- - Jk.
An avid reader takes is
sue with columnist Harry
Snook. See p. 2.
Sunny and warm. Higk
S3; low, 58.
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 12
SUNDAY, OCTOBER4, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
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LEFT-HALFBACK KEN KELLER (right) grimaces before bringing down Washington and Lee half
back Carl Bolt in the first quarter of yesterday's game. Bolt had taken a pass from Joe Lindsey on his
own 36-yard line, but was spilled by Keller before making a first down.
An Aufhenic Touch
Navy Captain Plays VWr. Roberts'
An unconscious bit of type
casting will give the Carolina
Playmakers' forthcoming pro
duction of "Mr. Roberts" the
Tom Patterson, director of the
sentimental war comedy, dis
covered this when he learned
that F. Lee Edwards, cast as the
captain of the Navy cargo ship,
AK 601, is a full commander in
the U. S. Navy and executive of
ficer of the University's NROTC
The play is scheduled for pro
duction at the Playmakers Thea
tre October 21-23.
Commander Edwards, a pleas-
PANMUNJOM Relations be -tween
Allies and Indian guardians
of anti-Communist prisoners near
ed a critical stage yesterday. South
Korea accused the Indians of act
ing like Communists and threaten
ed to "take up arms against them
because of the death of three
prisoners in the Indian custodial
WASHINGTON Western Diplo
mats predicted yesterday that the
Kremlin will refuse to accept a
new American challenge to ne
gotiate all the issues causing
KANSAS CITY .The wealthy
parents of 6-year-old Bobby Green
lease clung yesterday to a slim
hope that the woman who kid
napped the boy would make con
tact before they gave permission
to launch an all out search.
WASHINGTON At precisely
noon Monday Gov. Earl Warren of
California will set asiae xua
and . brilliant politkak garf er o I
rice7 omtf nWSfst-i"
rfcfaei'iffoitrt JMl theft
ant gentleman with an impres
sive Navy record, is a native of
Kinston and a graduate of Wake
Forest College. His Navy experi
ence includes participation in the
invasion of North Africa and in
most of the major campaigns of
the war in the Pacific as well
as the Japanese occupation. He
hlods, among many other dec
orations, the Navy Cross.
When Commander Edwards
heard of auditions for the Play
makers' production of "Mr. Rob
erts," he immediately decided
that this was for him. Tve got
the uniform and everything," he
says with a grin. Not exactly the
right uniform, but Edwards takes
his demotion cheerfully.
"But I'd like to emphasize,"
he says, "that just because I'm
a Navy man, it doesn't mean I'm
that kind of captain to me, he's
everything an officer should not
And it should be real acting
when he plays the overbearing
Student Staff eel
The University's FM station,
WUNC, will begin broadcasting for
the new year tonight, with a spe
cial series of musical programs.
The station, which has been
silent since June, will resume re
gular daily operation at 9:51
megacycles on FM rdio sets.
The University operates the
non-commercial educational sta
tion in order to provide a unique
broadcast service which makes
available the resources of the Uni
versity to radio listeners in the
Chapel Hill area.
in a raWfiUfife-5 es-
Corneu w rigm. x-nolo
captain, for Commander Edwards
himself is a most even-tempered
officer with a ready smile.
Commander Edwards is not the
only member of the cast of "Mr.
Roberts" with Navy experience.
Chapel Hill's Mr. Roberts him
self, played by Donald Treat, is
an ex-Navy man, as is Chris Moe,
New York City, who plays Ste
phanowski, and the director him
self, Thomas M. Patterson of the
Jim Fouts, Lexington, and
John Stockard, Greensboro, are
members of the local NROTC.
Dr. John P. Gillin, professor of
anthropology and research progres-
sor in the Institute for Research
in Social Science, is author of
"Politics in Latin America in 1952,"
a pamphlet recently issued by the
Foreign Service Institute of the
- The pamphlet is an advance pub
lication of pne chapter of Dr. Gil
lin's forthcoming book, 'The Cul
ture of Politics in Latin America."
Material for the book was collected
by the author in field work in
Latin America in 1951, under a
grant from the Carnegie Corpora
tion of New York. The book will
probably be published in 1954.
The first portion of the pam
phlet contains a discussion of the
strategic position of the Latin
American countries in the security
of the United States and the hem
isphere. - -
The major part of the pamphlet
gives summaries of the political
situation existing in each of the
Latin American countries in 1952,
which, for purposes of the study,
was taken as a "sample" of post-
5a pewtfSs liij
country are briefly reviewed.
It happened yesterday at the
Rain last week, sunshine this
week and the vendors changed
their wares for the occasion.
