6 The Daily Tar Heel Wednesday, October 12, 1977
Black shocks state net champ
Johnson falls as Heels batter Duke
By WILL WILSON
Staff W riter
The outcome of the women's tennis match
here was not that surprising: Carolina 7,
Duke 2. But contained in those seven UNC
wins was a shocker in the No. I singles.
Susie Black, the junior from Greensboro,
defeated four-time state collegiate champion
Cindy Johnson 3-6, 6-3, 6-1. Johnson had
just defeated Black in straight sets last week
in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC)
The win came at an opportune time for the
Tar Heels. All the other singles matches had
been completed in straight sets, and a win by
Johnson would have tied the score. Black's
win meant Carolina only needed one doubles
win to take the match.
Black Nald after the match that she hadn't
planned a big strategy change against
Heels down Cavs
on Drayton's boot
CHARl OTTESVILLE, Va. - UNCs
Dick Drayton controlled a deflected throw
in and booted it into the goal 30 minutes into
the first half, giving Carolina a 1-0 ACC
soccer win over Virginia.
Tar Heel goalie Martin Trimble had nine
saves a the Tar Heels improved their season
record to 6-2-1 in their first conference
Virginia took 26 shots in the game, the Tar
I NC hosts national power Clemson at 2
j p.m. Sunday on Fetzer field.
Johnson, but that when she got into the
match, one just came.
"I hit a lot harder more offensively," she
said. "I moved her around a lot more rather
than always hit to her backhand."
Another key Tar Heel win was at No. 5,
where Janet Shands defeated Kathy Stearns
6-2, 6-3. Both players had won flight
championships in the ACC tournament,
Shands at No. 6 and Stearns at No. 4. The
match was Shands' first this fall at the fifth
An unexpected loss for Carolina was
Carney Timberlake's 6-3, 7-6 defeat by Erin
Wolf at No. 2. Timberlake had just defeated
Wolf on her way to the second flight crown
in the ACC event.
Timberlake appeared on her way to
forcing a third set when she took a 4-1 lead in
the second-set tiebreaker. However, Wolf
came back ti tie it up 4-4, setting up match
point for her.
There, both players resorted to careful
tactics. They hit the ball 47 times before a
Wolf forehand landed in Timberlake's right
forecourt. The ball appeared out to most
observers, but Timberlake called it good,
ending the match.
The other Tar Heel loss was at No. 4,
where freshman Margaret Scott fell 6-1,6-1
to Gracie Barrie, also a first-year player.
Tryouts for the UNC men's junior varsity
basketball team will be held at 4 p.m.
Saturday in Carmichael Auditorium.
UNC coach Kitty Harrison said after the
match that she felt Scott's confidence had
been shaken by her two losses in the ACC
tournament, especially the 6-0, 6-0 loss to
Clemson's Carol Fullerton. But she also gave
credit to Barrie.
"Grace is just a super player." she said.
"She will advance in the Duke lineup in a
The clinching match for Carolina came in
the No. I doubles match, where Timberlake
and Lloyd Hatcher defeated Barrie and
Stearns 6-2. 1-6, 6-2. The Tar Heels later
took the other two doubles matches as well.
The match was Carolina's first this fall on
its courts off Country Club Road. The Tar
Heels are now 5-0 in dual match
competition, while Duke fell to 1-1.
Singles: Susie Black (C) d. Cindy Johnson
3-6. 6-3. 6-1; Erin Wolf (D) d. Carney
Timberlake 6-3. 7-6(5-4); Lloyd Hatcher(C)
d. Emily W'augh 6-4, 6-4; Gracie Barrie (D)
d. Margaret Scott 6-1, 6-1; Janet Shands(C)
d. Kathy Stearns 6-2, 6-3; Betty Baugh
Harrison (C) d. Theresa Donahue 6-4, 6-3.
Doubles: Timberlake-Hatcher (C) d.
Barrie-Stearns 6-2, 1-6, 6-2; Black-Anne
Frautschi (C) d. Donahue-Pam Bacon 4-6,
7-5, 6-4; Shands-Harrison (C) d. Johnson
Wolf 7-6 (5-2), 4-6. 7-6 (5-0).
Exhibition singles: Frautschi (C) d. Beth
Brondes 6-3. 6-7 (2-5), 6-2; Ann Beaudoin
(C) d. Natalie Usiskin 6-4, 6-2; Lisa Dodson
(C) d. Stephanie Matthews 1-6, 6-4. 6-4.
