Tar Heel Town, Coaches Clinics Offer Pregame Fun
Tar Heel Town brought spirited crowds together to cheer on the UNC
football team before every home game this fall. The event offered food and fun
for hundreds of fans, who could find face painting and meet Rameses, the UNC
mascot. A nearby tent housed the Coaches Clinic, which the GAA co-sponsored
with the UNC Educational Foundation. A special Tar Heel Town will be held
in Charlotte before the Nov. 28 game against N.C. State. Pholos I)y Samll McCorry ' 96
Trevor Lyles, son of
Gay and Allen Lyles of
Chapel Hill, sees how
he'd size up as a Tar
Heel. Trevor's sister
Ivy is a 1996 UNC
graduate. The uniform cutout was a
new feature at the
GAA tent this year.
Women's soccer coach Anson Dorrance ' 74 answers questions about the upcoming
season and offers advice on how to help children develop as team players at the Sept.
26 Coaches Clinic. Baseball coach Mike Fox ' 79 and track and field coach Dennis
Craddock were on hand at Tar Heel Towns later in the season.
Catherine McDonald of
Greensboro arrived early and
dressed to play at the Coaches
Clinic. Catherine and her
parents, Karen ' 76 ('SO MBAlJD)
and David 'SO (MBAlJD), and
her brother, Kevin, were among
the first arrivals to the clinic
_ _ _ .. withAnson Dorrance.
Historv 01 Sports at Carolina
In early 1999 the GAA kicks off its History of Sports at Carolina
series with an exploration of the storied UNC basketball
program. Join Woody Durham ' 63, ttyoice of the Tar Heels," as we
explore the rich history of men's basketball at Carolina.
In this five-week series we will uncover the stories behind the program,
from its very beginnings on campus through the championship years of
1924, 1957, 1982 and 1993 and beyond.
Mondays,January 25-February 22
6-7 p.m. at the George Watts Hill Alumni Center
For more information or to receive a brochure contact
Larry LaRusso at (919) 962-7054 or email@example.com
GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
CAR0LINA ALUMNI REVlEW