Chapel-Hill, U. C.
N E W S
Cool ami clearing
late today with 73
hi g Tn. "Yesterday's
high 60; low 51.
"World n'ws .r
briefs on 5 page 8
CHAPEL HILL, N. C
SUNDAY. APRIL 27, 1952
EIGHT PAGES TODAY
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Mothers and fathers of Caro
lina students hit campus to
day as guests of the University.
For. its second annual Parents
Day program, Alpha Phi Omega
service fraternity ha9 planned
a jam-packed schedule. Today's
program is being held by APO
in conjunction with Morehead
Planetarium and the University
At 1 :30 this afternoon Presi
dent Gordon Gray, Chancellor
Students who have information
on alleged hazing here are invited
to appear before the Hazing Com
mittee at its meeting at 4 p.m,
Chairman Henry Lewis yester
day said the committee has writ
ten several students whose names
have - been turned over to the
group. Lewis said these students t
also have been invited to tomor
row's meeting. ;
William Hall Preston, Southern
secretary jfor the Baptist Student
Union will speak to the BSU sup
per meeting tonight at 6 o'clock
at the church
Townspeople are reminded
of the used clothing and bed
ding celleciion this i afternoon
beginning at 1:30. ; i
Mrs. D. D. Carroll, chairman
of the Chapel Hill Council of
Churches - Communiiy Club
sponsored drive, yesterday said
the clothing should be tied in .
bundles with shoes tied iogeth-
A campus-wide drive will be
held n::t niath, ;.
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UNC BAND IN CONCERT TODAY
And'Dads Of UNC Sfudeots
Robert B. House and deans of
the colleges will welcome the
visitors at an informal open
house in the Planetarium din
After the reception the Uni
versity Band will hold a 3 p.m.
concert under Davie Poplar.
Conducted by Earl Slocum, the
band will play "Father of Vic
tory," "Military Symphony in
F," "River Jordan," "Barber of
Seville Overture, "Jesu, Joy of
tuce Barton, Noted
Ad Man, Will Speak
Bruce Barton, dubbed "Mr.
Advertising", will be the prin
cipal speaker at the second annual
Business Fair which opens here
tomorrow. The fair closes Wed
nesday. Barton is chairman of the
board of Batten, Barton, Durstine ;
and Osborn Advertising Agency.
He also is a well known writer
and former Congressman. .
The Business Fair, sponsored
by the School of Business Admin
istration and Alpha Kappa JPsi,
professional business fraternity,
will feature a number of exhi
bits presented through the co
operation of "North Carolina
Business and Publishing Compa
nies. " , '
Other speakers at the fair will
be J. J. Hall, manager of General
Outdoor Advertising . Company,
who will discuss outdoor adver
tising; Larry Walker, vice-president
of Station WBT, Charlotte,
"Radio-TV Advertising," and
Chester Rose, advertising mana
ger of the Greensboro Daily News,
"Newspaper i Advertising." '"'All
will appear on the Tuesday night
program. ' ,
Barton startel his, j 'business
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Man's Desiring," "El Abanico,"
"An American Weekend," "Sea
Medley," "Git on Board," and
"The Voice of the Guns March."
In case of rain the concert
will be held in Hill Hall.
Between 4 o'clock and 6
o'clock there will be open house
in the dormitories and APO
members will conduct guided
campus tours. The Planetarium
will show its "Rainbows and
Halos" for parents and students
at 3 p.m., 4 p.m., and 8:30 p.m.
career at the age of nine with a
newspaper route. The Amhurst
College honor graduate was a
reporter for the local weekly
newspaper while in high school.
In 1919 he founded the adver
tising firm with Roy S. Durstine
and Alex F. Osborn which in
1928 was merged with George
Batten Company. -
- In recent years his books, "The
Man Nobody Knows," and "The
Book Nobody Knows" were on the
best seller lists for many months.
The former was translated into
many foreign languages and into
Members of the student committee-
arranging the fair are
Chairman Bill York, Elmer Bland,
Charles Alderman, Tommy Minnis
and John Lester.
