North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
CTH ArxJv James
Tcr offcndva tGskb David Drechdcr slnds touchdown
...Clemson's Jeff Bryant and James Robinson look on
From page 1
sround risht end and fumbled but
recovered, setting up first and goal
from the one.
Two Clcmson runs into the middle
of the Tar Heel defense were for
nothing, then came Taylor's tackle.
"I think our defensive players were
the only people in the stadium who
didn't think they were going to
score," UNC tight end Mike
Chatham said. "The fans, the
writers, everybody. It was a credit to
the whole defense. It was all heart."
The Tar Heels, who used a
conservative game plan of running
plays- quarterback Rod Elkins
passed just eight times were led by
tailbacks Kelvin Bryant, who gained
133 yards, and Amos Lawrence, who
rushed for 112.
Lawrence scored on two three-yard
runs, Bryant plunged over from the
one, and Jeff Hayes kicked a 42-yard
field goal for North Carolina's
scoring. - - - - ...
"I wish we could have gotten in at
the end because it's tough on the
players to get that close and be turned
back," Clcmson coach Danny Ford
said. "But North Carolina is a great
ball club. There's no doubt they have
the best personnel in the ACC."
North Carolina's victory was its
first over Clemson since 1976; and
wins in the Tigers "Death Valley,'.
as Memorial Stadium is aptly called,
have been doubly scarce.
With the win, Carolina increased
its chances for the ACC
championship and a second straight
bowl appearance. With games
remaining in Kenan Stadium against
Virginia this week and Duke in the
season finale on Nov. 22, the Tar
Heels lead second-place Maryland by
Scouts from the Gator, Liberty,
Peach, Hall of Fame and Tangerine
bowls were at the game. The Gator
Bowl scout was particularly visible
around North Carolina athletic
UNC Head Coach Dick Crum
said, "Coming off last week and
coming in here... well, winning was
very important for us."
When the game was over,
Lawrence Taylor, the Tar Heels'
clutch defensive player all season,
was asked how he'd like to be
remembered. "One of my goals -
before the year started," he said,
"was that in the future, when people
mention the Carolina defense, that
they'll mention my name the way
people talked about (Dee) Hardison,
(Rod) Broadway and (Alan) Caldwell
of the 1977 defense. I'd like that to
Homer Jordan could tell him he
doesn't have a thing to worry about.
zr.i NOILMAN CANNADA
James Worthy is back. Matt Doherty and Sam'
Perkins are here. The play of these players salvaged a
Blue-White basketball performance Friday for coach
Dean Smith, in his 20th year coaching the Tar Heels.
"I wasn't real entertained," Smith said of the 67-53
Blue victory. "But seeing Worthy back was certainly
Smith said he didn't have great expectations for the
game because of a few setbacks in practice. j
Worthy has missed eight days of practice because of
a sore Achilles tendon in the same leg in w hich he broke
an ankle bone last season. In addition, centers Pete
Budko, Timo Makkonen and Sam Perkins have missed
practice days because of illnesses or injuries.
"I'm feeling pretty good," Worthy said alter a
13-point effort in a little less than 20 minutes of action:
"It stiffens up at times, and I always feel the pain, but
that's part of being an, athlete."
Worthy said he was back mentally, but physically
he'd like to be better because he felt pain when he
stopped quickly or made cuts. "Mentally, the injury
doesn't bother me," he said.
He looked like he was back physically as well near
the end of the first half when he put some excitement
into an otherwise boring game by dunking the ball after
an assist from Jimmy Black.
"At moments we looked good," Smith said. "We
had some pretty plays but no consistency."
Smith said the returning players were more nervous
than the freshman. "Doherty and Perkins were more
relaxed than some freshmen in the past," Smith said.
"The older guys were trying to say 'Hey, I'm better
than I was last year.' "
Although no lineup has been decided yetr Smith said
Doherty and Perkins had a chance to be in the starting
five when the season begins.
