By KEN ROBERTS
1 Staff Writer
j Things really blossomed for UNC
women's golf coach Dot Gunnells in getting
entries for the second annual Tar Heel
Invitational that begins at 12:30 p.m. today
on Finley Golf Course.
! c:r a . ...
rmccn warns nave entered the two-day,
36-hole tournament, including No. 3
Furman, No. 12 Florida State and No. 18
Georgia. The Lady Heels are 20th in the
"If I could have gotten five teams, that
would have been a tournament,' Gunnells
said, "so I'm real pleased with the turnout."
Also playing with be teams from Duke,
Wake Forest, Appalachian, UNC
Greensboro, UNC-Charlotte, Auburn,
Austin Peay, Longwood, Madison,
Marshall and Meredith.
Carolina is the defending champion in the
tournament but will have a rough go at
making it two straight. Furman is paced by
senior Beth Daniel with a 73 average. She
won the U.S. Amateur title this summer and
was the national collegiate champ in 1975 as
a sophomore when Furman won the
Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for
Women (AIAW) championship.
While Furman is the favorite, Florida
State, with the same team average as
Furman, 384, should pose a threat. Leading
the Lady Seminoles will be Colleen Walker,
averaging 74. "
The Heels' average team score of 398 is the
third lowest of the teams entered. Stephanie
Kornegay will be in the No. 1 position for the
Heels followed by Susan Cary. Janet Haire,
Bonnie Bell and either Maureen Long,
Brenda Rich or Cathy Graham.
The practices of last week left Gunnells
optimistic. "We're sure going to be in there
trying (for the championship). If we can keep
everybody playing like they've been playing
we9 be all right," she said. -
. Carolina will be fielding a second team, as
will Furman and Duke.
Carolina will also be seeking revenge from
Wake Forest who toppled the Heels in the
NCAIAW State Tournament on Oct. 6 and
7. Deacon Amy Geithner won the individual
competition in the tourney.
"We're going to be trying to redeem
ourselves for the second in the state
(tournament),' Gunnells said.
Table tennis play
completed in IMs
Law Penumbras, TEP Forehands, Teague
A Bombers and the Aces all won the table'
tennis championships in their divisions.
Law Penumbras won the graduate
independent crown, defeating the Flying
TEP defeated Sigma Nu Blue 2-1 en route
to winning the fraternity table tennis
The Aces won the women's table tennis
championship, blanking the Parker
In the Rams division the Teague A
Bombers beat the Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Pi Kappa Phi won the fraternity track
meet last week with a 29-24 victory over Chi
Phi. The intramural office reported to the
Daily Tar Heel incorrectly that Chi Phi had
defeated Pi Kappa Phi.
- RICK SCOPPE
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Monday, October 24, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 7
Heels look to Nov. 5 ACC meet
King Hofstetter set pace for Harriers
By SKIP FOREMAN
They went over to Raleigh with the idea of simply making a good
showing and preparing themselves for the ACC Championships in
two weeks. Coach Bill Lam said that even if the team finished second,
he would take that and hope for a first place in the ACC meet in
With the type of talent the Carolina cross country team possesses,
it is almost impossible to imagine them finishing anywhere below
second. Only because they met top-caliber competition in Tennessee
did they finish third in that meet.
The cross country team took care of Triangle rivals N.C. State and
Duke and won the state collegiate cross country championship
Saturday at the N.C. State course. Carolina scored 33 points, easily
beating the Wolf pack, which had 77, and the Blue Devils, with 78.
Seven other teams were entered in the meet.
Duke again was without the services of Robbie Perkins, who is still
out with a virus, and Billy Lynch, who twisted a knee.
Once more. Carolina's Ralph King was at the front of the pack,
with teammate Gary Hofstetter close behind. King set a new course
record with a time of 30:15.9, w hile Hofstetter finished with a 30:26.
UNC's Doug Slack took ninth, and Mark Thompson was tenth.
Jimmy Cooper returned to action following an injury and finished
King and his teammates were also running the longest distance
they have encountered this year at 10,000 meters but said the distance
was not a major factor.
"It was the longest race we've run," he said. "It was difficult, but
you really can't tell." King also did not think the race was easy,
though he outdistanced Hofstetter by 1 1 seconds and Pembroke
State's Garry Henry by nearly one minute.
