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6The Daily Tar HeelFriday October 15, 1982
The rivalry continues:
Wolfpack enters UNC lair
By JACKIE BLACKBURN
As&ant Sport! Editor
Michigan-Ohio State, USC-UCLA,
Pitt-Penn State... and add to the list of
the nation's top rivalries, N.C. State
UNC. The Atlantic Coast Conference's
dynamc duo will meet once again Satur
day in Kenan Stadium, and State coach
Monte Kiffin said the Wolfpack won't
have a difficult time preparing for the
"This is the kind of game which isn't
very hard to coach," Kiffin said. "You
don't have to worry about the players'
getting up. The danger is getting them too
State currently is 2-1 in the ACC and
4-1 overall. With an open date last week,
the Pack had an extra week for injured
performers to heal and to prepare for the
Joe Mcintosh is among those return
ing. The sophomore tailback suffered a
pair of hip pointers earlier in the season,
but should be at full speed Saturday.
Mcintosh leads the team in rushing with
398 yards on 92 carriers for a 4.3 average
"I haven't had a snap in two weeks,"
Mcintosh said. "I'm going to be
breathing hard this week.
Fencing Awareness Week
Ey JOHN PETRI
"Fencing is the only varsity sport on
campus that recruits heavily from the stu
dent body," said coach Ron Miller. And
that's an understatement. Eighty percent
of this year's team and 60 percent of the
starters were recruited from P.E. classes.
"It is extremely satisfying for a coach to
take a beginning fencer and mold him into
a star in only a couple of years," Miller
said. '"We recruir athletes instead of
fencers, and make athletes into fencers."
Miller played five other sports himself:
football, baseball, track, wrestling and
basketball. Miller began fencing when he
was 16, and started a club at Eastern Ken
tucky University. He came to UNC in 1967
121 E. Franklin St
English Version by Gregory Boyd and Nicholas Fersen
In Historic Hillsborough. . .
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"Running was easier last year because ft
wasn't known. Once I get the ball, I
know everybody's coming. after me. But
no one said it was going to get easier."
Mcintosh combined with quarterback
Tol Avery to help build a 10-0 State lead
at halftime in last year's confrontation.
UNC came back to win the game 21-10,
aided by a fumble, a blocked punt and
State's failure to execute an onside kick
to open the second half.
. Avery had his best college game in last
year's matchup, completing 20 passes for
204 yards. This season, the senior
quarterback has 772 yards passing
through five games. But he also has 1 12
yards rushing. '"
"Tol's played we'J for us," Kiffin said.
"He's played better some days than
others, but he's been making good deci
sions." Avery's favorite receiver has been
sophomore split end Ricky Wall. Wall
has gained 294 yards on IS receptions and
has scored four touchdowns.
While the offensive backfield has much
game experience, the Wolfpack only has
two seniors starting on its offensive and
defensive front lines. Kiffin will go with
inexperienced players on the left side of
the offensive line due to injuries to guard
Doug Howard and tackle Ernest Butler,
-two starters who will miss, Saturday's
and took the position of fencing coach.
His fencing club had an 8-1 record, and
because of its success, fencing at Carolina '
' attained varsity status in 1967. There were
only 14 men on the team then, but by the
end of this season, there will be 35 men
and 20 women on the team. Since the first
season, the men's team has won 150 dual
meets and lost only 35.
But three years ago, the fencing team
was dealt a severe blow. The ACC decided
to drop fencing, along with indoor track,
" as a sport counting toward the Carmichael
Cup. Therefore, Maryland and Clemson,
two of the best teams in the nation, have
curtailed their programs. Now there is
really no chance to have fencing reinstated
for Carmichael Cup status. Last year,
Clemson was second in the. nation and .
fitted - polished - cleaned
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The offense will have its work cut out,
as North Carolina's defense is rated No. 1
in the nation. ' ;
The strength of the defense for the
Wolfpack lies in its secondary, with Eric
Williams, who led the ACC last year in
UNC was ninth. The women's team
"Our program is still strong," Miller
said. "We have had no financial cutbacks.
Our athletic situation has been supported
because of its past and because of its u
niqueness." The program has . had no new ; full
scholarship assistance since it was dropped
as an ACC sport. "But we hold no
grudges that's just life," Miller said. "
? This optimistic attitude is typical of the
UNC fencing team; r ' -
"I've really learned a lot on the team,"
senior Bob Largman said. "The team is
great and we're close and do a lot of things
"We all help each other out, which is
the basic philosophy of the team," said
team captain senior Shawne , Grabs.
"Coach Miller can teach anyone with
athletic ability how to fence.".
But team members admit it is difficult to
be enthusiastic all the time since they
receive little recognition.
" We can't even afford team warmups,"
Largman said, "which is very important
for team unity at away fencing competi
tions." "The University just doesn't seem to
recognize the quality of the team or the
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N.C. Stats tailback Joe Mcintosh shoves aside UNC defender
...he gained 106 yards in last year's game and is back in top formj
interceptions, and cornerbacks Perry
Williams and Dee Dee Hoggard.
Kiffin expected his linejbackers to be a
major strength in the defense . And while
veteran linebacker Sam Key was lost for
the season with a broken leg in the spring,
juniors Vaughan Johnson and Andy
coach," Grabs said. "We have the No. 2
fencer in the nation last year, John
Friedberg, and nobody on campus seemed
to know anything about it."
