Be a turkey.
Being called a turkey is usually not very
pleasing. Most persons can't stand it. But for
once, try it. Playing the role of ad turkey can
The second annual Turkey Trot, a cross
country run of two miles over the Gimghoul
Road course near campus, is set for 4 p.m.
Thursday. There is no entry fee and
participants can enter in the intramural
office in Woollen Gym or at Carmichael
Field before the Turkey Trot gets started
The Turkey Trot receives its name because
it takes place just a week before
Thanksgiving, and because turkeys, not
trophies, will be awarded as prizes. In short,
it's an ideal opportunity for winning a
By BILL FIELDS
Turkeys will be given to winners in the
following categories: the first man to cross
the finish line, the first woman, the first
person over 40 years of age and the first
teams of four men and four women,
respectively. Don't fret if you're not a star
distance runner because there is always the
hope of finishing last, and the last person in
the Turkey Trot will get a goose egg.
Assistant Intramural Director Marty
Pomerantz, who is in charge of the race, said
he is enthusiastic about the turnout for the
Turkey Trot after seeing 75 persons enter the
race last year.
"I am looking forward to seeing around
100 runners in this year's race," Pomerantz
said. "Last year we had a good turnout and I
expect it to go up this time."
The initial Turkey Trot was captured by a
law student, Fred Borch. Borch's team, "The
Munchies," won the male team title. No
official time was kept, but Pomerantz said he
believes it was around 10 minutes, and he
said he expects the time to be about the same
The race course starts at Carmichael
Field, winds out on the Gimghoul Road then
circles back toward campus for the finish at
Fetzer Field. The Turkey Trot layout will
feature both paved streets and dirt paths,
and Pomerantz said he thinks that such
variety in the course is good.
Last year's Turkey Trot attracted around
20 members of the Carolina Godiva Track
Club which added interest according to
Pomerantz. But he said he is hoping to
counteract their absence by having many of
the faculty and staff members enter the race.
Having the faculty and staff members in
the race is unique for a Carolina intramural
eventnrbecaujfe j. except for a? few - other
activities, students are the only participants.
But Pomerantz said he wants to see the
faculty in the race and he said he believes that
there are some good runners in that group.
"The race is ideal for those who jog for a
hobby," Pomerantz said. "There will be
some experienced runners in the field, but
every runner,, regardless of ability, should
have someone to run with."
The intramural office has announced two
changes in the schedule of those events. Grail
Mural will begin on Nov. 21 not Nov. 29 as
scheduled. The intramural swimming meet
has not been rescheduled.
The intramural wrestling tournament
began on Tuesday and is in progress with the
final matches set to begin Thursday at 6 p.m.
There were 260 wrestlers entered, an increase
from last year.
Ann Dillard has won the women's singles
tennis championship in the white division by
beating Debbie Newton, 6-0, 6-2. She
advanced to the finals with a win over
Entries close Friday, Nov. 18 for
swimming and Grail Mural basketball, both
all campus activities.
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Dunn and Duke offense
to challenge Tar Heels
Wednesday. November 18, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel ' 7
Tar Heel coach Bill Dooley says his team
isn't concerned about bowls. "If we win
Saturday, the bowls will take care of
themselves," he said. Staff photo by
By LEE PACE
Assistant Sports Editor
The newspersons showed up in large
numbers at M ike McGee's weekly press
luncheon Monday in Durham, not only
because of the Blue Devils' game
Saturday with Carolina, but just incase
McGee might announce his surrender in
the year-long battle he's waged with
persons from Duke who want him out of
But Tuesday in Chapel Hill, it was
business as usual as Bill Dooley met the
press. Everyone knew what the Tar Heel
coach would say before he said it.
Dooley, of course, pointed out that
the Tar Heels currently have no interest
in postseason bowls. All they're
concerned with is the game Saturday at
He also lauded the Blue Devils up one
side and down the other, particularly
quarterback Mike Dunn.
And he stressed the magnitude of the
Carolina-Duke rivalry, one of the oldest
in the nation and one of the fiercest.
