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VOLUME LXVI NO. 10
Complete (JP Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, SEMPTEMBER 28, 1953
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Clemson Edges UNC 26-21
On Last Quarter Touchdown
By RUSTY HAMMOND
Special To The Daily Tar Heel
CLK.MOSX. S. C. Clcmson Tig
crs scored their fourth and win
ning touchdown here yesterday
uith only a little less than 3 minu-
I lrt Downs IX H
Y'd gained r'hing l 189
Vd Rained p'sin 113 119
Pasrs Attempted 20 It
Parses romplrted t 9
Vzsnr Inlcr'd by I ft
Number Punts . 3
I'untin; Average IS.2 31.2
Tumbles Lost 0 1
Yards Penalized 27 43
Left halfback George Usry plung- was stopped short.
cd into the end zone from 3 yards
out to cilmax an, 82-yard sustained
drive which began at the Clemson
18. The Tigers had just gained a
first and goal on a 10-yard run by
Rudy Hayes from a 4th down and
2 situation on the Carolina 13.
Both teams played aggfesivc, ex
citing football the entire 60 minu
tes before a cheering throng o!
40.000 fans, the largest crowd ever
to sec a football game in Clcmson.
' Carolina got first blood, in the
initial quarter on a 3-way combina
tion that read Lowe to Folckomer
to Schroeder. Quarterback Nelson
j Lowe pitched out to Sonny Folcko
mer who started left, then threw a
strike to end John Schroddcr in
the end zone. The play covered 15
yards; and the 2-point after touch
down attempt failed when Lowe
Police had been summoned after
one of the girls spoiled Hudiburg.
Irs showing on the clock to give
them a 2(5 21 victory over the Tar'
Ilrcls of Carolina.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. - ,r - Lit.
tie IJtK k voted ovcrv Ivelmingly last
nUM not to admit Negroes to its
.ill 'a lute cruols.
With ii.I but three precincts rc
l.tled. phis absentee ballots, the
Gov. Orval K. Faubus said such a
irdut would enable him to turn
the all white high schools into pri
ae Institutions and reopen them
without Negro students. He said he j Before the police had come, a num-
.h.iuii .Mumiaj. 01 swn ! Dcr Df TXC men Students were
By telephone from northern Ar
kansas, he told the Arkansas Dcmo-
ciat when informed of the tally:
'"The bstic was made very clear
In ihe minds of the people and they
have made the decision'
The University Library has re
ceived a check for $1,000 from the
North Carolina Association of Jew
ish men. This is thc first Install
ment on a fund which is to be used
ir the development of a collection
of He braic a and Judaica at thc Uni
wrsity. The Library Committee hopes to
raise enough funds to make thc in
itial purchases and to get the state
wide association to make an annual
relocation sufficient to keep thc
In this way. eventually, practical
ly every Important book In the field
of Jewish history and Semitic lan
piauc and literature Mould be avail
able fo study and research by stu
ik nts, scholars, and visitors In thc
t niversity Library.
On House Roof
A former Duke stuednt, James C.
Hudiburg. allegedly attempted to
break Into thc Delta Delta Delta
sorority house on Pittsboro St. Fri
day night during the midst of sor
ority rush activities.
Hudiburg was on the roof of the
house when Chapel Hill police ar
rived, Officer C. L. Byrd said yes-j This time they stuck to the . ground,
terday. I hitting off tackle and up the mid-
Clemson struck back in the sec
ond stanza as fuard Jim Paine
stormed through the line to block
a Don Cokcr quick-kick. Tackle
Jim Padgett scooped up the loose
ball and galloped 30 yards for th?
