Tut?. C LttjJ-ary '
Cliap-l Hill, H. C.
-.. . '
Sports Editor Tom Pea
cock gives you an insida
look at the grid picture.
Fair with little change.
High, 72; low, 40.
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 19
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
wmm m ml
The 160th anniversary of the founding of the University will be
celebrated with traditional exercises here tomorrow, beginning at 10:50
The program will be part of the Orange County Bicentennial cele-
hration whicn wm conunuey
through Tuesday, when Carrboro
Chapel Hill Day will be observed.
Tomorrow's program will be Uni
versary Day, highlighted by the
cornerstone laying of Old East and
the fifth performance of "The Road
to Orange," on Fetzer Field at 8
The date of the laying of the
cornerstone of Old East Building,
oldest state university dormitory
in the country, was October 12,
Pageantry, re-enacting in panto
mine the cornerstone laying, will
feature the program for which
classes and administrative offices
will be closed from 10:50 to 1
p.m. Formal ceremonies will be
cancelled in case of rain.
Arrangements for the pageant
are under the direction of Julianne
Hale, Jefferson City, Tenn., gradu
ate student in the Dramatic Art
Department. Special music will be
furnished by the University Band
under the direction of Prof. Earl I
Preceded by a color guard of
cadets in the Navy and Air Force
KOTC units, President Gordon
Gray, Chancellor R. B. House, stu
dent body President Bob Gorham,
Rocky Mount, and members of the
Carolina Playmakers in Colonial
costumes wTill proceed from South
Building to temporary platforms in
the south court.
The services will open with the
'Star Spangled Banner" followed
by invocation by Dr. Samuel T.
Habel, pastor of the First Bap
tist Church. The audience will join
in singing the University Hymn.
Chancellor House will lead in
responsive reading of lines from
the Apocrypha, after which there
will be one minute of silence in
memory of alumni who have died
during the past year.
The Men's Glee Club, under the
direction of Prof. Joel Carter, will
sing "Integer Vitae," and the com
bined Men's and Women's Glee
Clubs will sing "Creation" by Wil
Taking the part of General Wil
liam R. Davie, often called the
"father of the University," Donald
Treat, of Chapel Hill, will lead
members of the Playmakers in re
enacting the Masonic cornerstone
'y yj w " ' '-y ? &v '"J
DEACON ED STOWER5 is
yard gain. Leading the tacklers is
, "'f 'JT ; f- yy. f . . J- f I -
yt r i y - v r f y it. n tj-y.
0 sm A;C imf.: q . y:s:
Highschoolers here for the North
Carolina Scholastic Press Insittute
last night wound up a weekend of
exchanging newspaper ideas with
a banquet at the Carolina Inn.
Speakers Chancellor ifobert B.
House and Walter Paschall, direc
tor of public relations for station
WSB in Atlanta gave the young
scribes last bits of advice. "
Earlier yesterday the prep news
papermen attended panels on va
rious phases of publications in
cluding editorial writing, feature
writing and newspaper makeup.
They closed the afternoon with
election of officers.
Elected were President Frances
Youngblood, Wilmington; Vice
President Vance Neece, Curry
High School, Greensboro; Secre
tary Frances Haynes, Mt Airy;
Treasurer Margaret Helms, Hard
ing High, Charlotte.
The two day meeting was spon
sored by the School of Journal
ism, The Daily Tar Heel,- the Ex
tension Division, and the State De
partment of Public Instruction.
Professor Walter Spearman of the
Journalism School directed the
Jenner Lauds NY Educators
For Local Red Investigations
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 Senator
Jenner, chairman of the Senate
Internal Security subcommittee,
applauded the New York City
Board of Higher Education for
inaugurating local investigation of
subversive activities within its col
The handling of infiltration into
educational systems has previous
ly been deemed a local, not a fed
eral matter. Until this step was
taken by New York authorities, it
was difficult for local groups to
get the facts without the power to
' . . yy . ,y.- '
' eft), Bill Com.
Conni Gravitte iiottj.
ft JV N f- il f A V?;W I
P? Off l'f X N3?V Af $v
" Cornell Wright Photo
DICK LACKEY, CAROLINA fullback, drives forward for a first down in the first quarter of yester
day's game against the Deacons. Pulling him down are Joe White (left) and Mike Soltis. The play carried
20 yards, ending on the Carolina 36-yard line.
