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Considerable cloudiness and ;i lit
tie warmer with a chance of r;iin.
lUin likely and folder MoiuI.iv.
Thy fragrance is sweet says th
editor on page two.
VOL. LXV NO. 57
Complete W Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY NOVEMBER 24, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS uSvc
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Cumming s Great Passing
Leads Tar Heels To Victory
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l)l'Rll,M-l liosr iiii-iiilittMU Tar Hcvls did it!!
I he st.- cn- car Cavulina i(torv lnnio;lu ramc in a Aundnlul end vcstci(ia in Duki
M.idiiim as tlic irfiiu-ndously-insj)irctl Tar H;t-ls spotted the lilur l)tils a i point
thru loaied bark and capitalized on exety Duke mistake to gain a -'i-i-, ictorv oei
Aii estimated jo.ooo fans, consisting ol a a host ('.n )Iina students who lovmcd i
o( il'i-i ions cheering veclicn. watc hed w iard sophomoi e piai tei hat k Jack C .iiniiiiins click
Tatum Calls Game
His Biggest Thrill
tJk S iri eJI
SOMEONE HANGING? It is. Thomas Gable, UNC student
from Goldsboro and a number of his cohorts pulled this ingenious
stunt Friday night on the eve of the Carolina-Duke game. Gable was
cleverly suspended so that there was no pressure on the neck. Scene
of the action is the front of Winston Dorm. (Pete Young Photo)
Noose On The Loose!
hanii l inloi mi d him
handed outside Winston
o he "t i inn ' and was not
"dead Duke student' u.i ac
lit). i student.
"W'h it ,ue ou doiu ' up
fpiiicd ol die "Duke siiident. '
"just liairiii'4 aiound." was
Ka (elliies liiday ni.ht and
tli.it a Duke student had hecu
Dotm. Jelliies sped to the scene
i i.i 1 1 i ei y unit h-ali e Caio-
icicr" Jelliies aniil in-
the laconic H)l.
on in dcli l
Correction On Poll
Tin- h.iily T ir Heel incorrectly
reported yesterday tli.it (JMAIi Polls
OiairinjHi Jack Lewi Ii.hI rlc;is(l
rrsults cf ii poll taken concenimn
tl.c reeiill election for the pape r s
Tito cpicstion posed by tlie poll
whs: Do you favor a cliane in The
Urtily Tar Ilc-el editorsliip?
initti'C" eliainnati constituted only
,i pnti.il s;inpl'. of the (uestini
iK'i.cs thus far returned.
;l Director Tom Lambeth said
csici day that icsults of the poll
uouhl not le made public until
i-'fter the election.
I Allhouuh the informal ion was ac-
It lias since been brought to our tMl"d by us in good faith, we ae
altention that the results printed ,lt lesponsibility for the error
yesterday as the result of mtorma- sincerely regret any confusion
ion yiven us by another (IMAU com-I that may hae resulted therefrom.
I.y DAVE WHILE
The goal posts came down in
record time and Sunny Jim and Tar
Heel Captain Buddy Payne went up
on the shoulders of the jubliant Car
The victory bell was pulled over
to the Carolina side of the field
ringing louder than it ever has be
fore. Carolina had -Beat Dook." After
seven long years. Carolina had de
The Tar Heels were swarmed by
Carolina students and were forced
to fiyht their way on to the buses.
Tatum was lowered to the ground
and cornered by the presS. "It
was my most thrilling victory." was
all the press could get out of him
before the crowd took over again.
Drunk and sober, fans overcome
with excitement, gaily escorted to
his refuge, the bus. The fans sur
rounded the Tar Heel's buses, shook
hands through the window's and
cheered as one of the players start
ed "Gimmie a C."
. . . . -. . . i . i i
a ume later wnen niings quieieu
down a little, Tatum talked to the
press. "How 'bout the way they
came back after being down thir
teen points. Gosh!," he beamed.
"Before the game we told our
quarterbacks that this would be the
type of game that they should pass
in a situation when they should nor
mally run and vise versa. Wc have
never passed this much, but Jack
Ci nimings was doing so that we
had to let him keep throwing."
Someone asked Tatum who block
ed the extra point after Duke's
first touchdown. "I don't know,"
he said." I was praying at the
When the Orange Bowl cmestion
was brought up and Tatum was
asked for Carolina's chances of
getting the bid, he had this to say.