Yesterday's offering was sun
shades. In the guest box, a well dress
ed lady remarked to a friend:
"My daughter told me this morn-
mother, every hat you've
got is cockeyed and crazy, but
this is the worst one yet you
look like a tarantula." (she
The attendance at yesterday's
game, estimated at 18,000,
showed the effect of several los
ing seasons and a small-school
opponent. It was the smallest
in many a season.
Only half of the Jones team
showed up for the game. The
inimitable "Nose" did his duties
at halftime with the card stunts,
but the put-put plane and its
sausage ad never made it.
The precision of Carolina's
band was emphasized as a cloud
of white dust arose and a line of
bandsmen marched across the
field following one of the yard
Dr. Luxon Is Named
Hew journalism Dean
Dr. Norval Neil Luxon, assistant to the president and professor of
journalism at Ohio State University where he has just rounded out
25 years of service, today was named Dean of the School of Journalism
here, effective December 1.
The appointment was announced by President Gordon Gray and
Chancellor Robert B. House fol
lowing approval by the Board of
Dr. Luxon, who has been a mem
ber of the Ohio State staff for 25
years, succeeds Oscar J. Coffin,
who asked to be relieved of ad
ministrative duties September 1.
Phillips Russell has been serving
as executive officer since that date
and will continue in that capacity
until Dr. Luxon moves to Chapel
Dr. Luxon taught in the School
of Journalism of Ohio State from
1928 to 1943 when he was named
Co-ordinator of the Army Spe
cialized Training Program at Ohio
State, largest in the nation at that
In 1944 he became first Director
of the Twilight School (night) and
since July 1, 1946, he has been
assistant to President Howard L.,
For the last eight years Dr. Lux
on has been chairman of the Ac
crediting Committee of the Ameri
can Council on .education ior
Dr. Luxon is co-author of "The
Reporter and the News," and "Out
line Survey of Journalism," journ
alism textbooks. .
His Ph.D. dissertation, "Niles
Weekly Register, News Magazine
of the Nineteenth Century," won
for him the 1939 Sigma Delta Chi
Award for the most meritorious
research in American journalism.
At native Ohioan, Dr. Luxon was
born in New London, Ohio, in 1899.
He entered Ohio State University's
College of Agriculture in 1916 af
terter winning a state-wide schol
arship. A year later he enlisted
in the U. S. Navy and it was dur
ing his 14 months service in World
War I that he became interested
He re-entered Ohio State in 1921,
switching to the School of Journ
alism. During the academic year
1922-23 he was editor of The Lan
tern, student daily newspaper. He
received his B.S. in 1923.
He has had five years experi
ence in active newspaper work, as
21 Duke ,
7 N. C. State
18 W. Forest .
. Tennessee 7
Geo. Wash. 20
Miss. U. 0
20 Maryland .
6 leorgia Tech
13 Miami U. ".
19 S. Carolina
47 W. Va.
Texas Tech 27
N. Texas Tech 6
21 Mich. State
37 N. Dame
13 Okla. A&M
21 Miss. S
14 Boston U.
A series of membership meet
ing have been planned by the Y
These meetings are for fresh
men and upperclassmen alike, in
order to acquaint them with the
YMCA program and give them a
chance to enter the various acti
vities. The first meeting will be held
Tuesday, October 6th, at 7:00 in
The membership committee
urges that all of the 350 students
who want to take part in the Y
program, attend this first meet
Dr. Norval Luxon
Press Club To
By Prof Jones
Prof. Weimar Jones, new mem
ber of the Journalism School, fac
ulty, will speak to the Press Club
Monday night at 7:30 in 306 Bynum
Professor Jones speech will be
on the North Carolina Press As
sociation, of which he is president.
Press Club president Jerry Epps
said, "I think Mr. Jones' address
will be of interest to all students
who are planning to go into some
phase of journalism, especially
those who will work in North Car
olina. He is well qualified to speak
on the Press Association, since he
is president of the group. Too, he
knows the newspaper game inside'
Mr. Jones is publisher of the
"Franklin Press," Franklin. He is
filling the position on the faculty
vacated by Mr. Thomas Lassiter
at the end of school last Spring.
The Press Club is starting its
annual membership drive and pres-
; f -V '
inmmrni iuiiiit' irfii'ii 1 '"
By Vardy Buckalew
George Barclay's former charges, the Washington and Lee General,
attacked him yesterday afternoon on the Kenan Stadium battleground,
but were completely routd by his new warriors, the Carolina Tar Heels,
39-0, in a contest witnessed by a crowd of approximately 18,000.
Five of Carolina's six touchdowns were preceeded by W & L
By John Hussey
"We made a lot of mistakes to
day, same as last weekend. We
were lucky that W & L wasn't
good enough to capitalize on them.
Maybe we worked too hard during
the past week. We definitely
weren't up for the game." Coach
Barclay was giving his opinion of
"We did follow the ball, though.
