By KEITH JONES
If the Carolina Invitational is any
indication of how the Tar Heel wrestling
team will do this year, things are looking
In the tournament held in Carmichael
Auditorium this weekend, the Heels placed
seven wrestlers in the finals, representing six
of the 10 weight classes (two of the Carolina
finalists wrestled each other). The Heels
came away with five championships, two
more than their closest competition from
N.C. State. Other teams included in the
eight-team tourney were Duke, Virginia,
ECU, Appalachian State, Old Dominion
Carolina Coach Bill Lam was very pleased
with this team's performance. "Any time
you're in a tournament with this type of
competition and come away with five
champions, you've done very well. Our boys
did a great job. I just wish our fans had had
the opportunity to see (Kenny) Evans. He's
Evans won by forfeit at 134 lbs. over
State's Joe Butto, who was sick. C. D. Mock
at 126, Dave Juergens at 142, Jeff Reintgen
at 150 and Clayton Barnard at 167 also took
first places for UNC.
Other winners included State's Jim Lenz
at 118; State's Terry Reese at 1 58 over U NC's
Mike Benzel; ECU's Jay Dever at 177;
State's Joe Lidowskiat 190; and ECU's D. T.
Joyner at heavyweight.
Probably the most exciting finals match
came at 1 26 where the freshman M ock edged
Appalachian State's Ike Anderson, 7-5.
Mock's takedown late in the first period was
countered by Anderson's reversal early in the
second to tie the match at 2-2. Mock, scoring
two escapes and a takedown in the second
period to his opponent's escape and
takedown, held a slim 6-5 lead entering the
final two minutes. Anderson opened on top
and conceded a point for an escape in letting
Mock to his feet, hoping for a takedown. But
the takedown never came as Mock took a 7-5
Evans' win at 134 gives him two
tournament victories in his first action as a
freshman. Last week he finished first in the
Juergens defeated teammate Greg Duke 8
5 for the win at 142 after rallying from a 5-1
deficit. Reintgen, a two-time ACC champ at
150, broke a scoreless bout through two
periods with State's Mike Koob with an
escape, a takedown and a riding time
advantage for a 4-0 win.
Barnard, a junior transfer from Ashland,
Ohio, and a Division II All-American,
controlled his match for a 4-1 win over
ECU's Vick Northrup.
The Heels travel to Chattanooga this
weekend to compete in the Southern Open
Carolina might need a
stall offense in football
rather than basketball
when it faces tough
Oklahoma or Nebraska
in the Liberty Bowl
Dec. 19 in Memphis,
Tenn. The Duke
thought something like
that would happen in
Carolina's 16-3 win
over the Blue Devils
Saturday. Staff photo
by Fred Barbour.
Monday, November 21, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 5
!l!1',!iillir,';i3!!' (niTl ill,',:!iIII?Mtfn!
Heels take volleyball second,
earn trip to AIA W nationals
Liberty Bowl looks inviting to Heels
The cheers echoing from inside the crowded visitor's dressing
room at Duke's Wallace Wade Stadium told the story.
Carolina's football team was confirming the worst-kept secret of
recent times that it was going to the Liberty Bowl in Memphis.
Tenn., Dec. 19.
Word leaked out early last week that if Carolina won or even came
close to winning the game against the Blue Devils, the Tar H eels were
on their way to Memphis.
Carolina definitely will face the loser of the Oklahoma-Nebraska
game this Friday, the executive director of the Liberty Bowl, A. F.
"Bud" Dudley, said Sunday. The winner of that game goes to the
Orange Bowl. Oklahoma last week was ranked No. 2 in the nation
with a 9-1 record, Nebraska was No. 10 at 8-2, and the Tar Heels were
tied at No. 16.
"I think we've given Carolina a pretty tough opponent." Dudley
The Liberty Bowl is played, strangely enough, in the Liberty Bowl
in Memphis, with a crowd capacity of 51,000. Dudley estimated that
40 million viewers will watch the game on nationwide television (9
p.m. EST. 8 p.m. CST ABC-TV).
The bowl will command considerable national attention because
it's on national television in a slot that will be vacated the previous
week by professional football. The same audience accustomed to
watching the pros bang heads will watch the Tar Heels bang heads
with the Sooners or the Cornhuskers.
The bowl is a lucrative one. The two teams in the bowl share 75
percent of the total gross income, including gate receipts, radio,
television and concessions. Dudley said Carolina should receive
about $325,000. Of that amount, Carolina will take $125,000 lor
expenses and 40 percent of the remainder. The other 60 percent w'"
be divided evenly among the other six schools in the Atlantic Coast
By GENE UPCHURCH
"A bowl is a reward lor a football team." I) NC Coach Bill Dooley
said alter the 16-3 win over Duke Saturday. "We don't get an
opportunity often to play teams from around the country like t his.
"We're delighted to have UNC." Dudley said.
