Monday, September 26. 1977 The Daily-Tar Heel 5
Wildcat touchdown: defence still effective
EVANSTON, 111. Carolina's defense this season has
been lauded as one of the best in the area, and opposing
coaches agree it is one of the toughest they will face this
The defense has allowed 17 points this season (including
the shutout over Richmond). Northwestern scored a
touchdown on Carolina that it should not have and which
was set up by three big plays by the Wildcats.
"They shook us up," noseguard Dave Simmons said. "The
defense made some mistakes that they were able to capitalize
Northwestern quarterback Scott Stranski completed a
pass to split end Mark Bailey (a preseason standout for the
Wildcats, but he caught only two passes for 34 yards).
Stranski then kept the ball for a 22-yard run followed by a 12
yard run by fullback Matt Reitzug.
"We were doing some stunts on the line," tackle Rod
Broadway said. "They hit the seamsa couple of times and got
a couple of big plays."
"The defense had a little letdown," coach Bill Dooley said.
"But you've got to give credit to Northwestern for taking
advantage of it."
Even though Carolina allowed lowly Northwestern to
bounce back to tar
By TOD HUGHES
Rollins' soccer team achieved only half of
its goals for this weekend, but it was the
wrong half for the UNC booters, who
dropped a 2-0 decision Saturday at Fetzer
It was evident at the game's outset that
victory was foremost on Rollins' mind. The
yellow and blue-clad Tars pressured the
Heels on offense, obviously annoyed at their
previous day's loss to UNC-Wilmington 2-0,
and anxious to stick it to the Heels early.
They were unable to do this. Both teams
refused to give ground to the other.
Five minutes into the game, UNC goalie
Lee Horton made a great snare of a Rollins
corner kick, taking the ball away from a Tar
player poised for the head-in. At the 32
minute mark, Carolina striker Butch
Bernard fired a shot off the crossbar and just
missed putting in the rebound with a head.
Controlled play then began dominating
the game. Much of the action took place at
midfield, with few serious attacks mounted
by either side and few shots-on-goal taken.
At halftime, there was still no score.
Carolina started pressuring Rollins in the
second half, keeping the ball in the Tars' end
nf Ua f',aA Rut nnn tVtp Tare ont it rlnwn at
the Carolina end, they found an opening in
f the Carolina defense. Only four minutes into
' the half, Rollins' Peter Porto of Rio de
I Janeiro, Brazil, lined a shot off Horton's
! hands, and at. Louts junior cratg Nammien
followed it in for the score.
The goal obviously affected the Tar Heels'
play, for suddenly they found themselves .
down after having played Rollins even to
that point. The Tars controlled the great
majority of head-balls, keeping Carolina
from mounting any serious offensive threats
for the bulk of the second half. Rollins'
forward line split the UNC defense on a
picture-perfect pass with 18 minutes
remaining, and St. Louis sophomore
Thomas Moceri put the Tars up 2-0.
The second goal knocked the wind out of
the Heels, whose offensive pressure'couldn't
dent the Tars' sticky defense. Rollins began
controlling the tempo of the game, and
UNC, anxious to force the ball into the Tars'
net, was unable to set up hard, accurate shots
on the goal.
The Heels travel to Davidson on
By GENE UPCHURCH
"You just have to button the chinstrap and go in there,"
score against it, it is doubtful that this is an indication that the
defense is weak.
"We've got experience at every position." defensive back
Alan Caldwell said. "The guys on the second team could play
first team. We have a combination that works real well. We
work well as a team."
"We might have relaxed," Caldwell said about
Northwestern's scoring drive. "I'd like to think we didn't. I'd
like to think things were just going their way."
Caldwell said Carolina's defense is looking ahead to the
rest of the season particularly the No. 6-ranked Texas
Tech game this Saturday.
"That'll be a chance to play better ball." he said. "We have
to try not to have any mental breakdowns. But we'll
approach it like any other game."
Football Saturday in the Big City is much different from
one in a town where the college is a major part of the lifestyle.
