- a - j r i. .
Fair with little change
in temperature. High, 80;
Low, middle 50's.
Today's editorial talks
about the president and the
wife of a former president.
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 25
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1953
FOUR PAGES TODAY
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TAKING A LOOK at the first Associated Press wire copy re
ceived on The Daily Tar Heel's new machines are Sports Editor Tom
Peacock (left) and Managing Editor Louis Kraar. ,
Fraternity Rush Begins
Tonight, Silence Ends
Fraternity row will toss out the
o'clock as formal rushing begins.
The set-acquainted sessions will
The problems of staging a play
7T7C ti, f
on the ' small stage of the Play
makers Theatre may have reached
an all-time high, in the Carolina
Playmakers' season opener, "Mis
ter Roberts," scheduled for pro
duction beginning Wednesday
The Navy cargo ship setting re
quires at least an impression of
massiveness, and the action of the
play, as set by Director Thomas
Patterson of the Playmakers staff,
demands a set that will stand a lot
of banging around.
(See PLAY, Page 2)
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CAROLINA'S KEN KELLER rounds his right enl in the first quarter of yesterday's game for a 5
yard gain before being hit by Maryland's right halfback Dick Nolan. Nolan and Hanulak (nof shown)
forced Keller out of bounds on his own 28-yard lir e.
- - ,'th Sound"
welcome mat tonignt irom w iur
continue through Thursday night.
Shake-up day is next Sunday, then '
strict silence a period during
which fraternity men and rushees .
are not allowed to speak except
for social hellos for three days.
Thus fraternity men and rushees
. ... . .
a" visiting-that serves to brsa
the ice and the silence that has
prevailed since the first day of
The six sororities rushed last
week. 26 campus social fraternities
will be in on rushing.
Rushing times are: tonight, 7-10
p. in.;; tomorrow, 7-10 p. m.; Tues
day through Thursday, 7-9:30 p.m.
Shake-up next Snday night is
from 7 o'clock to 9:30.
Strict silence will be observed
(See RUSH, Page 2)
By Charles Kuralt
A young Tar Heel, an eight-year
old girl on Row NN, . put it
into words: "Well, Daddy, we lost
But it was fun!"
Everybody on theSouth side of
jam-packed Kenan Stadium felt the
same' way. Carolina fans, tweed
coated students and old grads and
pretty girls, whooped it up for the
They cheered for everybody,
high school majorettes, soft drink
salesmen. And they cheered for
Carolina in defeat Even when the
home cause was hopeless, with
ten seconds left in the game, the
cheering section rocked the Stadi
um with a booming, "Go, Caro
lina!" It was the loudest, most color
ful football afternoon in years.
Much of the color was contrib
uted bv 29 state high school bands,
whose members filled one end
zone and covered the field at half-
time. A pint-sized majorette stood
stiffly at attention before all the
bands while they played, "Hark,
Most unpopular four men pres
ent: the referees. After Carolina
(Vas penalized 45 yards in three
successive 2nd quarter plays, the
crowd intoned, "The referee beats
his wife!" And later, worse.
A bushier Bushy Cook was on
hand with a tubbier Rameses, the
Ram. - ,
A peanut vendor hawked his
wares from a big cardboard box
on which was printed, "Tax Paid
Two red-clad Maryland major
ettes came around the field mid
way in the first half and swiped
three Carolina megaphones.
Whereupon, two Tar Heel cheer
leaders chased them back and
wrestled the megaphones away. It
was the only home-town victory of
Cornell Wngtit Phoios
Alabama, Vols Tie
Duke Loses; LSU
Great Cadet Eleven
Beats Dook, 14-13
In Staggering Upset
By Will Grimsley
NEW YORK, Oct 17 (Mag
nificent Army, living up to its fin
est football traditions, stopped
mighty Duke an inch from the goal
line with a minute and 20 seconds
to play today to, preserve a 14-13
victory for one of the season's
most staggering surprises.
For 58-pIus minutes the aroused
Black Knights of the Hudson,
building back from a cribbing scan
dal which wrecked its powerful
squad three years ago, had out
played and outscored the nation's
seventh ranking eleven.