first Clemson TO. Harvey White
passed to George Usry for the ex
tra 2-pointer making it Clemson 0,
Thc Tar Heels took thc ensuing
kick-off and drove 79 yards for an
other marker. The key play of thc
series came on a 3rd and 7 situa
tion deep in Carolina territory
when Al Golds.ein made an al
most impossible catch of a Jack
Cummings aerial on the Clemson
33. 8 plays later Cummings then
shot through left tackle for' the
extra 2. giving Carolina a 14-8 lead
with 9:55 remaining in the first
Clemson just got under thc wire
with their sccor.d touchdown when
Usry cracked oTcr center from 1
yard out with only 1 second left
in thc half. Thc drive was high j
lighted by the arm of Harvey;
White, whose three completions i
drove the ball deep into Carolina
territory. Thc extra point attempt
failed and the teams went to the
dressing room at intermission all
knotted up 14-14.
Clcmson then began using a new
formation, splitting both ends and
sometimes flanking a halfback.
e H leu F Ms With Coast .
Moves On Toward Virginia Shores;
.No Loss!0fisfe:FWm Storm Reported
Saves Many Lives
V1kr' tint. -.n - -.A'
w ' 'Vt 1
w atching Hudiburg while he stayed
on thc roof, Byrd said.
Hudbiurg was released from jail
yesterday after posting $300 bond.
In addition to Byrd, other arrest
ing officers were C. L. Edmonds,
John Nesbitt, David Shaffer and
Originally Hudiburg was booked
on a burglary charge, but this
charge w-as reduced. Officer Eyrd
die. The Tigers drove for the dis
tance, with Doug Cline climaxing
the drive by driving off tackle
from the 1 into paydirt. Londes
Shingler was stopped short on the
2-point try but Clemson led 20-14.
The Tar He;ls began once again
at their own 20 and ground out
80 yards for their third touchdown.
With 3rd dov;n and 5, Cummings
threw a remarkable pass to Wade
(Smith complete at the Clemson
,, Willi a l ls--l iiuiuui ih
ankles. The pass covered 37 yards.
Carolina then drove to the 1 yard
(Set CLEMSON, Page 4)
i , Sfly
WILMINGTON, N. C. iffi
House-ripping winds of 135 miles
an hour, 25-foot waves and torren
tial rains of hurricane Helene
broke across N o r .t h Carolina's
coast yesterday and wrought
temendous, widespread damage.
Never had winds so strong b?on
recorded along this
Helene, feinting at South Carolina
coastal cities, only to alter course,
boiled northward along the Caro
linas all day. She shattered ship
ping installations, gouged out
beaches and shattered buildings and
This course, the bureau added,
will carry the center a short dis
tance southeast of Cape Hatteras
before midnight and well out intj
the Atlantic on Sunday.
This appeared to eliminate th
possibility cf the storm causing fur-
storm-blown j the damage along the Atlantic sea-
Town officials everywhere were
quick to applaud the work of the
hurricane warnings. These, they
said, probably saved countless lives.
Exposed beach fronts, cities,
towns and isolated dwellings had
houses as she kept her eye, or : been fully prepared, either by eva
PILE-UP Mac Turlington (86), Wade ' Smith (31), and Sonny Quesenberry (25) converge on pile-up
at the Carolina side of the field. The Tar Heels lost to Clemson 26-21 in newly renovated Clemson Me
morial Stadium1 yesterday. . y,v
YM-YWGA Picks Dr: Waldo Beach
To Head Fall Meet At Quaker Lake
UNC Grad Club
At First Session
A Methodist minister and director
ot the Wesley Foundation will be
the first speaker this fall for the
INC Graduate Club.
The llev. Bob Johnson of the
t nion Seminary of New York will
lo here .Monday at 6 pm. in Lenoir
liall's uptairs dining room for the
In preparation for the appearand
( it. 3 and 4 of Harvard theologian
Paul Tillich, the Rev. Mr. Johnson
will ypo;i k on: -Who Is the Man,
I -Mil Tillich?"
The Graduate Club is an organ
ization open to all professional, as
will as graduate students.
