Sunny snd fair
Mostly sunny with a high of
95. Fair tonight with a low of
Anyone who wants to write
for the 'DTH' needs to sign
up outside the 'DTH' office
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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Copyright 1983 Th Daily Tar HmI
Volume 91, Issue 48
Tuesday, September 6, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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By MIXE DeSISTl
COLUMBIA, S.C. Driving
into this train station town, the
skyline appears surprisingly large,
almost impressive, for what has
been described as just a spot to
stop for gas on the way to
somewhere worth stopping and
That is, it appears as such until
you've climbed the first of the in
terlaced and overlapping ridges on
which Columbia is situated and
realized that, because of the way
the buildings terrace their way up
the incline each masking the
next's lack of significant size
this place is no miniature Manhat
tan. What you see isn't always what
North Carolina took that same
route into town Friday, but the
surprise didn't come until the
following night in front of 72,400
fans in South Carolina's Williams
Brice Stadium and it wasn't the
Tar Heels doing the double takes.
Everybody in the place, from the
most idealistic of Gamecock fans
to South Carolina coach Joe Mor
rison himself, had to be thinking
"North Carolina win," if not
"North Carolina blowout," at
least in moments of rationality and
logic. And those same people had
to be thinking just exactly how it
would be done with a defense as
generous as the IRS in April and
those two big tailbacks. That's
But who ever expected, save the
guys dressed in blue on the
sidelines with helmets or headsets
on their heads, that North Carolina
would pass the ball? , ... ... . ...
With success? c
When the situation dictated the
run? Yeah, and your sister's engag
ed to John Travolta.
While the Tar Heels' defense
with the exception of a few lapses
and an 80-yard South Carolina
drive late in the fourth quarter
played some flawless football, and
those big tailbacks Ethan Hor
ton (114 yards, 29 carries) and
Tyrone Anthony (49 yards, 13 car
ries) combined for 163 yards on
the ground, it was the take-what-you-can-get,
attack of quarterback Scott Stan
kavage and Co. that was perhaps
most responsible for North
Carolina's 24-8. season-opening
victory over the Gamecocks that
The number of times just 18
Stankavage and backup Kevin
Anthony put the ball up in the air
in Columbia was nothing unusual
in itself; if anything, it was a tad on
the low side for an offense that
passed on the average of more than
21 times per game in 1982. So how
much was no big deal. When and
how accurate were.
At halftime, Stankavage was
7-for-7 for 76 yards and one
It's been a hard week for some
Students desert UNC on long weekend
By KEITH BRADSHER
Saturday night no long line snaked down the
sidewalk of Franklin Street from Purdy's. At Mr.
Gatti's Pizza, more than half the seats were emp
ty. The largest crowd of UNC students over the
holiday weekend was probably in Columbia
for the UNC-University of South Carolina game.
On a- sunny afternoon Sunday, the Morrison
volleyball court was deserted. The study lounges
in the new stacks of Wilson Library were largely
The Carolina Union was closed from 5 p.m.
Friday to 7:30 a.m. today. Even with the Pine
Room closed, lines at the Fast Break were short.
But a bar fight at Troll's Bar still summoned
five police cars.
Over the Labor Day weekend, most residence
halls held less than half their usual number of oc
cupants. A desk attendant at Hinton James
Saturday night said the dormitory was three
fourths to four-fifths deserted.
Those students who stayed in Chapel Hill over
the weekend found the town quiet. Morrison
"was very dead," said Diane Litke, a sophomore
from Douglaston, N.Y.
"There's nobody here, nothing to do," said
Becky Pate, a freshman from Emerald Isle.
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North Carolina's Larry Griffin congratulates fellow receiver Mark
touchdown pass to open up the scoring for the Tar Heels in a 24
touchdown. That's not something
to be expected in the first game of
the year, especially seeing as the
senior's 1982 completion percen
tage was less than .500.
'Something we hope to in
tegrate into the running
game is that short-to-medium-range
But what was even more surpris
ing is the amount of times he pass
ed on first and second down.
Stankavage threw three times on
first and two on second, and had
another second down completion
called back for holding.
He was 5-for-7 in the second
half, with three of his completes on
first down and one on second.