Will Start Next Year
University's 1,000 -Foot Educational TV Tower
To Be Highest Man-Made Structure in State
The highest man-made structure
in North Carolina will be con
structed soon in the form of
WUNC-TV's 1,000 foot transmit-
ter tower to be located in nearby
subpoena or take testimony under
Jenner indicated that at least
things have started in New York
and this action might set the pat
tern for local handling of a situ
ation which has been a headache
The Board of Higher Educa
tion is acting on a decision by
the State -Board of Regents to
cause the listing of the state and
national Communist party as subversive.
defenders after running back a kickoff
n (55), an unidentified player and Tom
The tower, very close to the
geographical center of the state,
will send over a maximum 100
Ullnwatt hpnm with a lOO-mile
radius covering most of North
In addition to studios at Wo
man's ' College, State and UNC,
will be a mobile unit which will
produce 'on - the - spot' telecasts
from experimental farms, legisla
tive halls, sports fields, special
events spots and other education
al resource areas of the state.
Approximately 2,250,000 people
will receive effective pictures, ac
cording to engineer estimates. Oth
er thousands will see many of the
programs over local stations by
film recording and rebroadcast
ing. Commercial stations will be free
to retelevise any program rejuvi
nated in the.University's kine
scope or film recording facilities
Cornell Wright Photo
to his own 38-yard line for an 18-
and complete film-processing lab
oratory. A converter will not be neces
sary to receive the station's beam
since the channel allocated to
WUNC-TV in VHF Channel 4.
More than $1,000,000 has been
donated to the Consolidated Uni
versity for construction and main
tenance of the station.
The station is an outgrowth of a
conference of 150 deans and di
rectors of the three faculties that
recommended the appointment of
an All-University Advisory Coun-cU.
GERALD PARKER (left), Sil
verdale, and Wade. Matthews,
Winston-Salem, head the debat
ing societies on the Carolina
campus this year. Parker is
speaker of the Dialectic Senate
and Matthews heads the Phil
Told To Unite
To Save World
RALEIGH, Oct. 9 ."Let us unite'
the party for our common ideal,
that of saving the nation in a
world gone bad," Lt. Governor Lu
ther Hodges said in his keynote ad
dress to the Young Democratic
Clubs Convention here.
Hodges lauded the spirit, ener
gy and courage of the young lead
ers of the nation, and urged young
Democrats to stay in the party and
iron out its. difficulties.
"The Republican dilemma is
symbolized by Arthur Murray's
new dance step, 'the presidential
waltz;' one step forward, two steps
backward, one to the side and one
on hesitation," Hodges said.
Carolina delegate Al House is in
the race for secretary of the North
Other delegates Trom UNC are
John Sanders, Bob Pace, Gene
Cook, Ken Penegar, Al Adams and
By John Hussey
Daily Tar Heel Sports Writer
GROVES STADIUM, WAKE FOREST, N. C, Oct. 10 Carolina came
from behind to score two touchdowns in the fourth quarter and defeat
Wake Forest 18-13 for the first time in four years. Halfbacks Ken Kel
ler and Connie Gravitte along with fullback Dick Lackey stole the show
for the Tar Heels with their broken field running.
" Lackey and Gravitte, neither of whom had played first string ball this
' vear. were welcome surprises to
By Ken Sanford
Daily Tar Heel News. Editor
WAKE FOREST, Oct. 10 Shades
of old Tar Heels For one solid
quarter here today, the old Caro
lina spirit was revived.
It was a solid quarter of noise
and waving banners as the Tar
Heels caught fire in the final quar
ter. The weather was hot and the
team was hotter in that last round
"Nose" Jones didn't seem too
aware of the heat as he showed up
wearing a fur coat.
The little pig followed the air
plane all the way to Groves Sta
dium. The pig wasn't the only one who
followed the Tar Heels to Baptist
Hollow. Was that George or a Dea
con first cousin trotting arounu on
Perspiration and Deacon tears
have furnished enough moisture
for an old fashioned baptizing.
Reluctant Carolina rooters were
seen to buy sun shades with the
word "Deacons" on them, turned
the word side down and same-fac-1
edly put them on to protect their
eyes from the burning sun.
