North Carolina Newspapers

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Sunday, November 16, 1952
The Daily Tar Heel
Page Three
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Down In Front
. By Biff Roberts
Tar Heels Taste Victory
COLUMBIA, S. C...Nov. 15 'Mid fumbles and offside penalties
Carolina finally got its offense rolling here this afternoon and found
out that there's nothing like winning a football game. The Tar Heels,
14-pomt underdogs at game time, minced the South Carolina line,
ranked fourth in the nation before today-on rushing defense, for
four touchdowns, by far the most productive effort of the season.
This first victory of the year was especially sweet in that it
disclosed better things to come. The brunt of the Carolina offense
fell on the shoulders of freshmen and sophomores. In fact, the big
show of the day was freshman Flo Worrell, a former junior varsity
star, wno made nis tirst offensive
today.
Worrell scored two touchdowns,
which carried 50 yards. In addition to that he madesome of the
most exciting field running a Carolina back has shown, since the
days of you know who. He led both teams in the individual statistics
with a personal mark of 120 yards, well over the Carolina team run
ning average for the year.
Newman Runs And Passes
Marshall Newman, the freshman quarterback who heretofore.had
stuck to passing and sending his backs through the center of"he
line, found out that he himself could run the ball. He looked much
better on the option play today and showed a good bit of speed in
running something which he had successfully kept concealed until
today's jubilee. He set up our first touchdown when with the ball
on the 50-yard-line he faded to pass, saw daylight between a host
of Gamecock rushers, and dashed 40 yards to the SC 10-yard-line.
He then had Larry Parker hit for five. Worrell tried the center
again but failed to gain one of his few misses of the day. The end
of the quarter caused the ball to be moved to the other end of the
field, but on the first play of the second period Parker took a hand-off
and skirted the right end and slid into the end zone, safely inside the
red flag.
There were others of coach Carl Snavely's band of young'uns
who contributed to this rebirth of football freedom. George Wallin,
another Jayvee convert, played a good game on offense and defense.
His powerful running looked most impressive to press box ob
servers. Larry Parker made his best showing of the season, too,
running with the same form that carried him to great high school
honors two years ago. His slippery fingers held his gaining down,
but outside of his fumbling, his performance was more than credit
able. Pass Defense Still Weak
But all in all it was a team performance that brought this
first victory in 12 straight games. Not since October last year, when
we beat these same Gamecocks, had we won a game. Our pass
defense still looked weak pitifully weak at times and South Caro
lina quarterbacks Johnny Gramling and Dick Balka capitalized
to spark the Gamecock offense.
The first SC score was set up on a long pass from Gramling to
end Clyde Bennett, and their second came on a pass from Gramling
to Bennett again. But despite this weakness, the Carolina defenders
seemed to come up with the ball when they had to. When the
South Carolina passers started frantically filling the air in the
closing minutes the defensive backs did their finest job. Safetyman
Albert Long grabbed one on the
and ran it back 25 yards to end the South Carolina threat.
It looked for a while that we were going through another game
just like the other ones. We fumbled on our. second play from
scrimmage, one of our seven bobbles of the day, and they re-
NO ADVANCE
IN
ADMISSION
PRICE.
I t!& PfSSp7 Monday W(Wl9lRfi I fl U
I MAGAZINE says: 'M : f 'HERBERT J. YATES presents
I "Should go down in XV' vlrH j SfT JOHN FORD'S GREATEST TRiUMM
j flXM ( THEE dJUJHIETr M&M i
I I?
You'll howl at
the sly comedy
of Barry
Fitzgerald,
the marriage
promoting bookie!
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effort for the varsity in this game
V
one of them on at "double reverse
two-yard line in that final flurry
THE
Only American pic
ture ever to win
3 top awards at
Venice Film Festival!
Carolina Wins
South Carolina
Continued from page 1) I
man alternated the running of j
back Larry Parker and John Gay
lord with short jump passes to
drive to the 11-yard line of South
Carolina in nine plays after the
kickoff.
With fourth down and three
yards to go for a first, Newman
handed off to Parker who was
thrown back to the 20 to stop the
threat.
Both teams were bothered by
fumbles, the ball changing hands
three more times through bad ball
handling in the first quarter.
Carolina went into the lead
shortly after the start of the sec
ond period. South Carolina back
Bobby Drawdy fumbled on the
Tar Heel 35-yard-line after mak
ing a first down, and safety Al
Long recovered for North Caro
lina. The Gamecock defense stopped
the Tar Heels after they made a
first down on the 50. Newman
faded to pass on third down,
couldn't find a" receiver, and de
cided to run, dodging two men
while racing to the South Caro
lina 10-yard line.
Parker bucked to the five, and
then one play later took a hand-
off and raced around right end
to tie the score at 6-6. Adler
converted to give the Tar Heels
covered. On their first play Gram
ling hit Bennett on the right. One
off - tackle play gave them six
points with only 1:35 gone by.
But we tightened after that and
came back to do our own scoring.
That we did control the ball
most of the day is pointed out by
the fact that Buddy Wallace punt
ed only two times, for a 41 -yard
average. In our other games he
had been forced to kick as many
as 12 times. Coach Snavely pulled
some tricks out that he had been
concealing all year, the most ef
fective of which was a short jump
pass with only receiver out. New
man hit on it three times and it
worked all three times giving us
yardage at crucial moments. An
other thing of beauty came when
Newman pitched out . to Connie
Gravitte, who ran to his right
and then hit Benny Walser on the
goal line for a 15-yard scoring
gem. Walser was Carolina's most
'effective receiver, catching two
THE BIG NOISE
IN CHAPEL HILL FOR THE
NEXT THREE DAYS IS
GOING TO BE
QUIET MAN
Three-time Academy
Award Winner
John Ford's
x greatest triumph!
