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FRIDAY JANUARY , 1951
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Stmctfy Ad Lib
Cy Zona Etobbiro
Here We Go Again
IT LOOKS LIKE NEXT week's annual session of the National
Collegiate Athletic Association will see the renewal of an old battle
when the association's members settle down to business at Dallas,
Texas. It'll be the controversial sanity code taking feature honors
at the NCAA meet. - .
Last year the NCAA haggled for days about the code but little
was done about it. The main feature in that skirmish was the debate
about LSU's practice of paying its players a cash bonus of $250 after
the Sugar Bowl clash with Oklahoma. The Sooners, on the other
hand, stuck staunchly by the code and refused to give their players
a penny extra instead they took them on a vacation cruise to Cuba.
This year the NCAA's Constitutional Compliance Committee the
policing agent has a big gripe about a number of schooLTwho are
reportedly violating the laws laid down , in the code. A big flareup
is expected when the business gets down to name-calling and
school-naming. The NCAA looks with a cloudy eye upon certain
Southern colleges and universities who seem Jo be on the wrong
side of the law in this instance. . t
The group probably will accomplish very little, but it seems
that the best idea is to. scuttle the entire code and draft a new one
one that has just a smattering of sanity about it. It has long been
conceded by most colleges that the present code is unworkable-
and has actually accomplished little in its tenure. Maybe the NCAA
will drop its policing methods and resume its original status as an
advisory body. :...' .
Another problem that is certain to come up in the" big pow-wow
is the question of restoring the collegiate freshman rule that permits
frosh to play varsity ball in their first year. Crowell Little, former.
Carolina frosh coach and present head man of the Davidson grid
forces, stated recently that he will be unable to field a team worthy
of competition next fall if the freshman rule is not re-adoDted. Sev
eral other coaches hold the same opinion, and chances are that the
NCAA bigwigs , will come through with permission for freshmen
to compete with the varsity.
Odds and Ends
JUST RAMBLING ABOUT, HERE are a few interesting odds
and ends gathered from here and there in the sports world:
Temple University's Bill Mklvy is the current pace-setter in
the nation when it comes to tossing a basketball through the hoop.
Big Bill has threaded the net for 287 points and'a .28.7 average in
10 games so far this year. Coach Tom Scott relates an interesting
story about the Temple ace. It seems the elongated center was in
Chapel Hill a few years back looking over the local athletic setup.
He seemed to be pretty interested in Carolina, but the Temple folks
offered him a better scholarship and he naturally picked the Phil
adelphia university to do his basketballing.
The latest scoring roundup, by the way, shows that four Southern
Conference aces are among the nation's top 10 scorers. Mark Work
man of West Virginia is right behind JVlklvy with 190 points and a
27.1 average. He is followed by Duke's Dick Groat in third place
with 244 points and a 24.4 average. Wham Bam Sam Ranzino of N. C.
State is No. 10 in the national scoring race with 244 points and a
Local sports' fans crowded Chapel Hill's beer halls and eating
places Wednesday night to see the telecast of the Joe Louis-Freddie
Beshore - heavyweight match, and most of the onlookers ' were, im
pressed with Louis' unexpected display of ability.
The ex-heavyweight king looked like the Brown Bomber of old
as he jolted the light-punching, outclassed Beshore. Louis finally
pounded out a technical knockout in the final minute of the fourth
round, but his showing started the boxing critics a-raving. It took
Heavyweight Champ - Ezzard Charles 14 rounds to gain a TKO
. victory over Beshore a few months ago, and Louis' ' performance
is reported to have been much better than that turned in by Charles.
Joe pounded the Harrisburg, Pa., scrapper with all he had from
the opening gong. He still retains his old power punch and his tim
ing was the best it has been since he started on the comeback trail.
The ex-champ hardly worked up a sweat as he continually massaged
his oponent' with a barrage of lefts and rights from close range.
Even more impressive to some, perhaps, was Louis' weight. He
weighed in at 210 pounds, the lighest he has scaled since fighting
Billy Conn for the second time in 1946.
It looks like one of the greatest heavyweight champs in the
history of boxing is determined to show his -critics that he's far
from washed up.
