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A Labor Day afternoon in New York.
Crowds gather at the ticket windows outside Yan
kee Stadium. Some people wait in lines. Others push
their way to the turnstyles. '
The crowds aren't baseball fans. They're noisier
and more excited. They run up ramps to seats in the
upper decks. They bring flags bearing the colors of
Italy, and they wave them tirelessly.
SOCCER AT THE STADIUM
They haven't come to see the Yankees. The Bomb
ers are in Baltimore. They've come to see a profes
sional soccer game between Inter Milan and Brazil's
Santos. They've come to cheer on Italy and to watch
Brazil's Pele, the world's most famous athlete.
The stadium is filled with more than 41,000 spec
tators. It is the largest crowd to watch a soccer game
in this country.
The game begins. The crowd .cheers the powerful
shots, the precision of the passes, and the ball control.
Pele is double teamed by Inters' halfbacks. Edu,
Brazil's 17-year-old phenomenon, streaks toward the
goal and kicks the ball into the nets.
Then Inter scores. The stands erupt with cheers.
The flags wave,
In the second half it's all Brazil. Pele scores and
assists on two more goals. V
The game ends. Santos 4- Inter 1. Pele is the
unanimous choice for most valuable player.
The stands empty and the 41,000 leave contented.
They have discovered a great spectator sport.
A PRO LEAGUE PLANNED :
Within the next five years professional soccer
games will become more and more frequent attrac
tions at stadiums all over the country,
s Even in the football addicted Big Ten the game
has become popular.
UNC SQUAD IS BEST EVER
r Carolina, this fall, has the best team in its his
tory. The concrete stands of Navy Field will be filled
tq capacity for every home game. And for the first
time ever cheerleaders will be on hand.
So the game of soccer is being discovered in this
country. International games are drawing large and
excited crowds. Our own teams are being organized.
On the college level the game is becoming bigger
and more popular.
Who knows? In five years you might-be spending
a Sunday afternoon in the fall watching a soccer
team from Boston kicking a ball across the television"
screen against a team from Atlanta.
ENGLAND (AP) Jack
Brabham, veteran champion
Grand Prix driver, cruised
to a resounding victory in the
International Gold Cup auto
race Saturday, continuing his
domination of Formula One
races this year.
Driving his own Repco
Brabham, he covered the 110
miles in 1:06:14.2, at an aver
age speed of 100.04 mph.
Second was another Repco
Brabham driven by Denis
Hulme of New Zealand, who
finished a car's length behind.
The pair also shared the
fastest lap, covering the 2.76
miles in 11:36.6, a speed of
102.89 mph. It is a course record.
(Continued from Pace 1)
successful running plays and
an incomplete pass, the Tar
Heels forfeited the ball again.
Midway in the first quarter,
Talbott punted from his own
34. Dick Lyons gathered in the
punt at the Kentucky 20 mov
ed down the left sideline be
hind solid blocking for a 30
yard return to midfield. -
After a three yard gain, Sei
ple swept around right end for
a 42 yard run. A saving tac
kle by sophomore safety man
Bomar stopped him at the
four. A five-yard penalty put
the ball back at the nine.
Seiple, the Kentucky work
horse carried for seven yards.
Then on the next play, Sei
pel took a pitchout from quar
terback Beadle over for the
The conversion was good
and Kentucky led 7-0. '
Carolina took the kickoff
and marched to its own 47,
where Kentucky defensive
back Jerry Davis intercepted
a Talbott pass to stop the
In the second quarter Coach
Jim Hickey sent Jeff Beaver
in at quarterback in an effort
to ignite the ineffective Tar
Beaver completed a 12 yard
pass to end Charlie Can, but
once again the Kentucky de
fense stopped them.
The Tar Heels got their first
taste of Wildcat . territory
when Gene Link deflected a
Kentucky pass into the hands
of teammate Jack Davenport.
Davenport returned the ball
to the Kentucky 46.
Carolina's offense showed
some signs of life as Talbott
passed to Carr for 10- yards,
then kept the ball for 12 yards
to move the Tar Heels to the
The Tar Heel attack was
stopped cold by a gang tac
kling Kentucky defense. Tal
bott tried a field goal from
the 17 and missed.
Kentucky ran the clock out
and came into the locker
room at half time leading by
Starting from its own 29,
UNC started another drive at
the beginning of the third
Talbott picked up a first
down with a 13 yard run and
added another on an 11-yard
pass to Tom Lampman. Maz-
Net Yards Run
Net Yards Passing
Net Yards Rushing
Net Yards Passing
, 5 (45.6)
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za bulled into the line for a
first down at the Kentucky 35.
