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vote to divide
The Great Teague-Avery Controversy has
been resolved. With a vote of 20-4, the
residence hall intramural managers decided
Feb. 10 to divide each dorm. This is in
compliance with the intramural
department's policy of dividing residence
halls into units of 1 00.
Both Teague and Avery, consistent
champions of intramural events, resisted the
new rule. Each believed that its dorm had
more to lose in terms of dorm unity and
But intramural managers representing
other dorms overwhelmingly believed that
Teague and Avery should be divided like all
4The question is resolved," said
Intramural Director Ron Violette, "except
exactly how to divide the dorms," which will
be studied by a newly-formed committee.
Teague presents a unique problem. Its
construction doesn't lend itself to an obvious
line of demarcation.
Teague President Mike Arim has
suggested in an informal conversation with
Violette that since the basement and first
floor hold a smaller number of residents, one
should be combined with the second floor
while the other goes with the third floor.
Now that the controversy is over, all that
remains is how to divide the "spoils."
Jane E. Albright
' A "i
Wm0f' . - ' W
Sports photo by Gary Lobraico
UNC's Marsha Mann and East Carolina's Shellah Cotten battle each other In
an earlier match-up, much like they have done for the last four years. The
seniors end their four-year basketball rivalry tonight at 7 p.m. in Greenville.
The Pirates are 10-5 for the season, while the Tar Heels are undefeated, 13-0.
Swim team ends seaso
by Kevin Dsnis
The UNC men's swimming and diving
team takes on the top team in the Atlantic
Coast Conference (ACQ, N.C. State, today
at 7 p.m. in Raleigh for its last match of the
Carolina is undefeated in ACC
competition this year, having beaten Duke.
Maryland, Wake Forest and Virginia. The
Wolfpack, however, has lost only once this
season, to Tennessee, and have won eight of
the last nine ACC swim titles. State is
currently ranked seventh in the nation.
The Tar Heels are favored to finish second
in the ACC, with State a strong favorite to
repeat as champions. In tonight's meet.
Carolina will be trying to make the score
respectable as alst year State crushed UNC,
The Wolfpack sport five returnees who
were AU-Americans last year and have seven
who were high school Americans. Two other
State swimmers are current ACC champions
in their events.
Steve Gregg, a sophomore, is probably
the Pack's top swimmer. As a freshman,
Gregg set ACC records in the 500 and 1000
yeard freestyle and 100 and 200 butterfly.
Gregg made all-America in the 100 and 200
butterfly, 400 medley relay and the 800
freestyle relay. Finishing second in the 200
butterfly at the World Championships in
Belgrade in 1973, Gregg is currently ranked
as the second best butterflyer in the world.
Jim Schliestett and Ted Morlok give State
added butterfly depth. Schliestett is an All
America in the medley and freestyle relays,
and was ACC champ two years ago in both
the 100 and 200 butterfly. Morlock is the
defending champion in the 100 butterfly,
where he set the ACC record in that event
until it was broken by Gregg in national
The Wait for State
Oely 45 hoiflF. to ticket Minnie
by Robin Clark
Sports Writer ,
San Timmons spread her sleeping bag
beneath the Carmichael Auditorium ticket
window at 7:45 Saturday night, five minutes
before the Maryland Terrapins completed
their 96-74 humiliation of the Tar Heels
inside. It was 45 hours before N.C. State
tickets were scheduled for distribution.
By mid-morning Sunday, scores of others
had joined the vigil, installing themselves onr
.the porch for protection against-Uhe
Under the eaves, sleeping bags were laid
foot to foot and pillows head to head.
Portable tv's blared alongside radios and
cassett players. Some people had brought
foam cushions, gas lanterns, camping stoves
and provisions to last a week. Ice chests
raised and lowered their lids, emitting
beverages of every description and proof,
and hamburgers, hot dogs and
marshmellows roasted over the glaring coals
of a habachi grill outside.
As the line lengthened and gradually
meandered up the sidewalk to Raleigh Road
and around the corner some 20 feet, the
campsites became drastically less elaborate.
Some sleeping bags were draped with plastic
tarps, but most were not. At I a.m. on
Monday the last man in line slept crouched
within ah army blanket, an umbrella
y An hour later, rumors spread, that a
Handful of-, renegades, had broken into
Caf michael 'andwerepianning to play a
four-on-four marathon in the dark until the
doors opened in the morning. Murmurs
quickly rose to violent shouts in the ranks
outside and the campus police were
summoned to investigate.
Two half-interested officers conducted the
search, accompanied by a half-dozen student
volunteers. They were joined periodically by
some of the renegades themselves, who
would pretend to search with the rest, shout
loudly about the 4njustice of stowing away
and what they might do to an intruder if they
found one, and then hid again when the
opportunity presented itself, usually in an
area that had just undergone a scrutinous
The officers apprehended one of the
renegades. They asked him if he thought it
fair to hide out inside when there were
hundreds of people waiting patiently in the
7i This is what he said:
' Then the officers aked him why the hell he
was doing it them.
"What's fair about this whole system of
ticket salesT said the renegade. "I'm just
trying to beat this university at its own
. The renegade had a point. And the officers
let him go.
If questioning the merits of the ticket
distribution system is criteria for being a
renegade, Carmichael Auditorium was
strewn with them by early M onday morning.
Laden with rain-soaked sleeping bags and"
quick-tempered from a lack of sleep,
hundreds of students transported their vigil
to the bleachers inside to wait the remaining
"Hey, anybody know if they'll let you
leave to go to class?"
"Hell no, whadaya think this is, college or
"You mind keeping it down over there. I'm
trying to watch the last of 'Love of Life.' "
"But what if you HAVE to go to class, I
mean, 1 got a mid-term in bio-chem at one."