Backup Anthony's one completion
a 21 -yard strike to sophomore
Dave Truitt was on second
"You can catch an elevator all the time," said
Morrison resident and Georgian Chaudron
Dillard. "That's what's really nice."
Most students who stayed in town over the
weekend seemed to be out-of-staters. "There's
no way you can go home when it takes two days
to make the trip," Dillard said.
"We live light years away," said Jonathan
Fassberg. He and companion Tim Mehringer are
freshmen from Long Island, N.Y.
Not everybody wanted to go home. "It's bor
ing where I live," said Angela Worley, a
sophomore from Canton.
"It's too far to go home and I had all kinds of
fun things lined up to do here," said Joseph
Stiefel, a third-year physics graduate student
from Knoxville, Tenn.
Richmond, Va., junior Ken Wilson said the
Labor Day quiet had him puzzled. "When we've
only been here for two weeks, why does
everybody want to run home all of a sudden?" he
The decision not to have clases on Labor Day
this year was made in 1982 by the Calendar Com
mittee, a group of students, faculty and ad
ministrators, said Raymond E. Strong, director
of the Records and Registration Office. "They
are the ones who get together to decide which
days will be holidays."
Strong makes a draft of each year's calendar
and sends a copy to each committee member.
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Totals for the pair: 13-for-18,
166 yards and one touchdown,
with 10 of the complete passes be
ing thrown on first or second
This wasn't really North
Carolina. Or was it?
"It's something we hope to use
the rest of the year," Stankavage
said of UNC coach Dick Crum's
I've-got-a-secret offensive game
plan against South Carolina.
"Something we hope to integrate
into the running game is that short-to-medium-range
You know, hit the high-percentage
pass and keep the defense off
Take note that Stankavage is
talking about the passing game be
ing integrated into the running
game, and not vice versa. The Tar
Heels are still perhaps toughest on
"We're an I-formation team,"
Stankavage said. "You've got to
stop Carolina up the middle and
Carolina around the end first; you
know, Ethan and Tyrone. We hope
The committee discusses the schedule and makes
its recommendation to Provost J. Charles Mor
row III and the all-faculty Committee on Instruc
"We are just advisory and they can do
whatever they want with it," said Calendar Com
mittee Chairman and University Registrar Lillian
Y. Lehman. "We have no power at all."
Although Labor Day is a federal holiday, as a
state university, UNC is not required to observe
it. But Strong said it would be difficult to have
classes on Labor Day, however, because the
janitorial and secretarial staffs have a holiday
Classes were held on Labor Day several years
ago when the school year also started late.
"Nobody (today) seems to want to have classes
on Labor Day," Strong said.
Several professors interviewed did not report
slack attendance Friday.
"I had good attendance," said Vernon L.
Bounds, chairman of the curriculum in ad
ministration of criminal justice. "I had better
than I would normally expect for a holiday for a
12 o'clock class. Crime always attracts a
Political science professor Robert A. Rupen
said attendance in his class "was fine."
"No problem," he said. "Everyone wanted to
hear about the Russians and the Korean plane."
Smith, who hauled in a 32-yard
- 8 win over South Carolina
to keep you off balance with that
short passing game."
Again take note at what
Stankavage is saying. For now, just
look at the names he's mentioned;
hold onto that specification of
"short" passing game for later.
Horton and Anthony were both
past the point of having to prove
they could run the ball when they
stepped onto the turf in Williams
Brice. And with this new ball
control passing game leaving the
Gamecoks rocking from their heels
to their toes and back again, these
guys were even more of a nuisance.
So it goes without saying that
South Carolina wasn't all smiles
when the pair started leaving the
backfield without the ball, only to
pull it out of the air five or six
yards later. Anthony caught three
passes for 27 yards, two for first
downs, and Horton grabbed one
himself for a five-yard gain.
"If we just run the ball, run the
ball, run the ball, a team's going to
See GAME on page 7
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON President Reagan,
mixing tough talk with soft sanctions,
unveiled a series of diplomatic and avia
tion restrictions on Moscow Monday night
in response to the downing of a Soviet
Korean airliner and said "this crime
against humanity must never be
Using a tape recording of a Soviet pilot
announcing to a ground controller that
"the target is destroyed" two minutes after
a missile was launched, Reagan demanded
an accounting and an apology from the
. Speaking to the nation by television and
radio from the Oval Office, the president
referred four times to "what can only be
called the Korean Air Line Massacre."