Ackland Extends Hours
On Current Exhibition
The Ackland Art Center's innau-
gural exhibits have proved so pop
ular gallery hours have been ex
tended, Kenneth Ness, acting chair
man of the Art Department, an
iNess said thc new hours are for
the convenience of art students and
the public. The new hours are 7-9
p.m. Monday through Friday.
The afternoon hours remain as
before, 2-5 o'clock daily and Sun
day. The Kiapp Rooms, containing
an antique furniture collection, will
be open during the same hours.
The Ackland exhibit is entitled
"Art from American College and
University Collections." .
liy I) EN TAYLOR
' Conscience on Campus" will be
the theme ofthe joint YMCA-YWCA
Fall Conference Oct. 11-12 at
Dr. Waldo Beach, profesor of
Christian ethics at Duke Divinity
School, will present the major ad
dresses at the overnight conference.
He will center his topics on the
text of his recently published book,
"Conscience on Campus."
One hope of the two-day meet
ings, as expressed by officials, will
be to stress cd-operation between
State College and Carolina. Coeds
and men students from both schools
will take part in the overnight re
treat. According to YMCA President
Bill Sugg, this will mark one of
the biggest gatherings of the two
schools in the past few years.
Dr. Beach, one of the nation's
top authorities on Christian ethics,
is, according to YWCA program
chairman Suzanhe Mosteller, "one
of the most sought after speakers
for university gatherings in the
county and we feel it a great
privilege to be able to host him
for our fall conference."
Tentative plans call for students
planning to attend the event to
leave from here after the UNC
South Carolina football game. Upon
arrival at Quaker Lake, the group
will eat supper.
During the remainder of the eve
ning, there will be group discus
sions, conferences on various
MC-YWCA positions and functions,
r. speech by Dr. Beach arid a ves
pers service led by Jack Lewis.
Sunday morning the students will
be occupied with further discussion
groups on Dr. Beach's speech of the'
night before and an 11 o'clock wor
ship service. Following the noon
meal, Dr. Beach will speak again.
Further discussion will follow and
the conference wiL dismiss at 4
Y officials have urged any Caro
lina 'student interested in partici
pating in the overnight retreat to
go by the Y" building.
Miss Mosteller said that costs of
the overnight conference are not
definitely fixed but will be released
some time next week.
storm center, always just off shqre.
Highway Patrol spokesmen said
no loss of life had been reported.
There were a few minor injuries.
In late afternoon and early eve
ning Helene's destructive course
lay northeastward, still paralleling
the North Carolina coast as it, too,
swings northeastward to its east
ern extremity Cape Hatteras, "the
graveyard of the Atlantic."
'The weather bureau's 5 p.m. ad
visory located the hurricane center
75 miles southwest of Cape Hatteras.
It then was moving toward the
( northeast at 17 an hour.
Hurriacne warnings were up from
Wilmington to Manteo, N. C, and
ell warnings came down south of
After setting the position and
velocity of the storm, the Weather
"This will bring full hurricane con
ditions over the outer banks and
Pamlico Sound area from Morehead
City and Cape Lookout northeast
ward to Manteo between now and
"Tides of this area will rise seven
cuation or battening down.
Today To Be Fair
Chapel Hill will have fair and
warm weather today and Monday,
.the WTeather Bureau at the Raleigh.
Durham Airport reported, despite
the, high winds and rains nearby
places are receiving from Hurri
Hurricane Helene called a cloudy
halt to sorority rushing yesterday
afternoon when her ominous
weather caused Mrs. Martha De
Berry of the student affairs office
to notify all sororities to cease
rushing after the 2:30 round of
She eiir.ounced that the parties
will resume tlds afternoon at 3:30,
The Weather Bureau said there
would not even be high winds in
this area because the storm is mov-
to ten feet above normal and prob- j ing further away,
ably higher in some places. Tides The low last night was expected
from Manteo to the Virginia capes to be in the upper 60s. The high
may rise from three -to five feet i today should be near 80 degrees.
