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Chapel Hill, II. C.
a.u r 'ii n i i v
CHAPEL HILL,"N. C.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951
Against Top-Rated Vols
, By Bill Peacock , x
The battered Carolina football team, winner of only two games
in six-starts this year, has an almost hopeless task here today when
it takes on Tennesee, the nation's most powerful team. The kickoff
at Kenan Stadium is set for 2 p.m.
A capacity crowd will be on hand to watch the Vols try and
uphold their position as Number One team in the nation. Tennessee
has been made a two or three touchdown favorite.
A wet field today, will, further the Tar Heel's plight. Carolina
will have to depend upon its
passing attack to keep ; up with
the Vols' scoring machine and
rain will complete matters. In ad
dition, the Tar Heels have, had
some trouble with fumbles and
the rain, plus the opportunists
from Tennessee could put the Tar
Heels in a deep hole.
There are a few thousand
tickets left for the game to
day with Tennessee. They
are located in the end zone.
It has been years since the Tar
Heels have been such long shots
to win. Carolina stock dropped
badly last week after the 39-7
loss to Wake Forest and anything
less than a resounding victory by
Tennessee could hurt the Vols'
The Vols are lead by Tailback
Hank Lauricella, a real All
America, but their greatest asset
lies with their depth and solid
strength down the line. Tennessee
has had easy coasting . against a
rather unimpressive schedule this
year and followers of Lauricella
claim he doesn't do his best un
less he is pushed.
Nonetheless, his 28-yard run to
the four against Miss. State set
up the winning touchdown, his
29-yard touchdown run against
Duke was the first Vol score, and
against Alabama, passed to Bert
Reichichar for one score, set up
the second with four pass com
pletions, and scored another on a
35-yard sprint. His play has car
ried the Vols to 14 straight wins
since their loss to Miss. State ear
ly last year.
When Lauricella leaves the
game, Harold (Herky) Payne re
lieves him, and he must be -one
of the finest second string tail
backs the game has known. He
was the big star of the 16-0 Ten
nessee victory over Carolina last
Andy Kozar, a i 97 -pound jun
ior from St. Michael, Pa., Is the
fullback in the Neyland balanc-
(See GRIDDERS, Page 3)
Probable offensive lineups::
t , i ; i
Carolina Pos. , . ' Tennessee
O'Brien ....LE J. Davis
Jtuffin . L.T.:..i Stokes
Yarborough LG Campbell
Miketa C u; - Davis
Graver ... RG .u Michels
Higgins RT ... , Haslam
Baker , RE...-. i Kaseta
Hesmer . QB. i......... .. Habn
Gantt ..RH i. Rechichar
Williams LH ...,.U. Lauricella
Wiess FB.J-.i.:.: . Kozar
UP Completes H I
Election Slate H
The University Party com
pleted its' slate of candidates
for fall elections in a commit
tee meeting Thursday; night.
Scheduled to run on the UP
ticket are: .
Student Council: Jake Froe
lich, Jim Adam and John
Town Men II: Bucky Bark
ley (Year terms) Joseph Parker
six-month terms) and Brock
McMillen (Six-month? terms): V
Senior Class Social Chairman:
ary Nell Boddie. : '..
The third in a series of four
informal dances sponsored by
the Order of the " Grail will be
held tonight in Woollen Gym
from 9 until 12. Bill Byers and
the Duke Cavaliers will be on
hand to furnish the music.
Tickets will be on sale at the
door and the price is 75 cents
per couple and $1 for stag.
The proceeds for this dance,
as for the previous dances, will
go to an annual scholarship
fund and for other worthwhile
campus activities. The Grail
sponsors dances after the State
and South Carolina games. They
will sponsor one after the Notre
Dame game. " "'"
Men s Dorms
A Student Government com
mittee studying campus recrea
tion and social lif e has found
that "Carolina spirit" is dying.
It believes the cause to be from
the lacking interest in dorm life.
In order to boost the fading
pride among Carolina students,
the'eommittee, with the approval
of the Dean of Student's and Dean
of Women's offices, plans a pro
gram of recreation for the dorm
residents. The plan which is to
be Initiated next Friday night
includes informal parties to be
held in the parlors of women's
dormitories at regularly sche
duled dates. One men's dormitory
will be invited to attend each
Since the number of men's
dorms is three times as great as
that of the women's, a systematic
means of division has been ar
ranged to match up he dorm res
idents with the parties.
Social committees of both the
women's and; men's dorms wJl
work with the .Recreation Club to
provide entertainment for the
A survey will be held in the
dormitories this week-endo find
out the degree of student interest
in the program and to obtain sug
gestions for planned recreation,
The committee asks that every
one cooperate with the survey m
order, that the program, may be a
North Carolina was represented
at the first National Conference
of the newly formed Adult Ed
ucation Association of the U. S.
in Los Angeles, where adult ed
ucation pleaders from all parts of
the country gathered this week
to discuss "Working Together
for Better Communities."
Russel M. Grumman, Director
of the Extension Division, attend
ed the Delegate Assembly as the
official representative of the
members of the Association living
in North Carolina.
During the Conference Mr.
Grumman met with representa
tives from the Southeastern
states to make plans for a re
gional conference on adult ed
ucation to be held in Chapel Hill
He participated in a series of
discussions on the role of adult
education in the establishment of
national security and attended the
special interest group meeting
on general adult education in
colleges and universities.
