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Sunny and contin
ued mild today with
78 high. Yesterday's
high 77; low. 59.
Sports Editor Eiff
Roberts replays yes
terday's game. See
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 28, 1952
" 3 1 II - - : - I i a 4 I I EH Il.tr I J
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JNjlW. "1111X1 U
u IN BRIEF
SEOUL Russian troops have
been seen in North Korea, south
of the Yalu River boundary which
the UN is forbidden to cross, it
was told yesterday by a sur
rendered North Korean security
officer. Until his desertion this
month, the prisoner was security
officer for the armistice talks at
Panmunjom. The officer said he
saw about 20 Russians dressed in
Chinese Communist uniforms who
were installing an anti-aircraft
battery at a Red airfield in June,
1951. He said he did not know
whether the Russians fired the
battery. Meanwhile, all Korea fell
under a UN Naval blockade yes
said today that the Kremlin might
force the removal of George F,
Kenan. U. S. ambassador to Rus
sia. It was indicated Moscow's
unparalleled propaganda attacks
on Kenan might be a prelude to
withdrawing his credentials.
I, ... I,,,. I., i Mtfim-iiitTmrTr"""'' '"" TIwUM-WWBBwgRi"vjWr'l"!tw,i'1 IJ' "W
. . x " -, v,ic s-vard runback of ihe
TEXAS HAD THE1H 1 down IO a 1 yesiexady cuiwiiw " " T'::v," ,.. nncla ,aht
kickoff by Tar Heel Bob While after Texas' first score did little lo offset ihe Lrns 3
The actors, from left io right above; are Ken Yarborough (UNC : 76). .niJCJ
Dick Gawlick (UT 74). Ken Anglin (UT 39). Texas tackier Ed Kelly. White, and George Allen
(UT 62). Daily Tar Heel photo by Cornell Wnght.
Nose In News
SAN JOSE. Costa Rica Presi
dent Otilio Ulate resigned last
night because Congress accused
him of trying to block an inves
tigation of the army.
ROME Spanish philosopher
and poet George Santayana, who
was educated at Harvard Univer
sity and wrote all of his many
works in English, died in a con
vent here yesterday. He was 89.
His best known work is the novel,
"The Last Puritan."
WASHINGTON Some 60,000,
000 Americans went off day
light saving time at 2 o'clock this
morning which means turning
the clock back for an hour.
PARIS Prince Aly Kahn and
Rita Hayworth slept late yester
day morning after their first night
under the same roof in more than
a year. The prince arrived at his
plush villa in the fashionable
Neuilly suburb of Paris late
Thursday after racing 575 miles
in 12 hours from his home near
MI AMI The fourth big blow of
the hurricane season brewed
slowly in the Carribbean Sea
yesterday as hurricane "Charlie
carried its howling 125 miles per
hour winds away from the U.b
seaboard. a ttt v T?v fueling in flight,
jets based at American fields m
' other countries are 7"::
- , : -urn revealed here
yesterday by Undersecretary of
Air Roswell u. uupau-.
Has His Say
Coach Ed Price of Texas
said after the game:
, "I thought we played a very
good football game. It was above
average for us. Our passing
was sharper and our defense
was better organized. We ran
better at L. S. U. last week
(Texas won 35-14). Our runs
were longer. But the Carolina
defense stopped the long runs.
Stolhandke, Genthner and Se
well were good in our line, I
"Carolina has a fine ball club.
They are at the pomt right
now that we were last year,
this time in starting with the
Split-T. After our opening
game last year I .talked with
Don Faurot who started all this
Split-T stuff and he told me
to hang on. 'It will come in time,'
he said. He predicted about the
third game for a starting Split
T squad and it worked for us.
I think and hope it will for
Carolina. I was impressed with
their hustle and I know that
(Charlie) Motta was missed.
You can't play without that
number one quarterback."
Coach Carl Snavely said: We
re not quite ready for a team
like Texas. They are fast and
resourceful. We had a few lap
ses but I can understand them
with a new system and so
many sophs and freshmen." I
was disappointed in spots but
I think we'll get better. Coach
Price has a fine ball club and
it's a privelege to play against
A club for Marines on campus
will be organized at a meeting at
8 p.m., Thursday, October 9 at
the Naval Armory.
Mai. Frank C. Caldwell, USMC
Marine Officer Instructor in the
NROTC, yesterday said that the
organization will be named the
Sumner Fidelis Club." It will be
onen to all Platoon Leaders Class
and Officer Candidate Course stu
dents, NROTC Marine Candidates
and Reserve Marine students.