Friedberg, who was second in the
NCAA sabre competition last year and
16th in the adult nationals last summer,
has been fencing for seven years, and
hopes to pursue fencing after college.
"People are apprehensive about fencing
because they know nothing about it,"
Friedberg said. "It is threatening to some
people because they have never been' ex
posed to it." v '
And exposure is exactly what Ron
Miller hopes the team will receive next
week. .- ' '
" Fencing is actually not that difficult to
understand. There are only three weapons
used in competition foil, ( sabre 'and
epee. Women, however, are only allowed
to use the foil on the collegiate level.
The foil is a point-thrusting weapon
where the torso is the only valid part of the
body that can be touched for a point. It is
lightweight and bends more eaisly than the
The epee is a much heavier sword and
4-7 times stiff er. It can inflict more
damage and the entire body is the target.
The sabre is very heavy, and has a
TEQUILA JAUSCO S.A. ST. LOUIS. MO. 60 PROOF
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Hendel have stepped in and done excep
tional jobs. Vaughan leads the defense
with 72 tackles and Hendel has 63, in
cluding 16 solos. ,
"But we cannot play defense all the
time," Kiffin said. "We have tp make
something happen on offense." : 1 -
strong cutting edge. Only hits on the upper
torso, the head and the neck receive
points. . . :'
If a fencer has five touches against him
ja point can only be won on the offensive),
then he loses. . A college meet has 27
separate bouts, nine in each weapon.
Three men participate in each weapon. For
. the women, who only use the foil, a meet
consists of 16 bouts. Whoever wins a ma
jority of the bouts takes the victory.
UNC probably has one of the toughest "
S165 m 1
oriented toward individual
competition and no team scores are kept.
It is highlighted by the Carolina Challenge
(Oct. 23-24), the Temple Collegiate in
November, and also the Perm State Col
legiate Tournament. In January and
February, "the team participates in dual
meets. And finally, in March, the cham
pionship season begins.
Because the entire team could qualify
for the nationals this year, UNC has a bet
ter chance tharj ever for a shot at the
NCAA championship. This favors UNC
which has considerable depth and balance.
Some schools recruit individual European
fencing1 stars and have finished better in
the NCAA championship in the past.
UNC may be one the edge of capturing
another national championship.
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, The UNC men's soccer team returned
from Belmont Abbey Wednesday night a
rejuvenate bunch, but their experience
was of the victorious, not religious, kind.
The Tar Heels rebounded from a disap
pointing performance this past weekend
with a 3-0 win over the host Crusaders,
moving to 9-1-3 on the year.
Midfielder Bucky Buckley scored the
first goal of his UNC career, the game
winner, midway through the first half.
Left back Jay Ainslie added another with
28 minutes left in the game off a corner
kick by freshman Chris Connolly. For
ward Mike Reid knocked one in after a
scramble in the goalmouth for the third
goal, 13 minutes later.
"We weren't interested in running up
the score," UNC head coach Anson Dor
ranee said. "We were trying to get our
morale back, and the Belmont game was
a good release."
' After " tying Farleigh Dickinson and
losing their first game of the year to Old
Dominion in the ODU Kiwanis Classic
last weekend in Norfolk, Va., the Tar
Heels were in need of a boost before they
left for Florida last night.
UNC faces perhaps its toughest two
days of the season on Saturday and Sun
day in Tampa, where they will meet the
No. 6 team in the South, South Florida,
and the nation's top-ranked Division II
"We've at least got to split down there
to entertain (NCAA) bid hopes," Dor
rance said. UNC holds the No. 18 spot in
the latest rankings by the Intercollegiate
Soccer Association of America.
Both Florida teams were undefeated as
of Oct. 3, with USF 7-0-0 and Tampa
8-GO. Add to that the fact that the Tar
Heels will make the trip without the
scoring prowess of freshman striker Mark
Devey, out three to four weeks after ar
throscopic surgery on his left knee last
Friday, and you've got a challenge.
The UNC women's soccer team travels
to Orlando, Fla. , this weekend to compete
in the second of TTye major tournaments
on the Carolina schedule this year, the
Central Florida Invitational.
The tournament field will include
several of the top teams in the nation,
with three of last year's national cham
pionship tournament entries present
UNC, Central Florida and Missouri-St.
Louis. Courtland State, an impressive
young team, also will compete. Also in
the field are George Washington, Duke
and Texas. .
The Tar Heels have been impressive
thus far, compiling a 9-0 record and out-
1 crainft tlipir nnnAnpntc ti a M.l maroin
including five shutouts and the tourney '
crown in the Rael Vodicka Memorial
Tournament last weekend.
The Carolina bench has been revita
lized with the return of freshman Suzie
Stollmeyer and sophomore Kathy Kelly
after each suffered early-season injuries.
Kelly had been out with an ankle injury,
and Stollmeyer was sidelined with an in
jured knee. UNC soccer coach Anson
Dorrance called Stollmeyer the "top high
school player from the class of 1982,"
and Kelly was instrumental as a reserve in
the Tar Heels' drive to the national title
last season. These two players will add
depth to the Carolina bench, which pre
viously was short in numbers, but not in
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