, Wake Forest
L. A. Raiders
23 Miami (Fla.)
15 Fla. State
56 West Virginia
27 S. Carolina
24 S. California
Mostly sunny today and
Tuesday with highs in the
mid-80s. Lows tonight in the
Boston says goodby to
Yastrzemski ... See page 5.
Copyright 1983 The Daily Tar Heel. All rights reserved.
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Volume 91, Issue 65
Monday, October 3, 1983
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
win over Ga. Tech
By KURT ROSENBERG
Assistant Sports Editor
ATLANTA Brooks Barwick had just kicked a 24-yard
field goal with 0:00 showing on the clock. The first half was over
and North Carolina, trailing Georgia Tech, 21-10, went into the
locker room to try to sort things out.
It was up to coach Dick Crum to do the sorting, to tell his
players what they were doing wrong and what they had to do to
cancel a huge party that was already being scheduled for
sometime around 4:30 p.m. Saturday on the Gerogia Tech cam
pus. It was the opportunity for a classic pep talk dripping with
cliches, to bring intensity to a team that had been sluggish on
defense and had not played anywhere near its potential.
But Dick Crum saw no need to be a Rockne or a Lombardi.
It's not his style. What did he say to his team at halftime?
"Nothing," Crum said. " 'Just keep playing.' "
Whatever he said, or didn't say, apparently worked.
North Carolina came out of its locker room at the northwest,
corner of Grant Field and did the same things that were suppos
ed to go right in the first half and didn't. The Tar Heels didn't
make any drastic changes, but the scoreboard did. UNC scored
four touchdowns in the second half, stiffened on defense, allow
ing the Yellow Jackets just 78 yards in the final 30 minutes, and
left Atlanta with a 38-21 win and a 5-0 record.
"He didn't go through a tirade or anything," cornerback
Walter Black understated, as he described Crum's low-key
halftime talk. "Most of the talking was done by the football
players. It was just a matter of the players taking charge."
Just as it had been a matter of the Georgia Tech players tak
ing charge in the first half. With 8:51 left in a scoreless first
quarter, tailback Robert Lavette took a quick pitch from Tech
quarterback John Dewberry, started to run right and saw the
hole in the UNC defense quickly close. So with the defense go
ing one way, Lavette decided to go the other, slashing against
the grain and outrunning the North Carolina defenders for a
"A shock," UNC defensive tackle William Fuller called it.
Five minutes later, the Yellow Jackets stung again. Starting
from their own 37, they drove, to the Tar Heels' 22, where
Dewberry lofted a pass to wide receiver Darrell Norton near the
left sideline. Because of a breakdown in North Carolina's zone
defense, Norton found himself wide open inside the five, caught
the ball and scored easily to make it 14-0.
Before things got too out of hand, Scott Stankavage took
things into his own hands with 18 seconds left in the first
quarter. On third-and-five from the Georgia Tech seven, the
UNC quarterback completed an 80-yard drive by sneaking into
the end zone after seeing his receivers covered. Stankavage roll
ed to his left, then, under heavy pressure reversed his field and,
helped by tight end Dave Truitt's block, managed to get in for
Stankavage said he didn't know Truitt made the block, but he
did know how important it was. "I was ready to pat him on the
butt as I jumped into the end zone," he said.
Georgia Tech jumped into the end zone once more, though,
driving 47 yards after linebacker Dante Jones intercepted a
Stankavage pass. Dewberry hit tight end Ken Whisenhunt, who
was open in the end zone, for a five-yard touchdown pass that
put the Jackets up, 21-7. Barwick's field goal cut the deficit to
1 1 after the Tar Heels drove 83 yards in 1 :23, helped by the run
See GAME on page 5
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This youngster didn't need a demonstration of homemade swings at the Festifall
Street Fair Sunday; he tested them himself. Festifall, in its 12th year on Franklin
Street, provided fairgoers with crafts.'food and entertainment.
