Chapel Hill,. N.
Cloudy and mild
Upset Of Year
28 Win Streak
To Stunning Win
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 2 (JP)
An underdog Navy team which
had tasted the football dregs all
season rose to majestic heights
this grey day to crush Army's
glamorous forces, 14 to 2, in one
of the greatest upsets wcr regis
tered in the 51 meetings between
the two service rivals.
A thundering crowd of 103,000
including President Truman,
shook Municipal Stadium with its
roars as the fired-up Middies,
winners of only two previous
games this year, took command
and throttled every effort by the
nation's No. 2 team to get back
in the ball game.
The stunning defeat, largely en
gineered by Navy's 09-pound
Quarterback, Bob ,-Zastrow, who
scored one touchdown and passed
for a second, snapped a streak
which had seen the Cadets better
their way through 28 straight
games without defeat. They were
three touchdown favorites at the
The last team to defeat the
Black Knights was Notre Dame,
in 1947. They were tied by Penn,
7-7, the same year and also dead
locked by another fighting Navy
eleven, 21-21, in 1948. This vic
tory today was a tremendous per
sonal triumph for youthful Eddie
Erdelatz, who took over as Navy's
"head coach only this season.
In 9-7 Upset
LOS ANGELES, Dec. '2 (UP)
Halfback Jim Sears' 94-yard
kickoff run and a safety on a
blocked kick gave Southern. Cali
fornia an upset 9 to 7 football
victory over Notre Dame today
before 70,177 delirious fans in
This was only the fourth time
in Notre Dame history that an
Irish football team lost four games
in one season. Notre Dame Coach
Frank Leahy was back home in
South Bend,. Ind., ill with influ
enza. when 1950's humiliation was
completed after Notre Dame pre
viously lost to Purdue, Michigan
State and Indiana. The Irish won
four games this year and tied one.
Southern California couldn't
gain an inch most of the time
against the stubborn Irish line and
ran up but one first down in the
entire" game. . But when it counted
the Trojans had the ability to dig
in and stop the Irish. '
. The Universiiy Library will
be open tonight until 10 o'clock.
Officials have initiated the
plan io satisfy student demands
for longer hours on Sunday.
The Library will- continue
staying open! on Sunday nights
for the remainder of this quar
ter. ' - -
In conjunction with this new
policy the officials also have
announced 7 that ' the building
will close on Saturdays at 5 p.m.
Tee I orpedoes,
Men 17 To 25
Compiled from Daily Tar Heel Wires
TOKYO, Dec. 2 General Mac
Arthur declared today that the
Chinese Communists have com
mitted 500,000 soldiers to an unde
clared war on the United Nations
in Korea. '
In addition, he said, 100,000 to
150,000 North Korean Red rem
nants are being rebuilt and re
organized under Chinese auspices.
The statement by the Com
manding General of the, first
linited Nations force was issued
as a general press release with
the notation that it was in answer
to questions submitted by various
MacArthur said the half-million
Chinese were in "two great eche
lons," more than one half of the
total now being engaged in at
tacking the Allied forces "with
the rear echelon rapidly moving
up from the Yalu River bases."
With the North Koreans, he
said, the total enemy strength
is "about 600,000 men."
The general declined to give
an estimate of Allied ground
forces, but previous , unofficial
estimates have run about 200,000,
approximately half of which are
The United Press reported from
Hong Kong: "The Chinese Com
munists termed the Korean war
an all out 'life and death struggle'
today and called for nationwide
military training of all youths
from 17 to 25."
The nationwide call to arms
appeared to shatter any hopes
that the Communists would with
draw voluntarily from Korea.
Peking added that the United Na
tions forces never would with
draw from Korea until they are
And from Washington, the
Associated Press reported:
"Senator McCarthy (R-Wis.)
told President Truman today that
Congress ought to 'immedately
Impeach you' unless the Admin
istration sanctions use of Chinese
Nationalist troops against the
Communists in Korea."
