North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
By LINDA NIXON
It was obvious Tuesday night that the
East Carolina volleyball team came to
Carmichael Auditorium to demolish the
Tar Heels, because they came close to do
ing it. Yet UNC scrapped and fought
equally as hard and ended up on top, 3-2.
The final scores were: 14-16, 15-8, 15-10,
ECU made its intentions clear in the
first game of the match. The Pirates took
the lead at 3-2 and maintained it until the
Heels were able to tie it up at 12-12.
UNC's Donna Meier, who had 10 kills in
the game, and Laura Held, who had five
kills, made consecutive slams to take the
next two points. But ECU closed the
margin and won 16-14.
The Heels fought back in the second
game, however. Held killed the ball five
times to give North Carolina a 15-8 win.
The UNC women continued their
momentum into the third game. With the
score deadlocked at 3-3, freshman Kim
Rose knocked one into the Pirates' court
which paved the way for UNC to rack up
a quick six points. It was .over at 15-10,
when Katie Howard slammed the ball de
cisively into the ECU defense. Meier and
Held both had five kills, and Rose and
Howard chipped in three each.
The Pirates jumped out to a 7-0 lead in
the fourth game. Although UNCs Sandy
Schmidt had six kills, ECU won easily
15-9, tying the match 2-2.
In the fifth and final game, UNC took
an 8-3 lead, but was quickly outscored 7-0
to make the score 8-10, in ECU'S favor.
Rose got her team's serve back with a
good slam, and the Heels came back with
six straight points. They won the game
15-11 and the match, behind Meier's
three service aces and Rose's five kills.
"We made too many mistakes,"
Coach Beth Miller said after the game.
"We didn't play consistently."
Miller said that the team looked con
fused at times, but she was extremely
pleased with the girls' overall attitude.
"Everybody was still fighting," she said.
She also pointed out that it was UNC's
first game of the season. It was the third
for East Carolina.
Thursday, September 23, 1982The Daily Tar Heel7
Freshmen adjust to football life
: ,: y'-yy " ""t-x-x .iy::X- y-yy' :' : yyyyyyy-yy
v :":-x I"-:::::,:
i v rn
- A l l ( I
) s : a r , v
' M 1
1 s 1
: :y: :: -)c-. i y:y:yyy: yy-y-:-xy-
v;X 4 ': - 1
:. i ': :: : :: :..:....:: : JJ
O- " , I 8
By TRACY YOUNG
. Staff Writer
For an athlete who was a star in high school, it is sometimes
hard to adjust to becoming a member of a college team.
The UNC football program has seven freshmen this year who
were Parade Ail-Americans in high school. In addition, three
players were selected for the National High School Coaches
Association All-America team, three were Centenary Ail
Americans, two were on the Adidas team and one was a
Scholastic Coaches All-American.
This highly qualified group includes tight end Arnold Franklin
from Lincoln Heights, Ohio, and wide receiver Danny Burmeister
from Oakton, Virginia.
Franklin was quite a star in high school. A Parade, National
High School Coaches Association and Adidas Ail-American, he
was voted Ohio lineman of the Year his senior year and named
Cincinnati's Player of the Year by the Cincinnati Post and the
Cincinnati Enquirer. In addition to being an all-league, all-city
and all-state player, Franklin helped his team win three con
secutive conference championships.
Franklin also lettered three times in basketball,
"In high school, I was sort of a star; now I'm just a member of
a team," Franklin said. "You work up from the bottom. It's
more complex than high school."
But Franklin seems to be adjusting to college football with
relative ease. He played in both the Pittsburgh and Vanderbilt
Burmeister, a Parade and National High School Coaches
Association All-American, was all-district, all-metro, all-region
and all-state his senior year in high school. He was all-region and
all-district as a safety for three years. Burmeister was also a three
year starter on the basketball team and a three-time letterman on
the track team.
"It's a big change, but it's one that realistically I knew would
happen," he said.
