Tuesday, November 25, 1952 The Daily Tar Heel
By Everetie Parker
The powerlul ana tricky Sigma
Nu's, led by Gene Shaw and Bil
ly Duke, turned on the steam in
the last half of a close contest
to defeat a determined Sigma
Chi squad, 12-8, yesterday after
noon for the Fraternity tag foot
After a close first half which
ended in a 6-6 deadlock, the win
ners scored on a pass from Gene
Shaw to Bob Hewitt to go out in
front to stay. Using an array of
deceptive plays, the Sigma Nu's
fooled the defensive secondary
completely by sending Hewitt in
to the end zone while Billy Duke
handed oli to Bill Harrington who
in turn passed short to Shaw.
Shaw turned and passed to Hewitt
in scoring territory.
Soon after the winners scored
their last touchdown, the Sigma
Chi's came back to score a safety
and get back into the game. The
safety was scored by Fred Dale
who caught Duke in the end zone.
With the score resting at 12-8. the
AN ALL-TIME RECORD of 18 inches of snow hit Knoxville last .Saturday but i didn't stop the
annual grudge battle between Tennessee and Kentucky. Giant Vol tackle Doug Atkins (91) is shown
here crashina the Wildcat line to blc-v a .r,rifH Kenf"-W fleld oral try. The Wildcats staged
a fourth-period rally to tie the favored Volunteers. 14-14. NEA Telephoto.
Sigma Chi's could never get an
other rally going. ,
The game started out as a bat
tle against the strong defenses of
both teams but the tide soon
changed as the Sigma Nu passing
attack began to click. Duke pass
ed to Hewitt for the game's first
score and gave the winners a
short lived lead. Harrington miss
ed the extra point.
With the score 6-0 against
them, the Sigma Chi's began to
come to life. The tying score
came late in the first half on a
pass from Don Evans to Dale to tie
the score only to miss a chance
to go ahead when John Fountain
blocked the try for the extra
Sigma Nu, receiving the second
half kickoff from the Sigma
Chi's, almost went all the way for
a score but was pushed back by
a strong defensive line. After this
stand the losers scored their only
Down In Front
By Biff Roberts
CAROLINA'S LOSS TO DUKE Saturday wasn't the first for
the Tar Heels but it was by far the worst. We had dropped five
other games before entering the game and had won but the lone
one over South Carolina. But at least in those other five losses we
had looked like a team. Saturday we just didn't have it. It's not hard
to lose a game, and it's not too hard to take a losing season, but when
your team isn't in the ball game from the first play to the last, it's
a pretty tough blow to take especially when that game comes against
It was the same picture as last year only worse with a Smith
named Red trying to make a personal grudge of it. Last year at
Durham if was his 40-odd-yard run that broke the game wide
open. Saturday he scored three times and kicked four out of five
extra points for a total of 22, pretty fair for somebody who was a
THAT THE DEVILS ran the game as they saw fit is pointed
cut by the fact that they scored the first four times they had their
hands on the balL Not ence in the first' half were they forced to
punt. In fact they had to kick only twice in the ball game and
they added insult to injury by that, averaging 44 yards for the two
boots- We didn't hit them for a loss until the final minutes of the
first half when Albert Long fell on a Barger bobble that kicked
Our main trouble if one must be declared was the complete
inability to handle the option play- When either Worth Lutz or
Jerry Barger took the .ball down the line we usually had but one
man to get in the way. A good block took him out and the quarter
back either pitched out from there or ran it himself. For us it was
just the opposite. When Marshall Newman or Charlie Motta tried
the same play they had us all bottled up. Larry Parker got hit be
hind the line of scrimmage through no fault of his own so many
times that he looked as though he were wearing a uniform of grass
stain blue. Duke, on the other hand, swept our ends with monotonous
All This And...
OUR BRIGHT SPOTS were few. The brightest was the drive
we made near the end of the third quarter, going from our own 15
to the Duke 10-against their first string line. But there as has
happened so many times before, we lost the handle on the ball
Parker bobble and it was me same is
the second man ot tne year to
and Billy Lea grabbed a
Dick Lackey became
rhen he grabbed one on his own eight after
intp-rrpnt a T.utz cass w
the second half had started and ran it back to the 16. Only Georgia
Tech had been able to snare one before that.
We had moments in the first quarter that looked as if we might
get a drive going
but every time, after we had picKea up a xirsu
j j ,,-oro fnrrPrt TO nunt. J. lie
down or two, something happened aau wC -
jump pass with one receiver down field, the play which had such
success at South Carolina, got us one quick first down m the tort
period, but wasn't used after that. As far as first downs go we stayed
close, with 13 to their 20, but while we were just making our first
downs they were going for the long gains.
First downs don't win ball games-nor do they J
the score. The fact remains, we had the blood beat out of us. It wa
all Duke and hell, too.
