6 The Daily Tar Heel Thursday, October 13, 1977
Tar Heel volleyball avenges
early loss by smashing Pack
By D1N1TA JAMES
"Our Six (both of them) is better than your
Pack 'cause Miller makes it Right."
The poster in Carmichael Auditorium
emphasized Carolina's victory in the match
between N.C. State and the UNC women's
volleyball team Tuesday night. Coach Beth
Miller's Tar Heels won in three straight
games, 15-13. 15-10. 15-9.
"I feel like it was three well-played games
on both parts." M iller said. "I'm really proud
of the team 'cause we never got down in the
match, even when behind. We really stuck
together and played as a team and won as a
Reserve Ruth Hersuska added. "State
gave us a good game but we were really
psyched up and ready to take it."
The homecourt advantage worked to
UNC's favor as an enthusiastic crowd of
some 500 fans gave the Heels a big lift.
"The crowd was behind us and, that
helped." Jackie Kimbro said, expressing (he
team's consensus on the crowd's effect. ,
The first game of the match was perhaps"
the most important in setting the style for the
remaining games. The Tar Heels fell behind
in the first game but came back to tie the
game for the first time at 13-all. They went
on to win 15-13.
"Winning the first game by coming back
gave the team a lot of momentum going into
the next game," Miller said.
Donna Gutterman echoed coach Miller's
sentiments. "In the first game Sue (Strahl)
dug up that ball that was inches from the
floor and it rolled over the top of the net. We
went on to come back and win the game, it
lifted me a lot."
"All the games were hard fought. We
didn't win any of the games easily." Miller
said. And she pointed to the thrilling final
game as an example.
"State had a 6-0 lead and then we tied it at
6-6. We didn't let down and went on to win
15-9. The last point was very tense, though,
because the serve exchanged sides several
times before we scored the 15th point."
Poor execution of basic fundamentals was
one of the reasons for UNC's earlier loss to
State. Tuesday night, however, Carolina
showed the Wolf pack just how much it had
improved as almost nothing hit the floor.
"Our defense was improved over the game
at State," Gutterman said.
"Yeah, and we were ready to spike
anything that was set to us." Heruska said.
After the victory over archrival State, who
had served the Tar Heels their only loss of
the season, the team was ready to look ahead
,to the Florida State Invitational
Tournament this weekend.
"Florida will give us a good introduction
of how we will do regional-wise." Heruska
said of the weekend tournament.
Kimbro agreed that the tournament
would be a good test of their regional power
but she also felt it would be a means of
improvement for the team. "It will give us
some good experience by playing against
some good teams." she said.
1 1 A u v';
, il l . f "
If - m j
Rein doesn't see battle of
Pack offense, Heel defense
Carolina's Sue Strahl (14) prepares to return a volley in UNC's win Tuesday night
over N.C. State as teammate Jane Foley (back to camera) looks on. The win evened
the UNC-State series at one win each. The Woltpack defeated the Tar Heels earlier
this year. Staff photo by Allen Jernigan.
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By (il NK I PC HI R( H
RAI.FIOH Carolina's football team is
giving up an ascragc ol six points per game,
while 2()th-ranked N.C. State's Coach Bo
Rein said Wednesday the game Saturday
between his team and the I ar Heels will not
be a matter ol a Wolf pack offense versus a
Tar Heel defense.
"The factor ol our ollense against their
defense is overplayed." he said.
lo make his point. Rein showed game
films of some ol State's defensive players
whom he said had not received much
recognition. He would show a play, run the
film back and show it again. Defenders like
strong safety Ralph Stringer, tackle Tom
Prongay and middle guard A. W. Jenkins
were shown, as an excited Rein narrated the
action, including plays he called "the best
defensive plays I've seen this year."
"We have some great defensive players."
But he admitted he is worried about
" I hey make great game-day
adjustments." he said. "The more I look at
their defense, the more I'm impressed with
their linebackers and defensive ends."
State relies on its tough, versatile
quarterback Johnny Evans and a strong
backfield to move the ball.
"I'm worried more about our offensive
mistakes than with our defense," he said.
"One thing is that we're very, very versatile. I
think we have as many guns as Texas Tech
(which defeated Carolina 10-7 two weeks
ago). 1 don't care who we play; our offense
will win the game for us."
Rein was philosophical about the game
between the two biggest rivals in North
Carolina, a game that could be for the
Atlantic Coast Conference championship.
"We work the hell out of our players," he
said. "That prevents tightness. It's like
having your fist balled up tight for three
hours and then trying to hit someone. You
can't even swing."
There are three kinds of football players,
"There are players that make things
happen, players that see things happen and
players who wonder what happened. The
men in this game are the kind that will make
things happen. There'll be more players
playing like cra?y men. I hope 1 don't get
hurt on the sidelines."
If the game is a close one, the outcome
could be decided by the kicking game. State's
Evans is an exceptional punter, one of the
best in the nation, and is averaging 42.6
yards per punt this season. Carolina punter
Johnny Elam is averaging only 34.3 yards t
per punt after a good season last year.
Carolina is also suffering in punt returns,
with a minus-two yard return average.
fi jrVr ''' I
- I t ir , .
Pack tops offenses,
Heels lead defenses
N.C. State boasts two of the ACC's
three leading rushers, with Ted Brown
and Billy Ray Vickers (above) ranking
behind Wake Forest's James
MacDougald. State quarterback
Johnny Evans leads Clemson's Steve
Fuller by a fraction in total individual
offense, while the Pack leads the
conference in team offense. Carolina's
Amos Lawrence ranks fourth in
UNC still leads in team defense, but
Clemson, which has won four straight
games, has moved into a very close
second. The Heels are allowing 239.2
yards a game, the Tigers 246.8.
Carolina leads in pass defense and
scoring defense while Clemson heads
the rushing defense list.
The Tar Heels are fourth in total
offense, third in rushing, fifth in
passing and third in scoring.
"We don't have an advantage in the
kicking game," Rein said. "Who's to say
E lam's not going to average 50 yards against
State officials said the Highway Patrol
estimates that, 50,000 to 60,000 cars will be in
the area of Carter Stadium Saturday because
of the game and the State Fair, which opens
Saturday on the fairgrounds adjacent to the
stadium. They advised persons planning to
attend the game to get there early.
The State and Carolina junior varsity
football teams meet Friday at 3 p.m. in
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