"Still can't leave."
"Well, what kind of shit is that when you
can't be a student and a sports fan at the
"It's just shit, no special kind."
lama uft latltfluUir
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Chuck Raburn, Tony Corliss and Chris
Mapes are State's other All-Americas.
Raburn was ACC champ in the 50 freestyle
two years ago, and also finished third in the
nation that year in the 50 freestyle.
Corliss is returning ACC champion in the
50 freestyle and was ACC champ in the 200
freestyle and the 200 individual medley two
years ago. Mapes was co-champ in the 200
breaststroke last year, and placed third in the
. 100 breaststroke.
, Dan Harrigan is State's top freshman.
Harrigan is currently ranked fifth in the
world in the 200 backstroke, and is also a top
100 backstroke and 1650 freestyle swimmer.
Other top freshmen for State are Tom
Bryan, Eddy Houchin, Steve Everett, John
Feferman, Bob McHenryand Doug Shore.
Ralph Baric is the current ACC champ in the
400 individual medley.
Carolina will be competitive in most
events, and should dominate the diving. Tar
Heel divers Jim Scitz, Larry May, Ben
Aycock and Tom Craigc have had good
performances in recent meets. May has
already qualified for nationals in the one
meter event, and Scitz has only lost once in
the last ten events.
Jody Ingiefield. Karl Thiele and Bill
Koczyk will give the Tar Heels a shot at the
breaststroke. Mark List and Dave Marlin
will also compete in the individual medley.
Carolina boasts excellent freestylers in
Thiele. Steve McDonald, Steve Shrader.
Alan Toll and Mike Reock. UNC will have
List, Toll, ingiefield and McDonald in the
medley relay, and probably Thiele. Toll.
Reock and McDonald in the freestyle relay.
DTH sports briefs
Fencers take two
This past weekend, the victorious UNC
fencers were not the overwhelming
dominators as usual and did not display a
perfect performance that fencing
enthusiastics have come to' expect from a
Ron Miller-coached squad.
It was the men's poorest performance of
the season," Miller declared. The fencers
defeated both Clemson and Vanderbilt, by
the same 7-10 score.
The UNC women fencers used nine
different fencers to down Clemson 6-3. None
of the usual starters performed in this bout.
Miller was quite pleased with the overall
showing of his young team.
The women join the men against arch
rivals Duke Wednesday night at Carmichael.
The bouts begin at 7 p.m.
Against Clemson, the men's epeeist Kevin
Gallagher went 2-0, the epee team had a very
uncharacteristic losing record of 4-5 for the
afternoon. The Sabre team handily
compensated, though, with a 7-2 score and
the foilsmen won 6-3.'
A new name emerged from the Vanderbilt
match, as Miller cited outstanding
individual performances. Ken Williams, a
junior foilsman, recieved praise, as did
sabreman Rick Killian. The team is now 13
I. Pep Rally
A pep rally for the UNC-N.C. State
basketball game is set for 9 p.m. Monday,
February 24 in Carmichael Auditorium. The
theme is "Pack the House" and led by the
UNC cheerleaders, pep band and
players . . . and hopefully, head coach
Fans may expect skits, songs, cheers, and
endless supply of State jokes.
Immediately following the pep rally, a
dance will be held in the Tin Can, starring the
musical group, "Arrogance."
UNC senior Beth Hamilton suffered a loss
this past weekend 6-3, 2-6, 6-3 to Raleigh's
Katherine Hogan in the singles finals of the
North Carolina Closed Tennis Tournament
In doubles action, Hamilton teamed with
UNC teammate, Jane Preyer, to defeat
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Hogan and Ava Watkins 6-2. 3-6, 6-3. For
the UNC duo. the match marked their fourth
The JO0 Carolina students selected by
lottery for a chance to buy Atlantic Coast
Conference Tournament tickets may
purchase them at the UNC ticket office in
Carmichael Auditorium Wednesday.
Persons wishing to reserve a motel room
at Greensboro's Royal Inn at special student
rates must contact Carolina ticket chairman
Lloyd Scher by 4 p.m. Thursday in Suite C of
the Union. Rides to the tournament may also
be worked out through Scher by a week from
today, Tuesday, February 25.
For further information contact Scher in
Suite C at 933-5201 or at home, 933-3471.
North Carolina's women's swim team
suffered its first defeat of the season
Saturday in Bowman Gray pool losing to
Florida State 83-48.
The rough competition brought out the
best in the Tar Heels as many individual
times dropped significantly.
Madelyn Warcholic was the only
individual winner for Carolina. She won the
50-yard freestyle with a time of 25.9 seconds.
She also placed second in the 200 individual
medley (2:15.4) and in the 100 butterfly
t The Tar Heels' 200 medley and freestyle
relays were both victorious.
"Their L ,th really hurt us," said UNC
coach Maxine Forrest, "but the loss didn't
bother us that much because our times
improved so much."
The Seminoles, led by Olympian Mary
Montgomery, were the first stiff national
competition for the Tar Heels this year.
Many of the races were decided by tenths of
"When we swim schools of this quality, we
can see how good we really are," Forrest
Some of the better UNC performances
were turned in by Janet Shively. second in
the 200 freestyle (2:00.6) and second in the
400 freestyle (4:12.1); Nancy Noneman.
second in the 50 butterfly (28.5); and Beth
Cameron, second in the 100 breast stroke
The team will face Virginia
Commonwealth and the University of
Virginia in its last meet of the season in
Richmond Saturday at 2 p.m. VCU defeated
Carolina last year 75-56.
The Tar Heels record is now 8-1.
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