"Our immediate challenge to this atroci
ty is to ensure that we make the skies safer
and that we seek just compensation for the
families of those who were killed," Rea
He called for the Soviets to compensate
families of victims of the air tragedy.
Officials in Moscow have not admitted
shooting down the Korean Air Lines flight
Thursday, but acknowledge firing warning
shots at it. The Boeing 747 carried 269
people to their deaths.
However, Reagan said he was present
ing "the incontrovertible evidence that the
Soviets were responsible" and then re
viewed the three-hour flight that ended in
death for those on the New York-to-Seoul
flight, which included 61 U.S. residents.
The president unveiled a series of re
strictions against Moscow, including can
cellation of an agreement on transporta
He said the United States has reaffirmed
its ban of Soviet planes landing at U.S. air
ports, asked other countries to adopt simi
Drop in use delays
By MARK STINNEFORD
A drop in water use over the Labor Day
weekend provided Chapel Hill area resi
dents with only a temporary delay of
mandatory restrictions on water use.
The Orange Water and Sewer Authority
will seek such mandatory restrictions to
day, said Pat Davis, a systems manage
ment specialist for the utility.
The restrictions will affect OWASA's
service area of Chapel Hill, Carrboro and
southern Orange County, Davis said.
Water restrictions will come despite a
slackening of water use over the weekend.
Water use, which equalled 6.9 million
gallons on Friday, dropped to 6 million
gallons on Saturday and 4.9 million
gallons on Sunday, said Doug Terry,
superintendent of water supply and treat
ment for OWASA.
Terry attributed the drop in water use to
the number of residents traveling out of
town for the holiday weekend.
The restrictions will ban the washing of
cars, even at commercial car washes.
Watering lawns and gardens will be limited
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Firemen were able to contain a tire Monday evening
in Carrboro, although a lot of ashes were left by the
conditioner that short-circuited in an apartment
students. See related story on page 6.
lar restrictions and is "examining addition
al steps we can take with regard to Aero
flot facilities in this country."
A Soviet source, who was in a position
to know but refused to be identified in any
way, told The Associated Press on Sunday
that the plane was shot down on orders of
top Soviet military officials. The order was
made because the Soviets believed the
plane was spying, the source said.
Reagan praised Canada, which earlier in
the day announced that it was suspending
the Soviet airlines' landing and refueling
privileges in Montreal and Gander, New
foundland. The United States alone could do little
to restrict the Soviet Union's commercial
aviation activities, but a suspension of
landing rights and actions taken in
cooperation with other nations could have
a significant impact.
Representatives of about 20 friendly
governments were called to the State De
partment for consultations about the plane
incident a few hours before Reagan's
"This attack was not just against our
selves or the Republic of Korea," said
Reagan. "This was the Soviet Union
against the world and the moral precepts
which guide human relations among peo
"It was an act of barbarism, born of a
society which wantonly disregards indivi
dual rights and the value of human
He called for a full account of what
happened to Korean Air Lines flight 007 as
it was emerging from restricted Soviet
A White House statement issued prior
to the speech said the United States has
asked to take part in the search of the Sea
See REAGAN on page 3
to Saturdays between 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
The use of water-cooled air conditioners
will be banned except for health and safety
reasons, and the serving of water in
restaurants will not be allowed except by
University Lake, the main source of
water for the Chapel Hill area, was A&Vi
inches below full Monday. According to
local ordinances, OWASA can request
mandatory restrictions when the lake
reaches 48 inches below full.
Local law enforcement officials will be
responsible for enforcing the restrictions,
and fines could be assessed against
Chief Herman Stone of the Chapel Hill
Police Department said first-time of
fenders of the water restrictions will be
given warnings, while repeat offenders will
probably face fines.
Police on patrol will be alert for viola
tions, and the department will probably
receive a number of complaints from
residents reporting their neighbors, Stone
See OWASA on page 3
which damaged four apartments
flames. The fire began with an air
rented by three UNC graduate