Perkins, a 6-9, 215-pound Latham, N.Y. native,
scored 21 points in a losing effort for the Whites. He
was the leading scorer for the losers but in a regular
season game he won't be allowed the seven fouls he
committed Friday. The foul-out rule was waived for
It was obvious that Perkins was here from the
beginning when he blocked the first shot of the game.
Later in the second half, Perkins showed he has
offensive ability, making a shot while has was off
Doherty, who is already being compared with former
UNC Ail-American Mike O'Koren, was also
impressive, helping the Blue team with a 14-point
performance. Six of those points came in the final
moments to help his team pull away.
The biggest play for Doherty was a reverse layup
after a steal with 4:35 remaining to put the Blue team
up by four.
"The freshmen are super-talented," senior Al Wood
said. "They don't really play like freshmen. They can
help us right now." Wood said because of the prospect
of a lot of young players contributing, this year's team
looked like the 1977 team that lost to Marquette in the
. Wood and Smith agreed the team's execution could
have been better. "We've only had 10 people in
practice," Wood said. "When Pete (Budko) and James
(Worthy) are healthy we will be able to compete with
Budko, who has been sidelined with a stress fracture
of the leg, begins practice today and should be abletto
. play in the second Blue-White game Saturday
afternoon, Smith said.
CTHV. .3 0t
...battle for rebound in Clue-White game
- "We are behind schedule in getting ready for the
season," Smith said. "There's so much to do. We just
have to get the basics of good execution."
Student tickets for the Blue-White game and the
exhibition with Windsor on Nov. 19 are still available
at the Carmichael Auditorium ticket office. Students
may pick up one ticket and buy an unlimited number of
Eiieel IbdDoteFs lb eat
From staff reports
Coasting through a lackadaisical first
half against Wake Forest, the' North
Carolina men's soccer team confirmed
coach Anson Dorrance's worst fears
about the team looking beyond the
Deacons to an Atlantic Coast
Conference showdown with Duke.
"We went into the locker room at the
half," Dorrance said, "and the staff
stayed five minutes. We told them we
were leaving and if they wanted to lose,
go ahead. The team came out fired up."
0 2M EH Cil U jp)
With the team newly motivated, the
Tar Heels dominated the second half
and defeated Wake Forest 3-1 Saturday
on Fetzer Field, setting up Saturday's
game with Duke. '
The Deacons came into the game with
only one ACC victory, but Wake played
Carolina close throughout the first half,
the only score coming with 3:42
remaining on a Tony Johnson header,
assisted by Tim Ensley. .
The Tar Heels forced most of the
action early in the second half and
increased their lead to 2-0 with 23 minutes
remaining on an unassisted score from
Ensley into the left side of the goal.
Ensley's goal seemed to secure the
victory, but . a junk score by Steve
Heileman suddenly made it a one-goal
margin, and the game was in doubt until
John Boettigheimer scored with 32
The win was Carolina's 17th of the
season, with three losses and a tie, and
set a new school record for wins in a
season. "There should have been at least
five goals," Dorrance said. "I was
pleased with the second half, but the
first half was poor. There was a lack of
. Two other weekend contests will
affect UNC's status for an'at-Iarge bid
tO the NCAA tournament. UNC
Wilmington, a loser to Carolina but
ranked higher than the Tar Heels, upset
20th ranked Duke. Appalachian State
also defeated N.C. State 2-1. Dorrance
said ASU had to beat State for Carolina
to have a shot at the bid.
Ann Klas scored a goal and had two
assists to- lead the North , Carolina
women's soccer team to a 4-0 victory
over the Raleigh Strikers at Fetzer Field
in the Tar, Heels' final home game
Carolina started strong and three of
the goals came in the first half. Klas and
Janet Ray field assisted Chrissy Billings'
score midway through the half to open
the scoring and Synthia Scott followed
10 minutes later with an unassisted goal.
Klas completed the first-half scoring
with a goal assisted by Scott.
Coach Anson Dorrance substituted
freely in the second half, and the only
score came with 12:29 remaining on
another Billings' goal, assisted again by
The game marked the last appearance
at Fetzer for seniors Rosemary Carbery
and Sarah Marr.