The club's objectives will be to
hold seminars concerning Marine
Corps doctrines and policies, to
stimulate ah Interest in the Mar
ine Corps on this campus, to stage
club social events, and to receive
outstanding guest speakers, par
ticularly from the Armed Forces.
To 79 International Students
Wr,T)T tip A GG 2nd
vw -nt rrhuck) Hauser, um
versity of North Carolina alum
. :toi Recon-
nus, has been appu"-- ,
naisance and Survey Officer
(S-2) of the 758th Field Artillery
Ttoto!; w it was announced
yesterday. Lt. Hauser has been
serving as the assistant executive
officer of Battery B of the same
unit, a 240 millimeter howitzer
"Frankly" Editor Hugh Gale
said yesterdya. "I'm worried.
And he had good reason to
be there are only three days
left for freshmen to have their
pictures taken for the Yackety
Yack and only 60 of 900 have
showed up thus far.
Coats and ties for the boys,
while blouses for the girls. Gale
said. Picture taking resumes
tomorrow from 2 p.m. on in the
Rendezvous Room, Graham
Memorial. There is no charge.
The University again this year
is host to a large number of inter
Eleven such students who at
tended in previous years are re
maining in residence here, while
an additional 68 registered for the
first time, making a total of 796.
The information was released
yesterday by Dr. S. E. Leavitt,
adviser to international students,
and Col. F. Carlyle Shepard, as
Ham Horton, president of the
student body, welcomed the new
students, saying: "I appreciate
this opportunity to extend to our
interntaional fellow students a
most cordial welcome on behalt
of thP student body. It will be a
pleasure for us to work with them
in class, to live witn mem in mc
dorms, and to teach them how
iinr tvpv are to become lar
WppIs and Rebels. Welcome, suh!
Students who attended the Uni
versity last year and are remain
ira are Ram Singh, India; Khos
Rassiti. Iran: Purshottam
Amprsev. India; Alfred Descloux
Switzerland; Enrique Carlos Ez-
,rrfl Argentina; Dang - wen
Turrr r.hina: Dina Salvatori
Tr.viV Aziz H. Hinein, Egypt
Noble Somerville, j Canada
X . , . 1
Mr Jean Souweme, Belgium, ana
vaheth K. Goldie-Smith, Eng
New students are Mrs. Aleym-
. Tv.,q;a- Chanti Swarup
ma ueoigc, --
Gupta, India; B. A Sreemsa
Tvengar, India; ia"
ravana, India; - - -
India; K. V. Ramachan-
fnia- Jo e Francisco Molina, El
lnlld:,l Mrs. Avizonis Angele,
Lithuania; Mev. -
land; ITuLoA Tewfik Abd-El-
T ' wvpt- Aziz Habashy Hine
Aziz, EgyPW - m MansOUT.
Freitag, Germany; Antje Luise
Dendtler, Germany; Ilse Garbsch,
Germany; Edith Ingeborg Gold
schagg, Germany; Rudolf Ernest
Greb, Germany; Fritz Hartmann,
Germany; Martin Hirschf elder,
Germany; Maria Margareta Inge
nerf. Germany, Eberhard Kindig-
er, Germany; Eberhard F. Koeh-
ler, Germany; Hans Eckhart
Kummer, Germany; Hans Gurgen
Lambers, Germany; Erna Klise
Martha Liebaug, Germany; Rose
Elfriede Luginger, Germany.
Elizabeth Poegaeler, Germany;
Albert Foellmann, Germany;
Sadao Morita, Japan; Hiroshi
Takano, Japan; Joyce Marie
Dunn, Australia; Angel Ganoza,
Peru: Carlos Labarthe Baca,
Peru; Eduardo Garcia, Columbia;
.Toree Alberto Nantilla, Colum
bia- S Zafar Haidri. Pakistan: S
Hamid Hasan Naqavi, Pakistan;
Frank Richard Harman, Burma;
Atifa Jabry, Lebanon; Rolf Reu
ben Klasmer, Israel; Enrique
Mandiola Chile; Alvaro Mendoza,
Mufid Said Nashashibi, Jordan;
Chian Beng NG, Singapore; Em
manuel Papaermanuel, Greece;
By Lt., Chuck Hauser
SDirits were getting low to
ward the end of yesterday's foot
ball fracas, and the crowd in the
student section demand and got
the one man they knew could
inject a shot of the old-time Tar
Heel feeling into things.
