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M. S. O'Leary, J. W. Robinson, J. T. Kellogg.




01 ARTERDECK SOCIETY— Isl ROW, I, TO R: A. S. Cameron, President: LCDR. S. Fields. Advisor. 2nd ROW, L TO R: R. B. Nevvlin,
W. W. Moore, F. C. Chilly, W. D. Wright, J. A. Olshinsky. 3rd ROW, L TO R: R. N. McManus, W. E. McGee, C. W. Cole, E. D. Nelson, W. J.
Gilmore.



Ihurhiiiiclii'ili




\1 I'HA COMPANY — FRONT CENTER: l>. I . .I(mi>, CJuide. M ROW. 1 l(> K: I . II. Vriders. P.C; H. J. McLaughlin, P.C; D. A. Plummer,
I'.C; E. U. Nelson. Executive Officer; G. Mitchell. CFO; C. E. Willianis, MPO; \\. N. Bujd. MPO; C. H. Preston, MPO.




BRAVO COMPANY — FRONT CENTER: W. J. Nucciarone. 1st ROW. L TO R: R. T. Dwycr, P.C; T. M. Dayniont; J. B. Schwartz. P.C;
R. M. YouuR. Executive Officer; F. E. Hart, CPO; J. D. Haywood, MPO; F. A. Ewhank. MPO; J. A. Howe, MPO.




DRILL TEAM — FRONT CENTER: R. S. While. Guide. RIGHT OF CENTER: H. A. Linkous. MPO.




-^fiK-^tSa



CHARLIE COMPANY — FRONT CENTER: M. M. Carpenter. Guide. FRONT ROW. L TO R: B. K. Burgess. MPO: R. W. Van Leuvan, P.C;
R. H. Martin, PC; H. C. Sandberg III. PC; J. A. Olshinski. Executive Officir; F. S. Peterson. CPO: D. H. Layton. MPO; J. Hammer. MPO.




DRIM ANT) Bl GIF CORPS — hROM ROW.
ham, CPO.



ROW. RIGHT END: R. L. Cunning-




1



Robert Meredith Combs, Midshipman
ant, Alpha Company Commander



Lane Schofield Anderson, III, Midshipman
Lieutenant, Bravo Company Commander



Hampton Croson Hager, Midshipman Lieu-
tenant, Charlie Company Commander




Leslie Scott Blankinship, Midshipman Lieu-
tenant (J.C.), Drill Team Commander



Connie Berry Lovctf, Midshipman
Lieutenant (J.G.), Drum and Bugle
Corps Commander



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U.S.mAlftlfKlES



SEMPER EIDELIS SOCIEITV — EROM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Maj. H. L. Cook, Advisor; Larry E. Butler; David While: Michael Brown;
Robert B. Newlin, President; John J. Kispert, Vice President; James Pugh; Timothy Knowlton, Treasurer; Larry E. Pergerson; M/Sgt. H. L.
Haynes, Advisor. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: William E. Titterud; John Robinson: William Buergy: William E. Spencer; Edward E.
Hammerbeck, Secretary; Andrew Haltom.



Alpha Chapter of the SEMPER FIDELIS SOCIETY

was estabHshed at the University of North Carolina on Oc-
tober 9, 1952. It was founded by students to prepare them-
selves as officers in the United States Marine Corps. They
set forth objectives of receiving and disseminating policies
and vital information pertinent to better understanding of



their future responsibilities as officers in the United States
Marine Corps; stimulation and protection of the high tra-
ditions and ideals of the Corps; and promotion of good
fellowship and cultivation of the social virtues of its mem-
bers.



SOCIAL
HONORARIES



,1^



GORGON'S HEAD LODGE



WILLIAM JUDSON WARD, JR.
Princeps



DAVID HENRY POER, JR.

Scriptor



ACTIVE MEMBERS




WILLIAM EDWIN BOWMAN,
Quaestor



JR.