Exhibition doubles: Scott-Dodson (C)d.
Waugh-Matthews 6-3, 6-3.
1 &"X-V v
Janet Shands, a UNC sophomore from Jackson, Miss., improved her falfrecord to 6
0 by defeating Duke's Kathy Stearns 6-2, 6-3 Tuesday on the Country Club Road
courts. Staff photo by Sam Fulwood.
By ISABEL WORTHY
The Catawba field hockey team wai about an
hour late arriving at Jamei field Tueday
afternoon, and it probably wiihed it hadn't even
bothered to come after being trounced 7-0 by
UNO Vicki Greenwood allowed Catawba only
a few seconds of equality with the Heels as she
took control of the opening bully (similar to the
Up in basketball) and went downfield for a goal
within the first minute. The Heels followed that
goal with several others that were called back, but
didn't actually score again until inner Bashi Buba
stole one of Catawba's few possessions for a
breakaway that ended in a goal.
Good passing and sharp stickwork by UNC,
and some field criss-crossing hustle by link Sue
McCandless kept the Tar Heels in control on
offense for the rest of the half. After another
nullified goal, Greenwood knocked one in to make
it 3-0 at halftime.
Though Catawba's defense improved as the
game progressed, the Heels entered the second
half with more precision and a determination to
run up the score. Five minutes into the half, wing
Laurie Ginter slipped in a goal on a rebound off
the Catawba goalie. A minute later Greenwood
and Buba combined for the play of the game when
Greenwood displayed some deft stickwork, nearly
sending the Catawba defender to her knees, and
assisting Buba on a goal for which she hardly
broke her stride.
Buba and Kim Zimmerman scored UNC's final
UNC Coach Dolly Hunter was pleased with her
team's effort and the way it bounced back from
last week's disappointing loss to Virginia. "They
were tough, they hustled and used their strength
a beautiful passing game," she said of her team. "I
liked the way the defense covered for each other
and the way they changed positions so smoothly."
MIIBKI PtVo.B.E lAMffVOjS
W '9 WEMC"B. 'T.S'CSE E.ElE3N
I rr I blacks i
Footballs , basketballs, baseballs: Woollen basketroom has em
The athlete who owns a football, golf clubs, a
basketball, a handball glove, soccer balls, a tennis
racket and a baseball glove doesn't need to worry about
having the right paraphernalia to do most anything he
But most people aren't that fortunate. That's why
UNC lends such equipment to active students from its
storeroom in the Woollen Gym basement basketroom.
"Our No. 1 priority is the student," said Tom
Graham, basketroom supervisor. "This is not to say that
we don't look after the staff and faculty personnel, but
they buy their privileges by paying a certain fee.
Students get it taken out of their student fees.
"We have a limited number of just about everything,
but we try and not put restrictions of any kind on
anyone," said Graham. "In other words, we try to treat
everybody the same.
"At the beginning of the year we put out basically all
new equipment. This year we put out 25 new basketballs
and look at them already."
Graham picked up an already well-worn basketball
and rolled it on his palm.
"If a student loses this it will cost him $20. We have to
put it that high so as to keep all of our basketballs from
"We have a large turnover of equipment, resulting
from theft of almost everything. It's a big operation and
it is bound to happen.
"Last year we had trouble with weight keys being
stolen. It cost $3 last year if a key was lost, this year we
made it $5."
One of the restrictions Graham saw was in the limited
amount of space in which they have to work.
"We just don't have enough room to take care of
everybody," he said. "We're in sympathy with the
students and hopefully with the new facility (the
women's gym) we will be able to take care of everyone."
Another problem involves a limited budget.
By RICK SCOPPE
. muni ' v.v.
Ellen Burstyri Dirk Bogarde
Announcing the Arrival of TOPIC . . .
A New Campus Speaker Series
Designed with Graduate Students in Mind
This Year's First Topic:
"Where's the Money Hiding?"
Terry Maddox of the Graduate Fellowship Office Reveals Little
Known, But Available, Sources of Financial Support.