Burmeister said that his brother Doug, a member of the
Maryland football team, helped him realize what to expect from
"(My brother) told me a lot about what I was getting into," he
said. "I set my sights just about right. But I get very frustrated
Head football coach Dick Crum said that he sees the adjust
ment of his freshmen players to college as three-fold. First,' they
must adjust socially, then academically and, finally, athletically.
"I don't see any freshmen starting at this point," Crum added.
"Some will be back-up and some will play on specialty teams.
This is something that will take care of itself."
Burmeister said that the biggest difference between high school
and college is the intensity of the practices and the mandatory
study hall. He now has little free time, something he had a lot of
in high school.
"Coach Crum really stresses academics," Burmeister said. "He
looks out for you as a person. But it's really up to you how hard
you work on the academic side. They push you in football and
they push you to a point in academics, but it's up to you."
Another difference the two players noted is the UNC playbook.
Neither had used any sort of a playbook in high school.
The Tar Heel playbook, for those who haven't seen it, is a large
volume, easily two inches thick, full of every conceivable play
known to college football. Burmeister called it gigantic and
somewhat overwhelming. ,
"In high school we ran a play just to run it, no matter what the
defense was doing," Franklin said. "Here you have to know what
everyone on the defense is doing before you run.
"I pay more attention to what the defense is doing," he con
tinued. "In high school I didn't practice too hard. Now I have
to." - .
The jump from high school to college football has been a big
one for Franklin and Burmeister, but the support of fellow team
mates and the coaching staffhas madejhe transition to the Tar
Heel system of football an easier one. Look out for their names,
plus a number of other freshmen recruits, over the next four
Two UNC players set up to return an ECU shot
... volleyball team held off a fierce Pirate attack to win 3-2
"I expected them (ECU) to be better
than they were last year," Miller said.
The Pirates used numerous tip shots
throughout the match to break the
Carolina defense, which worked well.
Miller said that her team needed to im
prove on that area of defense.
UNC's next match is this Friday at
Clemson. The Tar Heels will travel to
Charlotte Saturday to play a double
header against UNCC and Western
(First-place votes in parentheses)
1. Washington (25) 2-00 1,045
2. Nebraska (12) 2-00 1,011
3. Pitt (10) 2-0-0 989
4. Alabama (8) 2-0-0 945
5. Florida 2-0-0 832
6. Southern Methodist 2-00 802
7. Georgia 2-0-0 783
8. Penn State 3-0-0 732
9. Arkansas 2-0-0 595
10. Notre Dame 1-0-0 530
11. North Carolina 1-1-0 489
12. UCLA 2-0-0 474
13. Ohio State 2-0-0 457
14. Arizona State 3-0-0 437
15. West Virginia 2-00 268
16. Miami, Fia. 2-1-0 250
17. Texas 1-0-0 195
18. Southern Cal 1-1-0 178
19. Illinois 3-0-0 159
20. Michigan 1-1-0 146
As of Wednesday afternoon American League
National League W L Pet. GB
East Milwaukee 90 61 596
W L Pet GB Baltimore 88 63 .583 2
St. Louis 87' 64 .576 Boston 83 . 68 50 7
Philadelphia 82 68 .547 4V4 Detroit ' 75 74 .503 14
Montreal 80 70 .533 6V4 . Cleveland 73 76 .490 16
Pittsburgh 79 71 .527 7V4 New York 74 77 .490 16
Chicago 68 83 i.450 19 Toronto 70 81 .464 20
New York , 58 92 .387 28V4 ' West
West California 86 65 .570
Los Angeles 85 66 563 Kansas City 84 67 .556 2
Atlanta 82 69 .543 3 Chicago 79 71 .527 6Vi
San Francisco 79 71 27 5V4 Seattle 72 78 .480 13Vi
San Diego 76 75 503 9 Oakland 63 88 .417 23
Houston 71 80 .470 14 Texas 60 91 .397 26
Cincinnati 56 94 .373 28V4 Minnesota 57 94 .377 29
Carolina women s field hockey "soaks" it to Blue Devils, 6-0
From staff reports
North Carolina's women's field hockey
team took a 6-0, rain-drenched victory
iqver Duke on Navy Field Tuesday to boost
th;-jr record to 3-1 for the season.