JAMES PIERPOINT COLEMAN
Adiutor



FACULTY MEMBERS



Randolph Allport Bennett








Nicholas B. Adams


William Edwin Bowman. J


r.






Walter R. BerryhiU


James Ballard Brame, Jr.








James B. Bullit


James Pierpoint Coleman








George B. Daniel


John Oliver Dunn. Jr.








Raymond H. Dawson


Douglas Raymond Evans








Clifford M. Foust


Samuel Beam Kellett








Keener C. Frazer


Alton Gwynn Nowell. Jr.








William M. Geer


David Henry Poer. Jr.








Claude S. George


John Minolt Rivers, Jr.








Edward McG. Hedgpeth


William Judson Ward, Jr.








Howard D. Henry


Charles Putnam Wilkins




, >




Urban T. Holmes
James K. King
Dougald MacMillan
Donald E. Skakle




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ORDER OF THE OLD BEANBIRDS



I






OFFICERS

SAMMY "OCELLATED SURF SCOTER" KELLETT Major Bird

MARTHA "DODO" MENEFEE Minor Bird



MEMBERS



Erskine "High-Leaping Roadrunner" Bowles

Schooner "Dumpling Duck" Nowell

Bill "Wagtail Walloon" Ward

Jimmy "Mumbling Pipit" Piltman

Jimmy "Fantail Flea" Black

George "Turkey Buzzard" Venters

Jimbo "Batwinged Robin" Dempsey

Henry "Man O" War" May

David "Hell-diver Parrott" Poer

Ike "Guzzeling Crackle" Granger

Pat "Sapsuckling Scoter" Arnold

Johnny "Puffin Cardinal" Loud

Doug "Dartin' Dickcissel" Evans

Nelson "Gnatcatcher Swamp Sparrow" Schwab

Jim "Cuckooin' Cherrybird" Coleman

Jeff "Greatbodied Snakebird" Parker

John "Semipalmated Trumpeteer" Trull

Buddy "Mumbeling Magpie" Lawrence

James "Foul Throated Gutter Snipe" Schell

Bill "Buffleheaded Booby" Bixler

Bill "Babbling Bogsucker" Bowman

Audrey "White-rumped Warbler" Wall



Brenda "Greater Yellow-legged Stilt" Ballard

Flossie "Clucking Cockatoo" Collins

Sue "Noisy Nuthatch" Nottingham

Liza "Red-breasted Raven" Robb

Katie "Swallowtail Kite" Talbert

Carol "Pintail Puffin" Perkins

Toni "Three Toed Tufted Titmouse" Greenwood

Ann "Twittering Tweety Bird" Tilghman

Peggy "Pied Lark" Lehman

Mary Jo "Whooping Cat Bird" Campen

Hannah "Pigmy Titmouse" Vaughn

Barbara "Butcher Keel Tailed" Knight

Joan "Booby Barelegged" McClaine

Ann "Vinous Breasted Buzzard" Adair

Liz "Sapsucker Snowbird" Scott

Karen "Dung Shoveller Duck" Viall

Diane "Ruby Crowned Nuthatch" Ricks

Johnny "Carbonated Cock Creeper" Rivers

Bruce "Tyrant Flycatcher" Logue

Bill "Jungle Foul Longspur" Leech

Jay "Horney-Hangnest" Hanan

Andy "Goal-sucker Grosbeak" Galyon



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GIMGHOUL



808 JOHN HENRY HANAN Rex

811 NELSON SCHWAB III K.D.S.

804 JAMES BROWN BARBER W.S.S.

807 JOHN LINDSAY FREEMAN K.M.K.



l\




319
331
343
385
439
442
490
492
540
546
582
634
650
662
663
664



William Whately Pierson
Thomas Felix Hickerson
Dudley DeWitt Carroll
Robert Ervin Coker
Robert Penrose Harlan
Robert Burton HoOse
Fletcher Melvin Green
Charles Milton Shaffer
Ernest Craige
Harry Kitsun Russell
Issac Montrose Taylor
Lyman Atkinson Taylor
Roy Walter Holsten
Sydenham Benoni Alexander
Frank Wysor Klingberg
Henry Wilkins Lewis



