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Thursday, September 29, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 9
Harrison juggles lineup as Heels visit State
Carolina 'taking quite a chance' with makeshift ladder
Coach Kitty Harrison
By WILL WILSON
As the State-Carolina rivalry has spilled over
into the women's ranks the past few years, the
Wolfpack women have surpassed UNC in most
major sports, such as basketball, softball and, at
least for this fall, volleyball.
In at least one sport, however, the Tar Heels still
claim an overwhelmingly superior team tennis.
That's why UNC tennis coach Kitty Harrison is
not too nervous about Carolina's match against
State at 2 p.m. today on the Lee Dormitory courts
Consequently, Harrison is planning to hold out
several of her top players in order to give some
reserves a chance to play. Freshmen occupy the
top five spots in the lineup with a sophomore at
State coach Ginger Oakman said Wednesday
that Carolina's make-shift lineup would not
"I know they want to give everybody a chance to
play," she said. "They're all top caliber players."
Graduate Assistant Laurie Newman was a little
"They (UNC) will be in for quite a surprise," she
said. "They're taking quite a chance."
Lloyd Hatcher, Margaret Scott and Betty
Baugh Harrison, who usually play positions three
through five for UNC, will top the list, followed by
Anne Lrautschi. Ann Beaudoin and Lindsey
Linker. Regulars Susie Black, Carney Timberlake
and Janet Shands will sit out the singles.
Harrison wasn't sure of her doubles lineup by
Wednesday afternoon, but she indicated that
sophomores Kim Clarke and Lisa Spinnenweber
would play. Each would be seeing her first varsity
Although Carolina. 3-0 this fall, is not
expecting a close match, the Wolfpack is
considerably improved over last season, as
indicated by its lineup. Last year.Gloria Allen was
No. I; this year, she's No. 6.
Playing above Allen this fall are four freshmen
and a' junior college transfer. So far, the result
has been a 2-1 record. The wins were over Old
Teague's grid dynasty constructed
of enthusiasm, talent, organization
Dominion (7-2) and East Carolina (8-1), and the
loss was to defending state champion Duke (9-0).
Topping the Wolfpack lineup is Shannon
Anderson from Los Altos, Calif. Oakman's
explanation of how she got the Westerner to come
3.000 miles was simple Oakman asked a
California friend if anybody out there would be
interested in coming to State, and Anderson was.
Three more freshmen follow Anderson
Peggy Green (Orlando, Fla.), Rebecca Barnette
(Charlotte) and Suzanne Nirschl (Arlington, Va.).
Ginger Lancaster, a Peace College transfer, is
next, followed by senior Allen.
Carolina'sjunior varsity team opened its season
Tuesday, defeating St. Mary's, 8-i.
Everyone likes it, not everyone can do
it. As sure as there are winners, there will
be losers. It's a fact.
To win, and win consistently, there is
need for the right mixture of
enthusiasm, talent and organization.
Teague dorm has had this mixture for
the last seven years, winning the
Residence Hall division championship
every year since 1971.
In 1971 Mike Newsome, Teague's
then-intramural manager, began to
build a dynasty. Newsome decided to try
to place more emphasis on intramural
participation. He wanted to add interest
and to get the guys in the dorm together.
"He was responsible for putting guys
with similar talents together," says
By RICK SCOPPE
Walter Lasley, Teague A's intramural
manager this year.
"Previously, teams were just formed,
not really thought out. Say you and I
were in the same suite, then probably
we'd be on the same football team,
regardless of our talents."
Since Newsome's reign, Teague's
subsequent intramural managers have
had the luxury of the reputation that
winning teams foster.
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Spirit and pride play a large part in the success of the intramural program in Teague
Dormitory. The teams of the dorm continue to win year after year. Staff photo by Fred
IM track sign-ups continue,
volleyball officials needed
Intramural track sign-ups end next Wednesday, while volleyball and innertube
water polo entries will be accepted until Friday, Oct. 7.
This year only one team per organization will be allowed in each relay, and
individuals may enter only two events and one relay. Spiked shoes are not allowed.
The track events, for men and women, are: 100-yard dash, 440-yard dash, 440
yard relay, 880-yard run, mile run, mile relay and two mile run.
The women also may enter the 60-yard dash.