AT 2:30 P. M.
Fraternity Rushing Starts This Afternoon
Persons Follows Adams
In Chief Assistant Post
a new title. In effect,
sons' old job.
this is Pcr-
Students In thc Infirmary jes
Freddie Donald Hickman, John
Uaiiiey Tarker, Frank Lrroy Tur
ne . William Norvllle Itogera, Char
k Franklin Lano. Clarence
(irtmnwr Simpson, Brian Frimes,
Afnej Lynn Cuchanan, DonAld
P.r-B Fotfleinaji and Tetr Uee
Vm Young. .
By DAVIS B. YOUNG
and JAMIE HOLMES
(This the first tt a series by
Jamie !I61mes and Datls B.
loung, members of The Pally
Tar Heel editorial staff.)
Fraternity, rushing for 1058 offi
cially kicks off at 2:30 this after
noon when hundreds of Carolina's
new men students spruce up with
their best Ivy League attire and set
out to look over thc social side of
This w ill break a period of silence
between fraternity and non-fraternity
men that has existed since
thc first day of class.
Comments en fraternities and
their rush programs came from all
e er the campus on the eve of thb
year's festivities. President William
Friday of thc Consolidated Univer
sity of North Carolina had this to
say: "The administration looks to
fraternities with the confident hope
that they will provide a high stand
ard of scholarship and leadership,
not only for their respective chap
ters, but also for the entire student
body of the University."
Chancellor William Aycock said,
"Should you become a member of
s, social fraternity which undertakes
to influence its members to meas
ure up to the highest standards of
the University, you wiil not onty
profit individually, but also you will through which you can make a
have found an ideal small group maximum contribution to the larg
er community your University."
Comment also came from Dean
IFC President Issues Open Letter To Rushees
Intttfraternity Council President S. Tucker
Yates hat released the folowing open letter to
fraternity rushees. Yates said he wrote the
letter on behalf of the entire I.F.C.
"This afternon most of you will embark upon
another new experience at Carolina. Rush week
will certainly be a busy and perhaps even 'hectic
week for you, but it can also be enjoyable and
"Fraternity life is an invaluable i experience,
in group living. Thc man working his way
through school has thc same opportunity for
development, for attainment and for holding of
fice as the man who gets a fat monthly check
from heme. ....
"A fraternity looks at you, or should look at
you, fo: yourself. So introduce yourself always;
a false front is easy to spot.
"Remember also, that in order to be eligible
to, pledge a fraternity when rush is over, you
must a aide by all IFC rushing regulations. tMost
important to remember at this stage of rush is
that each of you must go to all houses that you
receive' bids from on either today or Monday,
so it's wise not to spend too much time at any
single house on these first two days.
"Dcn't feel bad about leaving a house that
you like as the fraternity men know the rushing
regulations and will understand that it is necessa
ry for you to visit other houses.
"When you do visit a house, however, make
it your business to bo sure you talk to all the
men in the house. If you
talk to a few friends from home, big-name
athletes, chapter officers, etc. be suspicious.
"Also, be suspicious of a house that uses high
pressure on you, that runs down other fraterni
ties, or that violates any of the IFC rushing reg
ulations. For example if a fraternity man at
tempts to visit you in your dormitory room a'fter
regular rushing . hours, both his fraternity and
you, thc rushec, would be violating rushing rules.
"Such 'dirty rushing' could possibly lead to
your losing pledging privileges as well as the
fraternity losing theirs. Remember, if a fraterni
ty can't get a pledge class by following the rules
set up, something is wrong with that house. .
"In each fraternity, ask about scholarship,
your financial obligations and the financial posi
tion of the chapter, participation in University
activities, both as a house and individually, and
about pledge obligations and duties.
"Above all, however, choose the fraternity
with the kind of men you like; choose a group
that is ambitious and energetic enough, to take
part in all phases of college life, is friendly
but not false, and has the same interests, goals,
and general likes as you do.