665 Robert Boyd Lindsay

678 Herbert Ralph Baer

679 George Dial Penick
714 George Mills Harper
751 William Bentley Aycock
763 Hugh Talmage Lefler

805 Jeffrey Windsor Beaver

806 Richard Mason Crowder

809 John Christian Mundy

810 Mercer Reynolds III

812 Frederic Bronson Van Wyck

813 George Cole Venters

815 Stephen B. Baxter

816 Peter T. Walker

817 John Merrell Loud

823 Roy Lee Wells Armstrong





^i?% i£ c *








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GAMMA BETA EPSILON



OFFICERS

CRASH POER Zeus

CAROL PERKINS Pandora

JOHN LOUD Bacchus



Arendall, Boone
Ballard. Brenda
Bowles, Erskine
Bowman, Bill
Canipen, Mary Jo
Clark, Louise
Evans, Doug
Greenwood. Toni
Hanan, Jay
Kellett, Sammy
Loud, John
McClaine, Joan
Menefee, Martha



Nottingham, Sue
Perkins, Carol
Pittnian, Jimmy
Rivers, John
Schwab, Nelson
Scott, Liz
Talbert, Katie
Tatum. Becky
Tilghman, Ann
Venters, George
Wall, Audrey
Ward, Bill





THE ORDER OF
THE GRAY CUP



OFFICERS

JAMES T. FAIN. Ill Chi Nu Gamma

FREDERICK M.

GENUNG. II Siema Lambda Gamma



MEMBERS

John D. Brewer
Thomas G. Christy
James T. Fain. Ill
Frederick M. Genung. II
Brandon W. Shreve
Richard T. B. Trask
Frederick B. Tygart
E. Ward Wight. HI
Warren W . Wills. Jr.






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I- •



THE SOCIETY FOR THE PRESERVATION

OF
BUCK TAYLOR'S MUTTON AND SHOATS



"I shall have but littel to do next yeare and I want to be doing
Something as I have don nothing sence I have beain heare."

— B. T.

CHIEF CHlTTERLING....John Henry Hanan

SILK PURSER Nelson Schwab III

SOW'S EAR Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr.

CHARTER MEMBERS



\



Bernard Coleman Baldwin
George Tyssen Butler
Beauchamp Coppedge Carr
David Gardner Frey
Britten Lawrence Gordon, Jr.
John Henry Hanan
William Burwell Harrison
John Clark Higgins



Wade Hampton Logan
Joseph Franklin Martin
Armistead Jones Maupin, Jr.
Nelson Schwab III
Pascal Taylor Tone
Thomas Skinner White
Christopher Bissell Wright



.'/.



INDUCTED MAY, 1966



Edgar David Broadhurst III
Lyons Gray
James Brown Barber
John William Yates II



Drunmiond Crilley Bell
David Henry Poer, Jr.
John Clinton Egbert III
John Lindsay Freeman



INDUCTED DECEMBER, 1966

Henry Lyon May
Nathaniel Goodwin Norton
George Major Teague



Dr. Stephen Ba.xter, Chawbacon
Dr. Hugh Talmadge Lefler. Historian



^ ^"



HONORARY MEMBERS

Arthur J. Beaumont
Al Capp




i.P I J <K.A'«< I



?iWW»»"-^-^'



:^^-



ATHLETICS



SPCCTS
TEGC/IL



IS AN IN
PACT



of Carolina life. The student takes pride, along with the partici-
pants, in their victories, and anguishes with them in their defeats.



Student Athletic Council



The Student Athletic Council was estab-
lished by the Student Legislature in 1959,
to serve as a co-ordinating body for athletic
matters. The chairman of the council is the
president of the Carolina Athletic Associa-
tion, and the other twelve members repre-
sent various athletic oriented student orga-
nizations, as well as representatives from
the legislature and executive branches of
student government.

