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4 Ths DsMy Tar Hsel Friday, September 26, 1975
Host Mary Baldwin
Sophomore Carney Timberlake
Winner of 26 of the last 27 matches, the UNC women's tennis team opens its fall season
Saturday by hosting Mary Baldwin College at 10 a.m. on the courts behind Joy ner dorm.
The blue-white intrasquad match scheduled Thursday was postponed until next week
because of rain, forcing Carolina Coach Frances Hogan to call Friday practice for 2 p.m.
today to decide her lineup for Saturday.
Rain has caused similar problems for Mary Baldwin Coach Lois Blackburn. Her squad has
been unable to practice all week, and Blackburn is only sure of who will play the top two
Mary Baldwin comes into the match on a binge of its own. The team is 2-0 on the season
and has won 61 of its last 65 matches. Two of Mary Baldwin's losses came at the hands of the
Tar Heels last season.
Saturday's match will differ from the usual six singles and three doubles format, with 10
singles matches and five doubles matches scheduled. Carolina played Mary Baldwin in a
similar match last fall and came out with a decisive 13-2 victory. Last spring the Tar Heels
won 9-0 in Staunton, Va.
Playing on the top two singles courts for Mary Baldwin will be freshman Crissy Gonzales
and sophomore Heidi Goeltz. Goeltz played No. 1 last spring but lost her position to
Gonzales this fall. Other players for Mary Baldwin include Nanny Andrews, Sylvia Baldwin,
Eloise Clyde, Jean Davis, Shirley Douglass, Bootie Holmes, Betsey Mikell, Ann Mungerand
S The Tar Heels counter with a young lineup, including three freshmen. Susie Black of
Greensboro, Lisa Dodson of Chappaqua. N.Y. and Mary Kay McCormick of Cincinnati,
f :' Ohio will be playing their first collegiate matches.
Sophomores Carney Timberlake and Suzanne Bowron will play on the first two singles
courts for UNC. Other players likely to see action include sophomore Linda Matthews,
juniors Nina Cloaninger, Rebecca Garcia, Jean Scott and Diane Sites, and senior Bitsy
" (iiiTii wnk
tW.M iHif.Iiilf n lHV "jilt! 3HMHV.
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b100 GAL GAS
Take 86 north to I 85 and turn left. Take
Daniel Boone exit and turn left. Flint
Ridge is sa mile down the road
3 acre lake Private balcony
10 channel cable TV hookup
Tennis and swimming pools
Equipped children's play area
A lot of space silence woods.;
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Rock Albums at reasonable prices. $1.50-$2.50. MoneV fcick
guerantee. Also buy and trade. 50 cents off any album with
this ad. 1960 s album auction. Prestwick Music. Monday- 1
Friday. 12-5. Town Hall bar. -
For sale: Clock radio with FM antenna, asking $15, will accept -any
reasonable offer. Call David at 933-4808, 5-6 p.m.
Wanted' Bookkeeper with experience and knowledge of tax
laws. 8-10 hours per week, October-June. Contact CRT, Box
1222, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514 or call 933-5834.
t would like to trade an N-4 parking permit for a W-1. Call
Bryan 96 8480 after 6:30 p.m.
TIRED of classified ads on voter registration? Register
Saturday. ? u.m. to 1 p.m., Chapel Hill Municipal Building.
Then tuo reading tha ads.
Carrborc rtidents: Tired of no buses? Register to vote
Saturday, j a.m. to S p.m. Carrboro Town Hall. Deadline is
Octobar 6, don't delay.
To vote (or Gerry Cohen: You must register to vote. Register
Saturday, 0 m. to 1 p.m., Municipal Building, North
Columbia Street, or Carrboro Town Halt, Saturday 9 a.m. to 5
The torn tome art active In the jungle, their voices loud and
unfamiliar, but Tarzan still listens for the voice ot Jane.
FANCY FLEA MARKET - SATURDAY SEPT 27 -"
BEAUTIFUL handmade boutique gift items, homemade
fJoocfs. plants, great assortment of rummage and treasures.
JPRICED LOW! Chapel Hill Woman's Club. At Binkley Baptist
'Church. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Abortion and birth control information and referral no fee.
fleferratujp to 24 weeks. General anesthesia. Vasectomy and
tubal ligation also available. Free pregnancy test. Call PCS,
non-profit. (202) 298-7995.