"I don't think any race is easy, but I guess this race seemed easy
because Gary broke hard the first two or three miles."
King agreed with his coach's idea of pointing towards the
conference championships in Chapel H ill Nov. 5. King said the team
is at an advantage because they have run against everyone with the
exception of Clemson. With the absence of Perkins, Duke will have
problems. The lack of knowledge about the Tigers" talent provides
something of an obstacle to the Heels' bid for the ACC crown.
As for the national championship, King said no one was looking
that far ahead. "The only way we're going to get there is if the whole
team makes it."
Hofstetter has been credited by King as giving him an impetus for
his performances. He sees it as part of the overall team effort.
"The fact I help Ralph out is just a by-product. I appreciate him
helping me, and he appreciates my pushing him,"
He also doesn't seem overly worried about the team's ability to
take the conference title. "I'm confident that we're going to win the
conference as long as we run well. We can't just run good, we need to
run real well. ,
"I'm pretty sure we can win the conference, provided nobody falls
down," Hofstetter said.
Netters take three at Furman
Dick Drayton, right, scored the first goal for Carolina against East Carolina in a 5-0
blanking of the Pirates. He is shown here against Clemson last week. Carolina's next
action is against N.C. State Wednesday in Raleigh. Staff photo by Joseph Thomas.
Second-half offensive outburst
keys hooters past ECU, 5-0
By WILL WILSON
Unlike a week ago, no surprises were in
store for the UNC women's tennis team over
the weekend in Greenville. S.C.
The Tar Heels came away from the tri
meet at Furman with three fairly easy
victories. They defeated the Mississippi
University for Women (MUW) 7-2, Georgia
9-0 and Auburn 8-1, improving their season
record to 8-1.
The wins were a relief for Carolina, who
had been shocked by Yale the previous week.
UNC Coach Kitty Harrison was happy with
the team's performance, but said it was not
"None of these opponents was like the
Yale team," she said after returning home.
"Each team had a couple of good players
right at the top, but they fell off down the
Even though the wins were not very close,
Harrison felt they were tough enough to
provide good experience for the players.
"These were good matches in that they
required absolute concentration on our
part," she said.
Carolina played MUW Friday morning,
By TOD HUGHES
The UNC soccer team put East Carolina
on the ropes in the first half of their 5-0
shutout win Saturday at Fetzer Field but
couldn't deliver the knockout blow until
their offensive shooting improved in the
Before the crowd even had a chance to get
settled in their seats, Carolina's Dick
Drayton found an opening in the left corner
of the Pirate goal with only 38 seconds
elapsed. Visions of a rout flickered through
the minds of Tar Heel rooters; but although
UNC kept the ECU goalie extremely busy, it
couldn't get the ball by him, despite good
ball-control and offensive setups.
Missed opportunities were the story of the
first half. Halfway through the first period,
David Blum lofted a beautiful pass over the
defense, which the Pirate goalie snatched up
just before a charging Sean Naber could get a
foot on it. Within the next four minutes,
Drayton just missed on a hard shot off-left;
Steve Scott punched a shot to the right of the
goal post; and John Fernandez shook the
crossbar with a line-drive from 20 yards out.
The half ended on another near-miss as the
ECU goalie deflected a Naber shot.
In the second half, the Heels began
cashing in on some of those opportunities.
Beginning at the 35:18 mark with a
breakaway goal by Billy Propster, the Heels '
scored goals every 10 minutes until the
game's end. With 26.38 left, Olaf
Kampfschmidt took the ball down the left
side and centered it to Blum, who rammed it
home. At 1 6:0 1 , Rick Eaton arched a corner-
kick that was controlled and slammed into
the left-hand corner of the goal by John
Mansfield. Finally, with 6.37 remaining,
Blum took advantage of confusion in front
of the ECU goal and scored the Heels' fifth
and final goal.
"The defense and midfield played well,"
coach Anson Dorrance said, "but the
strikers didn't. We just missed some
Dorrance said he was pleased with the
play of his substitutes, especially Larry
Takacs and Tom Cope and also with the
usual steady performances logged by Peter
Griffin and Martin Trimble, the solid
midfield play of Fernandez and Roy Baroff
and the two-goal performance of Blum.