; "The first half was sloppy," head coach
Karen Shelton said. "We were lucky to be
up 2A at the half."
Freshman Louise.. Hines, who is the
team's leading scorer with five goals to her
Credit this season, made both of the first-
half scores. Sandy Smith assisted - on .
Hines' second goal before scoring one
herself on a Connie Walton assist in the se
cond half. Jamie Knickerbocker got into
the act by scoring the fourth goal, and
then assisting Hines and sister Kim
Knickerbocker on the final two scores of
,the game. JZ. I
Although the first half was messy
because of the rain, the second half was
nothing but "good, clean hockey," said
Shelton. "The girls started thinking a little
bit, passing well, and really took control."
Shelton also complimented the UNC
defensive effort, which was anchored by
sophomore Meg Wanser. Carolina's stingy
defense has allowed only one goal in the
last two games.
The team spends the weekend at home,
facing Richmond in a 9 a.m. exhibition
Saturday and taking on Old Dominion at 1
p.m. on Sunday. Both games will be
played on the Astroturf of Navy Field.
! i '
I l I 7
a fine Chinese Restaurant
it Delicious Daily
Carry Out Available
11 a.m.S p.m.
130 E. Franklin St. 929-5728 g
THE CLEAN MACHINE
110 W. MAIN ST., CARKBORO, N.C.
The French franc has dropped 22 against
the dollar. Buy one of the world's finest bi
cycles for lessl
Nomad I, regularly $180, now $149
Nomad II, regularly $210, now $179
Super Mirage, regularly $310, now $269
Jubilee Sport, regularly $360, now $329
. Grand Touring 15-speed, regularly $425
OPEN MON SAT. 5-6
r I J:
4 i 2
j c z 5
3 Sf S
xIsyniEErs rcprtcry eczir
Based on the
Mark Twain Memoir
Paul Green Theatre
CTVIISSISSIPH Call 962-1121
A New Musical by Bland Simpson and Tommy Thompson
available at lunch
11 to 2 p.m. M-F '
Pizza buffet . . $2.95
Spaghetti .... $1.95
Lasagna I . .... $2.95
Salad bar .... $1.95
Great Potato . . $1.95
Monday Lasagna 8c
all the salad you can eat
Tuesdayall the pizza &'
salad you can eat ,
Wednesday all the
spaghetti & salad you can
eat only . $2.75 -
mECECT THIS AD FOIX
.Open Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-midnite,
Fri. & Sat. 11-1 a m . Sun 4-11 om
203W. FJian9414' J M
A Carolina Union Presentation
IN FOREST THEATRE
4 pm, Sunday, Sept. 26
If rain, Memorial Hall
OQafi u D u o o l
Peace. Friendship. Family.
That's the feeling that envelops you when you attend
IITTJ.FX SIIABBAT SERVICES AND DINNERS.
Our next service and dinner will be held September 21th.
Enjoy a traditional Shabbat aervice and dinner.
Chicken will be erred, with a veggie alternative available.
Service 6:80 p.m. Dinner 7:30 p.m.
Cost: g3.50-chicken dinner
Reservations required by Thursday soon, September 23rd.
Come and Join our Shabbat family at HiUeL
210 W. Cameron Ave.
CordicUJUf iviritcd iftni
VJJC Studtnl. Start CHMH sao
ijVrTi ri OGlOtitP WHfW iOsmB (AtsmSGBSSi
xmitiij Hum' fllnii' 'MiiiiJilMiUi fiMiiUtifc. -nltfilfi
mxv Hip ctmmimxiXQ itwmi 'tour
m HQS) fmyb m mm
' I ff 11 1 in -1 iimi minfaf-mmiiHi
, 1 n)