Carolina's football team
could go howling again
rr r,iu nr -
COLLEGE PARK, Md. - Gator,
Peach, Rose, Liberty, Astro-Blue
Bonnet, Sun, Hall of Fame, Orange,
Sugar, Cotton, Fiesta, Tangerine.
This is the time of year when a football
team if it's good enoughand its fans
start to think about the possibility of
going to a post-season bowl game. And, if
the possibility is there, they like to think
of which game they'd like to go to, if they
had their druthers.
Carolina's football team, now 6-2, is
being eyed by several bowls including the
Tangerine, Peach, Sun and Hall of Fame
And the chances look good that the Tar
Heels will go to some bowl game, but they
must win at least two of their last three
games, preferably all of them. Bowl
scouts say they would be tickled if
Carolina ranked in the Top 20 this week
and knocked off another Top 20-ranked
conference opponent, Clemson, this
"We'd take a team that's 8-3, even
though they'd have to have a lot else
going for them," said Norman D. Pless of
the selection committee of the Hall of
Fame Classic before the UNC-Maryland
game. "Of course, I'm going to be honest
with you; we want a team with a big
The Hall of Fame Classic is a new bowl
and will be played the night of Dec. 22 in
Birmingham, Ala., at Legion Field.
Proceeds from the game go to the
National Football Foundation and the
Hall of Fame.
"We're football crazy in Alabama,"
Pless said. "We want two good teams."
He said some of the teams being
considered for the Hall of Fame Classic
are Florida, Nebraska, Florida State,
North Carolina and Maryland.
"In fact, a great matchup would be
Nebraska-Maryland," he said before
Carolina tripped Maryland 16-7.
By GENE UPCHURCH
The Sun Bowl also got a chance to see
Carolina's defeat of Maryland.
"Two of the most exciting games in our
bowl's history have been furnished by
North Carolina," said John Thompson of
the Sun Bowl selection committee of
Carolina's 32-28 win over Texas Tech in
1972 and 26-24 loss to M ississippi State in
The Sun Bowl will be played at 1:30
p.m. Dec. 31 in El Paso, Texas and will be
televised nationwide by CBS.
Thompson said that because
Carolina's defense is so strong, which
normally results in a fairly nonexplosive
game, chances remain good that it could
receive a bowl bid.
. "Bill Dooley always has a big offense,"
he said. "It still would be an exciting
su Mr I
111 r l
aft 4 vi
Tom Biddle, UNC's placekicker, booted
three field goals, the longest a 30-yarder,
to put Carolina over Maryland 16-7 in
College Park Saturday. Staff photo by
Continued from page I.
"After we got the lead, we knew they'd
pass the ball," Caldwell said. "We knew
they'd try to nickel and dime us with short
passes. But if they do that, they'll -come
Jim Dickey, who coaches the
secondary, said no changes were made
"After the game gets going and you're
having problems on offense," he said of
the Maryland team, "you gamble a little
more. They tried to get things turned
around. They tried it and we robbed
Amos Lawrence, Carolina's leading
ground gainer, spun and twisted for 93
yards on 21 carries, picking up mostly
small yardage against the Terrapin
defense. Fullback Bob Loomis carried 12
times for 49 yards, while Billy Johnson
and Doug Paschal rushed for 41 and 29
Monday. October 31, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel
Carolina field hockey versus High Point
In a possible preview of the North
Carolina Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics for Women Hockey Tournament
finals, UNC takes on High Point on James
Field today at 3 p.m. in its last regular season
High Point, the number-one seed in the
tourney on the basis of last Tuesday's record,
will face the winner of Tuesday's
Appalachian State-East Carolina game
Wednesday at 9 a.m., while second-seeded
Carolina plays Duke at 1 1 a.m. Wednesday
in the semi-finals. UNC and H igh Point wins
would set up a rematch in the finals.
High Point is not the type of team most
coaches1 Would want 'to play twice' in three
days because, in addition to being fast and
aggressive, it is an extremely rough squad.
"It is a very aggressive team, and a very,
very fast team," UNC Coach Dolly Hunter
said. "They have two halfbacks that fast
break like Bashi Buba (UNC's leading scorer
V-ball takes second
UNC's women's volleyball team finished
second in the Maryland Invitational
Tournament this weekend after a 15-12, 8
15, 15-14 loss to Maryland in the finals.
Carolina eliminated N.C. State in the
semi-finals 13-15, 15-11, 15-8.
The Tar Heels lost to Delaware early in the
tournament but went on to defeat Virginia
and Georgetown to be ranked No. 1 coming
out of their pool before advancing to the
and top fast breaker), and that can dribble as
fast as a normal person can walk. Our
defense will have to be marked tightly, and
we'll have to cover well."
