What is the real story behind the ‘discovery’ of the Duke-Syracuse rivalry

The two schools share a common history, but it’s been decades since they’ve met in person.

The story of the rivalry between the two schools is as old as the sport itself, and while it’s not as old, it’s still an interesting story.

But what is it really?

How did the rivalry come to exist?

And how has it changed over time?

 The history of the game is complicated.

It began in the late 19th century with a two-team, five-team league in the American South called the Negro League.

It was originally run by African-Americans, but after the Civil War, it was moved to include all races and eventually encompassed all races.

 After World War II, the league changed its name to the National Football League, and its popularity expanded throughout the United States, with the most notable of its early iterations being the Cincinnati Bengals.

In 1946, the AFL merged with the NFL, with teams from the NFL and the AFL joining forces in 1948 to form the National Basketball Association.

The NBA’s dominance lasted until 1964, when it folded after six seasons.

After the NBA folded, the two leagues split up, with each league having its own rules and regulations.

The two most popular rules are the “No Touch” rule and the “Fly Zone” rule, which is designed to prevent offensive fouls and prevent players from sliding into the opponent’s box.

While the rules of the league were fairly straightforward, it wasn’t until 1972 that a major change was made.

During the 1966-67 season, the NBA changed its rulebook to the new “No-Touch” rule.

The new rule was designed to protect the players from physical contact.

Players who touched a player with the head, arm, or shoulder in a way that caused the player to hit the ground or get injured would be penalized.

That meant that no player could touch a teammate with the back of their hand.

The rule was adopted as a result of a player coming up and landing awkwardly on the floor and getting tangled up in a loose ball, which could have been dangerous.

Since then, the “no touch” rule has been the rule for every NBA game, including the most recent game in 2012, when the NBA’s players had to stand on the sideline to avoid contact from opposing players.

What’s the difference between the “fly zone” rule on the court and the new rule on a court?

The “fly” zone is the area around the basket, but the “sky” is what the rule was originally meant to protect from contact.

It was designed specifically to protect players from contact from the sky, and it’s the area that’s currently the “play area” for most NBA games.

This means that players can’t step into the “flight path” around the hoop, and that players are forced to stay in the “friction path” to avoid being hit by opponents.

On a basketball court, the ball bounces off the court, creating a “fringe” or “bubble” that protects the basket from contact, which makes it safer for players to move around.

The “fly zones” on the courts of the NBA are designed to “protect” the perimeter, where a player can’t get too close to the basket.

Why do players get so upset when they get hit by opposing players?

There are two main reasons for this: the first is because the players have no idea how much contact they’re in when they’re on the sidelines, and the second is because they’re not used to it.

Players can’t even see the players around them until they’re actually on the bench, and then they have to take a few steps back in order to catch their breath.

There’s also a big difference between “being hit” and “getting hit.”

A player can still take a couple steps back to try to avoid getting hit, but there’s no way for the opponent to see him because he’s so far away from the basket and the hoop.

So what is a “hard foul”?

A hard foul is a foul that occurs when a player gets in front of a teammate, but does not end up in the basket because of that teammate’s proximity to the hoop: a “pop.”

A pop is the type of foul that is most often called against an opposing player when they come up and land awkwardly on a player on the baseline.

This is especially common against players who have already landed hard on the basketball or who are in close proximity to a player.

Some players don’t like to get a hard foul, but they do because it makes their teammates pay for being close to them, so it’s an automatic hard foul.

But if a player doesn’t get a pop, does that mean

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