"It's been an unbelievable
experience," Carbery said. "Playing
with these people has been lots of fun."
The Tar Heels now go to Colorado to
finish their season in the AIAW
National Invitational Tournament,
which starts Friday. -
The UNC volleyball team had a
relatively easy time in its last home
match of the season, defeating East
Carolina 15-8, 15-6, 15-9 Thursday night
in Carmichael Auditorium.
Earlier in the season, UNC beat ECU
in a four-game match in Greenville.
"ECU didn't play as well as they did in
Greenville," sophomore Jacky Jones
said. "We had a good crowd and we
played better on defense. We've been
working on that in practice and it's
really showing up in our games."
The Tar Heels play their final regular
season match at Guilford College
"We played Guilford last year and
they weren't too strong, but we haven't
seem them this year. I think right now
we are using matches as preparation for
the state and regional tournaments
.coming up," sophomore Laura Held
Carolina's fkld tecLcy team took
fourth place in the AIAW Region II
Tournament Saturday in High Point to
finish its season w ith an 8-6 record.
In UNC's first-round match, the Tar
Heels avenged an early season defeat by
nipping James Madison 3-1 in overtime.
Carolina goals were scored by Mary
Stewart, Kim Knickerbocker and Lisa
Old Dominion eliminated the Tar
Heels in the semifinals with a come-from-bchind
3-2 win. Ann Donio put
Carolina ahead with two first-half goals,
but ODU's three second-half tallies gave
it the win.
In a consolation match, Virginia shut
out Carolina for the second time this
season, this time by a 5-0 score.
-'-" Tn r--' .,.
J ' Gurd;;c:f Method
Presented by Inst:tut3
' Carolina inn Cub Room
J nr:!:t v:on C3.C0
m For Further li.Vma'Jon call:
t Thomas T-Urcy, MA. J
1-C:2-2C4 Clr 6 prn
o ) 1 1 A
Tha Fleming Center has been hero for you elneo 1974...
providing private, imderctanding health caro
to women cf all ages... at a rcacoxiabla cost.
ttrnmttmiA 4Mii hmtmm m.
?MBi mmm "mi i9 4
Iho Fleming Center... vro'ro hero when you need U3.
' ' -
f J t-
AT YQT.K STli'LE
Duy Ono Pizzs
EzX In cr Tc'.:? Cut
'Every Dcy Except FiL': i
wrry 1.3 C 3
Cccpcn Ccd thrj IKZZ'ZI
jt MJUULM e
W v - J I I
I o rtr
i N , f jr M Jf
: 1 1 t j i 1
ClaeslOcd ads may be placed at the DTH OLIcca cr mailed to
the DTH Carolina Union 055A, Chapel HI!!, tiC 275U. Ml
ads must be prepaid. Deadline: Ad mt:;t be received by 12
(noon) one business day before ad is to run.
rat e 3
23 words cr
C. .-. II 7-.
hil St fcsf tm. h l.:kn
I.C3 muf M cr)4 4 or bolW type
1 3 ptnt Ccxovr4 It rua S conrutv (toy
rrrrrrsiri) ln mmieSt in
' : I V' nr.l tt bom Duk
f...v..-.'f 11 ton 9 C VH.C3.
i it' ;l..-!.l7.:3tii:i
t f ' y. C 9 f t' t r r t:'p t,i
LOST: A UMVLKSITY KEY. Between Columbia
and TUtsboro on Comeron (beside Carolina Inn).
On or near road. GoU key with an "S" on it. Call
3-6023 or 3-CCC3.
KCYS VVEHE FOUND ON SOUTHBOUND
AinrOriT Hoad, near Town Ha!, apparently
dropped by a bkryeUst or )S3er. Check In DTH
FOUND: HIGH SCHOOL CLASS ring atbuattop
in boot of ihident ttort. C'A to identify. 923-4274.
LOST CLACK IXATHLH tIZIZ, UVtt ho &,
bus paw. Formw personal'y ilmportant. Hess
C&3 S57-1K3. Keep trjlng. Mos.1 probably lost
round QudJ, f !l or yn.