The council's main project is the plan-
ning of Homecoming weekend. Following
the usual tradition, the council sponsored
the Homecoming Queen Contest and the
Homecoming Display Contest. Also a big



pep rally was held Friday night prior to
Saturday's game in conjunction with the
festivities.

Again this year the council sponsored the
Carolina Sweethearts, a group of twenty-
three coed representatives from all women's
dormitories and sororities. The girls met
visiting teams, introducing the opposing
players to true "Carolina Hospitality".

The council's main purpose this year was
to improve school spirit and to promote the
non-scholarship sports. Through the help
of the Athletic Department and the cheer-
leaders, we feel it has been a successful year.



LEFT TO RIGHT: Billv Travis, Karen Gibbon. Wendcl Williams, Tanimic Tasker, Carrie Rouse, Gene
Link, Bob Orr, Sandy Treadwell, Marion Redd. NOT PICTL RED: Dick Slarnes, Cathy Mock.





Bob Orr, President



LEFT TO RIGHI:

lace, Karen Gibbor
Maurene Shannon.



Gail Whitakcr, Mary Beth Hinkle. .Sandy Thompson, Carolyn Barton, Alecia Babenko, Becky Tatuni, Julie Jones, Susan Wal-
Windic Colton, Evic \> eidmann, Candie Carr, Annette Fairless, Jennie Sue Kirkland, Raniona Taylor, VVinbome Schaffer,




Cross Country



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A strong cross country team this year
took the state collegiate championship
and placed second only to perennial
champion Maryland in the A.C.C. A
relatively young team has a great deal
of potential. Junior star Mike Williams
upset the field in the A.C.C. Cross
Country Championships, beating out
contenders from Duke and Maryland
who had previously defeated him.
Truett Goodwin also did well for the
Heels. The freshman team had an ex-
cellent season and likewise took the
state championships. There are several
bright prospects on the frosh squad for
next year's varsity team.



U.N.C. Cross Country and Track
Coach Joe Hilton



Carolina leads the field.




Tar Heels in Cross t onnlrj aclion UKaiilM t lemson I nr



SCORECARD




UNC


Opp.


44 South C;irolina


19—


50 N.C. State


15—


43 East Carolina


19—


49 Virginia


15—


— 15 Maryland


49


50 Clemson


15—


44 Wake Forest


17—


43 Duke


20—


Final Record: 7-1






Strong Carolina Irishmen will help the \arsil) next



Football



"In those days we used to fill these universities for foot-
ball, and now we do it for academic events, and I'm not
sure that this doesn't represent a rather dangerous trend
for the future of our country."

— JOHN F. KENNEDY

This statement was made by President Kennedy at Berke-
ley in October of 1962, but it pretty well describes the na-
ture of what occurred in Kenan Stadium during the 1966
football season. Indeed, one might say that Carolina's best
showing was in the Commencement ceremonies of 1967.
All humor aside, the Tar Heels, rated by pre-season fore-
casters as one of the favorites for the ACC title, had a most
disappointing year. It is tempting to lay the blame to injur-
ies, as the team suffered more injuries to key personnel than
should be expected from even the most adverse Fates.
UNC's misfortune this year makes putting the responsibil-
ity on injuries for a poor season more than the usual hollow
cliche; nevertheless, it is too easy to stop at this point with-
out searching for a further answer.

