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Cloudy with scattered showers
in the afternoon.
P I N U PS
Pinned, engaged, or married,
their names are' in today's
Carolina Pinup on page 4.
M If IMAtra I lmA
A r. di t.
j mult nunc i rm
t By Roy Parker. Jr.
f SOUTH BEND, Ind., Sept 29
It was a long, hard thousand-mile
, trip, but we made it.
I Our small caravan rolled into
South Bend today about the same
, time the team flew in, 2 o'clock
ihis afternoon, and we joined the
small contingent , of Tar Heels
i greeting the players before they
were hustled 15 miles away to
The trip up was what you'd call
completely uneventful. The only
familiar faces we saw on the en
tire route belonged to two fresh
men bumming north in Roanoke,
Tar Heel cars piling into South
Bend were anything but nonde
script. Confederate flags, blue and
white streamers, and booster
flags fluttered from every one to
let local residents know they had
officially beeninvaded from the
We've already won the hearts
of the cops. 4
By game time tomorrow, an
estimated 2,000 "North ?Carolin
ians will be packed into this in
dustrial city of more than 100,
000. Most of the University and
state bigwigs are staying at the
downtown Oliver Hotel.
Probably the . most unusual
thing we noticed on the Notre
Dame campus (unusual to us)
was the ample parking space
available. And .we saw the rest
of the campus, with student guid
es meeting us at the main gate
to escort us and point out the
The Daily Tar Heel delegation
joined wire service and news
paper sports writers from all parts
of the country this evening at
a press party fpr visiting mem
bers of the Fourth Estate. We
thought possibly the festivities
would make the- waiting for game
time tomorrow pass a little fast
. er. - .
But K-hour, kickoff time, -.still
seems a long way off for us Tar
NEW YORK, Sept. 29 (UP)
Every plainclothes policeman in
New York was demoted today in
the most drastic shakeup in po
lice department history.
Three hundred-thirty six plain
clothesmen were "busted" by the
new police commissioner, Thomas
F. Murphy, as Gov. Thomas E.
Dewey threatened to step into
the big city scandal over- gamb
ling and graft to expose "the
higher ups." -
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 (UP)
Identified American casualties
in the Korean war through Sept.
22 totaled 17,220, including 2,
441 dead, the Defense Depart:
rnent announced today.
Identified casualties are those
whose next of kin have been of
tt t TTcuTMn M V Sent. 29
(UP)-An eight-nation resolution
implying that Gen. Douglas Mac
Arthur's United Nations forces
are authorized to cross the 38tn
parallel was put before the Gen
eral Assembly tonight.
South Koreans Halt At Line
Shell Reds, Await UN Decision
TOKYO, Saturday, Sept. 30
(&) Advancing South Korean
forces slammed artillery fire into
fugitive Reds crouched on the
38th parallel boundary of Com
munist North Korea today, but
they were under orders of the
Allied command to halt the chase
at the parallel and regroup.
Whether the victorious Allied
forces, having smashed the Red
invasion of South Korea, will
eventually go after the Red Army
leftovers in North Korea was a
question not yet answered by the
United Nations supreme com
mand. The order to halt for regroup
ing went out from U.S. Eighth
Army Headquarters Friday night
Hershey Wants Draft
For Fathers And Vets
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 () Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Her
shey today urged that the draft be thrown open to veterans
and men with dependents and that the length of service be
stretched to 30 months. It is now 21 months.
Hershey, Director of Selective ; r
Service, also suggested that three
months of basic training be given
youth before they reach the draft
age of 19. '
The official, appearing before
the House Armed Services Com
mittee, talked of reaching a
1,500,000-man Army in two or
three years (apparently about
doubling the present force). The
committee is studying possible
changes in draft regulations.
Hershey said his pool of men
under 26 years of age and eligible
for the draft under present regu
lations is down to 1,500,000 and
that the rejection rate under De
fense Department standards of
men- called before draft boards
runs about 50 per cent.
1. Extending the period of draft
service, with six months to be
spent in training and 24 months
in service. This would require
an act of Congress.
- 2. Changing the rules for de
ferment because of dependency
so - that collateral dependents
wouldn't count. Selective Service
officials said that their use of the
term "collateral" does not apply
to wives,- children, parents, broth
ers and sisters. It does apply to
aunts, couisns, uncles and the like.
Some 2,000 victory-hungry
Carolina ' students, as well as
President-Elect Gordon Gray,
yesterday signed their names to
a "pep telegram" which will be
delivered to the Tar Heel foot
ballers at half time in South Bend
The telegram, outgrowth of an
idea originated last year by
Chapel Hill merchants, was sent
last night ' from Western Union
here. While no official account
wis available early, last night, it
stimated that nearly 2,000
signatures were attached
Jerry Sternberg, president of
the University Club which helped
push the event, termed the "nick-el-a-name-drive"
He thanked Wilton Stone, man
ager of Western Union, Daily Tar
Heel columnist Harry Sjiook, and
officials of Lenoir Hall and the
Carolina Theater for helping the
two-day whirlwind campaign.
