Continued from page 1
Christensen had to leave the game alter
getting the wind knocked out of him by a
'Cat linebacker just after releasing a pass.
Kentucky's only touchdown (they kicked
a field goal near the end of the first half) was
a good test for the Carolina defense. After
recovering Collins' fumble, the Wildcats
drove to the one-inch line. On second-and-goal,
'Cat quarterback Derrick Ramsey dove
straight ahead, and got nowhere. On third-and-goal,
Ramsey tried the same thing but
got nowhere. On fourth-and-goal, he tried it
once again, hit some defenders and rolled
into the endzone.
"I didn't think they would try it the third
time," linebacker Buddy Curry said. "We
had him stopped and he just rolled in."
Carolina's defense was strong for most of
the afternoon, and had only two major
lapses where Kentucky was able to make big
plays. Fullback Rod Stewart rambled for 3 1
yards on a draw play early in the game before
being pushed out of bounds by defensive
back Bernie Menapace. Running back Chris
Hill ran for 36 yards to set up the drive for
Kentucky's field goal near the end of the first
Carolina had several five-yard delay-of-game
penalties. These partly were caused by
the player with the offensive play coming off
the bench late or the Kentucky defense
waiting halfway through the count, then
"I'll take the responsibility for the delay
penalties," Dooley said, adding that it was
his fault that plays sent in from the sidelines
were delayed. "It's just a combination of the
first-game jitters and the shifting defenses."
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Monday beotemDer 12. 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Heels blank WCU, 3-0
Scholarships pay off for Carolina soccer team
Midfielder Roy Baroff suffered an injury
in UNC's 3-0 win over Western Carolina
and is questionable for the Belmont
Abbey game Wednesday.
By TOD Hl'CHES
The value of the scholarship player
manifested itself in the UNC soccer
team's 3-0 opening game whitewash of
Western Carolina at Feter Field
Outstanding play by junior Butch
Bernard, a junior college All-America
out of Potomac. Md.. and freshman
Sean Naber from Philadelphia was
instrumental in the l ar Heels' success
over the Catamounts, who boasted lour
players from Jamaica and another from
Colombia. Bernard netted two goals
and Naber the third as both had
Both teams felt each other out lor the
initial 10 minutes of the first 45-minute
half. The Heels used junior goalie
Martin Trimble to help clear on defense,
and his kicks soared past midfield on
nearly every occasion. Trimble's play
was superb, but credit must be given to
the Carolina defense, which kept the
Catamount's shots-on-goal to a
At the 38-minute mark, last year's
leading scorer Dick Drayton lined a
shot off the crossbar, and within three
minutes the Heels had drawn first
Mistakes hurt Clemson in opener
By LEE PACE
Assistant Sports Editor
CLEMSON, S.C. The new kid on the
block went down to the playground for the
first time yesterday afternoon, and proved to
his new playmates that he's not as big a patsy
as they expected him to be.
In fact, if it weren't for several isolated
mistakes, the new guy would have
completely humiliated his guests and sent
them back up the street with their heads
hanging and their feet dragging.
And even though the new fellow,
Clemson's first-year coach Charley Pell,
couldn't quite pull off the Atlantic Coast
Conference's upset of the decade, he
certainly proved that the Tigers are viable
contenders for ACC honors.
More importantly, he passed his first test
in Clemson's 10-year search for a winning
football team. He almost won his first game,
but a seasoned, nationally-ranked Maryland
team ruined his debut.
"I'm very proud of our football team
today. We were defeated by an outstanding
Maryland team," a controlled, confident
Pell said following the crushing 21-14 loss
here Saturday. "The difference is not
because Maryland has this long winning
streak or all those All-ACC players. The
game boiled down to five or six plays."
Indeed, the Tigers proved they could
battle the mighty Terps on an even basis for
most of the game. But slip-ups on five plays
proved to be the difference.
Those plays included:
Quarterback Steve Fuller fumbling on a
fourth-and -one play at the Maryland 26, a
miscue that ended Clemson's first sustained
drive of the game.
A poor call by Pell in electing to attempt
a 56-yard field goal in the third quarter after
the Tigers had taken a 14-7 lead and held
Maryland on its ensuing offensive series. The
attempt was blocked, giving the Terps the
ball on their own 43. Nine plays later,
Maryland scored. "That was a dumb call by
me," Pell admitted. "We should have punted
the ball. We had the momentum, but that
gave it back to Maryland. That was the
Poor defensive coverage on reserve
quarterback Larry Dick's 25-yard third
quarter touchdown pass to Chuck White and
on Dick's 43-yard game-winning strike to
Jim Hagen. "That was ridiculous,
inexcusable." Pell said. "We just didn't pick
up the receivers like we should have."
Jerry Butler's dropping Fuller's 21 -yard
pass into the end zone with 15 seconds to
play after the Tigers had driven in two
minutes from their own 20.
Maryland, which ran its ACC win streak
to 2 1 games, was glad to get out of Death
"I think we played great," said bullish
fullback Steve Atkins, who powered for 88
yards rushing. "I wasn't disappointed in our
play. I think we'll be as good as we were last
year. Anytime you come down here, you've
got to expect something."
And Pell warned there would be more of
the same for Tiger opponents this fall.
"It's not a matter of hitting or practicing
harder," Pell said. "It's just a matter of
eliminating those four or five bad plays. As
I've said before, we'll be a good football team
in 77. We came close today."
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blood. Senior co-captain Peter Griffin
made an excellent feed from midfield to
a breaking Butch Bernard', who
controlled the pass and drilled it into the
right-hand corner of the net.
Slowly, the Heels began controlling
the tempo of the game, keeping the
Catamounts in their end of the lield
most ol the time. But two untimeK
injuries kept 1 1 NX' from being able to
capitalize on the advantage. Only seven
minutes into the game, junior Ko
Baroff was stunned on a play in front ol
the Western goal and had to leave the
game. His status is still questionable.
Then, with still a third of the first half to
play . (iriliin was kicked in the leg and
didn't return until the second hall.
Several Carolina breakaway
opportunities were missed, leaving the
score 1-0 at the hall, with UNC having
outshot their opponents 13-5.
I he Heels struck quickly in the
second hall. A penalty in the box six
minutes into the hall gae Carolina a
direct peivulty kick. I wo l;NC players
stood in Iront of the ball lo screen the
Catamount goalie, who was then
unprepared to stop Bernard's drive,
w Inch sailed into the heart ol the net and
gave the Heels a 2-0 lead.
Western gamely tried to battle back,
playing the Heels even lor the bulk of
the second halt but couldn't score. With
only three minutes left, junior Ed
Fenimore spotted Bernard and Naber
breaking toward the goal and arched a
long pass over the Catamount
defenders., which Naber placed neatly
into the right side of the goal to put the
finishing touches on the 3-0 triumph.
I'NC coach Anson Dorrance was
satisfied in terms of having won the
game, but not in terms of setting up
plays. He did point out that the injuries
to Baroll and Griffin, the mainstays of
the l!NC midfield. had hurt this aspect
ol the team's play.
I he Heels travel to Belmont Abbey
on Wednesda .
makes the most of after-class ;
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In sizes 5 to 1 3. At fine stores
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