But it seemed that this hard
earned triumph was sure to be
snatched from their grasp with
one lightning thrust in the fading
Jimmy (Red) Smith, a fleet
'Duke naliDack, took tiie bail deep
in his own territory and, on a
double reverse, broke through the
entire Army team and scampered
like a scared deer for the Cadet
He had gone 73 yards while j
Army hearts fell before he was
brought down from behind on a
tremendous effort by Bob Mischak,
Army end. The two fell in an ex
hausted hump of dirtied flesh on
the Army seven.
From there Duke sent its pow
erized attack into action, an at
tack which had ben good enough
to smother four foes this year.
Worth Lutz, Duke'jS hobbled quar
terback and a star for the day,
sneaked to the six and Smith went
to the four and a half. Then
Smith smashed to the one and a
(See ARMY, Page 4)
By Sherwood Smith
"I am disappointed. I thought
that we would do better than that,
but Maryland has a fine team and
that Faloney is as good as they
saj" said George Barclay in the
dressing room after yesterday's
"Those first half penalties real
ly hurt. We were penalized 100
yards while Maryland was penal
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minutes of play.
"I thought that our defense was
good but you need more than de
fense to win a ball game. That
second touchdown was the one
that hurt us the most I don't
think that they could have march
ed in a sustained drive, and if
it, hadn't been for that long pass
we probably would have held them.
It still might have been a different
story if we had scored there in
the second half when we were
down on their goal line. All in all
we just didn't have the punch and
Maryland was too much for us."
In contrast to the gloom of the
Tar Heel locker room, the Terra
pin dressing room was all cele
bration. "I thought Carolina play
ed a fine game and their first
quarter defense was really terrif
ic," said Maryland Coach Jim Ta
tum. "Barclay had those wingbacks
playing very tight and we were
running against a nine man line
most of the game. It sure bottled
up our option play."
Asked about the performance of
Bernie Faloney, Maryland's candi
date for All-American quarter
back, Tatum said, "That boy can
do everything and I would def
initely rank him with the greats."
Tatum stated that in his opinion
next Saturday's game between
Carolina and Georgia should be
very close with Georgia having a
slight edge in the quarterback po
sition with the veteran Zeke Brat-owskL
' LSU's Power Plays
- Beat Georgia, 14-6;
'Dogs Next For UNC
ATHENS, Ga., Oct 17 JP)
Louisiana State, using mostly
straight power plays, rang up a
14-6 victory over injury-riddled,
but dead-game Georgia today.
Fullbacks Jerry Marchand and
Tommy Davis, and Halfbacks Char
lie Oakley and Lou Deutschmann
consistently rang up gains through
the Georgia line.
LSU kept Bulldog Quarterback
Zeke Bratkowski's receivers well
covered and only on Georgia's lone
scoring drive was he able to con
nect with regularity.
After a double exchange of punts
LSU put on a 66-yard sustained
drive from its own 34 with Mar-
cnana plunging over irom tne two.,
Cliff Stringfield kicked the point
after touchdown and in 12 minutes
of the first period the Tigers led,
The partisan Georgia crowd of
23,000 was cheering shortly after
the kickoff as the Bulldogs march-
'ed back down and Bratowski sneak-
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LSU Scoring: Touchdowns, Mar
chand, Davis. Conversions, String
Georgia Scoring: Touchdown,
UNC State Student Legislature
Delegates Include Bob Gorham
Student Body President Bob Gorham -and Student Party Chairman
Gene Cook are among those representing UNC as delegates to the
State Student Legislature.
Others are Carol Duplair, Dayton Estes, Joel Fleishman, Walt
Gurley, Nancy Home, Charles Hy -
att, Richard James, Stuart Jones, 1 n .
Henry Lowet Wade Matthews, Bob
Morehead, David Mundy, Bob Pace,
Ken Penegar, David Reid, and Lew
Alternates chosen were Ed Mc
Curry, Gordon Forester, Louis
Bromfield, Charles Wolf, Norwood
Bryan, John Ingle, Jim Turner,
Harold Downing, and Sue Fink.
They will represent the Univer
sity's Student Government at the
legislative assembly meeting in Ra
leigh, November 19, 20, and 21.
Gene Cook announced yesterday
that delegates and alternates are
required to attend the first meet
ing of the delegation next Wednes
day at 4 p. m. in the Grail Room
of Graham Memorial. Cook asked
that anyone not able to attend the
meeting contact him.