Dr. R. E. Coker, .Kenan profes
sor of zoology, will address Sig
ma Gamma Epsilon earth-science
fraternity at 8 p.m. ' tomorrow on
"Some Interesting Ocean Currents
and Drifts." The meeting will be
pi Room. 112, New East,
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Hal Davidson, Chuck Motfa Score Twice;
Ycng Annillo Tally Once For Victors
by Ed Siarnes
Blue team quarterback Carmen Annillo used Bob Whito
and Harold (Bull) Davidson, a pair of hard-running fullbacks,
to great advantage as he piloted his squad to a 27-13 victory
over the Whites in yesterday's Blue-White intersquad game
in Kenan Stadium.
The Monogram Club sponsored exhibition drew a crowd
V. J. Parker
Dies As Son
Virgil James Parker, 47, of
Charlotte and father of Carolina
football player Larry Parker, died
yesterday afternoon at 2:15 as
he sat in the stands of Kenan
Stadium and watched his son
play in the annual Blue-White
Mr. Parker had been in bad
health for months and his death
yesterday resulted f rom a heart
attack. . .
An ambulance was rushed to
the stands immediately but Mr.
Parker died almost instantly after
Mr. Parker was a native of
Greenville, . S. C. although he
lived in Charlotte for many years.
He was manager of the Federal
Bakery in Charlotte.
He is survived by his ;wife,
who was with him at the game,
his son Larry, and another young
er son, Jimmy, who is now in the
The body will be returned to
Charlotte this afternoon. Plans
for the funeral have not yet
The Order of the Golden Fleece,
the University's highest honorary
society for men, will tap an un
disclosed number of 'new mem
bers in ceremonies at 7:30 p.m.
in Memorial Hall tomorrow.
Doors to Memorial , Hall will
be locked as soon 'ais the tapping
ritual begins. The annual Valk
yrie Sing - will follow the cere
mony. Prior, to the tapping service,
the names of the new members
are kept secret, leaving those
who are to be honored completely
During the tapping the Fleece
Officers for 1951-52 will be re
vealed for the first time. The
officers to be named - are the
Jason, the Grammateus and ! the
Christopher. , , , ;
of approximately 5,000 fans, but
the rain that fell throughout the
last three periods of the contest
drove rrst of the people from
Putting on their T-formation
show for the first time, the Tar
Heel; looked surprisingly smooth
for a team that has been at work
with the new style of play for
only 20 days. "
Annillo, a 175 pound, 5-foot 11
inch sophomore from Union City,
N. J., was the offensive show of
the first half. He scored the first
touchdown himself on a quarter
back sneak to culminate a 41
yard sustained drive. The score
was set up when Charles Motta
was called for interference on
Annillo's pass to Dick Kocornik
on the Whites' 3-yard line.
Blues Score Again
The Blue team scored again
with two minutes remaining in
the half. After, Charlie Poindex
ter had returned Bud Wallace's'
punt to th e50, little Maurice
Young, a 5'-9" junior from Belle
fonte, Pa., moved the ball down
to the 25-yard line on four plays.
Annillo attempted a pass but
was thrown at the 27 as he slipped
on the wet turf. On the next play
Annilln hit. Vnnn ct with n nscc-
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on the two-yard line, and Young
fell into the end zone for the
score. Foti's conversion was good
and the Blues had a 14-0 lead.
Motia Moves While Team
The White team found their of
fense in the second half and drove
to two touchdowns to pull with
in one point of the Blues, 14-13.
Chuck Motta took the helm of
the White squad as the second
half began and the Teaneck, N.
J., sophomore led his squad to
two touchdowns to put them back
in the ball game.
Bob White's fumble was recov
ered bv the White team on thf
41-yard line. Billy Williams and
Bud Wallace carried the ball to
the 26, and Motta, on a keep-play,
cut back inside his own left end
and romped down to the 10.
Wallace moved to the 6, and
John Gaylord plowed over center
to the 4. Motta faked a pitcheut
(See ANNILLO, page 4)
Detroit 13, ' Cleveland 1
Chicago 3, St. Louis 0
New York at Washington (rain)
Boston at Philadelphia (rain)
Cincinnati 8, Pittsburgh 2
Philadelphia 8,: Boston 0
Brooklyn at New; York (rain) t
Chicago at St. Louis (rain)
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