Where: Green Room, Craige Residence Hall When: 8:00 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13
WIURI SPEAKERS Will BE ANNOUNCE!) IN THE OAltY TAR HEEi
Daily Tar Heel
and a Future Willi ths T3am Thsl "Qzh 11 Ouf
3:00 :: Marlon Brando Lte Marvin :
; ifo 5 The Wild One I f
q.qq F i i ,yjf i ji i mr " 1 1 j
iSfil i"' '"l NOW g R
! Mffiffi? ! SHOWING I r
SHOWS! Sce whv Lincoln A-fVfl J ESS
: 3.00 killed pjtAJvHn nr
5 oo f T- f-y 1 LJL
7:00 LI'JUL md 1 f 1
shows. :vffl ilMferar I MP
' ' r: 1 LiJ
lfWmsl now z
if&tffJyi SHOWING J
Inrr. v.., c it fl H you an unable to attend, hnH Irm
Once You ve Seen It M to mm your to 4. e. jm
You Will Never Again S- harris composition systems division
Feel Safe In The Dark C ,i3?x70t?
J 3 Melbourne, Florida 32901
I j I I
TTrr r-w-, -l ., M-D J L tuJiy Ju Jut uuUNJVJ
T'f&ZSrE now showing ,
t- HpMj I no passes! ! . 'fry
'1', - !
"The full-time employees are paid for eight-hour days
and yet sometimes students don't get out of here until
way after 9 p.m. (the gym closes during the week at 9).
Also, because of budget restraints, we can't get some of
the things we need more of, such as more basketballs."
The basketroom also takes care of physical education
classes' needs. "Professors call down to the
basketroom," said Graham, "requesting certain things
for their classes, like tennis equipment.
"We're not perfect down here," Graham said. "But
we're under certain rules we have to abide by, and yet we
try and keep in mind we are dealing with human
Intramural playoffs are in the offing as football, table
tennis, inner tube water polo and racquetball regular
seasons come to an end next week.
Tag football regular season games end on Monday
and playoffs begin Tuesday, Oct. 18. Playoff schedules
will be available Friday, Oct. 14.
Conflicts which were honored during the regular
season by the intramural office cannot be honored
Racquetball's last regular season matches must be
completed by Monday, Oct. 17. All players must bring
their records up to date and turn in their result cards by
Wednesday, Oct. 19. If this is not done, the player will
not be put into the playoffs. Playoff brackets will be
available Friday, Oct. 21.
Table tennis ends next Monday with the playoff
schedules available Friday, Oct. 14.
Inner tube water polo playoff schedules will also be
available on Friday.
Because of a lack of facilities indoor soccer has been
canceled this fall.
Noontime volleyball games will be held every
Tuesday and Thursday in Woollen Gym from 1 1:30 to
12:30 and are open to faculty, staff and students.
Because of conflicts arising in Co-Rec football, the
rest of the schedule should be ignored. Members of Co
Rec football teams will be notified about a double
elimination tournament later.
There has been a tremendous sign-up for Co-Rec
volleyball this fall.
"It's an all-time high for co-rec volleyball," said
Marty Pomerantz, assistant intramural manager.
There are a total of nine leagues with six teams in
each, a total of 54 teams.
The intramural track meet was held Monday and
Tuesday with Mangum trying to defend its title. Results
will appear in Thursday's Daily Tar Heel.
Handball, racquetball and squash court reservations
may be made 24 hours in advance by calling intramural
office after 3 p.m. Reservations are on first call basis and
no walk-in reservations will be taken.
Reservations are for one-hour periods.
HARRIS COMPOSITION SYSTEMS DIVISION designs, manufactures,
markets and supports the full-range of pre-press electronic systems to serve
the photocomposition, advertising layout, classified and editorial information
processing of today's increasingly modern newspapers.
Many major national and international newspapers are using our sophisticated
hardware. The new Harris 2570 system can accommodate more than 300
editorial terminals and dozens of peripheral devices to "GET IT OUT'. However,
quality hardware is just one part of a newspaper copy processing system.
Equally essential Is the systems software the supervisory routines, control
programs, and utilities that give the hardware its power and completeness.
Because of the large demand by the fast-growing newspaper industry, we
are looking for career-minded individuals to join the team that "GETS IT
OUT' - - -
COMPUTER SCIENTISTS Design and development of operating systems,
data base systems, communications software and applications packages.
Familiarity with PASCAL, ALGOL or PL-1.
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS Design and development of sophisticated
hardware terminals and phototypesetting systems.
If your career goals are set high and you would like the opportunity to work
in a dynamic environment, we would like to talk with you. We will be interviewing
on campus Wednesday, October 19th. Inquire at Placement Office.
We Are An Equal Opportunity Employer MF
and the Chuck
Two Shows: 8:30 & 11:00 p.m. October 15, 1977
Page Auditorium, Duke University
TICKETS Available at Page Box Office and the following area Record Bar:
Northqate, South Square, Downtown Chapel Hill and Cameron Village