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6The Daily Tar Heel Friday, September 28, 1984
Women's soccer hosts ACC tourney
By SCOTT SMITH
Fresh from winning the Lady
Patriot Invitational last weekend in
Fairfax, Va., the undefeated North
Carolina women's soccer team
returns home this weekend to Fetzer
Field for the first-ever Atlan
tic Coast Conference women's soccer
The UNC women, with a record
of 6-0 and ranked No. 1 in the
country, have outclassed every
opponent they have faced thus far
in the season. In fact, no one has
even come close to beating the Tar
Heels. UNC has dominated to the
point that it has not been scored on
yet this season. They have tallied an
unheard-of scoring average of
almost seven goals a game and have
outscored their opponents, 41-0.
With that kind of dominance you
would think the team would be
taking this weekend's tournament
lightly. But UNC midfielder Betsy
Johnson said that will not be the
case. "I dont think we're overcon
fident at all, Johnson said. "There
has been a really high intensity and
a lot of enthusiasm on the team this
week in practice. We just want to
Since all ACC schools do not field
women's soccer teams, only four
schools will be competing for the
league's first championship.
Virginia, Clemson and N.C. State
will join UNC in the tournament.
The Tar Heels are favored to win,
but they are not the only team in
the tournament with good
N.C. State, with a Top 20 ranking
and fresh from an early upset of last
year's NCAA runner-up George
Mason, looks to be the team to give
the UNC women a real test.
While the first-ever ACC tourna
ment is not one of the tougher spots
on the UNC schedule, the Tar Heels
hope to get many pluses out of it.
"To start some rivalries is a definite
hope for the tournament, Johnson
said. "We would also like to promote
soccer in the ACC and in the area.
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By LEE ROBERTS
Assistant Sports Editor
It is anybody's guess what will happen
tomorrow at 1 p.m. when North
Carolina looks for its first win of 1984
against the Kansas Jayhawks in Kenan
. UNC head coach Dick Crum doesnt
"As we get more experience and get
rid of mistakes we're going to win,"
Crum said. "Hopefully, that will start
Kansas head coach Mike Gottfried
doesn't know either.
"We just want to give a good effort
and execute our game plan," Gottfried
said. "If we do that, we certainly can
Talk about stock answers. Come on,
fellas, what does all that mean?
Crum ventured a guess. "There will
be a lot of scoring," he said.
Scoring is right, Coach. The Tar
Heels and the Jayhawks have been
involved in high-scoring affairs every
time they've played games this year.
Unfortunately for both teams, they've
usually been on the losing side. UNC
is 0-2 after losses to Navy and Boston
College, while Kansas has lost twice
since its season-opening 31-7 win over
The problem with both has been
defense. Kansas lost to Florida State
42-16 two weeks ago, then followed that
up with a 41-6 loss to Vanderbilt Jast
week. North Carolina, meanwhile, has
allowed 1,022 yards and 85 points in
its two losses.
Combine those questionable defenses
with some of the offensive players who
will be competing tomorrow, and the
result could well be fireworks.
Kansas is led by junior tailback
Robert Mimbs, who is second in the
nation in all-purpose offense and as of
this week, has gained 329 yards rushing
and is averaging more than six yards
per carry, as well as catching 13 passes
for 156 yards. A back like that may
spell trouble for the Tar Heel defense
this season. Napoleon McCallum of
Navy and Troy Stradford of Boston
College have both rushed for more than
100 yards with less than 20 carries
"The good thing about this team is
that we dont rely on the pass as much
as we did last year," Gottfried said. "We
have a little more balance, because we
have some good runners in the back
field. They take some of the pressure
North Carolina will counter with
Ethan Horton, who is well on the way
to another 1,000 yard season after last
week's 162-yard performance against
Boston College. The senior tailback
from Kannapolis has gained 258 yards
"I just went out and ran," Horton
said of his Boston College performance.
"With the Navy game out of my mind,
I'm ready to go down the stretch."
While both teams have shown an
ability to run the ball, it is North
Carolina's pass defense 10 touch
down passes and 576 yards in two games
that could dictate what Kansas does
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when it is on offense. After all, the
Jayhawks' quarterback, junior-college
transfer Mike Norseth, threw for more
than 3,000 yards last season at Snow
Junior College in Ephraim, Utah.
"I think we're a passing offense,"
Norseth said last week. "It just depends
on what we do best at the time. I threw
it quite a lot last year (at Snow JC)
about 40 times a game."
Pass or run, Gottfried's teams have
always been characterized by their
exciting offenses. Kansas accumulated
4,434 yards in total offense last year,
an average of more than 400 yards per
North Carolina has been averaging
more than 400 yards a game in offense
this season, too, but it cant seem to
get a win. Crum called it "a little
frustrating," adding that usually 400
yards should be enough to win.
Gottfried led Kansas to a 4-6-1 record
last year in his first season at Lawrence,
but he has earned the reputation of
being able to turn programs into
winners very quickly. Morehead State
and Cincinnati both had losing records
before Gottfried became their head
coach. He was voted Metro Conference
Coach of the Year in 1981 after directing
Cincinnati to a 6-5 mark after being 2
9 the year before. Last season the
Kansas program got two big lifts by
beating Southern California and
Crum, meanwhile, is on the downw
ard trend. His Tar Heels are off to their
worst start since 1969, and they have
' not had a losing record since Crum's
.first year as a coach at UNC, when they
went 5-6 in 1978. Crum said that the
challenge of the first four games
(Clemson next week) would help UNC
down the road.
This is the first meeting between the
two teams. UNC will play Kansas in
Lawrence in 1986.
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