Lebanese adviser says there is a plot to partition Lebanon
The Associated Press
BEIRUT, Lebanon Druse leader
Walid Jumblatt set up a council to ad
minister Chouf province, and an adviser to
President Amin Gemayel on Sunday ac
cused Jumblatt's Syrian backers of plot
ting to partition Lebanon into separate
Gemayel called in top Moslem and
Christian advisers for an emergency
meeting to discuss Jumblatt's announce
ment Saturday that he was forming an
eight-man "civil administration commit
tee" to run the day-to-day affairs of
Chouf province "in the emergency cir
cumstances. . .until the return of central
Jumblatt told reporters in his Chouf
mountain home at Mouktara that the
committee would later act as a "pressure
block" for the Druse in the central govern
ment's management of social, economic
and administrative affairs.
Farouk Jaber, a political adviser to
Gemayel, told reporters after the emer
gency government meetings Sunday that
Syria was using Jumblatt to partition
Lebanon into cantons, or separate states.
"I believe there is an attempt to parti
tion Lebanon on a canton basis," Jaber
said. "The action taken by Jumblatt
falls in the long-term strategy of the Syrian
government to extend its hegemony over
parts of Lebanon."
. Gemayel met with Prime Minister
Shafik Wazzan and former President
Camille Chamoun, and Chamoun told
reporters afterward that he too thought
Jumblatt meant to divide Lebanon on the
basis of "federal cantons."
"The most urgent question is whether
this applies to the Chouf only or to all
other Lebanese areas," he said.
"This defies the resolutions of the
Islamic confederation of Lebanese
Moslem leaders, which said 'no to federa
tion, no to confederation and no to parti
tion,' " Chamoun said.
"Those whom he announced as the ad
ministrative committee are true sectarians
with loyalties to their religious sect instead
The Christian Voice of Lebanon radio
reported brief artillery exchanges around
the town of Baasir in the southern Chouf
mountains Sunday, and Beirut Radio said
gunmen kidnapped four internal security
policemen and two employees of the state
electricity company just south of Beirut
All six were later released unharmed
after the abductors confiscated the
weapons of the policemen and their two
cars. The gunmen were not identified.
Meanwhile, the rightist Christian
Lebanese Forces militia turned over about
200 Druse women and children to the wife
of a major Druse leader. The refugees had
been held at the village of Ghosta, in the
Christian mountain heartland, for several
Trinkaus building house after 'prophetic' vision
By CLINTON WEAVER
It isn't easy to find Ted Trinkaus. Miles outside Chapel
Hill, past scattered houses and occasional cars, a sign
along a gravel road sits precariously inside a cinderblock.
It points to the right and says, simply "Trinkaus."
Visitors travel a winding path through dense, green
woods, marked by stacks of carefully cut timber. Few of
the sun's rays penetrate the foliage until, at the long trail's
end, comes a clearing. There you can find Ted Trinkaus at
work on his craft, building b.jiew home.
It's not just any home, though. For Trinkaus, it's part
of a vision, a visit that changed his life.
In 1969, Trinkaus was a successful businessman. Work
ing in New York as an industrial and graphic designer, he
lived in Connecticut, where he was building a large, new
home. All seemed well.
Then, at work on his home one day, Trinkaus saw an
image of a house, a much smaller house he felt he should
be building. His crowded suburban life was fast becoming
"It got to be a bit too much for me," Trinkaus says
somberly. He sits calmly on a wooden board, his hands a
faint orange from the hard, red clay.
"Everything was wretched. I was successful in business
' and had good partners, but it was pretty wretched. So I
decided to run away.
"But," he says, "I ran away with my family."
Trinkaus, his wife and three children traveled for five
years, living on money from the sale of his house a
house he had spent five years of weekends building.
"The original idea was, we were gonna leave the crowd
ed Eastern conditions," Trinkaus says. "We were gonna
go to Montana. . . . There was hardly anybody there."
They did, camping in the wilderness most of the time. It
was a soothing change from the city life they left.
