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8The Daily Tar HeelFriday, February 18, 1983
G secondary coach Marmie
new defensive coach at U. Tenn.
The Associated Press v
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Larry Marmie, secondary coach at North
Carolina the past four years, will become defensive coordinator at Ten
nessee, university spokesmen announced Thursday.
Marmie replaces Bobby Jackson, who resigned after Tennessee lost
the Peach Bowl to Iowa last Dec. 3J . Jackson has since become an assis
tant coach with the National Football League's Atlanta Falcons.
The appointment comes a day after two other Tennessee assistant
. coaches quit to take NFL jobs. Receiver coach Bob Harrison joined the
Atlanta Falcons and quarterback coach Al Saunders joined the San
Marmie, 40, a native of Barnesville, Ohio, has been a college football
coach for 15 years, Haywood Harris, Tennessee sports information
director, said. .
In four years as defensive back field coach at North Carolina, Marmie
worked with three all-Atlantic Coast Conference players.
Marmie was quarterback at Eastern Kentucky University in Rich
mond from 1962-65 and was team co-captain and most valuable player
his senior season.
He became coach at Berea (Ky.) High School upon graduation, and
joined the Morehead (Ky.) State University football staff in 1968. Mar
mie coached at Eastern Kentucky from 1971-74 and at Tulsa from
1975-78. He joined the North Carolina staff in 1979.
While defensive coordinator at Tulsa, the Golden Hurricanes went
from a 3-8 record in 1977 to a 9-2 mark in 107R
"I am very pleased that Larry is going to join us at Tennessee," head
coach Johnny Majors said. "I have been impressed with him not only in
the conversations we have had but by the recommendations he has
received from coaches for whom I have great respect."
Tennessee didn't disclose details of its offer to Marmie.
On Wednesday, Harrison and Saunders announced they were leaving
Tennessee for jobs with professional teams.
Harrison, who has coached at Tennessee since 1977, said he is excited
about being the Falcons' receivers coach,
"We feel we have an outstanding coach in Bob Harrison," Falcons
head coach Dan Henning said. "His name kept coming up from many
people as being one of the brightest young assistants in college football.
We are all looking forward to working with him."
Terms of the Falcons' offer to Harrison weren't disclosed.
A 1964 graduate of Kent State University in Ohio, Hamson, 41,
coached at Iowa, Cornell and North Carolina State before coming to
Saunders, 36, will become San Diego's receivers coach, succeeding
Ernie Zampese, 46, who will coach the Chargers' quarterbacks, the club
Saunders reportedly had turned down coaching offers from the
NFL's Kansas City Chiefs, Philadelphia Eagles and Tampa Bay Buc
caneers, as well as Alabama and the new United States Football
League's Birmingham Stallions.
Terms of San Diego's offer to Saunders weren't disclosed.
Time passing so quickly
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tact sports editor Mike DeSisti by stop
ping by the office before Wednesday at 5
p.m., or calling at 962-024546.
The Associated Press
PHOENIX, Ariz. What does
President Reagan do in Washington?
Teacher Jo Ann Salem recently put .
the question to her first-grade students
at R.B. Simpson school and got some
surprising answers. -
"He's the president and knows what
he's doing even if we don't," replied
Benjamin: "He earns his money by
helping Mrs. Reagan around the White
Jennifer: "When there is a real bad
problem he calls the police or gets into
Buddy: "He helps to run World War
II and World War III." j
Billy: "He paints his White House
when it gets yukky."
Chris: "He can give you money but
not very much." ? fy
Louis: "He helps the tax guys cl?an
up the White House to keep it whfte."
Alex: "He works and does pajw
work not the wallpaper kind."
Brett: "He pays his water bill." 3
Cindi: "He helps people by giving
them his clothes and stuff."
Chealsea: "He talks on TV and says
to be good."
The Daily Tar Heel covers the University of
North Carolina like no other paper does or can.
Pick it up Monday through Friday on campus.
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C takes to track
in Tar H
By KATHY NORCROSS
, Staff Writer
A wide variety of athletes make up a track
team: sprinters, hurdlers, high jumpers, long
jumpers, distance runners, pole vaulters and
shot throwers. Yet each of these divisions con
sists of individuals with different levels of
talent and experience.
With 14 other men's teams and seven other
women's teams, including N.C: State, South
Carolina (men's only), East Carolina, Eliza
beth City and St. Augustine, the Tar Heel
Classic at 1 1:00 this Saturday in the New Tin
.Can will provide an opportunity for the bulk
of North Carolina's teams to compete with all
levels of competition. ,
The meet is also a chance for pole vaulter
Chris Mand, North Carolina's school record
holder and the defending ACC champion, to
start competing once again. About six weeks
before the first of the year, Mand, a senior,
tore ligaments in his ankle. He competed for
the first time since his injury last weekend in
the St. Augustine Invitational, where he
cleared 15-6. .
Though this weekend Mand will compete
with a strong opponent, Terry Ransbury from
Duke, he has already set a realistic goal.
"I'd like to clear 16-6 this weekend," Mand
Last year he vaulted 16-9 V, setting the
school's indoor record, a vault only 3A inches
away from this year's indoor NCAA quali
As a senior, Mand has more experience than
UNC freshman Shunta Robinson. Robinson
will face stiff competition this weekend with
opponents Jannette Pokier from St. Augus
tine's College and Angela Hudson from N.C.
State. Robinson has shown both talent and po
tential in her first year.
In the Eastman Invitational, Robinson
broke the school record in the indoor shot with
a throw of 42-4 Vi, and only four weeks later
broke her own record with a throw of 44-!4.
Robinson's technique has remained basically
the same, but she has improved it, and has ad
ded to this improvement with weight training.
In spite of such immediate success, Robinson
has not become overconfident.
"To a certain extent I like the pressure,"
Robinson said. "I don't like to compete
against people I can throw a lot farther than."
The pressure of this weekend's competition
should help prepare her for the bigger meets
later in the season, when knowing how to deal
with pressure counts most.
The meet, however, will have strong com
petition in other events. Perry Williams (N.C.
State), Edward Eastridge (South Carolina),
and Nathan McCorkle and Henry Williams
(East Carolina) are a few of the contenders in
In the hurdles, Craig White (ECU), Ron
Stewart (Elizabeth City) and Chris Thelwell
(St. Augustine) are among the leading parti
cipants. The men's mile tomorrow should be one of
the most exciting races. Returning UNC run
ners, Todd McCallister (an NCAA qualifier)
and All-American Jimmy Cooper will race
N.C. State's Mike Mantini and All-American
Tim Colas from South Carolina.
The women's competition includes such ta
lented athletes as Denise Day (St. Augustine's)
and Senerchia Gray (N.C. State) in the 60-yard
dash. Patricia Davis will challenge North
Carolina's Yvette Morehead and Michelle
Cash well in the 60-yard hurdles.
All-Americans Connie Jo Robinson and
Sandy Cullinane from N.C. State will race in
the 3,000m against UNC's Holly Murray and
Valerie Roback. And in the high jump, ,
Yvonne Heinreich, who has already cleared
5-10, will test UNC sophomore Janet Bean.
Because the competition this indoor season
has been mostly invitational, a lot of people
who have been working hard have not been
able to compete, and for a large majority of
the team this will be the last indoor meet,
Coach Hubert West said. The Tar Heel Classic
will provide an opportunity for those athletes
to display their talents.
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