. "Look over as many fraternities as you can
just as long as you can.- There's no necessity for
an early decision and if you cannot reach a de
cision during the regular rushing period. by all
means wait a week or a month before finally ac
cepting an invitation to pledge a fraternity.
"Again, the IFC wishes you good luck in
rush .and hopes you find it a pleasant and stimu
of Student Affairs Fred II. Weaver,
who said, "the associations and fel
lowship of fraternity life are in
tended to heighten the value of the
college experience, not only social-
h , but educationally."
Rushing will continue until Satur
day when bids will be distributed
ito those freshmen who have passed
the various cr. ters.
Monday through Friday rushees
will be active 1 starting at 7 p.m.
Mcst of the rushing periods will
end at:9:30 p.m.
' Friday will -be designated as
shake-up day when freshmen and
fraternity- members- will make bind-
ing committments. Saturday is
riedge day when those who have
decided to pledge will be given
pledge pins at ceremonies in all
houses on campus.
Rushees have been reminded that
they must visit each house from
which they receive an invitation on
either Sunday or Monday. Further
more, rushing hours must be ob
served. Freshmen must be out of frater
nity houses by 5:30 Sunday after
noon and 10 Monday night.
Except during the regular rush
ing hours, strict silence shall be
observed between rushees and fra
terntiy members until 12 noon on
Saturday, Oct. 4,
By JACK BELL
WASHINGTON WP President
Eisenhower yesterday picked Wil
ton B. (Jerry) Persons ofthe White
House staff to succeed Sherman
Adams as his chief assistant.
The selection of Persons, a long
time close associate and personal
friend of Eisenhower, appeared cer
tain to be popular with members of
Congress, the source of, much of the
criticism of Adams.
Persons, lean, graying 62-year-old
deputy assistant to the President
was chosen six days after Adams
dramatically announced his re
signation in a nationwide broad
cast. Persons starts familiarizing him
sief with his new job as 'assistant
to the President immediately, it
won't all be strange territory. He
has been on the White House statf
since Eisenhower moved in. White
House Press Secretary J2mes C.
Hagerty said Adams will remain j Activities scheduled in Graham
long enough to assist in an order- j - Memorial today include:
1 -" v
t , .:,' f . I
A. i :
viliUN tJ. PtRSONS
. succeeding Sherman Adams
G. M. SLATE
Adams quit under a fire of Re
publican and Democratic criticism
of his acceptance of costly favors
from Boston industrialist Bernard
-rr: 1, - - 1 : r t
.ciseiiuuvvtrr s ciioiue 01 reisuuo i
was praised by Republican and De
mocratic ltaders of Congress. A re
tired Army Major General, Persons
has been chief Congressional liaison
man for the Administration since
Sept. 5, 1S53. Before that he served
as personal assistant to the Presi
Hagerty announced also that Bryce
N Harlow, who has been special
assistant to Persons; had rx.-en
named a deputy assistant to the
President for ConsressiopaJ affairs,
Presbyterians, 9-10:30 a.m.. Wol
fe; Friends, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.,
Wolfe; A K Psi, 5-6:30 p.m.. Rol
and Parker I; Community CluJ,
11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Roland
Parker II; Wesley Foundation.
0:43 a.m., Rendezvous Room;
Westminster Fellowship, 5:30-8
p.m., Rendezvous Robm.
Activities scheduled in Graham
Memorial Monday include:
Elections Committee, 2-4 p.m.,
Grail Room; Grail, 10 p.m., Grail
Room; Panheilenic Post Office.
8:45 a.m. to Z p.m.; Roland Parker
1 and II; Audit Board, 2:15-4:15
p.m., Woodhoifse Conference
Room; Carolina Women's Coun
cil, 7-9 p.m., Woodhouse Confer
ence Room; Bridge, 7-11 p.m..