Another facile cliche heard at the end of a less than re-
warding football season is that everything is the coach's
fault. At Carolina this has been true in a sense, but not in
the sense usually meant. Coach Hickey's philosophy of
football can be classified as that of gentleman's or "de-
emphasized" ball, perhaps best formulated by former quar-
terback Ray Farris in a statement on athletics at North
Carolina: "At Chapel Hill an athlete is first a student —
one who is free to grow academically and individually but
under the standards that govern all students. While it is a
strength of the University and of the athlete, it is often a
weakness of the athletic program because it pits Carolina



players against teams of some schools which either have
dual athletic standards or little standards at all — against
teams whose players attend the school for the sole purpose
of intercollegiate athletics." In other words. UNC has been
playing Ivy League style football against opponents like
Michigan. Notre Dame, Georgia, Kentucky, and the Air
Force Academy. This is an impossible situation — impos-
sible, at least, for a team that wishes to have better than a
losing season. Farris felt that "Carolina . . . will not buy a
winning football team at a price costly to the students and
to its primary goal." If this is the case, and it should be.
then there are only two alternatives: 1 ) To quit playing
"hard-boiled" teams and confine the schedule to ACC op-
ponents and other de-emphasized schools, or 2) To hire a
coach who will convince players who meet the University's
standards that football is not a game for gentlemen. The
latter course has been chosen. Jim Hickey has departed to
a league that plays his brand of ball, and Carolina has
picked Bill Dooley as his successor, in hopes of returning
to the Snavely-Tatum era. It is the hope of the Yaekety
Yack, and certainly of students, alumni, and others con-
nected with UNC. that Coach Dooley will produce teams
rivalling the best in the nation (as the University does now
in many other sports) in athletic competence and excelling
all others in academic standards.

So much for editorializing. Many feel that it is not the
yearbook's place to make subjective judgments on the
material it contains; it is difficult, however, to cover a sea-
son as embarassing as the past one without expressing hope
for the future. Even objectively, last fall hardly looked any-
thing but bleak. From the great hopes after the Michigan
game, even of knocking off the nation's # 1 team — Notre
Dame, to the final sigh with the end of the season. Carolina
fans had little to cheer about. The brilliant scheduling of
the Virginia game was not too sharp either. But. disastrous
as it was. there was a season.



.in of Norlh Car





Former Coach Jim Hickey



Dick Wesolowski (40) turns in to block for Bill Dodson (tvitli ball).




THE TAR HEEL SQUAD



10 lalholt, QB
i 1 Bomar, QB
12 Carter, QB
14 Karrs, QB
16 Faircloth, E
18 Beaver, QB

20 Phillips, DB

21 Milgrom, LB

23 Link. DB

24 Blackburn. DB

25 Rises. HB

26 Eshe. DB

27 Davenport. DB

28 Lampman, HB

29 Lowrv. DB

30 Federal, FB

31 Fortune, DB

32 VVvnn, FB

33 Frank, DB

34 Blank, DB

35 Dodson, HB

36 McCain, LB

37 Greene, FB

38 Migcs, CB

39 Meeks, FB

40 WesoloHski, HB

41 Darnall, DB

42 Newton, E

43 Mazza, FB

44 Dempsey, T, FB

45 Masino, MG
47 Sheehan, LB

49 Dempsey, R, LB

51 BradUv. C

52 Sparks, C

53 Spain, LB



54 Battistello, C

55 Ringwall, LB

56 WarrinRton, T

57 Eriniias, C

58 lay lor, C
60 Pukal, MG

62 Wall, LB

63 Jessup, G

64 Cunnollv, G

65 Renedo, DT

66 FoHcll, E

67 llorvat, G

68 Barnes, LB

69 Smith, DT

70 Cowan, G

71 Sadler, D

72 hiRle, T

73 Busick, DT

74 Richey, T

75 Alexander, G

76 Hollfield. DT

77 Rowe. T

78 Gardner, G

79 Shea, C;
Nil Carr. E

81 Wood. DE

82 Duncan. DE

83 Warren, DE

84 Zadjeika. E

85 Buskey. DE

86 Knott, E

87 RoRers, DE

88 Davis, E

89 Hume, E

90 Lister, DE




SCORECARD




UNC


Opp.