"There aren't many schools in the
nation that have a rivalry with another
school seven miles apart," Dooley said.
"Our players know their players, they
see each other in the off-season. It's
always a tough, hard-fought game. It's
always very close and highly, highly
emotional. There'll be tremendous
effort on both sides.".
A Carolina win would earn UNC its
first ACC football title since I972 and
secure a postseason bowl bid, probably
for the Dec. 19 Liberty Bowl in
Memphis. It might also cost McGee his
job, as the injury-riddled Blue Devils
would finish with a 5-6 record, several
losses short of preseason expectations.
But for any of that to happen, Dooley
said the Tar Heels' biggest task is to stop
Dunn, who is an excellent option runner
and a candidate for ACC Player of the
"There's no way to stop Dunn. We've
just got to slow him down," Dooley said.
"We can let him have a field day like he
did last year (when Carolina won. 39
38). He went wild last year."
Dooley added that the Duke offense
would pose the biggest challenge the Tar
Heel defense has faced this season. "We
haven't faced an offense with the ability
to run and throw like Duke and with as
good an offensive line as Duke's."
Dooley said he expected four injured
Tar Heels who played little or not at all
against Virginia last week to be ready.
They include safeties Alan Caldwell and
Bernie Menapace, wingback Mel
Collins and offensive guard John
The game Saturday is a sellout.
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Although Clemson's defense was rough on Matt Kupec (above) two weeks ago, the
Tar Heel quarterback was praised Tuesday by Bill Dooley for his 12-for-16 passing
performance last Saturday at Virginia, Staff photo by Allen Jernigan.
Bowls could generate lots of $$$ for ACC schools
By LEE PACE
Assistant Sports Editor
The seven members of the Atlantic Coast
Conference will receive substantial Christmas
bonuses if reports that three ACC football teams
will participate in postseason bowls are accurate.
Carolina and Clemson are virtually both
assured of bids while chances are good that N.C.
State will be invited to either the Peach or
And that, besides prestige for the league, means
money. Lots of it.
The Liberty Bowl, which Carolina is likely to
host, and the Gator Bowl, to which Clemson
probably is headed, each guarantee participants
approximately $300,000. State could expect to
make over $200,000 from either the Peach or
John Swofl'ord, UNC assistant Athletic
director for business, said the ACC operates on a
sharing system in which each member school
receives a portion of the participating school's
bowl paycheck. The participating schools take
$ 1 25,000 off the top for expenses and 40 percent of
the remainder. The other 60 percent is split equally
among the other schools.
Last year Carolina netted about $35,000 alter
expenses for its Peach Bowl appearance while
Maryland's participation in the wealthy Cotton
Bowl earned ACC schools $90,000 each.
"Most of the bowls are a help financially."
Swofl'ord said. "It varies from bowl to bowl how
much you take home."
Television revenue and ticket receipts are
included in the guaranteed payment, Swofford
said. "The bow Is with national television contracts
with one of the major networks can pay a lot
more." The Liberty Bowl is televised nationally on
The Cotton, Orange, 'lose and Sugar bow Is are
the four highest-paying bowls giving close to $1
million per team with the Gator and Liberty bow Is
The money isn't the only reward to bowl teams.
The trip itself is an important factor, as well as the
national exposure. Bowl participation also helps
recruiting. "It helps the entire program to some
degree," Swofford said. "Besides just the money, it
helps in things you can't measure in financial
7 fencers make finals
Carolina placed four women and three
men in the final round of competition in the
North Carolina Amateur Fencers League of
America (NCAFLA) unclassified meet last
Saturday in Raleigh.
In the women's competition, Cathy
Deener was the winner with teammates
Pattie Urquhart, Robin Cooke and Beth
Forsyth placing fourth, fifth and sixth,
respectively. Urquhart tied for first, but
finished in fourth place on indicators.
In the men's division, John Saunders was
second in epee, while Mac Moretzand Keith
Herron both advanced into the final round
of the men's foil but did not place.
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