"And my deepest appreciation,
Sternberg added, "to the dozen
coeds who gave a lot of time and
effort to the telegram."
& II I
just as the South Korean Third
Division -chased retreating Red
troops to the parallel on the east
coast and shelled them squarely
astride the line.
The 38th parallel, originally the
dividing line between American
and Russian occupation forces at
the time of the Japanese surrend
er five years ago, is not recogniz
ed by either side.
- Both the United Nations-sponsored
Korean Republic and the
Soviet-sponsored Red regime al
ways have claimed sovereignty
over all Korea, but until the Red
invasion of June 25, the parallel
was a real, even though unrecog
Associated Press Correspondent
Old HPB Act
Is In Effect -For
Seventeen of the Univer-,
sity's 27 social fraternities are
on the approved visiting list for
this weekend released yester
day by Dean of Women Kath
According to mutual agree
ment, in effect for this week
end only, fraternities may en
tertain women in the houses
without chaperones as set
down in last year's House
Privileges Board agreement.
However, there is one
change, Dean Carmichael
No women, either coed or
import, are to remain in a
fraternity house after 3 a.m.
' She reminded students no
alcoholic beverages are to be
consumed by or in front of
Fraternities not on the ap
. proved list may not entertain
women, excepting wives or
families, under any conditions,
the Dean said.
The approved fraternities
are Beta Theta Pi, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsi
lon, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi .
Gamma Delta, Zeta Psi, Chi
Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa
Sigma, Theta Chi, Zeta Beta
Tau, Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta
Theta, Pi Lambda Phi, Phi
Kappa Sigma, Chi Psi, and Pi
Reds Are Blamed
For Traffic Tic up
VIENNA, Austria, Sept. 29 (VP)
The Western Allies put the
blame squarely on the Russians
tonight for Communist - distur
bances which interrupted traffic
between Vienna and the West this
week. ' ,"
1 The charge that the Russians
actively contributed to recent
disorders and lawlessness" was
made in the four-power Control
Commission which watches over
IZFA Square Dance
Is Tonight In GM
The IZFA will sponsor a
square dance tonight in Roland
Parker Lounge No. 2 in Gra
ham Memorial at 8 o'clock.
There will be no admission
CHAPEL HILL,, N. G.
Leif Erickson looked down on the
east end of that line from an ah
plane Friday. He reported he saw
Allied artillery shells hitting ridg
es almost exactly on the parallel.
The Reds, he said, apparently
were trying to dig in along the
line four or five miles south of
Yangyang and about two miles
inland from the sea of Japan;
Erickson also said he saw an
Allied cruiser and four detrpy
ers idling close to shore where
the line runs to the sea. The
warships had the coastal highway
under observation, but fired no
shots while Erickson's plane cir
cled several hours over the paral
Tonight At 10
The Ren&ezvoiis Room in Gra
ham Memorial will hold its first
floor show and dance of the sea
The floor show which wiil be
gin at 10 o'clock will feature
Noxfe ' SuilivaH,-'V!popular" voca
list from Atlanta, Ga.
Brad Arrington, recent winner
of the CBS television prize, will
be the featured male vocalist. Ar
rington appeared with production
"Unto These Hills' at Cherokee,
N. C, this summer
Jack Prince, favorite vocalist
among students last year also
will perform. Buck Creel, tal
ented guitarist and pianist, will
accompany the singers and will
give piano renditions of popular
songs Charlie Crone will be mas
ter of ceremonies. : :r
The Rendezvous Room has re
cently been redecorated. Floor
shows and dances are held every
Saturday night. Students who
have talent and wish to take part
in future shows are asked to con
tact Rosalie Brown at the GM of
fice. A small combo for dancing
in also needed.
Coming attractions at the Ren
dezvous include tap dancers, ac
cordianists,. and a male quartet.
The Rendezvous Room, popular
campus night-spot, is open night
ly featuring a juke box and soda
fountain for student entertain
SOUTH SALEM, N. Y., Sept. 30
(JP) Henry A. Wallace today
wrote to Chinese Communist
Premier Mao Tze-Tung urging
him to support friendship with
the United States and spun "sla
vish obedience" to Moscow.
; Declaring that "Americans hav
been traditionally friends oi the
Chinese and want to ''continue to
be friends," the former Vice
President wrote in an open letter:
"Unless the new China is in
terested in joining with the U.S.
S.R. in an insane drive toward
world conquest, it is high time
that she consider the fundamen
tals of an understanding with
the U. S. as a necessary prelim
inary to settling the Korean prob
lem, the Formosan problem and
entry into the United Nations."