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A TRAPPED TURTLE IS Maryland's Chester Hanulak as Junior Seawell (left) and Lou Britt force
him out of bounds on the Carolina three-yard line. On the next play, however, Bernie (option) Faloney
carried the pigskin across for the first of several Maryland scores.
Shines In Scoreless
Tie With 'Bama Tide
BIRMINGHAM, ALA., Oct 17
(JP) Underdog Tennessee com
bined a perfect pass defense and
alert ball hawking today to gain
a 0-0 tie with Alabama in a slam
bang Southeastern Conference
Many milllions of television
fans and 40,000 in Legion Field on six pass com.
saw 'Bama roll up 287 yards ontpletions Penalties were frequent
running plays only to fumble awayj a total of 227 yards was levied
its major chances. " Lgainst both teams. Maryland tal
One of these came in the third .
period on the Tennessee five,
where 'Bama's Corky Tharp fum
bled after a 40-yard run. That
drive had started on the Alabama
Immediatelv after this disaster
to Alabama hopes, guard Charlie
Eckerly came within indhes of
registering a safety for Alabama.
A bad snap from center to Ten
nessee's Bob Brengle, back to
punt, was run out to the one be
fore Eckerly slammed him back
into the end zone.
Eckerly and other 'Bama play
ers protested that he had been
tackled back of the goal line but
the officials ruled otherwise.
Alert Tennessee backs, with
Jimmy Wade in the van, stopped
Alabama's passers cold. Sopho
more Bart Starr, a fine airman in
previous games, could complete
only three tosses for a net of just
8 yards. . .. , ...
ur. rereira is
To Give Talks
One of Portugal's outstanding
economic history scholars, Dr. An
tonio Pereira, is in Chapel Hill to
day. He will be here until Wednes
day, and will make several speech
es in the course of his stay.
The Institute of Latin American
Studies and The School of Business
Administration are co-sponsoring
Dr. Pereira's Chapel Hill visit.
His first public appearance will
be on Monday. He will speak on
"The Corporative State in Portu
gal in Room 300, Carroll Hall, at
7:30 p. m.
By John Hussey
The Tar Heels lost their first
game of the season here yesterday
as Maryland's powerful Terrapins
gained their fifth consecutive win
by a 26-0 score. For Jim Tatum's
team, ranked third in the country
prior to the game, it was their
first victory over Carolina in Ken
The Terps ran for a total of 259
vards and picked up 108 yards
15 First Downs 10
259 Rushing Yardage 153
103 Pass Yardage 25
15 Passes Att 13
6 Passes Com. 3
1 Passes Int. 1
5 Punts 8
46.6 Punt. Avg. 41.2
3 Fumbles Lost 2
92 Yards Pen. 135
lied on successive drives of 69, 92,
78 and 80 yards as their backfield
combination of Bernie Faloney,
Chet Hanulak, Dick Nolan and
Ralph Felton literally ran wild.
Carolina's only real scoring
threat came in the third quarter
when Kenny Keller took a hand
off from Lou Britt and ran twenty
yards to the Terp 3-yard line be
fore being stopped. However, aft
er Gravitte had moved the ball to
within two feet of the goal line,
Keller bobbled and Maryland tack
le Bob Morgan fell on the fumble
to put an end to the drive.
Maryland showed their power on
the very first play of the game
when Nolan took the ball on a
handoff from Faloney nad ran
from his own 27 to the Carolina
end zone. However, the officials
ruled that he stepped out of
bounds on the Carolina 24 and
play was resumed at that point
The Tar Heels dug in and held
for four downs, taking over oa
their own 29.
Carolina was unable to move the
ball in two plays so fullback Dick
Lackey quick kicked. His boot
soared 61 yards into the Maryland
end zone but the play was nulli
fied by an illegal procedure pen
alty against the Tar Heels. Lackey
kicked again but this time the lo
cals were offside and the bail was
movsd back to the 21 yard line.
The Tar Heels finally managed to
get the kick off and Hanulak re-
. turned it to the Maryland 42.
The Terps gained only two yards
in as many tries on the ground,
so they took to the air. Faloney
faded back and tried to throw to
Nolan but the ball was batted a
bout considerably before quarter
(See PENALTIES, Page 3)