LOST: 6-month old black, white and brown mutt, wearing
blue collar. Last seen Thurs. night on campus. Answers to
Maggie. If found, call 942-6609.
Art school is offering a film viewing course Thursday nights
Oct. 2-Oct. 30. Features and experiemental works will be be
screened and discussed. 942-2041, 929-4478.
Modern Dance Classes, beginning and intermediate - At
Bounds Dance Studio in Professional Village,. South Estes
Drive. Marian Turner instructor, for information call 967-1095
REGISTER TO VOTE: Saturday, Chapel Hill Municipal'
Building, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. or Carrboro Town Hall, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Registration deadline Is October 6. Elect Gerry Cohen
Condom tamptert: Learn the differences between condoms
with one ot our famous sample packs. Preshaped, textured,
color, lubricated, skins, stubs. Designed to Increase sexual
satisfaction. Adam A Eve, Franklin & Columbia St. (over the
Pro-Lile Pregnancy Counseling. Call Blrtheholce 7 p.m.-10
p.m. Monday through Friday. 942-3030,
An organizational meeting for all women
interested in trying out for the women's
basketball team will be held at 6:30 p.m.
Monday, September 29, in 3 14 Woollen
Because of weather, Rainbow Soccer's
clinic and registration have been moved to 10
a.m. Saturday, September 27 at the
Muirhead Soccer Stadium on Cleland Road,
For information about playing or
coaching, call Julia Brawley or Kip Ward at
967-8797 during the day.
by Grant Vosburgh
"Ohio State expects to have a good
football team in 1975 " the Buckeye
handbook says. "Whether it becomes a
great team depends upon how rapidly the
offensive line and the entire defensive unit
"The new starters must be ready at the
outset, for Ohio State's first four
opponents are Michigan State, Penn
State, North Carolina and U-CL-A."
Michigan State, Penn State, North
Carolina and U.C.L.A.?
Michigan State was in the top 20 last
week, Penn State is now No. 12,
U.C.L.A. is No. 10, and North Carolina is
just above the cellar in the Atlantic Coast
And the Buckeyes are No. 2 nationally.
And if their performance so far is any
indication, they do have a great team, not
the milder kind suggested by their
Leading the attack for Woody Hayes'
aggregation, as it shoots for OSU's 500th
collegiate win Saturday, is Heisman
Trophy winner Archie Griffin. Tar Heel
Head Coach Bill Dooley cites Griffin's
blocking and pass receiving as the extras
that make him a "true All-America," And
the NCAA record he holds, rushing for
over 100 yards in the last 23 regular
season games, is proof enough.
'm Ncr tR-mmi... Fur man rrrs on we
WAV W 0 "
In the Buckeyes' two games (wins of 2 1 -0
over Michigan State and 1 7-9 over Penn
State), Griffin rushed for 236 yards in 53
attempts, a 4.4 average. Tar Heel fans
may remember the 1972 loss to Ohio
State, when an unidentified third-string
tailback set an OSU record with 239
yards in a single game. College football
had just met Archie Griffin.
The Buckeyes rely on versatile
Cornelius Greene to operate their wing-I
or T-formations. Greene has carried the
ball 23 times this season, picking up 77
yards. He is nine for 20 ( 144 yards) in the
Other returnees to the OSU squad
from last year are wingback Brian
Bashnagel, fullback Pete Johnson, guard
Ted Smith and tackle Scott Dannelley.
They key an offense that is averaging 347
yards per game, 275 coming on the
The defense, though hurt by
graduation, has yet to give up a
touchdown this season. Tackles Nick
Buonamici and Eddie Beamon, middle
guard Aaron Brown and linebackers Ken
Kuhn and Ed Thompson make up what
UNC's Dooley calls "a strong line from
tackle to tackle."
The secondary, led by Tim Fox,
includes sophomore Ray Griffin, who
played behind brother Archie last fall
before moving to defense.
Both Ohio State and North Carolina
coaches have complained of
inconsistency. Hayes says that his offense
couldn't maintain a solid drive last week
against Penn State, while Dooley says the
Tar Heels fell flat when Maryland took a
10-point lead last Saturday.
Because of the NCAA ruling calling for
only 60 dressed by the host school and 48
by the visitor, the Buckeyes will be unable
to dress 116 players as they did in 1972.
