By EVAN APPEL
HOUSTON - When Mike Voight ran
from the tailback position in the Carolina
offense last fall, most people believed that
Voight would be the subject of conversation
for years to come.
But a year and a Liberty Bowl berth later,
when Tar Heel fans watch the Carolina
offense, they think of freshman Famous
Amos Lawrence. It's not that they've
forgotten Voight rather they have found a
Voight, the forgotten hero, is alive and
well in Houston, playing like a madman on
the special teams for the Oilers each Sunday.
A fourth round draft choice of the
Cincinnati Bengals, Voight nearly survived
training camp before falling victim to the
final roster cut.
The Oilers called Voight, and he
immediately joined the team in time for the
season opener in Houston. Because of a
wealth of talented running backs in
Houston, Voight hasn't seen much action
carrying the ball from srimmage. Instead, he
has wreaked havoc on opposing kick
returners as a member of the special team.
"It's a big adjustment, sure," Voight said
last Friday in Houston. "But I'm only a
rookie, and it's a growing experience for me.
I still have to learn the Houston
organization, the staff and get a feel for being
with the players on the team."
Voight has experienced the intense
competition of the NFL as well as the day-today
fight for job security first-hand after
being released by the Bengals.
"In the pros you can come to work one day
and find you don't have a job anymore, and
in college you knew where you stood,"
Voight said. "There's a constant fear in the
pros that one day you're here and the next
Voight said that the togetherness and
dorm atmosphere, so prevalent at Carolina,
do not exist in the pros. As a result, the
"In the pros, they're not playing for the
love of the game," Voight said. "They're
playing for money now. Every time you run
the ball, they make you pay for it."
Even a year later, few have forgotten
Voight's 267 yards and the winning two
point conversion in the Heels' 39-38 win over
"That two point conversion was probably
the peak of my college career," he
reminisced. "Matt (quarterback Kupec)
played that very well. It was a picturebook
play. He waited until two Duke guys were on
him to pitch it, and I had a walk-in."
Voight hasn't had many of those walk-ins
this year, but "it's only a matter of time."
Continued from page 1.
He said not having fire lanes wcruld
make it almost impossible to get a fire
truck into the Carolina Apartments.
Bernholz said she thinks some
apartment complexes are guaranteeing
parking spaces to renters and then not
providing them. She said the town
should make apartment complexes
provide spaces for parking or they
should not be allowed to rent.
"The people living there the
students are the ones being
penalized," said Alderman Bob
Drakeford, who voted against the
AT A TIME,
AND AT THE
Hardison named AP All-America
Dee Hardison, a mammoth defensive
tackle who was a terror to opposing
linemen and ball carriers this season,
was named Tuesday to the 1977
Associated Press All-America college
Hardison, a 6-foot-4, 255-pound
senior from Newton Grove, joins Brad
Shearer of No. 1 -ranked Texas as the
team's two defensive tackles.
Hardison was one of two players from
the ACC to make either of the AP's first
three teams, and only one of two players
from the South to make the first team.
The other Southern member of the first
team is Kentucky defensive end Art
Still, who helped the Wildcats to a 10-7
win over Carolina in the season opener.
Clemson offensive guard Joe Bostic
of Greensboro, who aided the Tiger
resurgence this season, was selected to
the third team.
A number of other players from
Carolina's Liberty Bowl-bound squad
received area honorable mention. They
include freshman tailback Amos
Lawrence, junior offensive guard Mike
Salano. senior defensive end Ken
Sheets, senior defensive tackle Rod
Broadway, sophomore linebacker
Buddy Curry and senior defensive back
Hardison also has been named to the
first team of The Football News.
Th'""ay, December 1, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Tickets for Carolina's Dec. 10 game
against Rochester in Carmichael
Auditorium will be distributed at 5 p.m.
today at the ticket office in Carmichael.
Students must present their ID and
athletic pass to receive one ticket for the
8 p.m. game.
UN C travels North for weekend swimming
The UNC men's swimming team travels
north to face a tough and ready University of
Pittsburgh squad today in Pittsburgh.
Pitt, "the best team in the East" according
to UNC Coach Frank Comfort, is the
defending champion in the Eastern
Swimming Championships for the past two
"They aren't the team we are, but they're
putting tremendous emphasis on this meet,"
Pitt swimmers will be shaved and also
tapered, which means "they're totally,
utterly prepared to swim," Comfort said.
"We're the best team they're going to swim."
Saturday the Heels move to Penn State for
the Penn State Relays. Maryland (defending
champion), Pitt (2nd last year). Penn State
and Syracuse (tied for 3rd) will be among the
top teams entered in the 18-team meet. Other
highly reputed schools are Buckncll, Colgate
and West Virginia.
Comfort will oppose Johns Hopkins (5th
last season) for the first time after leaving the
school last year to come to Carolina.
East Carolina is the only other North
Carolina school in the meet.
"It's the best relay event of its type in the
East," Comfort said. "I feel real comfortable
going up there. It's a great competition."
Comfort expects to get bettor results from
the relays than from the duel meet.
"Our strength right now is our depth." he
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