Then they went to Nova Scotia for three years, but
something still wasn't right; Trinkaus couldn't forget the
vision of a small house he had seen. He and his family
spent a winter at architect Frank Lloyd Wright's summer
home in Wisconsin, while Trinkaus studied his works.
Finally, finances ran low. Destitute, Trinkaus came to
North Carolina in 1974, but the recession kept him from
finding a job.
Then, last November, he had another prophetic vision,
he says, to begin building his house. He did.
"We had no money to pay people," he says, "but
things fell into place. . . . We've been depending on
spiritual guidance for everything we've done."
So far, he has cleared a path to the site and laid the
home's foundation. His 22-year-old daughter, Liz, quit
college to help.
She says the house is more important to her than
school. "It was a once-in-a-titetime opportunity, . . . ' she
says. "I've been 100 percent devoted to it for years."
Liz is proud of her father's commitment to the project
and his ability to change the course of his life. "Most peo
ple would like to be able to do that just pick up and
move. . . " she says. "1 probably wouldn't do some of the
same things, but that doesn't take away any of the
respect. I' really am very proud of him."
She and her father work on the house each weekday,
with hopes of completing it by winter. "It seems to suit
our purpose to do it the way we're doing it," Trinkaus
says, "to find out how a non-professional does it this
whole project in a sense involves our spiritual
He explains the connection between house and spirit in
his book, Ted Trinkaus in Good Company: "These words
came to me: . . .The home will become the center of
Spiritual Life. Man and his family will need a more ap
propriate shelter to inspire dreams to flight and substance,
to nurture the beauty of the soul. A house of Light and
Hope, a simple temple, open to all life, hinting at the unity
Trinkaus' "temple" will be heated by a wood stove
beneath its hollow concrete floor, he says. Heat from the
stove will travel in a cavity between two-layered brick
See HOUSE on page 2
ast lawful beers
By TRACY ADAMS
Whew, the rush is over! Eighteen-year-old
beer drinkers who refuse to abstain will
now be closet drinkers, hiding in the haven
of their dormitory rooms.
Friday night, Franklin Street bars were
the havens as 18-year-olds gathered for
their last night of legal beer consumption.
Many 18-year-olds anticipated drinking
until midnight but were disappointed when
many bars stopped admitting them hours
before the deadline.
' The Upper Deck stopped admitting
18-year-olds at 8 p.m., said manager John
Hartley said he decided on 8 p.m. be
cause it was a slow time for business and
because it would be easier than trying to
do it at 11:30 p.m. or 11:45 p.m.
"It was either decide on a cutoff point
or close down entirely," Hartley said.
Troll's, He's Not Here, Linda's,
Papagayo's and Henderson Street Bar also
stopped admitting 18-year-olds before the
While 18-year-olds were denied admit
tance before the deadline, most of them
were taking it well.
"There's been no trouble," said a
bouncer at Troll's, where 18-year-olds
were denied admittance after 6 p.m.
Tim Poe, who was working the gate at
He's Not Here; said he had turned away
about 100 people. Poe said some people
were hassling him about not letting them
in, but he just explained that he was doing
Mike Yoppe, a bouncer at Henderson
Street Bar, said the change seemed not to
hurt business and to disappoint only some
people. Eighteen-year-olds were not ad
mitted after 8 p.m.
Keegan's on West Franklin Street con
tinued admitting 18-year-olds but closed at
midnight and stopped serving beer at 1 1 :30
Buzzy Sumerell, a bartender at
Keegan's, said she had served mostly
18-year-olds. Sumerell said she remem
bered one girl who was celebrating her
18th birthday and her only day to legally
Keith Greenspon, 20, a junior industrial
relations major from Charlotte, said he
thought raising the drinking age to 19
would increase drug abuse, especially
marijuana, among young people.
Greenspon said he disagreed with the
new driving-while-impaired law because it
was based on each officer's discretion,
making the system inconsistent.
Geoff Owens, 20, a junior geology ma
jor from Cary, said the strict DWI laws are
"smart and long overdue."