FOUND: Stu,Jt Coimcfl 1979" pin outkida of
Fine Rm. C&:i 9I2-37C3
LOST V.'ATCH, woman's go!J e?j!a -auh lost
between J4?rfi n-J Milvet. Sentimental vt'ue.
Reward Ca 933-6 Uj. or 933-t:C3. Kep TrvteS!
FOUND: CALCULATOR a Sun.. Oct. 2$ ta
F1'.i; tamputn lertntnal center. C3 Chuck f
$33-7213 to tden::.
OVERSEAS JOES-Summeryear round.
Europe. S. Amer., AustraUa. Asia. All FieUa.
$5C3-$1200 monthly. Si-htb3. Frea IrJo.
Write: IJC Box 52-NC1 Corona Dd Mar. CA
EATmN DIG CUCiCS as an American Youth
Enterprle Deair. Unlqua o?portuiilty for aalca
oriented person. Available on first
come Erstterve bases. Set your own sche i J.e
great for students ca3 925-370 or SS7-S433 3 to 5
ADIDAS Vt'OHLD CUP 11 SOCCFJt SHOES.
Size 8 with replaceable cleats for sale never
been worn extra set ckats included asking ISO
please ca3 933-2S31.
w win W
1 ' u
b t, .
'j r I i - 1 f- v. 3 i ' . s
. t t' i i ft i 1 2 o'i ' ' rr "i
. 12 1 . t f T - v. 13 r t ' 1 i.i
t r ' ! i. T r f ' I f i
3 i., I r. 1 i t 12 i r n.
ii, " 1 1 , 1 1 .
TIC EUI3Y cls ri"3 atone.
!: nrntii a:s tka arci Viii ieaw
FAMILY PLANNING COUNSELING AND
SERVICES In private acttisf Sat. 13 ar-2 pm
Chsr-S H3 Ferity Scnien 107 Corifier Drive.
Chaptl IU1. North Cart'.Lt by rpo'-.taient onfy
TVTir.G AND EDITING SET. VI CCS: tmm
paper, reports, tacrtatUMtf, ihumi, tcitnet
and technical manuscpai. tM3 tltctretde
v-euTrr. I reheat e;tiUfy. DoaalJ Ecstt,
NEW PUEGOT UO-1D 25" RACEH. BUck lih
a"iy rims. Hich:'.:n radials. ne-piec crank.
Must aacriSc for $225 negotiable. C&3 3-1SS8
n!;hfa, ask for Jack.
FOn SALE, SCHWINM V. OP.LD SPOHT birycle.
21 frame, maroon, 10 tped pears. Muivt a3.
kavir7 U.S.A. ect".'nt eond.tlon. 933-7531
(dav-i). 9:7-1570 or 933-7S31 (evenin3s). Robert
HAVE YOU FINISHED YCUIl Chrfjtmaf
shopping perlect gtft ij soiiwom yo lov and
cart about corr; k-f bl-huey emfTStscy kit at
about rtUJ prke of i?KM.t :tour,t Horn
mmZzV ban your local A.Y.E. dfs'er 923-5773,
5:7-:c;3, 3 to 6 pm.
trJt- a W -i
ruYiNG cold a?:d rcn ca ib
r.lisja, rtec&iacea, r'--l 4 -"vef co!..n, tfiri.
Jijses H-jn and
1"2 C. Weaver St.
FOH: Ti'.Z TWO MIDNIGHT LO'.TRS torn
Can av-hat tu!J have h,8;pend if Cartrt Lad
won?? WeU t've you wcond chance, bt this
time-no strings aftald! Love, yxir IS minute
MY C EAT. EST: Ifcppy 2nd! e!y our L?yrt
tojeturr be as set and Y','1 as our Ut ro
years. Love aJwe'y-s. Your Caro;fta C'-.e De2.