And when Durwood '-"Nose"
Jones ascended the platform and
called for "Hark the Sound" to
be sung so it could be heard in
Texas, his followers answered
him in true Carolina fashion.
"I don't even want the band to
play, Nose shouted. "They make
too much racket. Just want to
hear you sing." They sang.
Nose Jones, who led cheers in
the famous Norm Sper cheer
ing sauad in the fall of 1948 and
took over the squad toward the
end of the season last year, was
in demand again. To this old Tar
Heel, he was right up there
where he belonged.
For a while I sat on the Texas
side of the stadium, and the
cheering from the opposite stands
sounded slueeish. to be kind
about it. In the third quarter
things picked up, and toward the
end of the fourth quarter a "Blue
and White" roared across the
field and rocked the pine trees
looming up behind me. , My bi
nnrulars told me Nose was at
The people sitting to my rear
were optimistic at the start of
the game. "Old Snavely's got
something un his sleeve this year,
they chortled to one another.
But it was a different story
after the half. Like rats desert
ing the foundering ship, they
sniveled after the half that it
was time to start talking about
one-way tickets back to Cornell.
I left my seat and headed for a
more loyal section of the stadium
Elizabeth City's champion high
school musicians vied for honors
during the half with the Carolina
card section. It was strictly
two-ring circus affair, with both
rings getting cheers and appre
ciation from the crowd of 40,000
in Kenan Stadium.
Long horns Score
In Three Periods
T. Jones Has Field Day: Tallies One,
Passes For Two More In Opening Tilt
By Tom Peacock
The University of Texas methodically ground out a 28-7
football win over a game but outplayed North Carolina
team here yesterday before a crowd of 40,000 fans in Kenan
The , Longhorns dominated the play throughout. the game,
scorme in three Quarters while.
Albert 7 " ' Edison Rivera, Costa Rica; Jean
Guenther George Pusch, Ger
many; Martha Agnes bcnaeier,
Germany; Tuenther Otto Trom-
mer, Germany; Otto Heanrich
Vehrenkamp, Germany; Dr. John
C. Cassel, Union of South Africa;
Maria Louisa Fernandez, Brazil;
Taeko Fujita, Japan; Sho Maru-
var Senstad, .Norway; yuen
Chang Tso. Formosa; Heikichi
Urasaki, Ryukyus Island, Japan;
Jirawoot Viruchagool, Thailand;
Miguel Toral Viteri, Ecuador; A
E. Sarhan, and Charles Samuel
"Jones Pork Sausage" floating
around in the air several thou
sand feet up was another famil
iar sight yesterday. And to in
augurate the new season, Mr.
Jones painted his airplane a gar
Missing: The gentleman (ap
parently from Texas) who en
tranced the Y Court crew Friday
morning with his git-tar strum
ming and singing.
Did anyone say anything about
having a spot of T?
holding the Tar Heels to 85 yards
gained both in the air and on the
ground. T. Jones made a strong
bid for All-America honors with
his near-perfect handling of the
Texas split-T, and the Tar Heels
couldn't stop the other Texas
backs. Gib Dawson, Dick Ochoa,
and Dan Pace.
Jones had a field day, scoring
one of the Longhorns touchdowns
himself, and passing for two
more. He nipped a short pass to
Doug Cameron for the second
Texas score after running for the
initial touchdown, and on a pass
play covering 65 yards he hit
Tom Stolhandske for the third.
Ed Ouinn bucked over for the
last Lonehorn touchdown, and
the Texans also scored a safety,
The only bright spots of the
game for Carolina were the put
ing of Bud Wallace and the
quarterbacking of freshman Mar
shall Newman, who passed for
the lone Tar Heels touchdown
late in the last quarter.
With - the Tar Heels behind
28-0 and four minutes left in the
game, Doug Cameron of Texas
fumbled Dick Lackey's punt on
the Texas 30, and George Norris
recovered for Carolina. Newman
went in to run the team for the
first time and promptly hit Jeff
Newton with a pass on the 14
yard line. On the following play,
Newman ran to his left, side
stepped a tackier, and nipped
pass to Ken Keller in the end
zone to keep the Longhorns from
getting a shutout. Tom Adler
converted to make the score 28-7,
Texas, with 3:25 seconds left in
After exchanging punts early
in the first . quarter. Texas took
the ball on its own 28 and Jones
limbered ud his passing arm.