Recovered eight fumbles. I dont
care what they say, it's not all
luck. If you follow the ball, work
on it, you're going to get those
kind of breaks. I was also pleased
with the way we were able to get
the ball across once we had gotten
hold of it in their territory. In one
platoon football you're not going
to see too many long drives. The
team that scores is going to be
the one that takes over the ball
inside their opponents' fifty yard
line and is able to score from
When questioned about the Caro
lina passing as opposed to that of
the Generals he said, "We were
from lousy to mediocre, I don't
know which. Our ends aren't get
ting loose and the passers are not
hitting them. Our pass defense was
poor. It hasn't been too good all
"Keller looked good today. Even
though he's small he can still make
yardage through the line. All three
of the quarterbacks did pretty well.
Newman, Motta, Britt they all
looked all right."
(See BAKKLEY, page 4)
Passes At 62
NEW YORK George Lurcy of
New York, former Chapel Hill re
sident who made important con
tributions to the University, died
this week here at the age of 62.
Among the contributions he
made to the University included a
S15.C0 grant for a survey by the
Marine Fisheries Institute. He al
so contributed to the statewide
school survey, the library, Person
Hall and donated toward the con
struction of additional tennis courts
A native of Paris, he came to
the United States in 1940 and
moved- here shortly thereafter
wards. He was enrolled for special
courses in the University.
Traffic and conduct at the game
yesterday was the "best ever," local
Jams of traffic the last few
days subsided with completion of
most street repairs, police said.
Sections of Raleigh and Hender
son Streets and Cameron Ave.
have been undergoing repaving.
Yesterday all but one section of
Rosemary Street was clear. A
small flow of traffic trickled
down Rosemary while all other
aJ "just about
Kefln Lheie in J.f"r-. GrfVUte gain
ivtiere-an es. '
feu the gam.
(timated 18,000 vievfea
fumbles as the Tar Heels capital
ized on almost every break handed
them by the Generals. The sixth
Carolina score came after a very
short punt by W&L back Joe Lind
sey. Coach Barclay cleared the bench
at the end of the game in an at
tempt to hold the score down
against the obviously outmanned
team from Virginia. However, even
the third string team managed a
touchdown in the fourth quarter.
Although the Washington and
Lee offense gained more net yards
11 First Downs 16
177 Rushing Yardage 181
121 Passing Yardage 91
13 Passes Att 18
10 Passes Com. 6
1 Passes In. by
4 Punts 8
25.0 Punting Av. 42.5
8 Fumbles Lost 0
26 Yards Penalized 50
than Carolina's, they never came
close to scoring as their inability
to hold on to the ball stopped
every drive they ever started. In
all, they lost the ball eight times
Carolina ran up a 19-0 lead in
the first half by scoring two quick
touchdowns in the first quarter
and one in the second. When the
first string team had scored a
touchdown after nine minutes and
four seconds of the third quarter
had passed, Coach Barclay took
them out for the rest of the af
ternoon. Left-halfback Ken Keller was
the running star of the game for
the Tar Heels as he picked up a
net of 49 yards in seven tries for
an average of seven yards yer
carry. He also caught two passes
for a total gain of 23 yards.
Keller was also the leading scor
er of the afternoon with one touch
down and two extra points to his
credit, for a total of eight points.
The speedy halfback's biggest
gains came on wide end sweeps
when he displayed some spectacu
lar broken running not seen in
Kenan Stadium in a long time.
Keller scored another touchdown
in the third quarter which was
called back when Carolina was off
side. On that play, he ran through
practically the whole W&L team
for 25 yards.
Lou Britt started for Carolina
at quarterback and performed very
well. He completed two out of
five passes for a total of 23 yards
besides playing a steady game on
defense when he was in the game.
The Carolina passing attack op
ened up several times during the
game and gained a total of 91
yards. Halfback Larry Parker
turned out to be the most effec
tive passer as he completed two
out of three passes for a total of
42 yards and one touchdown. Quar
terback Marshall Newman complet
ed two passes out of eight for a
26 yard total.
The scoring was divided among
five backs and an end as every
body got into the act. Besides Kel
ler, Connie Gravitte, Charlie Mot
ta, Parker, and Ed Starner crossed
the goal line for six-pointers.
End Starner's touchdown came
in the first quarter immediately
following Carolina's first " score
when he stole the ball out of the
hands of W&L back Billy Sargent
and raced 24 yards unmolested to
Parker played one of his better
games for the Tar Heels, gaining
12 yards in two tries for an aver
age of six yards per carry. His
touchdown came in the second
quarter when he took a screen
pass from Marshall Newman and
made a nice run for sixteen yards
and the score.
uxdviue aise performed well in
.naonufis TOtheRfirbliiffBScftiellifie sewed
. 10 --- net gain
tr 1 w,r ,v 1 ,?
gin its fall session.