"They're as aggressive as UVa. (whom
UNC lost to 3-2 earlier this season) but not
nearly as skilled. They don't have the finesse
or stick work we do. While they're aggressive,
they're also rough."
The Heels feel that their tougher schedule
should have been taken into consideration in
the seeding. Also, a win today will give
Carolina a psychological first place finish
over High Point if not a real one.
- ISABEL WORTHY
208 W. Franklin St.
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Tar Heel soccer clobbers UNC-C
By TOD HI CHF.S
The season's most lopsided contest ended
Saturday with the Heels having wiped the
U NC-Charlottc soccer team off Keter Field,
9-1. Carolina hopes it does as well today
when the powerful Maryland Terrapins visit
Feter Field at 2 p.m.
With four home games remaining on
UNC's schedule, the Heels ( 10-3-1 ) must win
them all to keep themselves in the running
for a bid to the national tournament. The
lust step on the path is also the most
" 1 hcy're real good." Dorrance said ol the
Icrps. "We'd hae to go in as the underdogs.
It's a vital, must-win if we are to get the bid.
I hey're strong all over, but we've especially
got In stick their midfielder. Claude Inglund.
who got a hat-trick in the Terps' recent 3-0
w in over Duke. It's one of those rivalry-type
matches where either team could win."
Fears ol a Carolina letdown Saturday
following Wednesday's big win over N.C.
UNC netters fall to Cavs
By WILL WILSON
Kitty Harrison has said often this fall she
could play her No. 6 UNC women's tennis
player at No. I and not lose any team effec
tiveness. In other words, Carolina has six starters ol
nearly equal ability not great at the top.
but not weak at the bottom. I hroughotit the
season, it has often won matches even
though losing at the top one or two
Against Virginia here Friday, the balance
between losing and w inning pushed a little
further down the ladder, and the result was a
5-4 UNC loss to the Cavaliers, a team it had
finished ahead of in winning the Atlantic
Coast Conference Tournament three weeks
Virginia took the top four singles matches
and the No. I singles match to win its fourth
in five dual matches this fall. Carolina's loss
was its second against eight wins.
The key wins for Virginia were at the se
cond and third singles positions. At No. 2,
Beth Bondurant defeated UNC's Carney
Timbcrlake 7-6, 6-4, reversing the result
when the two met in the ACC tournament se-
Women's harriers win
UNC's women's cross country team swept
the first four places to win the North
Carolina Association of Intercollegiate
Atheletics for Women meet in Winston
Carol Jennings finished first, Dorothy
Laud second, Linda Nells third. Juice Brisco
fourth and Cindy Hoffner eighth. The team
competes Saturday in the ACC Invitational
in Chapel Hill.
eond flight finals.
Timbcrlake fell behind 3-5 in the first set
but came back to force a tiebreaker.
However, Bondurant ripped off the first four
points there and took it 5-1.
I he biggest suprise of the match was at
No. 3. where Virginia's Cindy Blinker dealt
Lloyd Hatcher her first loss of the season,
w iping her out 6-0. 6-3. At the ACC tourney.
Hatcher won the third flight, while Blinker
Janet Shands kept the far Heels alive
entering the doubles by edging Keri
O'Donnell 6-7, 6-1, 7-6 in the longest match
ol t he day. Shands, who dropped the first set
after leading 4-0. kept her cool and came
back from 4-5 and 5-6 deficits in the fina' set
to win. taking the tiebreaker 5-2.
Stale dissolved as the score mounted against
the 49ers. The disparity between the two
teams was further evident in that the L'NC
starters gave way to the second string before
the first half ended, and the subs punched
home the final five goals.
1 he Heels got rolling nine minutes into the
game on a beautiful lead pass from Roy
Baroff to Dick Drayton, whose goal began
what proved to be a long afternoon for
UNC-C. With 28 minutes left. Sean Naber
drove down the right-hand side and placed
the ball into the left-hand corner of the goal
on a line crossing shot. 1 he Charlotte goalie
hurt his hand on the play and had to leave the
At the 19-miiuite mark, Steve Scott angled
a pass in from the left to David Blum in the
middle; the score stood 3-0 Carolina. Within
three minutes. Naber had his second goal of
the game and made it 4-0 on an instant
replay of his first scoring shot.