In this suburb 20 miles north of Chicago, it was hard to tell
there was even a football game Saturday. There was not the
excitement or the constant reminder that there is a football
game, such as radio coverage for hours before the game. The
constant activity of the big city (and professional sports)
limits interest in college sports.
Dyche Stadium is where Northwestern plays football. Just
a few blocks north is Lake Michigan, visible from the upper
part of the stadium, with its waves being stirred into
whitecaps by the constant wind blowing from downtown
Dyche Stadium has a capacity ol '48.500. and for a Big Ten
football game (it would have to be Ohio St. vs. Michigan), it
might be filled. But for Northwestern-North Carolina, there
were only 19,597 people. And 4.000of them were high school
band members participating in Band Day.
Tech's Allison out
Rodney Allison, starting quarterback for No. 6-ranked Texas Tech, broke his
leg against Texas A&M this weekend and will not play Saturday against
Allison's leg was broken during a tackle near the end of the third quarter with
l ech leading 17-14. A&M came back to win the game 33-17.
Ralph Carpenter. Tech sports information director, said Sunday that a small,
non-weight -supporting bone in Allison's left leg was broken. Allison will be out
of action from lour to six weeks.
He w ill be replaced in the Tech lineup by Tres Adami, a junior who has never
started for 1'ech. Carpenter said.
Cross country wins two
Caroline record-holder Ralph King led
the 11 NC cross-country team to a double win
Saturday at the Kinlcy Cioll' Course.
King completed the six-mile rlin in 29:01.
followed bv teammate Gary Hofstetter's
29:09 for a i 7-39 victory over Virginia and a
i ' Turn I
',' V I
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I, wik " v "'1
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pi, - vV
Freshman Margaret Scott won twice at
Carolina's No. 4 position against
Trenton State and Princeton. Staff photo
by Mike Sneed.
Carolina opened its home volleyball
season Friday with convincing victories over
Appalachian, 15-6 and 15-10 and East
Carolina, 15-9 and 15-12.
Coach Beth Miller was pleased with the
outstanding team effort of the women. She
said that after the opening loss against N.C.
State, the team's concentration was on
With strong performances by Donna
Gutterman, Jackie Kimbrough, Sue Strahl
and Carolyn Hawkins offensively, and the
great improvement on defense, the Tar Heels
proved to be too strong for the opponents.
The Tar Heels travel to Boone Wednesday
to play a tri-match against Appalachian
State and Lenoir Rhyne.
UNC field hockey coach Dolly Hunter
lamented about the lack of "scoring punch"
by her Tar heels following a 1-0 opening loss
to UNC-G last week. But with a few changes
in the line-up, Carolina put together as much
offensive punch as a coach could ask for in
an offense, blanking Pfeiffer 6-0 Thursday in
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Women netters finish northern journey;
opening victories mark promising season
By WILL WILSON
It wasn't exactly the typical early fall
tennis outing, but it could not have been any
more pleasing to the UNC women's tennis
Opening its season with a northern trip.
Carolina ran into buckets of rain, one
mediocre tennis team and one national
caliber team. The result: A 2-0 UNC indoor
tennis mark and bright prospects for the rest
of the season.
Carolina arrived in Trenton. N.J.. Friday
at about the same time as a rainy low
pressure weather system. Since the Tar Heels
had traveled so far, the host Trenton State
team found a nearby indoor facility in
Bristol, Pa., to play the match. The hosts
proved even more gracious when the match
began, falling to the Tar Heels, 8-1.
The lone Trenton win was by Kathy
Muller over No. I Susie Black, 7-5, 6-1.
However, UNC Coach Kitty Harrison said
Black played fairly well.
"It tuned her up well for beating (Debbie)
Campbell (Princeton,)," Harrison said after
returning to Chapel Hill Sunday. "Muller is
a national caliber player. She played in both
women's national tournaments last year."
Carolina got easier wins further down the
line, with freshmen Lloyd Hatcher,
Margaret Scott and Betty Baugh Harrison
making impressive collegiate debuts.