The Liberty Bow l is famous for its spectacles, and Dudley said this
year w ill be no different. He said he expects to go on the air with a
fireworks display over the stadium spelling out the two teams names
and the bowl's name.
Carolina is not the only ACC school going to a bowl this season.
Three other teams Maryland, N.C. State and Clcmson will be
playing in post-season games.
Maryland, whom Carolina defeated 16-7 in College Park. Md..
will play Minnesota in the first Hall ol l ame Bowl Dee. 22' m
Birmingham. Ala. Maryland had a 4-4 record alter the Carolina loss
but won its last three games to finish 7-4. Minnesota also has a 7-4
record but defeated Big I en champion Michigan.
State will play in the Peach Bowl New Year's Lve in Atlanta. I he
opponent for. the Wollpack hasn't been decided yet. State also
finished the season 7-4 and lost to Carolina 27-14 in Raleigh.
Clcmson. after barely escaping a scare by South Carolina
Saturday 31-27, makes its first appearance in a bowl since 1959 when
it meets Pittsburgh in the Gator Bowl this season. The Tigers, under
new coach Charlev Pell, finished the season 8-2-1.
By DIN1TA JAMES
UNC volleyball coach Beth Miller
said last week a visit to the AIAW
national finals in Provo, Utah, would
make a nice trip for her and the UNC
volleyball players. And they're going to
find out just how nice after qualifying
for the finals with a second place finish
this weekend in the District I AIAW
tournament in Harrisburg. Va.
Carolina emerged second in its
preliminary pool Friday alter a three
way round robin tiebreaker. Carolina
defeated James Madison College in its
first pool match. 15-3. 15-6 and then
downed South Carolina 15-2, 15-7.
UNC lost to Morehead (Ky.) State
University 15-12. 16-14. setting up the
tiebreaker between UNC. USC and
In the tiebreaker. Morchcad beat the
1'ar Heels 15-7 and then beat USC,
Carolina beat USC 15-2 to advance to
the double-elimination finals Saturday
with the winners from the other pool.
In the first round of play Saturday,
the Tar Heels lost to Northern
Kentucky, the w inner of the other pool,
15-12. 15-12, and moved into the loser's
Carolina then beat Tennessee, 15-1,
14-16. 15-9 to set up a rematch with
Morchcad State. The match was
perhaps the biggest of the day because a
win for the Tar Heels would
automatically send them to the
nationals but a loss would put an end to
their postseason play,
Carolina put together two very good
games to beat Morehead 15-13, 15-9.
Assured of a trip to the nationals, the
Tar Heels faced Northern Kentucky in
the finals. They won the first game 15-10
but lost the last two 6-15, 2-15.
Reviewing the overall tournament
play. Miller said she was "really proud
of the way the team played."
Miller said she felt that the Tar Heels
played really well in the first two
matches of pool play but suffered a lapse
against Morehead State. "We couldnt
get our offense going. Our passes
weren't going right and that really hurt
us against Morehead," Miller said.
I he match against Tennessee gave the
Tar Heels a mental lift going into the
match against Morehead State, a team
they had been unable to beat in pool
play. The win against Morehead State
sent a tired Tar Heel team into the finals.
"We wanted to win No. I," Miller
said. "I don't think we had a letdown.
Under all that pressure, I think we
handled it very well."
"We had a tremendous first game, but
Northern Kentucky dominated the
second and third. We were very happy
King in nationals
Carolina's Ralph King will run in the
NCAA cross country finals today in
Spokane, Wash. King, a senior, is the
ACC champ. He qualified for the
nationals with a fifth-place performance
in the regionals last weekend.
UNC triumphs over Blue Devils,16-3
Continued from page 1.
Dunn was removed from the feild by
stretcher and reportedly was unconscious for
several minutes. He was taken to Duke
Medical Center for examination of his neck,
but there was no serious or permanent
"I didn't try to hurt him," Hardison said.
"I just go out there to play football."
"Dunn dropped back to pass," Dooley
said. "Dee rushed around real well, and
Dunn stepped up into the pocket. He stuck
his arm out and hit him. It wasn't
Lawrence. Carolina's flashy freshman
tailback, was hobbled near the end of the
game with a minor sprained ankle, cutting
short his bid to overcome N.C. State's Ted
Brown for the individual rushing title this
season. Lawrence picked up 1 38 yards
against Duke, boosting his total yardage for
the season to 1, 2 10 41 yards short of
Brown's total for the year.
Lawrence, however, did finish the season
with a better average per carry than Brown.
Brown had 5.7 yards per carry this season
while Lawrence rushed for 6.2 yards per
carry to lead the league in rushing av erage.
"I'm really happy with the season."
Lawrence said. "1 didn't expect for me to
come in as a freshman and play. I didn't
think I'd get all the honors that I've gotten.
The offensive line has played really well and
that's helped me to do well."
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Good Monday, Nov. 21 thru
Thursday, Nov. 24
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