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Monday. October 18, 1971
. - - - .lP.U"
Dooley: 'Best defense I've seen'
I That Irish spirit
Magic question9 irritates Ara
The Daily Tar Heel
by Mark Whicker
Ara Parseghian is getting a little
irritated when someone asks him the
Line, are you disappointed that Notre
Dame's offense didn't roll up, say, hO
points against North Carolina, instead of
"Look, I said before the season our
offense might have some problems," said
Parseghian after the game, with a
combative gleam in his eye. It was as if
:-trnsone had said "Chevrolet" in his
"There is no prerequisite for winning a
game that says you have to score
fivetouchdowns. We played a real good
football game today.
"There are many different ways to
win. We are winning with our defense.
Carolina is averaging over 400 yards total
offense, and we held them to something
like 150 (149, actually)."
In the Carolina locker room, Bill
Dooley reflected on being shut out for
the first time in four years.
"Notre Dame is the best defensive
team I've ever seen," Dooley said. "At
times, they made us look very bad
offensively, and the truth is we are a very
good offensive team."
The coach mentioned two illegal
motion penalties on UNC's first drive,
which was going well, and quarterback
Paul Miller's inaccuracy in the first half as
obstacles to success.
"Paul was missing his receivers at first,
and when he began to throw well the
receivers began to drop the football."
One receiver, Earle Bethea, took a
Miller pass at the four in the third
quarter, but Notre Dame's defense
stiffened and Mike Kadish blocked a Ken
Craven field goal.
But Bethea caused Notre Dame
another headache in the first half, when
he stationed himself behind four blockers
at the sideline on a kickoff, took Lew
Jolley's lateral, and ran to the Irish 45.
The Notre Dame culprit there was
Clarence Ellis, who broke up the play by
"That was one of the greatest plays
I've ever seen in Notre Dame Stadium,"
Parseghian said. "Clarence was fantastic."
Ellis said later he just "backpedaled"
until he found the opportunity to make
Frosh host Wake today
by David Zucchino
The Wake Forest freshman football
team has a decided pehcant for
masochism. The Deaclets seem to enjoy
The Deaclets are at Kenan Stadium
today for a 1 :30 clash with Coach Moyer
Smith's Tar Babies and Smith is afraid
that Wake has worked the fumble
syndrome out of its system. He has his
In a recent 27-13 loss to NC State, for
instance, Wake ran roughshod over the
Wolflet defense behind a potent veer
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"I knew I had to back up, and I also
knew I had about 70 yards to work
with," said the All -American defensive
back. "I didn't know how marry blockers
there were, but I just saw a big wall of
Ellis was defending Bethea on the
four-yard line catch, and he indirectly
complimented Dooley 's stategy cf
"decoying" the split end until the right
time came along.
"I really wasn't expecting then to
throw to him on that play," Clarence
remarked. "I was playing it real close and
when he cut in, I hesitated. But it was a
Near Ellis, defensive end Walt Patulski
talked about the goal-line stand that
offense patterned after the Wake Forest
The Deaclets got so involved in
grinding out yardage, however, that they
forgot to hang onto the football. Wake
fumbled four times in the first half, losing
out on at least three sure touchdowns in
Things really got out of hand last week
against the Duke freshmen. Wake Forest
ball-carriers committed an incredible total
of 18 fumbles versus the Blue Imps,
resulting in an embarrassing 54-0 rout.
It seems that Wake Forest, who upset
the Tar Babies last year, was also
trounced badly in its first two games last
"W- always go for the shutout. suai
Patulski of the defense that his r.r- -h:
opponents eff without a touchd: wr. :':r
"We're very close to each cthe: the
Held, and always hang b round together.
Mike Kadish mack a creat plav
Walt was impressed w-.th the Tar Heels,
"Carolina's blocking was cr..-prr thar.
we expected, ar.d their quarterback.
Miller, is cool. He didn't pet flustered
under the pressure."
Although Parseghian said he doesn't
compare teams, calling Carolina
"well-coached, disciplined and very g. 1
defensively," Ellis said the Ta: Heels
reminded him of Miami, "but bigger."
season, while I'NC w on ;ts cper.er - :
Nothing has changed mce then.
Carolina opened up this year with a
convincing 42-21 triumph ever the Stare
frosh, so Smith is a little wary.
"Wake Forest always saves their be:
games for us. just as their varsity does."
laughs Smith. "So they probably won':
fumble or make any mistakes against us."
Accordingly, Smith will have his Tar
Babies primed for Wake's wide-open
offense. "We'll have to shut off their
veer," he warns. "'Both State and Duke
beat Wake Forest, but neither of them
was able to stop the veer. Wake just beat
itself with fumbles."