NEW . YORK, Jan., 4 (")
North Carolina recovered from an
early 12-point deficit but tired in
the waning moments.as New York
University came from behind to
trip the Tar Heels tonight, 66-60,
in the first game of a Madison
Square Garden doubleheader.
Tar Heel Guard Howard Deasy
led both teams in scoring with
15 points, but it was not enough
as the injury-riddled Carolina
team dropped its seventh straight
Trailing 52-47 midway in the
second half after jumping away
to a' 15-3 lead in the first, five
minutes of play, the Violets
pulled even, 58-58, at the 15
minute mark and went ahead on
a free throw by Abe Becker.
A pair of driving layups by
Mark Solomon and Mel Seeman
sent the Violets away to a 63-58
lead with two minutes remain
ing. A jump shot by Vince Gri
maldi "whittled two points off
NYU's lead but that was the end
of North Carolina's scoring.
Seeman topped the winners
with 14 points, two more than
Becker rang up. Forwards Dick
Patterson, Vince Grimaldi, Bud
Maddie, and Center Jack Wallace
each scored 10 points for North
The" Tar Heels wind up their
Northern tour by meeting Temple
University in Philadelphia on
: v 1
jiV M tV ) , j
IN ' Mi mw -(
CO-CAPTAIN CHARLIE THORNE and veleran Guard How
ard Deasy were not enough last nighi as the injury-riddled Tar
Heels dropped iheir seventh straight game. Deasy. a junior fr&n
New .York City, scored 15 points before the home town folks lo
lead both learns.
Ferraro F ....
Thorne F ....
Carter C ....
Wells G ....
Deasy G ..
White G ..
NEW YORK U.
G F PF TP
4 2 4 10
0 0 2 0
4 2 2 10
4 2 4 10
0 0 0 0
3 4 4 10
2 0 2 4
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 1 0
7 1 3 15
0 0 0 0
24 12 23 60
G F PF TP
3 3 19
0 10 1
0 0 10
3 2 2 8
0 0 0 0
7 0 3 14
2 0 0 4
4 4 3 12
5 1 3 11
27 12 13 B6
Senior Bowl Stuff
-MOBILE. Ala.. Jan. 4 (TP)
Steve Owen and Alvin (Bo)
McMillian dropped: a couple of
hints today that all the heavy
passing drills they've been
staging with their Senior Bowl
squads were slightly mislead
ing. Both North and South
squads are well fortified for
running as well ts passing
games. A ground contest will
Freshmen Cagers Speeding Up Practices
For Thursday s Game With Wake Forest
After a two-week lay off over
the Christmas holidays, the Caro
lina freshman basketball team
is stepping up practice sessions
for its second game of the season
with the Wake Forest freshmen
here on Jan. 11.
In its last engagement with the
Baby Deacs, the Tar Babies
dropped a close and hard -fought
game to the Big Four brothers,
49-43. In its other three games
before the holiday 'vacation, the
Tar Babies 'defeated Southern
Tech, 64-33; Elon, . C5-32; and
The game on Thursday night
of next week with Wake Forest
opens up a fifteen game schedule
for this year which concludes
with the Duke game Feb. 23 at
The players that have seen the
most action in past games and
who are scheduled to start Thurs
day night are Forwards Skip
Winstead and Buell Moser, Cen
ter Roger Kingsbury, and Guards
Garland Holmes and Paul Brant
ly. Eddie Mann, a Chapel Hill
Busy Quarter Is In View
As Murals Get Underway
The Intramural Department has
gone all out to provide Carolina.
students with a busy but inter--
esting winter- quarter in raurl
sports. Seven activities, three oil
which count toward the all-yeaiN
organizational championship, are
listed on the winter mural calender.
Besides basketball, which is al-!
ready underway in the Fraterni
ty division, table tennis, rifle
marksmanship, badminton, hand
ball, soccer and . swimming will
be offered during the coming
quarter. Basketball, table tennis
and soccer have been chosen by
the mural managers to count to
ward the organizational champ
ionship. J .