The Longhorn quarterback ran
one play to the 35, then hit Daw
son on the Carolina 45, and Daw-
raced down to the 23-yard line
before he was stopped. Jones
threw again, this time to Tom
Stolhandske on the 11 -yard line.
Pace cracked to the nine, and
then Jones kept the ball on an
option play around right end for
the score. Ingraham's attempt for
the conversion was wide, Texas
taking a 6-0 lead with 4:23 left in
the first quarter.
The Longhonrs struck again
(See INEXPERIENCED, page 3)
By Paul Cheney
Coach Ed Price of the victo-
-r 1 XI ..Ui
nous Texas Longnoms uwuguv
his charges were at their best in
conquering the Tar Heels yester
day by a three touchdown mar
At the same time Coach Price
opined that Carolina has a very
fine football team, one which will
improve as the season progresses.
Price stated that the Longhorn
passing game was much improved
over last week's opening game
performance against LSU. How
ever, the game agamst the Tigers
was played m a steady aown-
p o u r at , Baton Rouge, which
somewhat accounts for the im
proved aerial attack yesterday.
On the otherhand the Longhorn
mentor thinks the Tar Heels have
a sounder ground defense than
LSU. Texas was not able to get
off as many long distance runs
yesterday as they did last week.
The Texas players singled out
for special recognition by their
coach were end Tom Stolhandske,
guard Harley Sewell, and tackle
Charles Genther. Price thought
that Tom Higgins and George
Norris were, outstanding defen
ers for the Tar Heels.
First Down -
Rushing Yardage (net)
Passing Yardage (net)
Passes intercepted by
rnahdy Fam Mansour,
in, &e,yv . -omeister. Ba-
van- fiermany; Hel
u nirher Germany; Hans
Ce" ; Anton
fc 'ff iriH p -xA . H
Left Ends Massey, Spring; "Left Tackles
Lansford. Petrovich, Cawlik; Left
Guards Sewell, Reeder, Leath; Cen
ters McDonald, Barton; Right Guards
Branch, Barney. Flinn, Johnson; Right
Tackles Genthner, McGraw, Polk,
Finchum; Right Ends Stolhandske,
Moon, Kitchens, Georges; Quarter
backs Jones, Andrews, Raley, Graham;
Left Halfbacks Dawson, Parkinson.
Quinn, Anglin, Burket;' Fullbacks
nrhnna. Matthews. White, Kelley, In-
graham; Right Halfbacks Pace, Miller.
Rosner, Price, smnn, xvmier.
Left Ends Kocornik, Norris. Adler; Left
Tackles Fredere, Higgins; Left Guards
Foti, Hursh; Centers Mullens, faeaweu.
Bruton, Kirkman; Right Guards Pat
terson. Neville. Gregory; Right Tackles
Yarborough, McCreedy, Eure; Eight
Ends Starner, Mamer, waiser. r rye.
Newton, Quarterbacks Annillo, Wil
liams, Newman, Britt;'Left Halfbacks
White, Lackey, Bullock, Keller Gra
vitte; Fullbacks Wallace. Cooke, David
son, DeWeese; Right Halfbacks Parker.
Port, Gaylord, Worrell.
TEXAS 6 7 0 1523
N. CAROLINA 0 0 0 77
Texas Scoring: Jones. Cameron,
Quinn. Conversion: Dawson 2. Stol
N. Carolina Scoring: Keller Conver
ttey&s&i&XttSte .... J 1"
TiTYaj T fft HaLFBACK BOB RILEY (left photo) returns a Carolina punt 20 yards lo me warouna i y "
first So5 of y7st2da TgSe. The ?lay Td 20 yards. Tom Higgins. Miles Gregory and a third CmoJbj
ln Texa's -T" Jones (center photo) after a short gain in the third quarter. Tom Stolhandske (right photo) begins a 40 yard
SX SEd Texai rouchdow.PI? came in the fourth period. Stolhandske grabbed a T. Jones pass near the rmdfaeld stnpe and
skirted the sidelines for ihe score. Daily Tar Heel photos by Cornell Wright.
Come On Up
The Daily Tar Heel will hold
an organizational meeting at 3
o'clock this afternoon for those
interested in working on the
The meeting will be held in
the Roland Parker Lounges.
Graham Memorial. Positions are
open in all phases of journalism.