— Kentucky


10


10 N.C. State


7—


21 Michigan


7—


— Notre Dame


32


— Wake Forest


3


— 3 Georgia


28


— 3 Ciemson


27


— 14 Air Force


20


—25 Duke


41


— 14 Virginia


21


Final Record: 2-8




"Beatle" Stames, Head
Cheerleader







mm-



Quarterback Tim Karrs (14), played an important re- Dave Riggs (25) on his way for a long gain

serve role as Talbott and Beaver suffered injuries. against Air Force.




Tom Lampman (28) turns the corner as
Talhott leads the way.



r;ill.ijtr iiudi., t"o Slate tacklers. Whit-
man (89), and Manage (72).





UNIVERSITY VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — FRONT
ROW: Dick Starnes, Head Cheerleader. SECOND ROW,
LEFT TO RIGHT: Linda Sieber, Maureen Shannon, Win-
bome Shaffer, Frances Dayrauit, Ramona Taylor. THIRD
ROW: Judy Fleming, Pete Haynsworth, Larry Roadman, Bob
Garner, Jimmy Womack, Sharon Derrick.



Bo Wood (81), defensive standout all season, sets sights on nailing Wake Forest
quarterback.








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Ability to move the ball on the ground, coupled
with a bruising defense enabled the University of
Kentucky to spoil North Carolina's 1966 debut,
10-0. Carolina missed three tries at field goals
despite drives near the goal throughout the game.
In the second game against N. C. State, a lone
touchdown was sufficient to defeat the Wolfpack,
as a late rally gave the Tar Heels a 10-7 vic-
tory. The writer for the Alumni Review must have
been a prophet as he commented that week: "Indi-
cations are that touchdowns will be a rarity rather
than the common thing." But his prophecy would
not come true for a few weeks yet, as the Michigan
game the next week was Carolina's bright star of
the season. The Wolverines were soundly defeated
by UNC, 21-7. But all hopes were lost as Notre
Dame routed the Tar Heel warriors and injured
quarterbacks Danny Talbott and Jeff Beaver.
These injuries, in addition to the previous losses of
Tom Ingle, Bill Spain, and Tommy Dempsey dark-
ened the outlook for the rest of the season. The
dark skies turned black as Carolina went down to
defeat week after week against the next six oppon-
ents. It was three more weeks after the Notre Dame
game, before the Heels could even cross the goal
line. They finally managed it as Air Force won
20-14, in spite of a third quarter Carolina drive.
Duke looked like a possible victory, but a hectic
final minute resulted in a 41-25 defeat. And as an
anti-climax Virginia whipped a dead horse, 21-14.




Carolina Coach Bill Dooley: hope for the Charlie Carr (80) evades Falcon defenders to snag a pass from Beaver,

future





Bob Hume in spectacular touchdown catch against Duke. At right, teammates Bud Phillips (20), Dave Riggs (25), Mark Mazza (43), and Terry
Rowe (77) congratulate Hume on touchdown play.




This was a frustrating year for the team, and much
credit must be given them for continually being up for
Saturday's game, in the face of mounting injiyies
and an increasing number of defeats behind them.
After the heartbreaking loss against Duke it is a
wonder that a player took the field at all against Vir-
ginia. There were several oddities about the "66 sea-
son, some of which soften the blow of a disheartening
season. Despite eight losing games. Quarterbacks Tal-
bott, Beaver, and Tim Karrs enjoyed a combined pass-
ing proficiency of 53 per cent for one of the best team
marks in the entire nation. The trio completed 157 of
295 passes for a total of 1,583 yards and yet managed
to score only three times through the air. In the matter
of first downs the Tar Heels had a season's total of 169
or an average of almost 17 per game while the ten op-
ponents wound up with 163. Halfback Dave Riggs, the
Morganton speedster, led the Tar Heels in three de-
partments during the season. He was the team's lead-
ing ground gainer — 399 yards in 1 10 efforts for a 3.6
average, the top performer in kickoff returns with 480
yards in 23 runbacks, and ranked first in punt returns
with 229 yards in 20 carries. Although he missed the
Virginia game following a mid-week operation, End
Charlie Carr was far ahead of all pass receivers with
52 catches for a total of 490 yards. He probably would
have a new all-time Carolina record for catches in a-
single season had he been able to play against the Cava-
liers. Talbott led the passers with 69 completions in
122 attempts for 691 yards and two touchdowns, and
led the punters with a 37.8 average for 16 boots. He
played perhaps his best game of the season in the East-
West All Star game, where he led the East to a victory
and won the offensive MVP award.