The Tar Heels moved over to Princeton
Saturday, as did the rain. But the Tigers'
indoor facilities are nationally renowned,
and play went on as scheduled.
Princeton fielded the same top four
players they did in March when they
defeated Carolina here, 7-2. All four were
victorious then, but just one won Saturday,
and Carolina took the match, 5-4.
Black recorded a big win at No. I, beating
Campbell in three sets. Hatcher. Scott and
sophomore Janet Shands each improved
their individual marks to 2-0 with wins, while
Carney Timberlake and Harrison lost, giving
UNC a 4-2 lead after singles.
UNC's Anne Frautschi and Scott teamed
at the No. 3 doubles spot to give the Tar
Heels the win they needed to clinch the
Coach Harrison was thrilled about her
"I was happy to be able to go up there and
beat Princeton. The girls were so happy they
never did settle down on the way home (an
UNC 8, TRENTON STATE 1
Singles: Kathy Muller (T) d. Susie Black
7-5, 6-l:l"amey Timberlake (C) d. Kathy
Stanton 6-3. 6-2; Lloyd Hatcher (C) d.
Alison Donahue 6-1. 6-2: Margaret Scott (C)
d. Rosie McGlaughlin 6-0, 6-I; Betty Baugh
Harrison (C) d. Jeanne Mohr 6-0. 6-0; Janet
Shands (C) d. Pat Mitryk 6-0. 6-0.
Doubles: Hatcher-Timberlake (C) d.
Muller-Stanton 6-0, 6-I ; Lisa Dodson-Black
(C) d. McGlaughlin-Mohr 6-2. 6-0; Anne
Frautschi-Scott (C) d. Donahue-Kim Grant
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UNC 5, PRINCETON 4
Singles: Black (C) d. Debbie Campbell 6
4. 6-7. 6-4; Suie Repoglc (P) d. Timberlake
7-6.6-0; Hatcher (C) d. Linda Rice 5-7.6-1.
6-1; Scott (C) d. Terry Carp 7-6. 6-4; Jan
Devereux (P) d. Harrison 7-5. 6-4: Shands
(C) d. Nancv Raleigh 6-3. 6-3.
Doubles: Campbell-Repogle (P) d.
Timberlake-Hatcher 6-0, 6-4; Carp
Devereux (P)d. Dodson-Black 6-1.4-6.7-6.
Frautschi-Scott (C) d. Lynn McLanahan
Joan McGuire 6-2. 6-4.
23-32 decision over North Carolina State.
Virginia also fell to the Wolfpack harriers
Doug Slack also placed well for the Tar
Heels, finishing fourth with a time of 30.05.
The other two places in the top five belonged
to State. Tony Bateman, their top runner,
took third with a time of 29:25, and Jon
Michael was fifth with 30: 1 1 . J im Cooper of
Carolina took seventh with 30:21.
The Carolina women didn't fare as well.
They lost to State 30-26 and to Virginia 25
30. State's women also beat Virginia 2 1-36.
. Carolina's best finisher was sixth-place
Carol Jennings with a time of 19:05. Star
runner Julie Shea of the Wolfpack paced the
group w ith a 16: 1 9clocking. Teammate Joan
Benoit was second with a time of 17 minutes
flat. UNC's Dorothy Loud was ninth at
Both Carolina cross-country teams travel
to College Park next Saturday to face
Maryland. The Terrapins, considered to be
one of the better teams in the Atlantic Coast
Conference, fell to Duke on Saturday, 22-37.
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THE Daily Crossword
by James Leavell
1 Type of
5 Unit of cut
17 Sphere of
22 Licks up
23 At a later
29 Bench glove
33 Decrease in
47 Roll of
57 Clear off
58 Verb of
59 Lily plant
60 Rhine or
54 Wanton look
4 Treat wire,
in a way
9 Milk meas
ure 10 Coffee
26 Division of
29 False faces
34 Conceal in
38 Of combat
49 Dull per
52 Leg joint
53 Principal .
55 Bravo for
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