"Every drunk taken off the road is a
favor to the citizens," Owens said.
Moving east on Franklin Street, 18-year-olds
didn't fare as well. Instead of spend
ing their last legal night of guzzling beer in
bars, many spent the night walking along
the street and contemplating the effects of
the new law.
Benjy Sutker, 18, a freshman biology
major from Charlotte, said he was aware
of all the law's provisions. He said he did
not see the connection between the drink
ing age and the problem with drunk
"The main problem (with the old law)
was the plea bargaining that people got
away with," Sutker said.
"They can send me to Lebanon to put
bullets in babies but I can't have a beer. If I
have the responsibilities of a U.S. citizen, I
want to have the privileges," Sutker said.
While most people did not share
Sutker's opinion on the law, most agreed
that it won't be totally effective.
David Schwartz, 18 and a freshman
from Chapel Hill, said a policeman talked
to his dorm about the law during orienta
"He (the police officer) said they would
make a lot of arrests during the first couple
of months to let people know they're
serious, then they'd slack off. "How are we
supposed to respect that?" Schwartz said.
Schwartz, who was interviewed after he
left Purdy's, said he would probably drink
"I think the new law takes a lot out of
the college atmosphere," Schwartz said.
"Nightlife is as important when you're in
college as classes; you just don't have a
faculty adviser for it."
While most of the impact of the law in
Chapel Hill was felt by UNC freshmen,
some high school students also lost the
right to drink.
Leslie Robinson, 18, who attends
Chapel Hill High School, said that the
DWI law is important but that raising the
drinking age will not solve the problem.
"The new drinking age will help get
alcohol out of the high school but not
much," Robinson said. "Eighth-graders
can get someone to buy them beer."
While 18-year-olds were being turned
away from bars, only a few flocked to
convenience stores to stock up on their
"Business is much slower tonight than
we expected tonight," said Bruce Willis, a
See REACTION on page 2 3 4 5
Weekend rain doesn 't help;
restrictions still mandatory
By JOHN CONWAY
When it rains, it pours. But even when
it pours in Chapel Hill, the water shortage
Despite a total rainfall of 1.04 inches
Friday and Saturday, University Lake re
mained more than 60 inches below full
this weekend, and mandatory water
restrictions continued to be imposed by
local water utility officials.
University Lake was 60.5 inches below
full both Saturday and Sunday. Friday's
lake level was 62 inches below full.
Although Chapel Hill received more
than one inch of rain last week, the effect
on the lake level was not significant, said
Pat Davis, systems management specialist
for the Orange Water and Sewer Authori
Davis said the rainfall added a couple
of days' supply to the reservoir and re
duced water consumption.
The lake level rose 1.5 inches Friday
and remained at that level through the
On Friday, OWASA customers con
sumed 5.6 million gallons of water. Con
sumption dropped to 4.8 million gallons
on Saturday. Davis said OWASA
customers did not feel the need to water
their lawns and gardens Saturday follow
ing the rainfall'on the previous two days.
Under the mandatory restrictions, resi
dents are permitted to water their lawns
and gardens only between 4 p.m. and 8
But Everett Billingsley, executive direc-
I p Sunday's lak laval 60 Inch below lull I
laval 4J million gallons,
OWASA Target Laval
U mlMon gallon
tor 01 uWAbA said Sunday that con
sumption must continue dropping before
OWASA can reach its average consump
tion target of 5.5 million gallons per day.
Billingsley also said it would be a cou
ple of months before mandatory restric
tions could be lifted.
"Unless we get some unusual rainfall,
the restrictions will remain in effect
throughout the fall," he said, "and they
will become more severe if we do not
receive enough rain to restore the lake
Mandatory water restrictions were im
posed by OWASA on Sept. 6 when the
level at University Lake dropped to more
than 48 inches below full.
The conservation measures prohibit
serving water in restaurants, unless re
nuvitcd, and ban the use of water-cooled
air conditioners, except for health and
safety reasons. Car washes that use
OWASA-provided water also are banned.