The field events open for both men and women are the shot-put, high jump and
long jump. In addition, men may compete in the discus event, and women may
participate in the softball throw.
Officials are still needed for volleyball, which begins on Oct. II.
Outside the intramural office new jogging routes in and around campus have
"It's not necessarily that we have
better athletes, though we do have some
good ones," says Mike MacManus,
Teague B's intramural manager. "It's
just that we have a lot of spirit and pride
in what we do."
"It's a definite plus to our program,
our winning reputation," Lasley said.
"Winning is the result, not only of our
talent, but of our unity."
Both Lasley and MacManus cited
Teague's emphasis on participation as
important as any other factor in their
"I'd have to say that intramurals are
our common denominator, our unifying
element for our dorm and for our
university life," Lasley said.
"But Teague is more than just
intramurals," MacManus added.
"We're involved in many Scott College
programs (Scott College is a group of
dorms of which Teague is a member),
and everything looks to be getting better
Before 1975 all 200 Teague residents
were considered one dorm by the
intramural office. This changed in 1975,
and Teague was split into Teague A and
Teague B, numerically equal squads.
Teague A consists of first and second
floors, and Teague B consists of the
basement and the third floor.
"The reasoning behind the split,"
Lasley said, "was the intramural office
apparently saw that Teague had an
unfair advantage. 1 can't blame them,
but it was a long time in coming."
"I think we doubled our incentive
after we were split up,"said MacManus.
"It appeared more stress was put out
after the split to continue winning."
"U was rather amusing last year,"
Lasley began, "when it appeared that
Carolina's lacrosse team will play an
exhibition game against N.C. State at II
a.m. Sunday on the Astroturf.
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Many hours of long practice pay off for Teague Dormitory and
every other intramural team when a long pass Is completed or a
touchdown is scored. Many students take time off from studies
to participate In intramurals as both participants and officials.
Staff photo by Fred Barbour.
both Teague teams would finish one
two. Some of the guys in the dorm were
saying that before we were split other
dorms could fight it out for second, now
they'd be fighting it out for third."
Last year Teague A and B tied for the
Residence Hall championship,
outpointing Mangum, Lewis and Stacy.
Once again Teague is in quest of a
championship and Lasley had his troops
out practicing football the afternoon of
the first day of classes.
"In individual sports they're on their
own to keep their game in shape,"
Lasley said. "But in the major team
sports we usually practice some.
"Teague just really cares about
winning. We have good leaders who
contribute and help keep the fire going."
"It seems as if the spirit of the dorm is
handed down from the upperclassmen
to the newer members of the dorm,"
MacM anus said, "The spirit just carries ,
through to everyone."
Teague spirit is best exemplified by
Freddy Kiger. Kiger spent his
undergraduate years in Teague and then
stayed in Teague during his graduate
work. Every year he was at UNC,
Teague won the championship.
"It's not as tough as it seems," says
Lasley. "One of the things we try to
avoid in striving for the championship
"In essence when someone forfeits
they're saying we don't care what the
others are trying to accomplish."
"Another big thing around Teague is
when intramural sports at e coming up
both Walt (Lasley) and myself go
around and ask the guys if t hey'd like to
play " said MacManus. "W don't try to
rely too much on signs on the dorm
Intramurals, for most, is the last time
they will be able to participate in an
organized sport competition; the last
t ime to live in some sort of W alter M itty
"This is the last level we'll be able to
play sports on an organized level, and
see each other regularly," Lasiley said.
What it all really adds up to is a little
bit of unity, dorm unity, and' enough
people to stand on the sidelines and
cheer on their dormmates sp orts are
m , Advertise
J in the
Daily Tar Heel
Sigma Chi presents
The Annual Derby Day Dance
Friday, Sept. 30
9:00 Woollen Gym
Limited number of
tickets available at
Tickets are $2.00 and are now
available at the Union Desk.
map wreER ''-'go m
128 E. Franklin Street A , J Sjjf
Next to Yogurt Barn Downtown XXijl4 I 1
Bar Phone: 929-8276 Dell Phone: 929-3824
Coming Friday and Saturday: JlfjcQ Ji r"- y
THE BLAZERS ill flulfw
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formerly The Reggie Saddler Revue
THE Daily Crossword
by Sunny Francis
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the form of
Abou Ben -
Path of a
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letters . .
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65 Piece of
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