Zeta Psi won the Fraternity
and campus basketball champion
ship last year, while the Sig
Eps took the same honors in
table tennis. Aycock won the
Dorm table tennis crown. In
handball, "B" Dorm will act as
defending champions, while Phi
Delt Theta will see ktd repeat as
Fraternity champions. Zeta Psi
and "B" Dorm won the soccer
titles in their respective divisions
This club activity" meets every
Monday night in room 302 of
Woollen Gym and is conducted by
Mr. & Mrs. John Lehman. There
are classes for beginners.. Meet
ings begin Jan. 8.
The badminton club will meet
in the Tin Can, where courts
have ben marked off. The club
will meet on Tuesday nights J an.
9 and 16. After that the meetings
will take place on Monday nights
intil Feb. 12 at which time they
yvm return to Tuesday nights.
?Jhe same schedule and meeting
place will be observed by the
An all-university tournament
open to faculty and students will
begin Monday, Jan. . 22. Entries
may be made by contacting the
mural office or by attending a
club meeting before the tourna
Bill Albans, Carolina's Olympic
track man, who has been threat
ening to leave school for some
time, made it official yesterday
at a conference with Athletic Di
rector R. A. Fetzer when he re
vealed plans to leave Sunday
night for Occidental College
where he will enroll.
Albans, whose temperament
made him widely known off the
field as well as on the track, said
he is leaving Carolina because he
feels his track performances will
improve in the faster Southern
Since his arrival from Cran
ford, N. J., two years ago, he has
dominated Southern Conference
track. He holds conference rec
ords in the indoor high jump and
outdoor low hurdles, and this
summer won the NCAA low hur
dles and was runner-up in the
National AAU Decathlon. His
outstanding single performance
was in the 1949 Southern Confer
ence Indoor Meet where he won
blue ribbons in five events and
set three records.
Yesterday's Intramural results
in the Jratefnity division follow:
52 Kappa Sig 2
55 Lambda Chi 1
42 Phi Gam 4
39 Chi Phi 2
29 Chi Psi 2
8 Chi Psi 1
21 ATO 2
11 Pi Kap Phi
13 Phi Delt 2
9 Kappa Sig 1
15 TEP 3
Frosh Wrestlers Open
Season Here Tonight
Carolina's freshman wrestlers open a seven-match card at 8
o'clock tonight in Woollen Gym when the Tar Babies go against the
Raleigh School for the Blind in a practice meet.
The frosh matmen have been working hard since October and
have rounded into good condition in recent practice sessions. The
freshmen have had particular stress laid on fundamentals and seem
to be ready for tonight's curtain-
raised against the Raleigh outfit.
Miami Paper Claims Penalty
Cost Hurricanes Bowl Game
Harry Pawlik and Herb" Thorpe
along with Clyde Watson and
Larry Snyder show promise in
the light divisions, while Henry
Wilson, Joe Parrish, and Johnnie
Kennedy are looking good in the
John McLendon, Neil Satter
field, Tom Stokes, Bill Dameron,
and Dwight Cranfcrd are the top
men in the 147-pound bracket,
but chances are .that some of the
boys will be shifted to another
Gordon v Battle and Harvey
Bradshaw top the 157-pound class,
and Andy Holt has the 167-pound
class all to himself. Holt, who
wrestled for the Raleigh School
for the Blind last season, is the
Intramural dormitory champion
in his weight class.
The light-heavy and heavy
weight divisions are sorely lack
ing in seasoned material with only
Harold Butts qualifying for com
petition in the heavy class.
There are several boys who
were unable to join the squad for
regular workouts during the fall
quarter, but they are expected
to report for full-time duty this
The complete schedule follows:
Jan. 5 Raleigh Blind School
here; 20 VPI at Blacksburg, Va.;
23 WCTC at Cullowhee; 31
N. C. State at Raleigh.
Feb. 7 Davidson here; 24
WCTC here; 28 Duke at Dur
DAVIDSON, Jan. 4 (JP)
Coach Crowell Little said yester
day that if the Southern Confer
ence does not allow freshmen to
play varsity football, "Davidson
simply will not be able to field
a team" next fall.
He made the statement after
learning that two of last season's
stars, Fullback C. L. Runyan and
Guard Jimmy Fasul have left
school to enlist in the Air Force.
More players reportedly are plan
ning to enlist, and others are
eligible for the draft.
Little called a meeting of foot
out how many expect to report
for practice next fall.