CrCr.CE i::CCV:.".l re rresli! u
1' U 2. U JO : 6 r. t tj It I r '--' tJ
Crr-i i::C-3JT;i5, t' - $ f. M'.r
CHITS, for a tw'rnmn ywt sswt are mon. btat
fcKt a itJJ. Tut bLntrrs P.S. The rtll.t drd
(or ctJbecomrt.lt sukti??)
s:::,OC 'Yyu're ! ;;y f 't i . , s
r r ' 1 1 c --e, I f " I v . ra - - 1 r 'i
p i b' . i jw I i Lf ' - f
V.ry UN : X. Yea lw hu rd Lit? Aa c-a!
UNC tv-i- Prfee redjeed and v;.. tf d ' at
the I' l .'A t:t. YcJ fc '-n't rr 1-!
A EOOH ON THE CATLntEEATI la vmim
hard to find. etpet.Uy lue e a. So reda tt
and to rea." b bind Wl.roevrr y need
he'p a-iS-L tfim't ta ar.k T).t t's
lrarlia haa t'.t" tale the ts.k.
D. H-J'L.n C? lXW1-.Yo'rf tt.e test looktrf
fj.iy tm cjnptf I kr J phi haw peno!;fy svowi.1
lovt to Cnd out for my!. Secret Ad.-ntitf.
to tr-D'E Ti:r. ituNmn c:.:rr.z) twu
to yr t'.e pt thi re y--.rs of LI have tm tt
j'fafett. I.-1 Srrt tUt.
t;2t :-oort f -t. CiJ l.'.')clt . 13
s l. - s. Ci j $.7-9,;a.:ff;23p.wu.
::!C:::ng cad cr prc.-45oj
s. A v.: i Dc. 1. C2 A.-,
CajTboro 13-5.23 H F 11 Sat.
KAVAJO Tr-'J I-.GFC'.T
E.',' i&'.lfii Nf! 13, It. If ; '1 -l-y.
a -J J c-'.J. E-'.'-'j n.'t cr.e ert &
evir, a-.j t:r:l j ..e-. 513 V,, f ?":.
c.T i :
. i . f v. 12,
: 1 r i
i f - .
V. . . . . . r J j
ilt J I . t
tit r t.
i f ; . j f i
l .uv nit
v -, r
f ! (
S ' s
! r i 1
j i i" I
t I 1
V...',' 1 ere tif i r .r- ;e. C3 22-C,35.
;t t tf ' t
crj: .c n
.3 i i
! A3 1 1" ; r
- nv- .... .
. ; t c
H.s I tA-:.
, 1 - ;-y a )
' - & t.'s-. . c
f : A r
. i , e t ii
:-: s i' ;r; tr
t c Hfr. i r i i t
i ' ) i ; r t ; "s. Hi
iriLisiY s'.c :n tu " rt'
if i i s ! t
f"T vi t;:c
T v -'. ii
-(- - -ir - i-r.
. .7CU7frf r. .
D C -.ct t..
t't r -
C It . t : -
1 S 9
i: ': l!-:.-y t.' 11. j la r.-y '.-niM
r f 1 I ( t r r 1 n:.r,
I '-r ly -i.t-tt' f.-' -
Ti '" r''!. t- ?, ; ! .
f. - . a- io"i: i'. tt it n
r 1 t O i t 1 1, ' fi ' j Lsa
r .:".:r.,A-'iu i-:' 'i. .v -t
a ' ' i r. f 1 - '. . - 's.
t j ; ' . ' ' r . r ' f ' ' f , '
.-, .' .') v -.-I. I : -.t.
c::v :o77:-ii c ti. tt:l v.-y
t 1 1 i ' t i . i j. r : j t j 1 1
- j y i ( r, i t f. f.ft t ! n- "
I " - - ? 1 ' , r.
I 'L-;.'" s: ; f Ti
f ijtv'-! f ' t ' :. .4,
; it f
1 1 -. c. :
: . (
,1 tl ! t
s r i ? , ,
s , - -
1 1 f
. t :
J i 4 i i r .
: 1 1 v 1 1 .
. - !
: 1 li