"It's nice to win games when you're not
trying," Dorrance said. "Even if we had shot
averagely, it could have been 10-0." ,
Volleyball takes 4 of 5
By DINITA JAMES
Staff W riler
UNC women's volleyball team played five
matches in three days and came out with a 4
In a tri-meet at Elon Thursday night the
Tar Heels beat Winthrop 17-15. 15-8 and
Elon College 15-11, 15-6. In the Hurricane
Volleyball Classic in Louisburg, Carolina
beat Louisburg 15-7, 9-15, 15-11; trampled
Catonsville Community College 15-5, 15-4
but lost to Duke for the second time in a
week with scores of 15-1, 15-11, 15-10.
In the tri-meet Thursday, the Tar Heels
put tbgeter' some excellent Volleyball en
route to two wins. The match with Winthrop
was fairly close in the first game, but the Tar
Heels came back from a four-point deficit to
win the game and kept their momentum
through the remaining game.
Elon College did not offer Carolina much
of a challenge, but coach Beth M iller said she
was happy to get to play them. "They weren't
much trouble but playing them gave
everyone the opportunity to get in some
playing time," she said.
In the weekend tournament, the Tar Heels
played inconsistently and were plagued by
errors. In the second game against
Louisburg, M iller said,"We weren't moving.
We made a lot of mistakes.
losing one match in both singles and doubles
but winning the others in straight sett.
MUW's Ann Etheredge defeated UNC's
Susie Black, 6-4, 6-4, in the No. I tingle
match, and Etheredge and Judy Gfroerer
beat Carney Timber lake and Lloyd Hatcher
6-3, 5-7, 7-5, in the top flight doublet.
Friday afternoon, the Tar Heels thut out
Georgia, taking all but two matches in
straight sets. Only Timberlake in singlet and
Hatcher-Tim berlake in doubles had to battle
through a third set.
Janet Shands, at No. 5, was Carolina's
only loser Saturday morning against
Auburn. She fell to M itzi Minor 6-3, 4-6, 6-3.
UNC 7, MUW a
Singles Ann Etheradgt (M) d. Sudt Buck M M, CtflMy
Tlmbarlakt (C) d. Judy Qtrcrt 6-0. ft-3; Lloyd Httofwr (C)
d Kay Epplng 6-0. 8-0, Mirgtrat 8oott (C) d. Frtnsln Plton
e-0, T-S; Jtn.i Shindi (C) d. Judy Holt 6-2. 6-1; Batty Baugtt
Harrison (C) d. Olannt Pain 6-0, 6-0.
Doubles: Ehlaradgt-Olroarar (M) d. TimtMflake-Hatcn
6-3. 5-7, 7-5. Black-Lisa Oodton (C d Epplng-Pttont-S.t-S;
Shands-Harrlson (C) d. Holt-Jtokkt Ourrynskl 6-1, 6-0.
UNC 8, GEORGIA 0 1
Singles. Black d Lou FsiwJIg 6-1, M: Tlmbtflsks d. Tin
Price 6-1 . 6-7(2-5), 6-2; Hatchet d McClelland 6-2, 6-2; Scott
d Debl Snelllng 6-2, 6-1; Shands d Barbara MoKlnley 6-3, 6
3. Harrison d. Carol Sims 6-1, 6-2.
Ooublea; Timber leke-HMoher d. Fendlo-MeafrO, Mi frft
Biack-Scott d. McClelland-Sneillng 6-0, 6-2; thande
Harrlson d. McKlnley-Margaret Martin 6-3, 6-0.
UNC 8j AUBURN 1
Singles: Black (C) d. Carrie Blaoomb 6-S. 6-3; Tlmberta
(C) d Kim Schmidt 6-4, 6-1 ; Hatcher (C) d Rhonda Voget 6V
2,6-1; Scolt (C) d. Terrl Russell 6-2, t-2: Shands (C) d MIUI
Minor 6-3, 4-6, 6-3; Harrison (C) d. Laura Branyon M.6-0.
Doubles: Hstcher-Tlmberlak (C) d. Bslcomb-Russell 6-4,
6-3. Black-Scott (C) d Lisa Ecktrt-Beoky Soutnertand 1-6. V
3. 6-3; Schmldt-Vogee (A)d.Harrlon-LlaDodon,t-3,6-3.
THE Daily Crossword
by Kathryn Righter
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26 Dirty, as
27 Jacob's son
Yesterday's Puzzle Solved:
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