"I don't know who will go. It is
still too early to cleeide. Heck. Vir
ginia might knock us out. I don't
think a decision will be made until
after the season is completed."
An estimated crowd of 40.000 was
on hand to see the game which
would have been a sure sell-out had
it not been for the bad weather con
ditions. The 40.000 who did brave
the rain. cold, and mud saw a ball
game "to beat all."
They saw Carolina's Jack Cum
mings pass like a pro to Buddy
Payne, Mac Turlington and Daley
Goff. three pass receivers who made
pass catching look like it was their
They saw Carolina run single
wing, a double reverse, a draw play
j and a sort of Carolina tag football
j play Ca pass to a halfback w ho tcrk
it up the middle) four versions
of football never seen at Carolina
They saw Barneses keep the Blue
Devil at bay on a goal post for a
while, and they saw an orange
thrown into a Carolina huddle pick
ed up and thrown at the Duke
stands maybe a symbolism of
things to come.
On campus after the victory bell
bad arrived, the excitement in the
middle of town rates second only
to the night Carolina became nation
al basketball champs. The bell was
carried around town on a truck,
and the sound hardly distinguish
able above the honking horns was
sweet to hear.
Poor, Poor, Duke. Ha!
for eight passes and llf yards to
lead his Tar Heel mates to this
An alert Carolina line paved the
way for Cummings and Co. to give
the Tar Heel's their first win over
Duke since 191) and throw the
j Orange Bowl speculation into a tur
It was wet damp and unpleasant
all afternoon, but for the Carolina
partisian, the sun couldn't have
shone brighter in Miami. The game
was marred by innumeral penali
ties, but all was forgotten when
Carolina students jumped at the
final gun and carted off the Vic
tory Bell, the goal post and every
thing else but the concrete stands.
Recovered fumbles by guard Fred
Swcaringen and tackle Don Stnl- j
lings set up two Carolina scores in '
the second half after the Tar Heels !
ft ... . .
COFF GAINS GROUND Carolina's great pass offense sparkled yesterday as the Tar Heels pick
ed up 139 yards due to passes. Daley Goff, UNC ri jhf halfback, hauls one in for an eight-yard gain in
the second quarter. (Norm Kantor Photo)
Thumbs Down' Says Eisele
On Public Debate Proposal
eision Eiscle will have to make for
himself," he said.
Candidate for editor Doug Eisele
vesterdav turned final thumbs down
on candidate Paul Kale's challenge j Earlier. Eisele said lie would be
to meet him in Carroll Han Monday uiu:ble to accept Rule's challenge
First Downs 13 12
Rushing Yardage . . !M) 10.1
Passes 10-22 5-12
Passing Yardage . . . l?a 67
Passes Intercep'd By . 3 2
Punting 8-12.9 7-3.1
Fumbles Lost 1 2
Yards Penalized ... 110 112
had marched 49 yards for their
first tally late in the second period.
At the opening kickoff and for
the following seven minutes it look,
ed as through the vauted posses
sion type ball of the Blue Devils
would overwhelm the Tar Heels
as they marched 75-yards for a
score before Carolina could get its
hands on the pigskin. That score
came with 7:15 gone in the first
And the Blue Devils weren't
through. After numerous penalties
had stopped the Tar Heels time
and again, the Blue Devils drove
39 yards for another score with
only 2:45 gone in the second quar
ter. One out of two extra points by
halfback Wray Carlton gave the
(See VICTORY Page 4)
night for a puolie debate of the is
sues involved in the recall election.
Editor Bass accepted the challenge
On Friday. F.isele's campaign
manager said he could not com
ment on whether Eisele would ac
cept the challenge. "This is one de-
because of a conflict with his own 1
" Eisele for Editor" rally scheduled
for 7:30 Monday night. Rule then
changed the hour for the public de
bate to 9:30 so that Eisele could
Yesterday. Eisele said lie could
see no reason for the verbal duel
in Carroll Hall. He said anyone who
was interested in hearing him dis
cuss the issues of the election could
do so fy attending Cobb Dorm's
"culture hour" tonight at 8:30.
Rule,- howeve took a different
view of the matter. "My challenge
to candidate Eisele for a public de
bate Monday night still stands,"
"His refusal to accept this dial
(See THUMBS Page 3)
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A FAMILIAR SIGHT As Carolina rolled up three touchdowns, Tar Heel rooters looked forward
with anticipation to the referees' touchdown signal, (Norm Kantor Phto)