Concert Slated Tonight
By University Symphony
A program of music both old
and new will be given tonight at
8:30 in Hill Hall by, the. Univer
sity Symphony Orchestra , under
the direction of Earl Slocum. . -
The program will include three
works in memory of Bach. The
Chorale Prelude, "A Mighty For
tress Is Our God," transcribed by
Walter Damrosch; the famous
"Air" from the D-Major Suite, and
the Brandenburg Concerto Num
In the latter work, the solo vio
lin will be played by Edgar Alden,
the solo flute by Slocum, and the
harpsichord by Wilton Mason, all
of the University Music Depart
ment faculty. .
Tnis ; concerto is . being per
formed in the manner customary
Pass 5 Bills
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
RALEIGH, Dec. 2 The N. C.
State Student Legislature vound
up its three-day annual session
here this afternoon by passing its
fifth bill today.
Also, it selected two Carolina
students, John Schnorrenberg
and Joan King, to serve on the
Interim Council to plan next
year's assembly. Schnorrenberg
was Speaker Pro Tern of the
House here at the mock collegiate
Dick Murphy, Carolina's genial
Attoreny-General, who was presi
dent of the Interim Council
which planned this weekencTsJ
meeting, was given a standing
ovation in recognition of his work.
The House unanimously passed
a bill to abolish segregation on
public carriers and it carried the
Senate after a long debate.
A bill sponsored by UNC con
demning the McCarran Act passed
both houses, while it caused quite
a furor in the Senate.
Others bills passed would:
Redistrict Congressional dis
tricts in North Carolina.
Establish sex education in sec
Give Federal aid to education.
Still On Sale
Nearly 100 tickets still remain
for the hold-over performance to
morrow night of the Playmaker's
"Romeo and Juliet."
It was announced yesterday
that tickets may be purchased to
morrow at the Playmaker offices
in Swain Hall or in Ledbettei?
Pickard's. If any are left they
will be available at the box office
The extra performance was de
cided upon following a heavy de
mand for blocks of tickets for
junior colleges and universities
in this area.
in Bach's own time where the
orchestra serves as a conductor
less i chamber ensemble, directly
dependent on the soloists for mat
ters of tempo and dynamics.
The second half of the porgram
will open with one of the major
works of the Belgian composer
Cesar Franck, the "Symphonic
Variations" for piano and orches
tra. The solo part .will be played
by Robin Scroggs who is studying
music at the University under a
Kay Kyser Scholarship. Scroggs
f or the past three years has been
the piano student of Dr. William
S. Newman of the Music Depart
ment, and often has played re
citals on and off campus.
.- The program will close with
(See SYMPHONY, page 4)
CHAPEL HILL, JM. C. SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1950
LTM ZS U U U LZ1UM
May uause UN uunl
G. Wes, Cartoonist,
ill Lecture Today
' Charles A. Wells, well known writer and cartoonist, will
give the first of a series of seven public lectures this morning
when he speaks at the 11 o'clock service at the Baptist Church.
He will speak again fdnight at 7:30 at the church and on
each succeeding night this week
through Friday. All of the talks
will begin at 7:30.
He also will address the Ki
wanians, Rotarians, and Jaycees
at their regular meetings.
Wells' appearances here are be
ing sponsored by the Baptist
Church, and all lectures in the
church will be open to the public.
General theme of the lectures
will be "Christ and the World
There will be question and an
swer periods after each lecture.
Wells is not -an evangelist, but
he has drawn large audiences at
educational in,st?i.utions and
church communities and "greatly
renqwed religious interest has
followed his visits." He is de
scribed as a "gifted entertainer as
well as a thought-provoking
writer and speaker, who makes
his audiences laugh and think."
He has traveled extensively in
Europe, Asia, Latin America, and
Russia. His lectures will be based
on his observations and adven
tures in those countries.
While emphatically denouncing
Communism, Weils believes that
the Western democracies have
greatly under-estimated the pow
er of Christian forces behind the
"There are. many more Christ
ians in Russia than members of
the Communist party," he says.
"The Communists have the guns
and the Christians have frequent
ly been persecuted, but tlie
Church has always proved strong
er than its oppressors."
Va. Tech, 63-7
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Dec. 2
(UP) Halfback Shoo-Shoo She
monski was a blasting butcher
today as he bounded to five touch
downs and a conversion to take
the Southern Conference scoring
championship in Maryland's 63-7
football slaughter of VPI."
