For those who are interested in the history of fencing competitive results in the United States, Andy Shaw has posted both my Div I USFA National Champions reports and my NCAA reports on his Museum of American Fencing web site (http://museumofamericanfencing.com/wp/). They're under the "Fencing History" pulldown. The NCAA reports are still a work in progress. I now have what I think are complete 1-6 results for all of the events (except one) and complete individual results for the years since 1983 with a scattering of years since the first championships in 1941. But for some of the years I haven't found the results yet for places below the top 6 and there were some years when a separate team events were held and I don't know the names of the fencers who competed in the team event but not the individual event. I'm still coming across interesting tidbits though now at a very slow pace. I don't know if you've seen the ND fencing media guide. It puts every other school's to shame. It's FORTYSEVEN pages of just ND fencing info. But it says that ND fencers first participated in the NCAAs in 1947 which I thought strange because the team results for 1941 list ND in 13th place with 9 victories. Yesterday I found a article in a 1941 South Bend newspaper that listed the five ND fencers who had competed with their results. Their victories add up to 9. So that'll be in the next set of reports that I will send Andy with this year's results from next week. Charles Schmitter was a collegiate fencing coach from 1935 to 1983 and left his files to the Michigan State University library. I suspect that that's the only place were I'll be able to find (mostly) complete NCAA fencing results from that period. I hope to be able to take a trip there this summer to spend a couple of days going through the 8 cubic feet of material that the left there. As far as I can tell, Andy Shaw and I are the only ones interested in researching the history of fencing in the US. With the amount of information being put up on the web growing at an incredible rate, more and more information is becoming available online for those who are willing to dig for it. If there are some others who are willing to help fencing by spending a couple of hours looking for missing or incomplete information, please let me know what you find or if you'd like to tackle a long-term research project.