The Tar Babies have enough muscle
and skill of defense to control the veer.
Smith describes the I'NC rushing defend
as "pretty good" and likes the looks of
his defensive secondary, especially
defensive back Frank Townsend.
Townsend, from Fayettculie. N.C..
was recruited as a quarter Kit w.;
switched to defensive back K-case of a
"Townsend looks very coool
defense," Smith says. "'He's ., g. J
athlete and plays a smart, tough g.,me a
very intelligent football player."
The Tar Babies will rhy today
without one of their top cf.l-'$ive men.
Ken Huff, a 6-4, 240-lb. '.Ale. wa
Carolina's most effective b! .( er ir 'he
State win, but will miss tc';."s
because of a lung infection.
Several other Tar Babies are suffering
from shoulder problems and assorted
minor ailments, but otherwise Smith is
"We've looked more polished lately in
practice against the varsity," he claims.
"The blocking has been much better and
the pass defense looks strong."
Still, passing is the UNC strong point.
Quarterback Chris Kupec completed 15
of 17 passes for over 200 yards versus
State, while QB Charles Baggett rushed
for 69 yards on just six carries.
by David Zucchino
When Coach Marvin Allen's Carolina
soccer team started off the 1971 season
with three impressive victories, Allen
stuck with his starting lineup and things
clicked smoothly for a while.
Then the Tar Heels r3n into a
well-drilled N.C. State team and fell to
their first defeat of the season. Carolina's
forward line was lethargic and erratic in
the loss, so Allen decided to do
something about it.
He liked the way that halfback Bill
Isherwood was kicking the ball and
brought him in to play on the front line
in Carolina's match against East Carolina
Isherwood, a junior from Springfield,
Pennsylvania, made Allen look like a
strategic genius. Playing forward for the
first time, Isherwood waited only a
minute and a half before ramming in
UNC's first score and added a second goal
in the fourth quarter.
Allen is not about to give up on a good
thing. He's sticking with the same lineup
that won Friday's game in today's ACC
encounter with Virginia at Charlottesville.
The Cavaliers, who last season became
the only team other than Maryland to
capture the ACC soccer title, are back
again this year with just as much talent.
U "'wffi.sas -ttfrftCP' I
Northwestern Mutud Life Ins. Bldg.
The xier.e :
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v.er'r.-- Center, i small
Pecr'.e i'-:;rz sweatshirts w.th ' Ntre Dirr.e Meat Ssuai" on the trcr.t
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It ; a NV.re Drr.e rxr rail'. . Sterhan.
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sterhan Center is very c;d kc::;i.W . it least ir. the reilmtion that it :-n :
-"e :n trcr.i the roi: ".1 cheers.
It's j .'.led "Svh.vi snnt". ir.i it's in. awescrr.e experience.
L;::er.ver Run "n;rr.ann is mtr.xiuced. and i:rtmed:atel there's the song. "Cheer.
Cheer t r old Notre l)e Wlv? up the echoes cheering her name." etc.
That ?on.g vold get a little old. but Notre Darr; people 1 ' it.
A-::,t sports V-r!;cist Dae Kentpton sis ' -Vhc. i ill the complaints that
people -e Mck of it. "Mihe thev ire. but wh?.. e were m the Cotton Bowl I heird
::i-t dinir. "Le f Te.s so much I thought I'd go ;riz ." he said.
Sreisinc of cirg crio . the students seen to hold un impromptu a lurrt eer time
"We're going to w m r. umber f.e tomorrow ." he says. Bedlam.
"But we know Carolina hi a good team." BooovV.
"The 're g,-od de:e::el and thee got the tenth best rushing attack in the
n o;om" Bo.hvo.
"But we'll do vomethmz about that tomorrow'" Thvrnann concludes. Bedlam
again. "Cheer. Cheer for old Notre Dune. Wake up the echoes." etc.
Center Dun Novakov ;s so vide! admired the won't even let him speak. He
introduces !;; fellow hnemen. people like shaven beaded Frank Pomanco and
long-liuired Jo! in Kor.drk. then sits down. "Cheer. Cheer." etc.
The buket'rui: voa.lu D.gger Phe'.p. gets up and receives one of the biggest
o v utioro - the night.
Diggei. who cutr.e to Notre Dum.e from Fordltam. doesn't have much to exult
about. Ho top vev.u pluvers. including Auxtin Curr. graduated and a returning
co-vuptaiii hurt his leg in a motorc Je ucciderst. putting h:m out for the vear.
But the students have ;nt.hed with him rare h' d-..