In the last two games of the season with Duke and
Virginia the Tar Heels took to the air almost 100 times
in a determined effort to win. They threw 50 passes
against Duke and tried 48 against Virginia. They suc-
ceeded in completing 22 in the Duke game and 26 in
the Virginia contest. Their combined passing yardage
total for the two games was 520 yards but despite this
they could score but once through the air, and that
came on Bob Hume's end zone catch in the Duke game.

It was not a good year; the Class of '67 toasts the
new one.



Soccer



Bob Johnson, Co-captain




For the first time in soccer history at
UNC, soccer coach Marvin Allen has pro-
duced an Atlantic Coast Conference co-
champion (with Maryland). With a 7-2-1
overall record and a 3-1 conference mark,
the Tar Heels oulscored their opponents
by 42 to 9, a convincing margin.

At the beginning of the season, Allen
was optimistic about his team's perform-
ance, but had doubts about the team's
strength at certain positions. During the
season he experimented with different com-
binations on the line and at halfback. Co-
captains (G) Bob Johnson and (CH) Jim
Hammer, (FB) Terry Henry, (HB) Danny
Calves, (RW) Jackie Writer, and (FB) Jim
Johnston were some of the outstanding in-
dividuals who calmed Allen's doubts.

Writer and Hammer were chosen after
the '65 season to compete in the Olympic
trials in which they made all but the last
cut: they were still being considered as pos-
sible alternates during the past season.
Henry, one of nine seniors on the team,
was selected by college coaches across the
country to an honorable-mention berth on
their AU-American team.




THE IIMVKRSITY OF NORIH CAROLINA 1966-67 VARSITY SOCCKR IKAM — FIRST ROW, IKFl lO RICH 1: Robert Moycr, Jim
Crane, Doug Barba, Wisdom Nganibi. Pele Bccbe, John Strickland, Landy Anderton. SECOND ROW: Larry Heath. Dan Galves. Jamie Canfield,
John Gussenhoven, Bobby Johnson, Jim Hammer, Terry Henry, Jack Writer, Jimmy Jolmston, John Loud. THIRD ROW; John Killen (Ass't.
Coach), Gary Walters (Mgr.), Bronson Van VVyck, Henry Minis, Willeni Polak, Chip Stone, Jeff Perry, Pete Rnssell, Pete Gilmore, Marvin Allen
(Head Coach).



SCORECARD




UNC

21 Virginia Tech


Opp.

1 —


— Navy


3


4 N.C. State


0—


— 1 Maryland


2


4 Virginia


0_


6 Belmont Abbey


0—


12 East Carolina


0—


1 Springfield


1


7 Pfeiffer


1—


4 Duke


1—


Final Record: 7-2-1





Soccer Coach Marvin Allen
Dannv Galves




three hiiiidied Iwei



1t,M




Basketball




1966-67 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — BACK (LEFT TO RIGHT): Assistant Coach John Lotz, Manager Ben Thompson, Jim Frye,
Marl4 Mirken, Rusty Clark, Bill Bunting. Ralph Fletcher, Joe Brown, Trainer John Lacey, Coach Dean Smith. FRONT (LEFT TO RIGHT):
Assistant Coach Larry Brown, Greg Campbell, Donnie Moe, Dick Gnibar. Bob Lewis. Tom Gauntlett, Larry Miller. Jim Bostick. Gerald Tuttle.



When a pre-season basketball magazine
rated this year's edition of the Tar Heels as



Online LibraryUniversity of North Carolina at Chapel HillYackety yack [serial] (Volume 1967) → online text (page 17 of 31)