, The game, played before some
12,000 fast-counting fans, turned
into a rout in - the first period
as the fleet Shemonski racked up
four of his touchdowns on runs
ranging from three to 82 yards.
In Batfle, Says Ma
YW To Hold
By Judy Sanford
The YWCA will celebrate
Christmas tomorrow when
they hold the " third , annual
Sukiaki Supper at the Episco
pal Parish House at 6 p. m.
Preceding the supper a joint
meeting of the YWCA Cabinet
and the Membership Council
will hear an address by Rev.
David Yates, rector of the
Episcopal Church. Mr. Yates
will speak on "The Real Mean
ing of Christmas." ;
The members also will pre
pare gifts for the children of
Austria at the afternoon meet
ing. Joining the groups for the
supper will be the Dorm Ves
pers and the Dorm Store chair
men. Following the supper
there will be. a carol sing and
the wrapping of the gifts to be
sent abroad. Members of the
cabinet and Council are each
(See CHRISTMAS, page 4)
Excessive Bids Stymie
New Med School Wing
The University has withdrawn
plans for a $200,000 wing addition
to the Medical School because
bids exceed the appropriation.
Collier Cobb, Jr., Chairman of
the" University's - Building Com
mittee, in making the announce
ment yesterday said "there's no
use in awarding bids when you
can't pay them."
The bidswere scheduled to be
awarded Dec. 21 in Raleigh.
He explained his committee
probably will ask the new Legis
lature in January to pass an
cnabling act to allow use of funds
In 41-14 Win
, STILLWATER, Okla., Dec. 2
(UP) T$e top-ranking Okla
homa Sooners, prepping for the
Sugar Bowl, relied on the four
touchdown passing of Quarter
back Claude Arnold today to
defeat Oklahoma A&M 41-14 for
their 31st straight victory.
End Jack Lockett was on the
receiving end of three of them
in a dazzling second quarter
A crowd of 33,000 saw the 45th
renewal of the intra-state rivalry.
One of the spectators was Ken
tucky Coach Paul "Bear" Bryant,
whose team goes up against the
Sooners in the Sugar Bowl Jan.
1. Bryant said he suspected Okla
homa Coach Bud Wilkinson was
keeping some of his power and
secrets in reserve in winding up
his second straight undefeated,
untied regular season against the
Whether or not Wilkinson was
intentionally holding back, the
Aggies made it a close ball game
during most of three quarters.
But the sudden-death Sooner at
tack needed only one period to
uproot any Aggie notions of an
Oklahoma scored first when
Arnold shot a 21 -yard pass to End
John Reddell with 10 minutes of
the first period gone.
State s Quota
In Feb. Draft
Set At 1,600
RALEIGH, Dec. 2 (UP)
North Carolina's share of the Feb
ruary draft will be 1,600 men,
the State Selective Service es
O. S. Slaunwhite, manpower
chief for the State Draft Head
quarters, made the announcement
following the announcement in
Washington that 50,000 men
would be drafted in February.
He added that the state is run
ning 15 per cent below quota to
date, mainly because of deferred
saved from other projects. Under
Assembly law excess funds can
not be used for projects other
than those specified in the origi
The firm of Northrup and O'
Brien in Winston-Salem are, the
Bids will be advertised Jan. 16
for a $900,000 addition to Venable
Hall, the chemistry building, Cobb
added. Also, he said, bids prob
ably will be advertised within
the next 60 days for the new
Dental School here.
TOKYO, Sunday, Dec. 3 (UP)
Communists fired heavy mor
tars into the putskirts of Pyong
yang today as an enemy drive
down the center of Korea threat
ened to trap the split United Na
tions forces against the east and
The most immediate threat was
in .the eastern sector, where the
Communists swerved toward the
big port of Wonsan in an attempt
to block the last overland escape
route for 50,000 retreating Allies
fighting to the norjth and force
them into a vast "Dunkerque"
The Reds in central Korea cap
tured the" junction town'of Yang
dok and sent their hordes wheel
ing eastward to within 25 miles
In the west, some Allied units
began evacuating Pyongyang as
reports indicated the battle for
that city had begun. Communist
forces threatened to flank the Al
lied defense line northeast of the
city and, swing south of it to en
circle the former enemy capital.