One of the features of the con
ference was the Adult Educa
tion Assembly held in the Holly
wood Bowl which was attended
by over 17,000 students from the
Los Angeles city adult schools.
The combined orchestras and
choruses of the Adult Schools
provided an unusually good musi
cal program. -
"Within the theme of the Con
ference, delegates studied how to
improve family relations, demo
cratic citizenship, vocational pre
paration, and life after retire
ment," Grumman said.
Lady Golfers Ruining Turf
By Playing On Kenan Field
by Donna Hauck
This is the year of the de-emphasis
of football. You can't point
your finger at us coeds and say
we're not doing our part. .
OK, so we're seen more often
in the company of huge husky
brutes with broken noses and
frequently on crutches. Maybe
we like helpless men or more
likely we're all disappointed
nurses. Besides, our favorite
color sweater just happens to be
any old navy blue thing so long
as it has a huge monogram on it.
' Another reason for the perpe
tual interest in football players
on Carolina's campus is the de
licious ice cream they serve in
the Circus room.
But back to de-emphasis have
you noticed the chuck (that's a
mid-west term meaning; "throw
him over he doesn't play foot
ball") holes on Kenan field?
They're meant to trip up the
opposition, but it seems the Tar
Heels are the more susceptible to
the feminine lures. These holes
can be ordered through the Wom
en's Physical Education depart
ment They ; come in all sizes and
can be located anywhere on the
field.1 : They ! all have a common
.Scheduled For . ... I oday
Dedication ceremonies for the new . addition to the link
versity's Law School, one of the oldest State University legaj
institutions in the country, will be held in the new courtroom
in Manning Hall this morning at 10:30.
The Grail Scholarship win
ners of 1951-52 were announced
yesterday by Dr. D. D. Carroll,
chairman of ' the University
The Order of the Grail has
again donated funds sufficient
to award five scholarships of
$150 each for this school year.
Winners are Albert Louis All
red, Mt. Airy, junior; Wiley
Eugene Auman, High Point,
junior; John Robert Baggett,
Lillington, junior; Joseph Dail,
Tarboro, junior; and Fred Alton
Neal, Jr., Greensboro, sopho
more. - Grail Scholarship awards are
made each year on the basis
of high scholastic record, par
ticipation in outside student ac
tivities and contribution to the
welfare of the student body, and
need for the earning part of the
Several years ago the Grail
endowed a number of scholar
ships and since then the Grail
has been able to add to the
original endowment by using
net receipts from the Grail
cause Women golfers a menace
soon to replace women drivers.
All beginner's golf classes prac
tice in Kenan Stadium. In fact
(at least that is the rumor) they
never get off the football field.
Nine iron -shots are started at
the end zones and sent across the
field until the bleachers claim too
many balls. (Nearly as many balls
are lost in the bleachers as on
any seven hole with a water
hazard plumb at the end of a
After complete demolition of
the end zones the girls move
down toward the goal posts. They
shoot from midfield at first and
then graduate to two and three
irons, and move down to the goal
line. The turf is taking a rugged
beating. " -
What the "golfers" will do
when they graduate to woods is
unfathomable. I suspect that the
woods surrounding Kenan will be
haunted with the plump -plump
of well driven golf balls. If only
these golfers could convince the
gentlemen of the Country Clubs
that a touchdown has a placed in
golf we could do av.ay with foot-
Besides members of the Stats
Supreme Court and their wives,
Lt. Governor IL Patrick Taylor,
representing the State, University
officials, members of the legal
professions and guests will be
present to celebrate the formal
dedication of the new structure.
The building doubles the physi
cal facilities of the school, making
it one of the best plants for Its
size in the country. The Law
School was founded in 1845 when
Kemp P. Battle was made Profes
sor of Law.
Principal speaker for the cere
monies is Dean F. D. G. Ribble
of the Law School of the Uni
versity of Virginia who will
talk on the "Spiritual Values in
The program will include
brief addresses by Dean Henry
Brandis, Jr., Law School As
sociation President Knox Walt
er, President Gordon Gray. Li.
Gov. Taylor, -Speaker of the
House W. Frank Taylor, Chief
JusiEos W. A. Devin. Aiiornev
Genssral Harry McMullan, Slate
Bar President Louis J. Poisson,
President W. A. Leland - of the
State Bar Association, and Dr. -Robert
H. Weitach, former dean
and member of the Law School
faculty. Rev. David Yates of
the Church of the Cross will
give the invocation and bene
diction. (See CEREMONIES Page 3)
To Be Published
ELON COLLEGE, Nov. 3 The
first volume of : collected poetry
by John Foster West, associate
lege and UNC alumnus, will be
released December 1, 1951, a
ccding to a late announcement
by the publisher, Payton, Paul"
Publishing Co., of New York.
The book, entitled "uo eeo!"
will contain twenty-seven. noeeiaL
previously in periodicals and one
of which was first prize winner
in a contest. -
Prof. West was graduated from
the University in 1947, with an AB .
in English: and Journalism and
received his M. A. degree in Eng
lish from here in August of 1949.
He has recently done further work"
hrA tnwsrd a "PVs T
A! urnni Meeting
There will be a fall meeting
of the' University's Alumni
Board at 1 1 :30 a.m. today in
the Moorehead Building.
Board members and. their
wives will be served a buffet
luncheon in the'Morehead din
ing room at noon.
Following the luncheon-meeting,
the members will be guests
of the University at the football
game. " : '' :