Wisconsin Chosen To Play
In Rose Bowl By Big Ten
previously. However, the Badgers
were held to a 21-21 tie which al
lowed Perdue to pull into a dead
lock for the crown with a 21-16
win over Indiana.
Wisconsin was me "vmu. -get
the invitation because they
had a better overall record than
Perdue and because Wisconsin
- e ,vh had not won
seating Minnesota, a xea- r" . since 1912.
had en defeated three times pionship since
NEW YORK, Nov. 24 Wiscon
sin was chosen today to represent
the Big Ten conference in the
Rose Bowl on New Year's Day
by the athletic directors of the
member schools. The regular sea
son race ended in a tie between
Wisconsin and Perdue.
Wisconsin had a chance to sew
up the championship Saturday by
Football Team Settles Down
To Hard Work For Miami
The University of North Caro- j Conference schools, Boston Uni
lina football squad forgot its lick- j versity, Marquetee University and
ing from Duke last Saturday and
settled down to hard work yes
terday in preparation for the sea
son's closeout this Friday night
Coach Carl Snavely sent the
team through a thorough work
out, but kept the contact down to
a minimum in order to give it
time to fully recuperate from Sat
urday. Trainer Fitz Lutz reports that
all the players who were suited
up for the Duke game will be
ready Friday, plus the addition
of Will "Alexander, " defensive
guard who injured his ankle
against South Carolina.
Jimmy Neville and Bull David
son were both temporarily injur
ed in the Duke game, but they
will be in good shape by the end
of the week. A number of Tar
Heels, including halfback John
Gaylord, were in light equipment
in yesterday's practice.
Carolina will meet the Hurri
canes in the famed Orange Bowl
in Miami, under the lights at 8: 15.
Miami's record this year is five
won and four lost, while the Tar
Heels will be looking for their
second win of the season against
The Hurricanes have beaten V.
M.I. and Richmond, Southern
There will be a meeting of
the Carolina track squad this
afternoon in 304 Woollen Gym
at 4:00 to discuss plans for the
coming indoor and outdoor
track seasons coach Dale Ran
som announced yesterday.
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REMKIE- PAEET- REVTOH - OWEMH
Mt tVLVM SIDNEY M LANCMESTElt
Stetson University. They have lost
to Alabama, Kentucky, Vander
bilt, and Florida.
Both Carolina and Miami lost
to long traditional rivals last Sat
urday. Miami was beaten, 43-6,
by hated Florida in Gainesville,
to set a new scoring record. Duke
set a new record, too, surpassing
its previous best scoring effort
against Carolina by one point.
Carolina has played Miami
once before, under different cir
cumstance but in the same place.
The 1943 Tar JleeJL team took an
easy 21-0 victory over the Hurricanes.
In 5-1 Loss
By Paul Cheney
The Carolina soccer team was
overpowered by a surprisingly
strong Cherry Point Marine elev
en on Fetzer Field yesterday af
ternoon, losing to the Leather
necks, 5-1. This was the closing
contest of the current season for
the Tar Heels.
j After a scoreless first period,
the Marines poured through three
goals in the second . quarter to
take a commanding lead in the
game. Roy Taylor scored the first
marker early in the period, with
an assist from Perry Sentementes.
Shortly after Taylor's marker Sen
tementes tallied, with Lou Zei
ther assisting. Taylor made his
second score of the period just be
fore halftime intermission.
Cherry Point continued to dom
inate the offensive play m the
third period. Inside right forward
Jim Cacciatore got the fourth Ma
rine marker soon after the half.
Sentementes ended the Leather
neck scoring in the fourth period,
with his second tally of the con
test. Carolina averted a shutout mid
way through the final stanza
when the team's high scorer, cen
ter forward Gerry RusselL racked
up a marker. Russell received
some nice assictance from Rennie
Taylor and Sentementes were
the outstanding performers offen
sively for the winners, with Cac
ciatore also contributing to the
attack. Goalie Al Hauch was far
and away the game's leading de
fensive performer. Dick Pfieffer
and Joe Wilson were also key men
in the rugged Cherry Point de
fense. This was the first victory of
the season for the Marines. They
were shut out early in the season
by the Tar Heels and later drop
ped a decision to Fort Bragg. The
Leathernecks tied Virginia, who
had previously lost to Carolina,
Carolina closes its season with
a record of five wins and six de
feats. The Tar Heel booters lost
to N. C. State, Perm State, Mary
land, Duke twice, and Cherry
The locals hold victories over
N. C. State, Virginia, Washington
and Lee, Roanoke College, and
Yesterday's loss was the sec
ond worst defeat of the year for
the booters, being surpassed on
ly by Penn State. The Pennsyl
vanians handed the Tar Heels a
The first season Carl Snavely
served as a head college football
coach, 1927, at Bucknell, his team
won six, lost three and tied one.
The Carolina coach has a 145-71-15
Jim Gill, Carolina line coach,
played football at the Uniersity of
205 E. Franklin St.
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