UNC came out in the second half and
scored a quick goal, but the Carolina subs
put on an offensive show of their own. Off a
pass from Scott, John Mansfield scored on a
line-drive from 20 yards out. With 30
minutes left. Scott scored when his shot
deflected off a Charlotte fullback and into
The bulk of the half then dissolved into a
kick-and-run contest, until Butch Bernard
scored on a breakaway down the middle with
just under six minutes left. Charlie Yowell
and Billy Propster scored UNC's last two
Readings and discussions
Monday Evenings at 7:30
Community Church - Chapel Hill
Make Your Own
iBe a horrible hobgoblin, a ghastly ghost or a
tricky transvestile with our Halloween Fixin'sc
at the PTA Thrift Shop. We have wigs, hats,
tuxedoes, old timey clothes, formal wear,:
K gloves, and some ready-made costumes.
IfcOpen Tues.-Sat. 9:30-5 p.m., 508 W. Franklin.;
Also open on Mon. Oct. 31 All Hallows Eve
But come early for best pickin's.
PTA Thrift Shop
"a boootiful place
, for Halloween Costume"
The following honors seminars for the Spring 1978
semester are open to all students with a minimum 3.000
QPA. Permission from the Office of Honors (303 South
Building) is required for enrollment. These seminars are
limited to an enrollment of 15 students and, in most cases,
will be offered only once.
HONORS 21, Stctl. "D M Uwrsnce ndJmM Joyce," Prol W Thotnlon,EnglihDept ,3 00-4 30MW.
HONORS 28, 8cl. 2. "Th Sense ot Sight. Vituel Meening in Fiction" (Q Eliot, Promt. Woolt, FeulKntf ,
Simon). Prol Diane Leonard. Comparative Lit. 3:00.-5 30 M.
HONORS 28, Sect. 3. "Medicine and Human Values." Prot Larry Churchill, Schoolot Medicine, 2.00-4.30
HONORS 28, Seel. 4. "Personhood and Social Reality A Philosophical Examination In Light ol the
Contrasting Perspectives ot Sciences and Humanltlet," Prol E. M. Adams, Philosophy Dept.. 8 30-10:45
HONORS 28. Seel. t. The City ol Rome." (Urban development and problems, art. architecture, literature,
social and historical development). Pro! Q Houston. Dept. ol Clasalea, 9:30-10:48 TTh.
HONORS 28, Seel. 8. 'The Novel and Lyric Poem." (Tolstoy. Faulkner, Mandelshtam, Pasternak. Auden,
Eliot, Williams) Prol P Debrecieny. Dept. ol Slavic Languages, 10 00-10:50 MWF.
HONORS 29, Sect. 1. "Medicine in Society" (Humanities and Social Sciences related to Medicine and
Health in Modern Society). Prol Axalla Hoole. School ot Medicine, and Prol. Jensen, Dept ol Psychiatry.
7 00-9 30 W.
HONORS 30, Sect. 1. "Women in Management." Prol James E Allen, Health Administration, 7:00-9 30 M.
HONORS 38H, Sect. 1. "Great Works ol the Western Tradition." (Cervantes. Swift, Goethe, Kierkegaard,
Dostoevski. NieHsche. Freud. Jung presented by guest lecturers) Prol W Thornton, English Dept 3 30
4 45 TTh and Thursday evening discussion
TCldy BUTZ CJwatvays!
It looks just like the traditional office football pool
Only the prizes are something elsel Each week, five peo
ple win $100 Gift certificates, good toward any item at
any Harvey's Warehouse Store. And. this giveaway is
repeated every week during the entire college football
Con yoi CUTZ Horvsy?
Each week, you'll find your official BLITZ form in this
newspaper (copies of the form are also available at every
Harvey's store). Select the winners and then predict the
score in one "tie breaker" game Bring your entry to
Harvey's, and place it in the official entry box. Be sure
you have filled in the actual date of your entry. Entries
close at 9 PM each Thursday evening.
Each week, the five people with best percentage of
winner selection, whose entries were received earliest in
the week, will BLITZ Harvey and receive a $100
Harvey's Gift Certificate. The "tie breaker" game score
will be used in the event that more than five people have
the same percentage, with matching entry dates.
How wISI you know when
you'wo DUTZZ9 Hurvy?
At the end of the week following each weekly contest,
the names of the five winners will be simultaneously
posted in every Harvey's store. Entries are limited to one
per customer per day. and any attempt to defraud will
result in disqualification. Entries will be removed from
each box and sealed at the end of each day. We recom
mend that you keep a copy of your entry each week.
b tH BUTZ on?
You bet it isl Enter this week and every week during
Harvey's $5,000 College Football BLITZ I Make this your
winning season! N0 PURCHASE NECESSARYI I
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Ti Blakr Predict the winner and TOTAL number of points scored. Winners will be selected on the
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