dame 13 VPI 6
Maryland52 Washington 34 Pittsburgh 38 UCLA 42 Bucknell 20 St. Louis 4
Wake Forest 31 Oregon St. 17 Temple 7 Wash. St. 17 ' Rochester 0
Sunny today with light winds
and a high in the low 60s.
Low tonight about 40.
Volume b, Issue 7j5ri
; ch -
By S.L. PRICE
Assistant Sports Editor
The outlaw has made good.
The women and children are safe,
the cattle sit munching quietly in the
corral and the money is back in the
bank where it belongs. .
North Carolina has tarred and
feathered the N.C. State Wolfpack
41-9 and run them out of town.
In this, the 71st renewal of a rivalry
that State has not won since 1978, a
rivalry where the balance has seeming
ly shifted to North Carolina, backup
quarterback Scott Stankavage fired
for 203 yards and four touchdowns to
lead the Tar Heels Saturday and tie the
school record set by Chris Kupec in
Now, almost a year since the Tigers
rode in from . Death Valley and won
10-8, and made him the bad guy for
leading a losing effort, Stankavage has
laid to rest his Ghost of Clemson Past
with a superb performance before the
, second-largest Kenan Stadium crowd
He did it by mixing his choice of
receivers, by standing still or rolling
out, by reading the defenses and by
. calling the right audible at the right
Midway through the first quarter,
Stankavage pulled back from the
UNC 44-yard line and popped a high
pass to Kelvin Bryant over the middle.
Bryant reached up, grabbed it and
then scooted down the right sideline
for 56 yards and the opening touch
down. In the second period, Stankavage
rolled left from the State 30-yard line
and uncorked a 19-yard touchdown,
bolt to Victor. Harrison, who was drif
. ting five yards behind cornerback
Perry Williams in the end zone.
In the third quarter, Stankavage
struck twice more for touchdowns,
hitting wide receiver Mark Smith both
times, from 20- and 22-yards out.
N.C. State coach Monte Kiffin said
that Stankavage looked better than
Pitt quarterback Dan Marino; North
Carolina coach Dick Crum thought he
did a great job.
But with No. 1 quarterback Rod
Elkins expected to be healthy for
Maryland in two weeks, Crum finds
himself in the same situation he was in
. when Bryant was injured and tailback
Ethan Horton grabbed 100-plus yard
games. What to do with your return
ing starter when the second stringer is
doing so well?
"I was just asking myself that ques
tion," Crum said. "It's a pleasant
problem. We'll just have to see what
So far, Stankavage has made it all
happen. He came into spring practice
last year and was told flat out that he
had to prove to the coaches and the
team that he could win. When Elkins
was injured in the third game against
Army, Stankavage got the call.
"Last year, I was a wide-eyed little
kid in the Clemson game; it's every
kid's dream to hear Keith Jackson and
Ara Parscgian announce your name,"
Stankavage said. "It wasn't the same
quarterback against Army as it was in
ahey pleads guilty to
By JOSEPH EERRYHILL
UNC football player Thomas Edmond Fahey
was sentenced to four years probation Thursday in
District Court after he pleaded guilty to two counts
A freshman from Glen Cove, N.Y., Fahey was
charged with assault inflicting serious injury follow
ing an incident in Granville Towers on Sept. 11,
Two weeks later, he was charged with assault on a
female resulting from an incident in an Avery
Residence Hall bathroom.
Fahey had already been found guilty of the first
charge in District Court on Oct. 5. Sentencing,
however, was deferred until Thursday.
"W " v ..... .
Greg "Lump" Lunsford gives the N.C. State wolf a ride on his John Deere Saturday
. . - UNC mike man really dressed for the occasion, complete with "chaw" in cheek
And it wasn't the same quarterback
against State. Stankavage finished the
day completing 11-f or-18 attempts in
his best day under center since coming
to North Carolina.
But it wasn't all Stankavage. Bryant
romped for 107 yards, and the offen- '
sive line, with Brian Johnston and
Kevin Wilson subbing for injured
center Steve McGrew, kept the State
defense off Stankavage's back.
"Hats off to Scott he was throw
ing the ball on the money," Harrison
said. "We do what's necessary to get
the ball in the end zone; today's was
the best-balanced all-around offensive
Led by linebacker Chris Ward, and
defensive tackle William Fuller, the
North Carolina defense limited the
State attack to a net total of just 53
yards rushing and 49 yards in the air,
while Joe Mcintosh the ACC's
r leading rusher in 1981 could only
" slash for 61 yards on the ground.
From the start, the nation's No. 1
defense harrassed State QB Tol Avery,
sacking him four times and making
the State plan of attack resemble the
afternoon practice of a Broadway
chorus line one, two, , three, kick,
one, two, three, kick. The Wolfpack
See STATE on page 6
District Court Judge Trish Hunt consolidated the
two offenses for the purpose of sentencing Fahey.
He faced a maximum of two years in jail for each
"The problems you have had are related to the
consumption of alcohol," Hunt told Fahey in
court. "It is only because of that that I am not going
to. send you to jail."
District Attorney Carl Fox said Fahey's sentence
was not lenient. "
"His probation is more strict than the average
person's," Fox said. "Generally, in a first offense
case, with a subsequent offense, this (sentence) is
Lewis Waddell, Fahey's defense attorney, had no
comment on the trial or sentence.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, October 18, 1982
03 Scott Stankavage
with offensive guard Ron
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2 assaults, gets put on probation
Fahey has been evicted from his Teague dor-
mitory residence as a result of the incidents, said Jim
Ptaszynski, acting associate director, of University
housing for residence life.