An encirclement and drive to
the west coast by the Reds could
cut off the battered 100,000-man
UN force on the northwest front.
Communist guerrillas took ad
vantage of a snowfall curtain to
lob mortar shells for a half hour
into Pyongyang's northern out
skirts. At the same time a Com
munist plane "Bed Check Char
lie" that has been bombing
Pyongyang at intervals during the
past week dropped a number of
bombs several miles from the air
field. There was no report of
Allied fighters and bombers
swarmed over the North Korean
fighting fronts at dawn today to
attack the massive Chinese armies
fighting UN troops in what Gen.
Douglas MacArthur called an un
To Hold Cat
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 2
(UP) Tulane University stu
dents kidnapped Louisiana
State's snarling 450-pound tiger
mascot, Mike, today but . after
sober consideration returned him
without carrying out a threat to
paint the beast Tulane green.
Mike, fully caged, -was turned
over to a committee of Louisiana
students at the v Sugar Bowl
Staduim just before the annual
Bayou State football classic be
tween the arch college rivals.
The Tulane raiders evidently
had heard a police warning put
out on all stations that anybody
who tried to handle Mike would
"Nobody except the LSU train
er should try to feed that tiger,"
a police official said. "The door
of he cage must be opened to feed
Mike. And, if that door is opened,
there will be hell to pay."
Est? FfeSl T3
sy CLristaas Sszis
First Va. Win
Over Tar Heels
In Five Years
Papit Runs Wild
On Opening Play
For First Score
By Frank Allston, Jr.
SCOTT STADIUM, CHAR
LOTTESVILLE, Va., Dec. 2
A burning desire for victory
over Carolina, fanned by a
five-year failure to accomp
lish that goal, brought the
University of Virginia a
smashing 44-13 win over the in
vading Tar Heels here today as a
record 28,000 wildly partisan
fans looked on.
From the very beginning there
was no ' doubt as to who would
emerge victorious. Ace Cavalier
Fullback- Johnny Papit took the
ball on a quick opener on the
game's first offensive play and
dashed through right tackle, 08
yards for the score.
A hard-charging Cavalier line
held Carolina's-running attack to
a minus 20 yards while the big
Virginia backs pounded out 195
on the ground. The Cavaliers, on
the strength of the long and ac
curate tosses of Quarterback Iluf
us Barkley, gained 217 via the
air lanes to 93 for Carolina.
Both of the Carolina scores
were accounted for by passes to
End Benny Walser in the final
period. The first was a 32-yard
heave from Sophomore Tailback
Ernie Liberati, and the second a
seven-yard toss from Alternate
Captain Dick Bunting.
Papit, End Gene Schroeder and
Halfback Bobby Pate each scored
twice for the Cavaliers. Barkley
heaved three scoring passes, two
to Schoreder and the third to
Pate. Pate also accounted for a
touchdown aerial, flipping one
to End Ed Bessell.
After Papit had scored the
game's first touchdown with 22
seconds of play elapsed, Wallace
fumbled the ensuing kickoff as
he carried it back to the Caro
The Cavaliers drove down to
the goal line where the Tar Heel
line held. On the second play
Wallace fumbled and Virginia
recovered at the Carolina one.
Halfback Bobby Pate plunged into
the end zone, on the first play,
and Virginia took a 12-0 lead.
Virginia's third touchdown of
the game came just before the
end of the first period when
Barkley flipped a 43-yard pass to
Schroeder. The speedy end
hauled in the ball at the Carolina
(See TAR HEELS, page 3)
Southern California 9 Notre Dame 7
Hardin-Simmons 29 Texas Teah. V.',
Coll. of Pacific 37 Quqntito Marines 14
North Carolina 13
Georgia Tech 7
Penn State 21
William and Mary 40
Kansas State 6
Virgnia Tech 7
Wichita d (tic
William and Mary 40
Oklahoma A&M 14
Holy Cross 32
Miss. U. 27
Texas Christian 27
Boston College 14
, VanderbUt 0
Miss. Stale 20
Sou. McthodLvt l.l
Tulane li Ue