"Someduv we'll be No 1 m tlie nation, too cries Phelps. More bedlam. More
This crowd cut1, do some t!img to people. When Coach Are Parseghian made his first
address at a p.p rally in !ur4. the students' cheers kept him from speaking. He turned
to uii associate and said. "Now I know how Hitler felt."
Defensive hue coach Joe Yon to gets up to introduce the linemen: Walt Patulski.
Fred Swendscn, Greg Marx and Mike Kadish.
"Now their bes.t runner. Ike Oglesby, will probably play tomorrow." Yonto says.
"So you know what we're going to do'? We're going to: Get Ike."
Immediate!) , 2.000 people start screaming. "Get Ike. Get Ike. Get Ike. Get Ike " 1:
sounds hke the Democratic Convention in ll5d.
Sports publicist Roger VJdiserri would like people to be a little realistic about
Noire I).one football.
"It's not a feeding fround for the pros." he says. "Name the last great Notre Dame
quartet back who made it big in the pros and you have to go back to Darvle Iamomca.
who was here before Parseghian.
"Name the last great Notre Dame running back, and you have to go back to Nick
Pietrosantex. in the late 50s."
"And we're not a football factory." says Valdiserri in a spacious office where one
Well is covered by Academic-All-America plaques.
"We don't have a physical education major offered here, and most of our guv s are
good rtudents. Neither do we have an athletic dormitory."
But the myth of Notre Dame devotion to football is beyond denial. Look in the
LaFortune student center and see the bulletin board plastered with notebook papers
that read. "1 need two tickets for USC." or "Willing to pay big for UNC ticket."
See the marquee on Don's Liquor Oasis in South Bend that reads, "Irish
Tarheels 7." (It was changed to 16-0 right after the game.
Look at a jukebox in an Likhart, lnd. motel. There it is right between Tammy
Wynette and the Carpenters, the Notre Dame fight song.
And then ask someone, preferably Terri Buck, the comely cheerleader who
beautifies the back cover of the Fighting Irish Football Guide, if Friday's extravaganza
was the typical Notre Dame pep rally.
"Oh, no. Not at all. You should be here next week for Southern Cal and see what
it's REALLY like."
by Dan Collins
Sp rts Wriitr
For the Carolina cross countrv team,
Saturday w as just one of those days w hen
nothing went right, it happens to evvry
team, good or bad: a meet they would
rather forget about.
The team suffered its first conference
setback to hands of rival Duke, 20-39.
The oniy bright spot of the morning was
the team's 1 S-44 bhtz over Clemson.
With two ni Carolina's best runners,
Tony Wuldrop and Mike Caldwell running
at only half-strength, the Blue Devils
completely outmatched the Heels.
Running on their familiar but hilly course
in Durham the Duke team tock the first,
third, fourth, fifth and seventh positions.
Duke's winning score over Clemson
was a lopsided 15-48.
The number one runner for Duke, Bob
Wheeler, watched Carolina's Reggie
McAfee take the lead and hold it for the
first three-quarters of the race. After
about three-and-a-half miles into the
five-and-a-half mile race, Wheeler took
the lead and easily held it to the finish.
The winning time was 26:56, only twelve
seconds off the course record.
McAfee, as it turned out. had took the
lead too early in the race and had little
THE SAME WITH
aetiv - ties center tth a peedesic dome on the
cr.e h.ev stole from r-rar.ium n:ri k..i.
Ncrth Carolina, feeling hke we just tunneieu
..a - -
full. probably holding about 2.0X
Ir:h plaer are setting, looking at each other
left at the end. To complicate matters he
developed stomach cramps late in the
race and finished a distant and
unaccustomed sixth with at 27:45 time.
After falling down twice on the
slippery turf early in the race Carolina's
Larry Widgeon ran an outstanding and
courageous race. He finished second to
Wheeler with a 27 : 1 3 mark,
Duke's number two man Scott hden
was third with 27:31. followed by
teammates Larry Forrester and Roger
Beard more with 27:38 and 27:40 marks.
Waldrop ran, to. held back
intentionally in order to get back into
shape before going full speed. As it
turned out he was Carolina's number five
man with a 29 : 1 5 time.
"Some of our times could have been
better," said Carolina Coach Joe Hilton,
"if we had been more accustomed to the
course. I'm not making excuses, though,
because Duke definitely outran us.
"I think Widgeon ran a really good
race. He had to run a little harder after he
fell down to get himself back into
"I'm really pleased with the way
Waldrop came back and ran the race even
though he wasn't in top condition. I
think by the conference meet we'll be
Entrance back of tfie Zoom
Mon. -BAKED CHICKEN w Bercy Sauce
Wed.-CHOPPED SIRLOIN w Spanish Sauce
Thurs.-BEEF ON BUN
served w 2 veg. & bread
& CHOICE OF DRESSING