After two plunges into the
line, Talbott was thrown for
a seven yard loss, making it
fourth and 13. Billy Dodson's
field goal attempt from the 35
Carolina failed to cash in on
another opportunity when
Gene Link recovered a fum
ble on the Kentucky 35. Be
hind Talbott's running, Caro
lina moved to the 13, but got
Another field goal attempt
by Talbott was off and the
Kentucky defense succeeded.
Kentucky took the ball mid
way in the third quarter and
ground out 19 consecutive
plays to the Tar Heel 12. The
Carolina defense siffened, but
Chuck Arnold kicked a 22
yard field goal to put Ken
tucky out in front 10-0.
The Tar Heels saw two scor
ing opportunities fall through
in the fourth quarter. A Tal
bott pass slid off the hands of
end Bobby Knott and into the
hands of Kentucky defense
back Dick Lyons.
Then late in the fourth quar
ter, Talbott completed a pass
to Charlie Carr. This ended
the last Tar Heel offensive effort.
K, .- 'S
Bv Bill Ha
THE TAR HEELS Open Their Home Game
Schedule This Saturday Against The Wolf-
pack Of North Carolina State.
DTH Photo By Jock Lauterer
From This Side
Of The Radio
By SANDY TREADWELL
DTH Sports Fiiitor 1
You sit around a radio with
V lot of other guys, and you
listen to a voice from Ken
tucky. The game starts, and you
expect Carolina to display its
great offensive power. It
doesn't take long before
Carolina starts off cold and
the talk starts.
"Here we go again," some
guy says. The talk covers a
rlot of subjects as the voice
, escribes . y our team's . sJAfled
, running attack.
t "My God, Hickey, is this
your top secret offensive. All
you're doing is running up
. the middle and right into a
stone wall at the line of scrim
mage." Then a Talbott pass is pick
ed off, and the talk continues.
It gets louder and more an
gry. It almost drowns out the
voice describing a Kentucky
The talk subsides for an in
stant as the half is all but
two minutes from over. It su6
sides because Carolina is edg
ing towards the end zone. Then
there's a field goal. It's short
and the half ends.
The radio is switched off
during the half.
"If we don't pull out of this
one we're in for a pretty rough
year," someone says.
"Yeah," another guy adds.
"Take a look at the schedule.
State, Michigan, and Notre
Dame NOTRE DAME."
The second half begins. Car
olina drivesJTalbott ; to Carrv
Talbott to Lampman. . r !
"I'll bet ' we don't score,"
a big guy with glasses says.
"You got it, twenty - five
cents," a little guy with glass
The little guy lost.
"We missed the field goal.
I can't believe it."
Kentucky didn't miss their
field goal attempt. Before
long the game was over.
The room cleared and the
radio was turned off.
Blue Devils Rebound
JOIN CAROLINA'S FENCING CLUB!
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sary Just COURAGES . f
The 8th Place Team In The Nation Needs YOU!
First Meeting Sept. 29, 7 :30 P.M. AT
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CLEMSON, S. C. (AP)
Coach Frank Howard put his
top offensive and defensive
units on the same team Sat
urday, but the alternate forces
rose up and tied the first
Don Barfield, kicking for
both sides, booted 38 and 27
yard field goals as well as an
extra point. Fullback Benny
Michael scored from the one
for the "Orange" and Bo
Ruf f ner swept wide from the
eight for the "White" score.
; Tailbacks Buddy Gore and
Jacky Jackson, playing on op
posite sides, sparked their
teams. Gore with runs of 11,
13 and 38 yards, totaled 15
yards on 23 carries.
DURHA M(AP) Duke
Coach Tom Harp said he was
pleased with the way his team
came "back to defeat West Vir
ginia 34-15 Saturday after
what he termed "a disastrous
. West Virginia jumped off to
a nine - point lefii in the first
minute and 40 seconds on a .
safety and 55-yard pass play
Duke roared back with three
touchdowns in th3 second per
iod and one each in the third
and fourth. '
West Virginia surprised the
Blue Devils by scoring on its
first play after Duke end Dave
Dunaway was trapped in the
erid zone for a safety. The 55
yard pass play was from quar
terback Tom Digon to John
"They fooled us at first and
they deserved it." Harp said.
"I was very pleased with
this as an opening game. I feel
we gave a good account of our
selves after a disastrous start.
