MIDDLETOWN, OHIO, AUG. 22 -- The attorney representing former Ohio State wide receiver Cris Carter says the refusal by some NFL teams to allow scouting combines to test his client means Carter will have to hold his own workout camp.

Attorney Bob Berry of Boston told The Middletown Journal today that he has asked Impact, a Boston-based firm, to find a site for Carter's camp.

Berry said he hopes to open the camp to representatives of all interested NFL teams on Wednesday.

Carter is expected to be the key player in Friday's supplemental draft of college players declared ineligible to play in 1987 because they accepted money from agents.

Carter admitted to a federal grand jury in July that he had signed an agent's contract. He was suspended by Ohio State Coach Earle Bruce the day after the testimony.

Butch Carter, Cris Carter's older brother, in an interview with the newspaper today, said some NFL teams have refused to allow two scouting combines to use their facilities.

"Gil Brandt {the Cowboys' director of player personnel} called at 4:30 this afternoon and said we could not use their facilities," Butch Carter said.

He said the two combines are BLESTO, a combination of several NFL teams, and National, an independent organization.

Butch Carter said scouts are afraid of further antagonizing college football coaches already angry at a decision that made Cris Carter, former University of Pittsburgh player Charles Gladman and other players eligible for a supplemental draft.

"College coaches are afraid Cris can only enhance himself with a workout," Butch Carter said.

He said his brother should be thoroughly tested to prove he is "clean and healthy."

Butch Carter also said his brother's contract negotiations will be handled by Berry, who also represented Carter before the grand jury investigating New York agents Norby Walters and Lloyd Bloom.