The coach said "of course if
l the war gets much worse, then ,
college .football will not be very
important. But if we are going
to have a team of any kind, there
will have to be freshmen on it."
boy, has also been playing fine
ball this season and could easily
break into the starting lineup.
Lost to the squad through the
latest national emergency are
Feno McGinty, who joined the
Air Corps, Bryce Newman, who
joined the Navy and George May,
who went into the Army.
Wake Forest 74 Appalachian 55
Bradley 69 Detroit 65
DePaul 53 - Cincinnati 52
Lenoir Rhyne 82 Elon 71
All organized intramural
teams are requested to have
a representative present at z.
managers meeting of the Intra
mural Department at 304 Wool
len Gym on Tuesday night. Jan.
9 at 7:30.
MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 4 (JP) i
Motion pictures of Clemson's
15-14 victory over the University
of Miami in the Orange Bowl
indicate the penalty which cost
Miami,, the game "appeared un
warranted," the Miami Daily
News said today. .
Guy Butler, News sports editor,
viewed the films with Freddie
Frink, former University of 111
nois end, who is president of Ball
Productions which made the mo
They concentrated on three 15
yard penalties in the dying min
utes of the game. The third put
Miami back on the four-yard line.
On the first play after that Ster
ling Smith of Clemson nailed
Halfback Frank Smith behind the
goal line for the two big points
that won for Clemson.
"The third penalty, filed against
Ed Lutes, the University of Mi
ami end from McKeesport, Pa.,
appeaHed unwarranied,". Butler
"The sophomore end made one
block, got off the ground and
went for another Tiger. His initial
contact was not a clip, Frank and
I agreed. It was a 45-degree angle
on the front part of the calf. The
Clemsonite fell backward and
made it appear as a clip."
The sports editor said the first
15-yard penalty, which nullified
a 79-yard touchdown run by Har
ry Mallios, was for clipping.
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TURN OF THE CENTURY!
NOTHING EVER LIKE IT!
1UE PICTURE THAT WAS SO
Ul THE fAAEIlPiC!
m TKE THROB OF THE THIRTIES! feg J if 11 J jf " J to Wj to
"L::ri fi S W m ftlT J l E 1 1 HI "llfliPf . "LCM a 3t ok
"In the BEGINNING there was NOT CHAOS, as the word is understood
today, but a planned and orderly development of alternating HEAT and COLD
expansion and compression and this alternating heat and cold was the physical
agency responsible for the outlines of the continents, for the" growth and mental
development of mankind, and for the food and protective materials of highly
civilized peoples. - ..... -
Cosmography 1930 Worksheets
The Philosophers Worksheet (a supplement)
This is MODERN THEORY in the field of SPECULATIVE PHILOSOPHY.
TIME AND PUBLICITY will determine the TRUTH.
However, ASK THISof a professor does he know if it is TRUE OR FALSE
that ALTERNATING HEAT and COLD was, and is, the PHYSICAL AGENCY
RESPONSIBLE FOR the OUTLINES of the CONTINENTS. DO NOT press the
matter; TIME has the ANSWER.
COSMOGRAPHY '1930 Worksheets was sent, free of all charge to college and
public libraries of all English-speaking countries in 1944. (About twenty percent,
only, were acknowledged and in many places it may not have been -put on the
library shelves.) The Philosophers Worksheet, a supplement, in 1949 was sent,
free, to nineteen hundred libraries. It is not a text-book and the author does not
permit its use for classroom study or discussion.
Now Out- of Print. No Correspondence Wanted.
ACCEPTANCE by present day teaching professors is not important. COS
MOGRAPHY 1930 is something entirely new. . . . "At any place in the world, at
any time of the year, a storm at sea means an outflow of ENERGY RAYS from
deep water that is greater in volume and faster in speed than newly arriving
RAYS that might have been slowed down by heavy vapor clouds in the sky." .
The one, always existing, massive outflow that blocks the passage of storms and
siphons off their fiercely flowing energy, during the months of accumulation, is
the GULF STREAM of the north ATLANTIC." . . . that, perhaps will be freely
accepted by grandchildren.of present day meteorologists.
. Published al the cost of
P.O. Box 763
Washington 4, D. C.
short time only
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