We had poise under pressure
and no team was under more
pressure after West Virginia
scored twice on us. Once we
had the ball we got off to a
better start. We've got-to im
prove." .Harp singled out reserve
quarterbdCK Al Woodall ana
linebackers Bob Matheson and
Glenn Newman for particular
praise. He said the interior
defensive line did a fine job.
West Virginia Coach Jim
It's about time that we recognized around - here
that the University of North Carolina has the best
athletic program in the Atlantic Coast Conference.
THE CARMICHAEL CUP
The Conference awards the Carmichael Cup at
the end of varsity competition every year to the
school which accumulates the most points. Points are
awarded on a basis of eight for a first place finish to
one for last place. Not only the "big three" sports of
baseball, football and basketball are included, but
also soccer, cross country, swimming, wrestling, in
door track, outdoor track, golf, tennis and lacrosse.
In the five years that the Cup has been awarded, ,
only two school have ever won it Maryland three
times and UNC twice, including last year. The signif
icance of this fact is that these two schools consistent
ly fight it out to see who is the top dog, and the re
sults are usually close. It is a credit to both institu
tions for excellence in athletic programs.
Last year's record for the Tar Heels was an im
pressive one. Championships were won in baseball
and tennis and second-place finishes were scored in
soccer and indoor track.
Incidentally, it will be interesting to see how the
conierence awards points in football to the three
teams ineligible for the title. Probably none will be
awarded at all, a misfortune which could have con
siderable bearing on the outcome of the Carmichael
Carolina should continue to do well in Cup com
petition. The record this year should be as good or
maybe even better. The freshman class last year com
piled a fantastic record in all sports and there's a
whole host of boys who will be of great help to varsi
ties this Feason. Basketball, swimming and foot
ball should especially benefit. A few more recruiting
years like that and UNC will be the all-around class of
the conference for some time to come.
ODDS AND ENDS
Odds and ends found while browsing through the
ACC football handbook for this year: Carolina has
had seven All-conference centers out of the last eight
years. Ronnie Koes was the first choice in 1958 and
Rip Hawkins was selected the next two years. After
an interruption m lybi wnen some cnaracier irom
Maryland sneaked in, Joe Craver was named in '62,
Chris Hanburger in '63 and '64 and Ed Stringer last
The all-time league record for total offense in a
season was set by Norman Snead of Wake Forest m
achieve 1,000 yards or more during a season. .Caro
lina has had seven, the most recent being Danny Tal
bott last year with 1,477 yards. Junior Edge made it
twice, Ray Farris also did it twice, and Gary Black
and Jack Cummings hit the figure once each. Only two
non-quarterbacks in the conference's history have
ever gained 1,000 yards, Bill Barnes and Brian Pic
rnln hnth of Wake Forest .
Out of 10 categories in ACC individual statistics
for 1965 in football, Carolina placed first in only two.
Talbott won the crowns in total offense and scoring
m Ac o nom fVia Tor TTool c Hrow a hlnnlr
in leading the league in anything. They brought up the
rear in passing defense and total defense.
TALBOTT NAMED KING !
In all-conference selections last year, Talbott and
Stringer were named to offense and Joe Frantangelo
to defense in football. In basketball, Bob Lewis land
ed a first-team berth and Larry Miller was second
team. The baseball team placed three men on the
first team, Talbott, Charlie Carr and pitcher Danny
Walker. Talbott was named ACC Athlete of the Year
for his performances.
Walker graduated and pitched minor league ball
with the Durham Bulls this summer. He won his first
three, but then lost his next six. Former Carolina
Carlen said, "Duke has a lot
of good personnel, including
four seniors who are pro pros
pects. He was referring to
Fullback Jay Calebrese, cen
ter Mike Murphy, Matheson
Carlen told newsmen, "I had
never seen Woodall, but I can
tell you now, gentlemen, nes
a fine football player."
tba"ay tar Bffl Haywood hurled for the Burlington Senators
from scrimmage came on a and won 15 or 16 games for that club. He'll coach
call from the bench. He added, freshman baseball this year.
4twe knew we naa 10 cuiue
with a suprise and worked on
Duke capitalized on two West
Virginia fumbles and 21 - yard
run by end Bruce Wiesley. Both
fumbles were by highly touted
tailback Garrett Ford. Carlen
credited the Duke defense with
"getting in our backfield and
causing the fumbles."
Carlen said he was proud of
his team, adding "we're thin
but we'll get better. It was no
thing embarrassing to get
beaten by a good football
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