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6The Daily Tar HeelMonday, September 16, 1985
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By JAMES SUROWIECKI
doing into Sundays game with the
defending national champion Clcmson
Tigers, the men's soccer team was
brimming with confidence after a
resounding victory Wednesday over
Atlantic Christian that had upped its
record to 4-0.
But thanks to Gary Conner and the
rest of the Clemson team, the picture
isn't nearly so bright today for the Tar
Heels. Led by Conner, a junior striker
who had a hat trick, the Tigers tho
roughly outplayed the young UNC team
and left Fetzer Field a burning ruin after
an extremely convincing 5-0 victory.
When the game began, though, it was
the Tar Heels who were on fire.
Motivated no doubt by the chance of
knocking off the No. 1 team in the
nation, UNC dominated the first ten
minutes of play with a furious offensive
attack that kept Clemson pinned in its
own zone. But the veteran Tigers kept
their cool and denied the Tar Heels time
and again. Twice in the first five
minutes, Terry Nelson was able to wind
and fire hard shots, and twice goalie
Chris Dudley stopped him cold.
The Tar Heel fire soon burned itself
out, though, as Clemson refused to
break down and began to assert it
offensively. Tiger coach I.M. Ibrahim
said of the early minutes, "Primarily
their tempo was predictable, and
because it was a fast, one-speed game,
we were able to deflect their attack and
UNC coach Anson Dorrance pointed
to the veteran nature of the Clemson
team as crucial to the Tiger success in
repelling the Tar Heels' initial attacks.
"It's inevitable that the team that's the
underdog is going to come out with a
lot more enthusiasm," he said. "But the
Clemson players showed their maturity
by withstanding those early thrusts and
surges and by converting the chances
they were getting."
The Tigers converted their first good
chance at 15:50 on a play which
Clemson executed brilliantly all day
long, the corner kick. Dick Landgren
sent the kick across the crease where
it was headed backward by Bruce
Murray. And, then, out of nowhere,
Conner went high above everybody to
head it over UNC goalie Brad Davis
and into the net.
A mere four minutes later, at 19:33,
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Clemson made good on another oppor
tunity, once again off of a corner kick.
The ball was booted right into the slot,
and Davis dived out of the net to deflect
the ball away. Unfortunately for Davis,
the ball went right to Tiger Paul
Carollo paused and then fired a shot
which UNC midfielder Dave Smyth got
in front of and knocked away. But the
rebound came right to Paul Rutensis,
who unleashed a shot which put
Clemson ahead 2-0.
Somewhat deflated by that second
goal, the Tar Heels nevertheless kept
the pressure on, and with 21 minutes
left in the half Megaloudis came down
the left side of the field and sent a long
pass to Donald Cogsville, who chipped
a centering pass to Tommy Nicholson.
Nicholson, in one of the few defensive
breakdowns Clemson had all game
long, was left alone in front and let a
shot go that Dudley had no chance of
getting. The shot had all the makings
of a goal, but the crossbar had other
ideas. It deflected the ball back in front,
and Cogsville, shooting in from the
point, fired one high over the goal.
Ten minutes later, at 35:03, Conner
got his second goal of the game when
he picked up a loose ball in front of
the net and ripped it past Davis. 3-0,
The second half began much as the
first did, with the Tar Heels putting on
the pressure and Clemson keeping the
ball out of the net. But once again the
Tigers counterattacked effectively. Ten
minutes into the half, Conner missed
a glorious chance when, after juking
Davis down, he chipped a shot wide
of an empty net that his mother could
have scored into.
No matter. Ten minutes after Smyth
knocked one off the post, Carollo sent
a pass in front to Landgren, who headed
it to Conner. The striker leaped and
headed the ball just over Davis out
stretched hand for the hat trick and a
For all intents and purposes, the
game was all over. With ten minutes
to go the play became a little choppy
as the frustrations of the game built up
and Cogsville and Pete Stebbins were
issued yellow cards. Then, at 83:18,
Bruce Murray, on a mad dash down
the right side, left two UNC defenders
in his wake and bounced a shot off the
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A familiar Sunday scene: Clemson
crossbar and into the net to end the
scoring at 5-0.