Ptaszynski said he did not know where Fahey was
living. "He no longer has any contact with us
(University housing)," Ptaszynski said.
Fahey also has been "banned from every
residence hall on campus," Ptaszynski said.
But Fahey's football scholarship has not been
revoked, according to Mpyer Smith, associate
"As far as I know, his scholarship is still intact,"
To take away a scholarship, the Athletic Associ
ation waits for the "recommendation of each coach
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
. DTHScott Sharpe
fades back to pass
By LISA PULLEN
In an attempt to prevent current regula
tions on cooking in residence halls from
becoming final policy in January, Student
Body President Mike Vandenbergh has
proposed an alternative to banning cook
ing with high-heat appliances.
Though still in the planning stages,
Vandenbergh's proposal is designed to
assess the feasibility of using those ap
pliances on a dormitory-by-dormitory
Vandenbergh's proposal is based on the
idea that there are differences between
dormitories, with some being safer than
others, he said.
"We are asking the administration to
review the residence halls individually
before setting final policy on cooking," he
The idea for a separate cooking-in-,
rooms policy for each dormitory came out
of a meeting Vandenbergh and executive
assistant Donald Beeson had two weeks
,tgo with deputy insurance commissioner
Ken Dixon of -the North Carolina In
surance Commission. -"We
found that the insurance commis
: sioner's office is very willing to work with
the University to produce specific plans for
specific residence halls," Vandenbergh
The insurance commission initiated the
crackdown on cooking in the rooms with a
letter to all UNC campuses last spring,
recommending that cooking with high
heat appliances be curtailed for safety
The. University administration reacted
by prohibiting certain appliances in dormi
tory rooms during a trial period this
BOG approves fimds
far Chase renovation
By DANE HUFFMAN
The UNC Board of Governors ap
proved the allocation of $808,000 for the
renovation of Chase Cafeteria Friday,
although the final decision on what the
renovation will entail will not be made un
til later in the semester.
Charles An tie, associate vice chancellor
for business, said Sunday that the
$808,000 included about $640,000 for
renovating the second floor of Chase for
the Air Force ROTC program and
Carolina Union office space.
The remaining money $168,000 '
will be used to begin renovation of the first
floor,' where the dining facilities will be
located, he said. .
The University already had the funding
for renovating the second floor, but will
have to borrow more money to renovate
the first floor, Antle said.
"They don't give us the money," Antle
said of the BOG's decision. "They just ap
prove UNC spending it,
. "Ultimately the students and whoever
else uses the campus food service will
repay (the loan)," he said.
concerning each individual scholarship," Smith
said. No such recommendation has been submitted,
Smith said. ' '
It is not known whether Fahey must appear
before the Honor Court, because all Honor Court
information is confidential.
However, the result of a criminal trial has no
bearing on any honor court rial, said Bill Kimball,
student attorney general.
But the Honor Court might discontinue action if
the University's interests are satisfied in a criminal
proceeding, Kimball said.
Fahey's probation included several provisions, in
cluding that he not go near the victim of either
See FAHEY on page 5
Discover a "Treasure of
Pleasures", at the North
Carolina State Fair in
Raleigh. The gates will be
open 9 a.m.-midnight, today
semester. Forbidden appliances include
hot plates, popcorn poppers and electric
University housing officials have said
they panned to enforce the cooking policy
"I don't believe the deputy insurance
commissioner intended the policy to limit
students' access to food," Vandenbergh
said. "As I understand it, they weren't
aware of the poor state of food service on
campus. Other schools have better food
service than UNC."
"Apparently, the impression that the
people in students affairs and (University)
housing got from the insurance office was
different from the impression that Student
Government got from the insurance of
fice," said Scott Templeton, Residence
Hall Association president.
Donald Boulton, vice chancellor for stu
dent affairs, said the regulations proposed
by his office were made with the students
safety in mind.
' 'The insurance commission pointed out
what we knew and should have known
that we were doing things in a dangerous
way," Boulton said.
"We went in the direction that we
should go for our own protection," he
said. "We insure ourselves."
Boulton said it was too early for him to
have an opinion on Vandenbergh's pro
posal. "I haven't seen anything yet, so I don't
have a reaction," he said.
"I did say one time. . .that I was look
ing for creative answers," he added, saying
that anything that took into account the
diversity of residence halls is "one way to
See COOKING on page 3
"By state law these types of services
have to be self-supporting. The state
legislature doesn't appropriate money for
this," Antle said, adding that a food ser
vice facility was similar to a dormitory in
the way it was funded.
Antle said the University eventually
would have to borrow more than the pre
sent $168,000 to renovate the first floor.
"At one point we were talking about
$750,000," Antle said. "That may have
been too low. Those figures need to be up
dated." Antle said the University would ask for
permission to borrow more money when
the nature of Chase's future services were
Kevin Monroe, . chairman of Student
Government's Food Service and Health
Affairs Committee, said Sunday that Stu
dent Government would attempt to deter
. mine the needs of South Campus residents
in the next three weeks.
Monroe said Student Government
favored having Chase serving only din
ners, and serving sandwiches or other fast
foods at other times.
See BOG on page 5