Wallace's appeal was sent by
airmail to the Chinese Commu
nist leader in Peiping.
"I am writing to you as one
farmer to another," Wallace's
letter began. "As farmers we are
both interested in a world at
peace with more food andvcloth
ing available for the hungry multitudes."
In Full Swing
By United Press
Mighty Notre Dame, unbeaten
through four spectacular seasons,
foils out its 1950 legions against
North Carolina today in one of
the glittering headliners over the
nation as the Midwest and East
join the collegiate football parade.
There'll be full-scale action in
every section with Oklahoma and
Army risking unbeaten streaks
surpassed only by Notre Dame,
Michigan and Ohio State unveil
ing their defending Big 10 co
champions and a total of 14 major
ihtersectional games spicing the
On the line at South Bend, Ind.,
is a streak of 38 games without
defeat for the Irish and they're
favored to make it 39 agaisnt
North Carolina. Oklahoma, win-
I ner of 21 straight, is host to Bos
ton College and Army is favored
to down Colgate for "its 21st
straight without defeat. ' Both
(See ROUNDUP, page 3)
TAEJON, KOREA, Sept. 29
JP). Allied troops retaking
ground once held by North Ko
rean Reds found the bullet
pierced bodies of about 400 South
Korean civilians and police piled
in two ; open ditches near Taejon
Prison last night. "
r An ; undertermined number of
other bodies were discovered this
morning in two open wells inside
the prison compound.
The bodies of 40 American pris
oners of war were reported found
earlier in a covered trench at the
rear of the Taejon police station.
A South Korean naval com
mander, Lee Yong Woon, said 200
other South Koreans were slain
Thursday night by Reds trapped
in Yosu, a port town on the south
ocast of Korea.
Lee said the victims were South
Korean democratic leaders and
the families of South Korean
soldiers and policemen. The
commander said the massacre
took place when the Reds realized
(See ATROCITIES, page 4)
Student Holiday Oct. 10
For Gray Inauguration
By Stanley Smith :
No classes will be held on
Tuesday, Oct. 10, to enable stu
dents from Carolina to attend
Gordon Gray's inauguration in
Students desiring to attend
the special ceremonies here on
Oct. 9 can get free tickets by
registering at Dean Bill Friday's
office in South Building.
They will be given out, two per
person, on the basis of "first
come, first served," Friday said.
There will be three kinds of
tickets. Two are for general
convocation in Memorial Hall on
Monday, and a third for installa
tion ceremonies in William Neal
Reynolds Coliseum at State Col
lege. Three speakers will be present
at the convocations held her.
The first convocation, to be
held at 10 o'clock in the morn
Irish 38-Game Win
Might End On Cartier Field
By Frank Allslon, Jr.
SOUTH BEND, Saturday, Sept. 30 The myth of the mighty and invincible Notre
Dame Irish will face the vengeful wrath of a determined group of Carolina Tar Heels at
Cartier Field here this afternoon in the nation's top gridiron contest of the day.
Carolina's warriors, 40 strong, arrived here yesterday afternoon and established head
quarters in Elkhart, 15 miles east of here.
- - . U ' --.
y:- "'jsk '
MAY LEAD TAR HEELS Billy Hayes, ace Carolina passer
will attempt to match the All-America quarterback. Bob Williams
in today's clash in South Bend. The long awaited Irish opener
could be turned into a great passing duel by Tar Heel Hayes.
Hayes completed 7 of 14 passes ageinst State last week.
NROTC Names Men
To Head Battalion
The NROTC has appbinted 76 cer; Lt. J.G. J. M. Mahan, Bat-
Midshipmen to officer and petty
officer positions in the Battalion,
Capt. J. E. Cooper, USN, profes-.
sor of Naval Science, announced
Heading the unit's battalion
staff are Robert T. Whitlock, Bat
talion Commander; Lt. Com
mander Charles A. Northend,
Battalion Executive Officer; Lieu
tenant N. W. Taylor, III, Battalion
Operations Officer; Lt. J.G. A. M.
Dickson, Battalion Supply Offi-
ing, will be addressed by Dr.
Lee Da: Bridge,' President of Cali
fornia Institute of Technology.
The .second will play host to
President George Stoddard of the
University, of Illinois, and Presi
dent James Morrill of the Uni
versity of Minnesota. .
Classes will be held as usual
on Monday, but those students
who want to attend these ad
dresses may be excused:
At the Coliseum installation
ceremonies on Tuesday, Henry
Odum of State College, President
of the Greater University Student
Council, will bring greetings from
the three student bodies.
The assembly will be presided
over by Controller W. D. Car
michael, Jr., of the Greater Uni
versity. The principal speaker
will be President-elect Gordon
talion Communications Officers;
and Chief Petty Officer P. W.