JOHN WAYNE-MAUREEN O'HARA-BARRY FITZGERALD
WARD BOND VICTOR
with
ARTHUR
JOHN FORD
Directed by
First Game
In Chapel Hill
a 7-6 lead. ,
Carolina began to move after
taking a punt, but lost the ball
when Parker fumbled on the
Gamecock 35-yard line.
Wilson and Bud Morrell of
South Carolina cracked to the
Carolina 40 for first . downs,
and then Gramling faded and
threw to Morrell on the Tar Heel
21. Morrell was sitting on the
ground.
But the pass nailed him to the
spot on the next play. Gramling
threw to Clyde Bennett in the
end zone for the score, giving
South Carolina a 12-7 lead. Jim
Jarrett converted and South Car
olina led 13-7 with 5:30 left in the
second period.
The Gamecocks threatened to
score again with one minute left
in the half. Mike Coskey and
Gramling alternated at running
and passing to give South Caro
lina a first down on the 16, but
Carolina safetyman Sonny Riden
hour stopped the threat by in
tercepting a pass on the Tar Heel
10-yard line. Newman ran the
clock out, and the half ended,
13-7, South Carolina.
North Carolina grabbed its
commanding lead before a minute
,had passed in the third period.
The Tar Heel line recovered a
for 39 yards.
.The defensive line, which has
had a tendency to fold in the
second half of recent games had
no intentions of folding today.
With a lead to protect through
out the second half, the line gave
ground around mid-field but held
when South Carolina headed to
ward the goal. Francis Fredere
looked good after being switched
to defensive tackle but it was the
work of all the linemen Junior
Seawell, Tom Higgins, Paul
Hursh, an a swarm of others that
plucked the Gamecocks.
It was a great victory one
which had to come but more im
portant than the fact that we won
was the feeling that the players
and the few Carolina rooters of
the day's crowd of 20,000 felt.
This victory was a throwing off
of shackles. We've been imprison
ed in a cage of defeat all year.
This win may be the master key
to the lock.
McLAGLEN MILDRED NATWICK FRANCIS FORD
SHIELDS and ABBEY THEATRE PLAYERS
Screen Play by FRANK S. NUGENT From the Story by MAURICE WALSH
Produced by MERIAN C: COOPER an ARGOSY PRODUCTION
A REPUBLIC PICTURE
Since Beating
Last Season
Gramling fumble on the second
play on the South Carolina 28
yard line. Parker crashed to the
24 and then Worrell, running from
right half in place of John Gay
lord, carried three men to the
5. Worrell bucked over tackle on
the next play for the score, and
Adler converted to give North
Carolina a 14-13 lead.
South Carolina made three
quick first downs after taking
the kickoff, and threatened to
stage a drive, but Junior Seawell
intercepted a pass for Carolina
on the 45 and set up the deciding
Tar Heel touchdown.
Newman completed his third
jump pass, this time to right end
Benny Walser, who took the ball
on the 50 and raced to the South
Carolina 25-yard line. Parker was
stopped a half-yard short of a
first down on the 15, but New
man bucked twice on the quarter
back sneak to make it.
Worrell was thrown to the 20,
and then Newman pitched out to
Connie Gravitte on the right. Gra
vitte ran, stopped, spotted Walser
in the end zone, and fired a touch
down pass.
Adler's conversion increased the
lead to 21-13.
South Carolina made its last
bid just before the end of the
third quarter. The Gamecocks
were forced to punt after the
kickoff, and Ridenhour was drop
ped on the Carolina 10. Two plays
later, Parker fumbled, and Bill
Carolina Booters
Lose To Terps, 2-1
Special to The Daily Tar Heel
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Nov. 15
Carolina's soccer eleven drop
ped a 2-1 decision to the Univer
sity of Maryland team here this
afternoon in a game played in a
steady downpour and a sea of
mud. Despite the imperfect wea
ther conditions, both teams play
ed with exceptional skill.
Maryland scored first in the op
ening quarter but Carolina tied
the ' score in the second quarter
on Gerry Russell's goal. The win
ning marker for Maryland came
in the third quarter.
The Tar Heels close their sea
son this coming Wednesday when
they meet Duke in Chapel Hill.
5 Yi'Z
Filmed in IRELAND
Ford's "Ireland revealed
in exquisite Technicolor is
an emerald dream world."
Sat. Review of Literature
m
Earley recovered for the Game
cocks on the 10.
North Carolina's line almost
held, but Wohrman got a first
down on the one-inch line, and
then went over for the score on
the next play. Jarrett converted,
and the Tar Heels' lead was cut
to 21-19 at the beginning of the
fourth quarter.
After an exchange of punts,
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fofha
old rah rah
spirit-?
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It'
IK)
IT WENT OUT WITH RACCOON COATS and
rumble seats. And we say good
riddance.
Today's college man doesn't die
a thousand deaths when the school
loses the big game. And his clothes
are no longer flashy, fancy and
gaudy.
For his apparel, he looks to
Manhattan9 to reflect hisquiet, self
assured manner . . . his insistence
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MANHATTEN SOLD AT-
JACK LIPMAN'S
"Serving the College Man Since 1924"
Carolina took the ball on its 40.
Charlie Motta went in to direct
the Tar Heel split-T and handed
off to Gravitte on the first play
for a first down on the 48-yard
line of South Carolina.
Motta pitched out to Worrell
who dashed into the end zone.
George Wallen threw the key
block on the play. Adler missed
his first conversion of the day.
f
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We understand the modern col
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Shirts, neckwear, underwear,
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jf8l f 11?''1'
    

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