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8The Daily Tar HeelFriday, September 24, 1982
Lacrosse Blue-White game
on Navy Field at 8 p.m. tonight
Cross Country teams compete in
only home meet Sat. at 11 a.m.
at Finley Golf Course.
Army football troops
By LINDA ROBERTSON
One of West Point's most famous
graduates, Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur,
was referring to the Philippines rather
than Chapel Hill when he announced, "I
shall return" back in 1942.
Army football coach Ed Cavanaugh
returns to a familiar battlefield, meta
phorically speaking, when he and his
Cadets invade Kenan Stadium Saturday.
Cavanaugh graduated from Duke in 19S1
and was a defensive lineman for the Blue
"The Duke-UNC rivalry was very in
tense back then," Cavanaugh said from
New York. "North Carolina had a couple
of great years and (Charlie) Choo Choo
Justice gave us a hard time. I never did
Cavanaugh doesn't anticipate contain
ing the multi-faceted UNC offense 22
"We're still building this program and
struggling against inconsistency," he
said. "We're just not a big, strong foot
ball team yet, and certainly not Top 20
material. Compared to the people you're
used to seeing, we don't match up
Nevertheless, Army, 3-7-1 last year,
held Missouri to 10 points for three
quarters before losing 23-10 on the road,
and defeated Lafayette 26-20 in Michie
Stadium last week.
"We made some mistakes against
Lafayette. Our defense did a good job
against Missouri, but then we gave up
two quick scores," Cavanaugh said. "It
wouldn't hurt for us to have a couple
260-pound tackles like they do at North
Carolina. It's a quick group but not very
big. We try to make up for that with ag
gressiveness and speed. The experienced
secondary is probably our strength at this
Senior All-America candidate Mike
Williams is at free safety and Joe Hamp
ton returns at strong safety. Dee Bryant
and Tim Morgan are at the corners.
Army lost 27 lettermen to graduation,
and was most depleted along the defen
sive line. Darryl Williams didn't start a
" single game last season but was a reserve
at right tackle. Junior Brian Gibbons has
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taken over the left tackle spot. Ends Bob
Wood and Larry Carroll anchor the line.
"We lost one of our finest linebackers,
Danny Kessler, because of a knee
injury," Cavanaugh said. "He was our
only senior. The rest of our linebackers
lack experience, but they are quick."
Sophomores Jim Gentile and John
Roney, both just 6', will team with junior
Jim Mitroka at linebacker.
Cavanaugh also Tias some big holes to
fill on the offensive line. Only center Joe
Bassil lettered among the starters.
Sophomore Pete Edmonds and junior
Ron Reusch have moved into the guard
positions. At tackle, Bill Kimels the line's
biggest player at 6'5", 270. Sophomore
Karl Heineman is the other offensive
Two quarterbacks have shared time so
far this season. Sophomore Nate
Sassaman, the probable starter, is 16 of
29 for 182 yards and threw an 8-yard
touchdown pass to Jarvis Hollingsworth
against Lafayette. Bryan Allem started
six games in 1981 and completed 39 of 91
passes for 576 yards. He has been used as
a reserve this year and is 9 of 19 for 93
Sassaman's top targets are tight ends
Joe Homa and Mark Triplett, split end
Elton Akins and flanker Hollingsworth.
"Unfortunately we lost a great receiver
in Larry Pruitt due to injuries,"
Cavanaugh said. "Luckily our receiving
corps has some depth."
But the passing game is temporarily
without its most effective complement on
the ground, senior halfback Gerald
Walker, who will miss the UNC game
because of an injured shoulder. Walker
needs only 725 yards this year to break
the career rushing record of former Cadet
Glenn Davis, who won s the Heisman
Trophy in 1946. Walker and halfback
Andre Cuerington have combined to rush
for 269 yards in two games.
Army also has a strong kicking game.
Junior punter Joe Sartiano averaged over
40 yards last season and plebe Craig
Stopa kicked four field goals last week,
including one from 46 yards.
Cavanaugh, a former coach at the Uni
versity of -Miami and with the Buffalo
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Bills, is hoping for West Point's first win
ning season since 1977. He is beginning
his third year as head coach and says he is
trying to bring some respectability back
to the program.
"There is a great feeling of tradition
here. The whole atmosphere is so dif
ferent from what you see at most schools,
and it's very refreshing," he said. "Our
biggest problem is time. The availability
of the players is limited considering their
commitments and the 21 units they carry
UNC coach Dick Crum is expecting
that discipline to carry over to the field.
"This is a typical Army team," he said.
"They're well-coached, solid, and in ex
cellent condition. They blitz more than
Vanderbilt, and their down people (on
defense) are more physical. Their line
backers are stronger. I hope (our team)
learned a good lesson from Vanderbilt."
The Tar Heels, of course, have some
key injuries to contend with as well,, and
will be without the services of tailback
Kelvin Bryant and cornerback Greg
Poole. Ethan Horton and Larry James
will start in their places.
But ' Cavanaugh didn't express any
relief about the idea that the loss of his
best offensive weapon, tailback Walker,
would be somewhat balanced by Bryant's
"Walker may be out and Bryant may
be out, but we sure don't have anyone
like that other guy . UNC has," he said.
"And he's just second-string."
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Men face rivals in home meet
By KURT ROSENBERG
After UNC's victory over N.C. State Monday, cross country
coaches around the ACC were quick to dial Don Lockerbie's
number. Somewhat anxious about what had happened in Raleigh
two days earlier, they wanted to know a little about the Tar Heels.