For the Tar Heels, it was a tremend
ously disappointing defeat. For the
Tigers, whose record is now 4-0-1, it
was one more step on the road to
another national championship. But
hope springs eternal in the UNC breast.
Coach Dorrance said of the game,
Louisiana State 23, North Carolina 13
7 6 3 7 - 23
7 6 0 0 - 13
UNC Lopp 2 yard run (Gliarmis kick)
LSU Hilliard 1 yard run (Lewis kick)
UNC Anthony 5 yard pass to Lopp (Kick
LSU Wickersham 12 yard pass to Magee
(Fumbled kick snap)
LSU Lewis 54 yard field goal
LSU Hilliard 3 yard run
RUSHING LSU: Hilliard 33-1 42. James 1 1 -97.
Jean Batiste 4-10, Wickersham 8-(-17); UNC:
Humes 10-33, Lopp 13-26, Sullivan 2-13,
Anthony 1 -(-9).
PASSING LSU: Wickersham 23-34-1-206;
UNC: Anthony 31-53-1-302, Sweetser 0-1-0-
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RECIEVING LSU: James 8-72, Hilliard 5-37,
Magee 3-55, Andrews 3-18, Martin 1-13, Davis
1-4, Jean Batiste 1-4, Bathjen 1-3; UNC:
Winfield 11-133, Franklin 6-65, Lopp 6-29,
Humes 5-38, Streater 3-37.
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players surrounding a UNC player.
"Clemson was a better team and they
played better than us today. Their
counterattacks were lethal, and they
finished the chances they had. You
never come out of a 5-0 defeat and claim
it was a great benefit, but there were
some bright spots and I can't fault our
effort." What else can you say after
getting blown off the field?
Scoring: UNC: Hines 2. VCU: Chamberlain.
Shots on goat UNC 11. VCU 1.
Penalty Comers: UNC 18, VCU 0.
Goalkeeper saves: UNC 0, VCU 1 0.
Records: UNC 2-0.
Clemson 5, North Carolina 0
Goals: Clemson Conner 3, Rutensis, Murray.
Assists: Clemson Carollo 2, Landgren 2,
Saves: UNC Davis 11; Clemson Dudley
Shots: UNC 21, Clemson 20.
Corners: Clemson 1 1 , UNC 2.
Fouls: UNC 17. Clemson 17.
North Carolina 2, Central Florida 0
Goals: UNC Boobas, Serwetnyk.
Assists: UNC McDermott, Hegstad.
Saves: UCF 8, UNC 2.
Shots: UNC 25. UCF 6.
Corners: UNC 7, UCF 0.
Fouls: UNC 17, UCF 15.
Records: UNC 3-0-1. UCF 1-1.
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1. He loses arguments gracefully
0. He opens doors for me and follows
other rules of chivalry without flinching.
3. He can handle his liquor.
4. He doesn't care if all I want is
a salad and a white wine spritzer.
5. He shaves.
6. He discusses anything but point
spreads over dinner.
7. He has enough confidence to
compliment me, and doesn't expect me to
immediately return the favor.
0. When he asks me up for an after
dinner drink, he serves up Cafe Irish Creme.
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By BUFFI E VELUQUETTE
The UNC women's soccer team used
finesse and ball control to shut out the
No. 4 Central Florida Knights 2-0
Sunday afternoon at Fetzer Field.
The Tar Heels kept on the offensive
and bombarded the UCF goal with
shots, outshooting UCF 25-6. It was
only the brilliant play of UCF goal
keeper Kim Wyant that kept UNC from
The first goal came with 19 minutes
left in the first half when Marcia
McDermott dribbled the ball down the
right side of the field. "She sent the ball
down the left, and I put it by the keeper,"
said striker Jo Boobas, who beat Wyant
with her shot from 10 yards out.