Gower, Battalion Mustering Petty
Company Commanders holding
rank of Lieutenant are First Com
pany, R. H. Davis; Second Com
pany, John C. Schofield, and
Third Company, D. D. Warriner.
The Company Executive Offi
cers with the rank of LTJG are
First Company, J. Everett; Se
cond Company, J. H. Smith; and
Third Company, J. G. Fitzgibbons.
Midshipmen with the rank of
Ensign as Platoon Commanders
are W. S. Debnam, H. Fremd, H.
M. Taylor, J. T. Peterson, Jr., G.
H Webb, J, D. Smith, W. F. Crim
mins, N. Kennedy," and W. W. Um
stead. Chief Petty Officers attached to
the companies as Mustering Pet
ty Officers are H. M. Beam, C. B,
Fox, III, ahd R. M. Shores, Jr.
Appointed Petty Officers First
Class as the mustering petty offi
cers of the platoons are A. E.
Pruitt, J. H. Ingle, Jr.,. G. H.
'Grover, J. S. Stump, D. 'VanNop
pen, Jr., A. S. Myers, K. E. Lewis,
J. W. Miller, and C. B. Koonce.
Platoon guides, appointed Pet
ty Officers Second Class are T. C.
Holton, W. C. Bostic, III, D. J.
Maynard, G. R. Stamey, Jr., E. W.
Foy, P. M. Dillon, G. M. Stephens,
L. B Smith, and G R. Gilmore.
The Drum and Bugle Corps is
headed by NROTC Chief Petty
(Officer T. C. Haddon, Jr., and
includes Petty Officer First Class
M. D. Lovins, Petty Officer Se
cond Class D. W. Davis and P. O.
-Third Class M. A. Schlesinger.
The trip over to South Bend
will be made at 10 this morning
and the game is scheduled to stai t
at 2 o'clock thi3 afternoon.
The Tar Heels are in excellent
spirits and fully expect to be the
first team in four years to walk
off the field on the long end cf
the count. The last time the feat
was accomplished was back in
the last game of the 1945 season
when the powerful Great Lakc
Naval eleven toppled the Irish.
Since then, Notre Dame has ram
bled" through a 38-game slate
All Tar Heelia well remembers
the first Carolina-Notre Dame
clash played last season in New
York City when Carolina battled
bravely for three quarters before
bowing, 42-6. The first quarter
score stood at 6-0 in favor of the
Tar Heels and the Irish tied it
up in the second quarter as the
count was 6-all.
Many of the heroes of Carolina';,
valiant struggle last season .will
be on hand for the conflict today.
Dick Bunting, who was both ttic.
offensive and defensive standout
of the game while filling v.
shoes of the absent Charlie Jus
tice, will be back to pilot the Tjr
Irv (Huck) Holdash, big cente
and linebacker who played rno .t
of the game at tackle, will abo
be on hand to uphold the Tar
Heel defensive line, considered
one of the. nation's best. Holdash
was picked on the Irish all-opponent
team last year as a rr
ward for his performance again t
Notre Dame in Yankee Stadium.
With one game already under
their belts, the Tar Heels will
have a slight advantage over ibo
big Notre Dame aggregation. La :,t
Saturday's 13-7 win over SlaU;
showed that Carolina had several
weaknesses which would have to
be cleared up, but it also proved
that Carolina was still a very
Irish Coach Frank Leahy, on
hand for the Carolina-State clash,
remarked after the game that
Carolina was much improver!
over last season and termed th"?
Tar Heels as "great."
Leahy and his eleven will r.n
much of Bunting today and it
was little Dick who dashed '!'
yards in the opening quarter l-i X
weekend to rack up the gatn?'.
Another gentleman who v;ll
undoubtedly see a great deal r f
action is Bud Wallace, 200 ponnH-
er from Kinston, who scored fh
game-winning touchdown, ("ov '
Carl Snavely said that the turn
ing point of the State game carne
when he sent Wallace in with in
structions to run with the ball.
Both Wallace and Bunting wil!
see .action at the offensive fall
back slot although Bunting ma
be used more on defense. Th;
backfield will round out with
Paul Rizzo at the blocking po?f,
Bobby (Goo Goo) Gantt, on th-r
(See CAROLINA, page 3)
Tor Heel TV
Carolina's Tar Heels vil! per
form from South Bend 'via !b
television of Greensboro's VI -MY
beginning at L30 this af
Students ihet manage io t.an
themselves into the handful
of stores and restaurants diwn
!own that have television will
see highly improved retcp"'
because of a new coai! rt.ia
running to the Greensboro s'a
lion. This will be the first tm
live television not originating
in WFYM-TV's studios is pre
sented to the public.