Recalling that incident, UNC center
Deke Andrews quipped that Ohio State
came running on the field at 1 : 1 5 in a long
line, and the guy at the end missed the
A Je(k)u!a(r wiew
The scouts drool over the high school
halfback as he gracefully speeds his 6-5, 230
pound frame through the line for another
touchdown. After the game, he is met by the
usual entourage, anxious to sell a school.
The big programs, such as Teague and
Avery and the smaller ones of Everett and
Lewis, are represented and the recruiting war
begins. The scouts start their sales pitch with
something like, "We can give you a top
notch room right next to the bathroom
and kitchen area. It's got a great view of the
girl's dorm, and we can arrange a good deal
on a refrigerator for you." The offers are
basically the same an added luxury might
be thrown in to enhance a particular dorm.
The prospect's eyes light up. "Do you
think I could get a room painted green? I've
got drapes and bed spreads at home that
would look swell in a green room."
"Sure, kid " answers the recruiter, "We
can get you anything you want as long as you
An Exhibition and Sale of
Fine Original Graphic Art
THE TOMUNSON COLLECTION
an outstanding collection of old and modern graphics
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA - CHAPEL HILL'
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26 - HOURS: 10-5
play football for us. We guarantee you a
starting position on our intramural squad."
And so it goes. The battle for intramural
supremacy continues, months before the
opening game. Floundering dorms try to
make a name for themselves by winning the
recruiting war, but it is to no avail. The big
name dorms get the big-name players. It's a
vicious cycle for no-name dorms.
Staying at the top of the pack is difficult
even for the big dorms. Once on top there is
no limit to the procedures used to stay there.
For instance a coach, realizing that he
might be over his head in his next game, will
employ devious and underhanded tactics.
"Get that big back of theirs, number 14,"
the coach tells his henchmen. "Put some rat
poison in his food. Or better still, you could
kidnap him long enough to keep him out of
action for the next game."
Coaches know as much about their
opponent as their own team. Sophisticated
scouting reports are made on every
opponent. One can find scouts hidden in the
trees with binoculars on a practicing IM
team. Playbooks have been known to sell for
as much as $50 on the underground market.
Each play is either recorded by drawn figures
or a videotape machine if the dorm has
The film industry has prospered from this.
With game films in demand, movie-makers
are employing at least two commentators for
each game. At least one of the two play-byplay
announcers is an old intramural jock,
usually a graduate student who can't tear
himself away from the gridiron.
Out of these films have come the television
productions "Intramural Action," "Great
M oments in Carolina Tag Football," and the
memorable documentary "Six Downs till
The hoopla surrounding the regular
football season is minor compared to the
excitement caused by the playoffs. Tickets
are all but impossible to purchase, hot dogs
and soft drinks are overpriced at the
concession stands, and nerves a re frazzled to
the breaking point by anxious players and
coaches. The players are - kept under close
surveillance by their coaches. Early curfews
and bed checks become routine. An
occasional lapse in training will arise when
an unruly player will climb from his window
and venture to town for a "hoagie." There is
no stopping a hungry football player.
Intramurals are big business for the
dorms. Large television and gate receipts
boost budgets, which in turn, improve
programs tremendously. Most of all, they
provide an outlet for students to release their
supressed ferocity. The intramural student
athlete needs a place to relieve his tensions.
Have respect for these hard-working
athletes. Next time a dorm athlete
approaches hug him! Behind that rough
exterior lies the heart of a lamb.
Brings you the
10 pes. of chicken
for $4.65. Great
for football weekends
or anytime. Friday & Saturday
Open 8 a.m. to 12 p.m., Nights'Til 2
Across from University Square 929-21 15 Or 929-21 1 6
Answer to Yesterday's Puzzle:
24 Range of
31 Spanish for
33 Mock blows
36 Move back
42 Prepare for
43 Note of scale
48 Dutch town
54 Downy ducks
1 More contemp
tible 2 Grain
4 Bird's home
of a coward
7 In addition
8 Negative prefix
9 Tennis stroke
10 More vapid
20 Took note of
23 Eagle's nest
26 Longed for
34 Omitted from
35 Cubic meters
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38 Short jackets
45 Was borne
46 Great Lake
53 Chaldean city
55 Prefix: down
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