Fall colors on the trees furnish-1
ed an appropriate backdrop for the
During the ride from Chapel Hill
a spot check revealed hitch-hikers
dotting the road like flies. At 12:-
45 p.m. almost a dozen lined the
Pittsboro Road in the 100-yard
It was the first Saturday at The
Hill wiuiout the magnetic Influ
ence of a home football game. The
"exodus" appeared almost as great
jas a regular Friday afternoon last
Game latecomers were held up
by long lines of slow moving traf
fic. It took as long as 20 minutes
to cover the last half mile into
overcrowded parking lots.
Between - Class
Tar Heel supporters, a small
but vocal band of students and in
structors, . assembled between 10
and 11 o'clock classes yesterday at
the Y Court for ten minu7es of
"Beat the Deacs" yells.
Head cheerleader Jim Fountain
and his coterie led two hundred Y
Court passers-by through Carolina
cheers and "Hark, the Sound,"
from the steps of South Building.
Administration officials, Assist
ant Dean of Admissions Charles
Bernard and Associate General
College Dean Cecil Johnson among
them, hollered enthusiastically
from the windows above.
27 N. C. State
27 Georgia Tech
. Richmond 7
21 Miss. State
27 South Carolina Furman 14
40 Tenn. Chattanooga 7
40 Virginia Geo. Wash. 20
40 W. Va. W & L 14
27 Army Dartmouth 0
13 Yale 1 Columbia 7
41 Illinois Ohio State 20 ,
19 Oklahoma Texas 14.
the Tar Heel offensive. After the
Deacs had taken a seven point lead
in the first quarter, coach Barclay
. Punting Av.
sent in his second-stringers. The
subs promptly took the Wake For
rest kickoff on their own twenty
five yard line and, after the whis
tle had ended the first period, put
on a seventy-five yard rnarch
which ended with Larry Parker
bucking over whac looked like the
whole Deacon line for the score.
Keller's conversion attempt failed
and the Tar Heels were one big
The first Wake Forest score
came with a minute and 44 seconds
remaining in the first quarter. Car
olina, with its backs to the wall,
was forced to punt on second down.
Standing in his own end zone,
Lackey booted out to the 45 where
Deacon workhorse Bruce Hillen
brand returned to the Carolina 33.
Mixing runs by Hillenbrand and
Jim Bland, Wake Forest had a
touchdown within five plays. In
jured captain Sonny George came
into the game to boot the extra
point which loomed as a deciding
factor, for three quarters.
After the Tar Heel score in the
second stanza, there were no ITeri
ous threats on the part of either
team to add to their totals. The
Deacons did penetrate into Caro
lina territory once, but their drive
was smothered when the Tar
Heels stopped them short of a first
Carolina kicked off to begin the
second half and Junior Seawell
brought Deacon halfoack John
Parham down on the 21 yard Tine.
After an eight yard run by Hill
enbrand and an incomplete pass,
the Tar Heels got a big break when
Will Frye fell on Joe White's fum
oie on the Deacon twenty-five
After trying the impenetrable
Deacon forward wall to no avail,
Carolina took to the air. Ken Kel
ler set his sights on Will Frye in
the end zone but Bruce Hillen
brand came up to break up the
pass. Charlie Motta then threw one
and, although the pass was low,
Gravitte scooped it out of the dirt
on the fifteen to give the Taf
Heels the necessary yardage for
But then the Carolina attack
bogged down. Gravitte, Keller and
Billy Williams took successive at
tempts at the Demon Deacon tackle
positions, but according to the
measuring sticks they were a few
inches short of a first down.
Taking over on their own five,
Wake Forest elected to try to move
the ball. Hillenbrand broke through
the Carolina defense for five and
seven yards on successive attempts
to give the Deacs new life on their
seventeen. But there the Tar
Heels dug in and held for three
downs, forcing the Deacs to kick.
Joe Wh'e got his toe into the ball
and sent it sixty-two yeards down
the field before it went out of
bounds on the Carolina 18.
Carolina was again deep in their
own territory and, finding the
going tough, was forced to kick on
third down. Bland returned Wil
liams' boot to his own forty-five
yard line. John Parham picked up
a couple of key blocks and speeded
to the Carolina 32 yard line, a gain
of 25 yards before being stopped
by converted halfback Maraiiail
Bland gained four and then Par
ham took off a sixteen yard jaunt
(See KELLER, page 3)