Going into the' season, ACC coaches expected the men's team to
be an inexperienced group that wouldn't post much of a threat to
Lockerbie enjoyed the time he spent on the phone. "What I
liked about it was that people were all of a sudden concerned
about North Carolina," the UNC coach said.
Right now the ones who are most concerned are the coaches
and runners at Wake Forest, Duke and Maryland. All three
schools, along with North Carolina, will be competing against
each other tomorrow in UNC's only home meet of the season, the
Tar Heel Invitational, at Finley Golf Course. The men's race will
start at 11:45 a.m.- -.
It's a crucial meet for North Carolina, for several reasons. The
first is the bearing it will have on ttil ACC standings. UNC will
not face its ACC opponents in dual, three-way or four-way meets
again this season. So Lockerbie will get a good indication tomor
row of where his team stands. ; t
Also important is that tomorrow's race will be the Tar Heels'
last meet before the prestigious Oct. 9 Indiana Invitational, which
will include some of the finest teams in the nation. Gemson, the
top-ranked team in the ACC, will also be at that meet.
Football club adjusts to new rule
By FRANK KENNEDY
' Rules will be rules.
You break them; you pay the price.
Sometimes that can be devastating in a big
Such is what UNC's club football squad
almost found out when they learned of a
most bizarre rule regarding helmets, of all
According to the rules of the North
Carolina Club Football Association, the
helmets of each league member must be
one color and one color only. A violation
of this rule could mean, for example, that
a team winning a game by a score of 24-0
would actually lose by a good 10-20 points.
The rule says that for each odd-colored
helmet worn, the team in violation must
forfeit six points to the opposition.
"I was in a state of shock," said club
president D.C. Taylor upon learning of
the rule. "It's totally ridiculous.-' "utoi
To remedy the problem, the club held a
helmet-painting party last Friday, just in
time for their first league game on Sunday.
Those efforts did not go in vain as the
club took a 7-0 victory over the Seahawks
of UNC-Wilrnington, making their overall
The lone score came in the final period
as Joe Ingram raced into the end zone dur
ing a rainstorm.
Quarterback Chris Curry led the of
fense, completing 8 of 16 passes. John
Cates pulled down four passes for 45
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yards, while Ingram made two catches for
25 yards. Mark Bitner led the backfield
with 16 rushes for 65 yards.
Defensively, Dan Dantley sacked the
Seahawk quarterback three times, while
Ingram had an interception and recovered
a fumbled punt.
The club returns home to take on N.C.
State tonight at 6 p.m. on Navy field.
Meanwhile, the soccer dub won a
crucial early season victory against Duke
United, 2-0, moving the squad to the top
of their nine-team division.
Club president Larry Goodson had
nothing but praise for the squad. "They
(Duke) had an excellent attack, but we
shut them down," he said.
Defensively, goalie Mike Askew was a
vital factor in the win. "He made some
really tremendous saves," Goodson said.
Askew mades an outstanding" late-game
shot'bloclc ihatlcepit TJuKe from tying the"
match. "This was especially important
because we didn't score our second goal
until five seconds to play," Goodson said.
Peppy Yamamoto, a former varsity
player, scored both goals as the club upped
its season record to 1-0-1.
Sweeper back Andy Lee, whom Good
son says is definitely "varsity material,"
led the non-statistical aspect of the game.
"He was all over the field. I can't highlight
his importance in statistics," Goodson
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A tough challenge should come from Wake Forest, a team that
is much-improved from last year. The . Deacons, who finished
sixth in the ACC last season, were rated third this year and have a
3-0 record. They are led by sophomore George Nicholas.
Once again, Glen Sparrow will be running No. 1 for UNC. He
should get plenty of competition from Nicholas, Maryland's
Norwegian standout Per Kristoffersen and Duke's David Mit
chell. "I think Glenn is capable of winning, but they'll give him an
extremely tough race," Lockerbie said.
But what the meet will come down to is which team shows the
most depth. The Tar Heels certainly did that last week against
State, placing seven finishers in the top 11.
The coach expects Wake Forest to be considered the favorite.
He also expects the Deacons to view themselves that way.
"I don't think Wake Forest knows how good we are," Locker
bie said. "They know how good Sparrow is, but I don't think
they expect us to give them much trouble."
If UNC does prove troublesome, Lockerbie can expect to be on
the phone Monday morning with some more explaining to do.
Laurin Willis, one of North Carolina's top freshmen, will be
running in the 10th spot tomorrow. Willis had been suffering
from heat exhaustion and missed the State meet.
Goodson added that the club, which
was officially added to the SCC last week
as its 26th member, proved it could com
pete on the state level.
Sunday at 11 a.m., on Carmichael
Field, the club has a game tentatively '
scheduled against the Zaire Soccer Club, a
Raleigh-based squad composed primarily
of African players. v
Things did not go quite as well for the
rugby dub on their opening day. Both the
A and B teams, comprised of 15 players
each, suffered losses to N.C. State last
Team A had the best chance for victory
after opening up a 9-0 lead early on.
However, everything began to fall apart
soon after and State posted a 21-13 ded
sion. Team B took their contest down to the
wire before succumbing, 14-13.
' Both teams' will take on Fort Bragg Sun-'
day at 1 p.m. on Ehringhaus field.
Brian Watterson is the newly dected
president of the rugby club, replacing
Dave McSpadden. . . The football club
will be well-revamped when they soon
receive new helmets, insignias and
jerseys... The sailing club will be in
Davidson this weekend for a meet. . . The
Carolina Cup, a major cycling event, will
be held Sunday in Greensboro. . . Water
polo held its first scrimmage against Duke
LATE SHOW FRI. & SAT. ,
li.nn Fell To Earth