Halfway through the second half,
reserve Birthe Hegstad took control of
the ball at midfield. Dribbling around
several defenders and popping the ball
over the heads of several more, she
brought the ball toward the goal. Striker
Carrie Serwetnyk called for the ball, got
it, and one-touehed it past the keeper.
"It was a slow shot, but it had some
spin on it, and I couldn't hold on to
it," said UCF goalkeeper Wyant.
Mines leads Meid hockey
to iraairirow win t ovet VCU
By MIKE BERARDINO
The North, Carolina women's field
hockey team spent last Friday night
reinforcing an old adage, flirting with
defeat, and thanks to the second
half heroics of Louise Hines nar
. ro wly pulling out a 2-1 win over Virginia
With a crowd of approximately 175
fans looking on at Astroturf Field, UNC
showed that the best teams indeed do
win without playing their best.
The Tar Heels, ranked sixth
nationally and coming off a season
opening, 5-0 wipeout of Penn State just
five days eariier, statistically dominated
the unranked Rams throughout the
contest, yet trailed 1-0 with under 15
minutes remaining. Enter Louise Hines.
The 5-6 senior forward from West
port, Ct. scored twice on penalty strokes
in the last 15 minutes to foil VCU's upset
bid and lift UNC to its second victory
of the season without a loss.
On the first goal, a VCU infraction
in the goal area granted the Tar Heels
a penalty stroke (a one-on-one confron
tation between the goalkeeper and the
offensive player from seven yards out).
Hines rifled a shot into the lower left
corner of the goal box with 14:58 to
play, giving North Carolina a wave of
However, following that score the
game appeared headed for a tie (the
coaches had decided not to play an
overtime in case of a deadlock). Re
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Central Florida's strength came in the
form of goalkeeper Wyant and forward
Michelle Akers, both members of the
national team that toured Italy this past
summer. UNC coach Anson Dorrance
said Wyant is the best goalkeeper in
America. "She's brilliant," he said.
As for Akers, Dorrance's strategy was
to have her marked by senior Senga
Allan. "I thought Senga did a tremend
ous job," Dorrance said. "Akers only
had one good shot."
"I feel I played her a pretty good
game," Allan said. "At first it was a
battle with her, needling each other all
the time, trying to intimidate each other.
She's the playmaker. Without her, they
UCF squeezed out an overtime
victory against N.C. State Saturday and
Dorrance admitted that the team
probably was not as strong as it might
have been. "We were fresher. That was
a factor," he said.
But the bigger factor was the intensity
of the UNC team. "It was our enthu
siasm that allowed us to dominate,"
North Carolina is now 3-0-1 on the
season, Central Florida 1-1.
enter Louise Hines.
With 2:30 left, a VCU defender was
called for obstruction in the goal area,
giving UNC another penalty stroke and
Hines another chance for glory. Once
again, Hines ripped a shot past a diving
Vicki Martin, the Rams' goalkeeper, to
avert an embarrassing tie with a team
North Carolina polished off 6-0 last
"We're lucky we got out of this game
with a win," Hines said. "After that first
goal, they were really high."
The aforementioned goal took place
with 17 minutes left in the first half
courtesy of Celly Chamberlain, a
sophomore forward for the Rams.
Taking a free hit in UNC territory,
Chamberlain had her first shot deflected
but gained control of the rebound and
let fly with a wildly bouncing, seeing
eye shot that got by a host of Tar Heel
defenders and goalkeeper Jan Miles as
Having taken a 1-0 lead on the highly
ranked Tar Heels, VCU ignored North
Carolina's statistical edge and felt its
own confidence soar. Despite the fact
UNC outshot the Rams 11-1, amassed
18 penalty corners to their opponents'
zero and kept the offensive pressure at
high volume all night long, VCU
continually frustrated the Tar Heels
with scrappy defense and heads-up play.
ttI give them (VCU) a lot of credit,"
coach Karen Shelton said after the
game. "They played very good defense."
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