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Cloudier and mild today.
Yesterday's high, 72; yes
terday's low, 43. Expected
high today, 72.
The editor has a word
or two about a Duke grad
who helped a Carolina,
cause. See p. 2. '
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 36
Complete JP Photo and Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1953
Complete JP Photo and Wire Service
SIX PAGES TODAY
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A VOL IS BROUGHT TO EARTH as Carolina's Tom Adler (left) spears left-halfback
Jim Wade in the first quarter of yesterday's game. Wade picked up three yards
around his right end at the close of the period before Adler nailed him. The husky
halfback was the spearhead of the Tennessee offense throughout' the contest. At
Cornell Wright Photos
right Marshall Newman is pictured lateraling the ball to Ken Keller (not shown) as
he is about to be tackled by an unidentified Tennessee player. Keller fumbled but
recovered on the Vol 12 yard line.
For Draft Test
Midnight tomorrow is the dead
line for submitting applications
for the Selective Service College
Qualification Test, according to Se
lective Service Officials.
The local boards have an ade
quate supply of test application
blanks on hand, but those post
marked after midnight, Monday
cannot be accepted. Applications
are to be addressed to Educational
Testing Service of Princeton, New
Another test will be held April
22, 1954, but students whose aca
demic year will end in January
are urged to take the November
At present, deferment may be
had with a score of 70 of theSe
lective Service College Qualilaca
tion Test, ranking in the upper
half of the males in the freshman
class, upper two thirds in the soph
omore class, or upper three foulhs
in the junior class.
Notre Dame, Clemson, Terps Win
Gets GE Grant
Beat South Carolina
To Hold Mark, 24-6
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Oct. 31
(jp) Undefeated Maryland
added another ACC victory to its
list today by defeating South Caro
South Carolina's strong defense
gave Maryland fits at the start of
the contest in springlike Byrd
South Carolina intercepted
Clemson's Don King
Sparks Victory Over
Wake Forest, 18-0
CLEMSON, S. C, Oct. 31 (JP)
Sophomore quarterback Don King
passed and ran Clemson to an 18-0
Atlantic Coast Conference football
victory over crippled Wake Forest
before 18,000 here today.
King accounted for 73 yards
passing on a 97-yard touchdown
before an estimated drive climaxed by right halt back
Joe Pagliei's 10-yard touchdown
run that opened the second period.
Unbeaten Irish Top
Navy, 38-7, While
Leahy Looks On TV
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 31
(JP) Unbeaten Notre Dame, the
nation's No. 1 team, poured a four
touchdown, second quarter broad
side ' into inept Navy and then
By Vardy Buckalew
Tennessee's single wing offense paid off three times in a single
quarter yesterday afternoon and. enabled the Volunteers to send the
Carolina Tar Heels down to their third straight defeat of the season
in a homecoming game played before 27,000 spectators.
Three touchdowns in the third quarter, two of them by fullback
Tom Tracy, were more than
m 1 1 enough to beat the fumbling Tar
Tommy Tucker and his orchestra
played for the final dance of the
Germans series last night to round
out a full weekend of campus
Miss Peg Hall, homecoming
queen, was honored at the dance.
Miss Hall, a senior from Salyers
ville, Ky., was presented in half
time ceremonies at the football
game yesterday. She is a member
of Kappa Delta Sorority and is an
Miss Hall presented trophies to
the division winners in the home
coming display contest. Carr Dorm
itory won in the women's dorm
division. Aycock won in the men's
Phi Kappa Sigma won in the
fraternity division, and Pi Beta
Phi won in the sorority division.
The big weekend began with the
Germans concert presented by the
orchestras of "Johnny Long and
Tommy Tucker Friday.
Later in the evening students
wound through the streets in a
torch Darade. The Daraders re-
Aubrey Wilford (Wic) Redmon, turned to Memorial Hall for a pep
a university senior xrom eass-j led b Jim Fountaillt The
yme ,has been selected to receive w the
in finance in the University's
School of Business Administration.
This award, in the amount of
Long's "Cottonpieker Five" pre
sented an impromptu program of
jazz, and led a few cheers on the
I coast with reserves for a 38-7 vie- with the observance of their
$500, is one of several such grants - j '
made available to leading college,
and universities by the General I "Long and his orchestra played
Electric Corporation in connection . for the first Germans dance Fri-
T.atp in thp samp nprinrl TCinp hit
pass by quarterback Bernie j en(j Dreher Kaskin with a pass 14
loney on its 11 to snuff out one yards away in the end ZQne Mid
threat and then forced him to way in the third period King steer
fumble and recover the ball. Fa- ed his team in a 63yard scoring
loney retaliated by intercepting a march that featured a 22-yard pass
pass and starting Maryland finally to Gaskin and right haif Buck
on a 50-yard drive which fullback Ge0rge's seven-yard touchdown
Kaipn eiton climaxed oy piung- sweep
mg a toot to score.
Halfback Chet Hanulak, r!th
King's performance accounted
for 231 yards, 171 of them on nine
the aid of blocks by Dick Nolan completed passes out of 17 throws.
(See MARYLAND, page 4) (See CLEMSON, page 4)
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GERMANS WEEKEND IS quite the-hing agree bandleaders Tommy Tucker (left), Johnny Long
(center) and German Club President Jim Schenck. Tucker and Long played the concert Friday. Friday
niah? Lena's band did the dance, and last night Tucker was back on the bandstand.
1 A 1 1 1 : 1
iury watcneu un television oy ail
ing coach Frank Leahy today.
The fifth straight Irish triumph
of the season marked one of the
worst trimmings of the Middies in
an unbroken 27-game series which
now includes 22 Notre Dame vic
tories. Notre Dame's 26-point outburst
in the second quarter after a score
less first period turned the game
into an Irish waltz before 58,154
fans. Acting coach Joe McArdle
emptied the 50-player .Irish bench
trying to hold down the score.
Five different players scored
Notre Dame touchdowns, the first
two contributed by regular right
half Joe Heap on a short plunge
and a lucky tip from a Navy de
fender in the end zone on a 28
yard pass by quarterback Ralph
Guglielmi romped 49 yards for
the third Irish touchdown after in
tercepting a pass by Navy quarter
back George Welsh, who also had
tipped the touchdown pass to Heap.
The fourth Irish touchdown in
the second quarter came on a 32
vard drive bv reserves with full
kack Tom McIIueh diving over
from the one. After that, Irish
subs pushed the Navy around un
til late in the last period when
fullback Dick Padberg scored on a
pass-lateral play covering 10 yards.
Navy simoly couldn't recover
from the shock of that second
quarter blast and had yielded a
touchdown in each of the third and
fourth periods to Irish subs.
The fifth Notre Dame score came
when No. 2 quarterback Tom Car
ey, on a keep-it play, battled 28
yards for a touchdown.
Early in the fourth period, with
the Irish bench running thin. Car
ey tossed a 3-yard pass to half
back Dick Keller for the last Notre
Dame touchdown. 4
Only two Notre Dame conver
I sion attempts were good, one each
I (See NOTRE DAME, page 4)
Redmon was chosen for the a
ward by a faculty committee -on
the basis of character, scholarship
and leadership. He is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa and president
of Alpha Tau chapter of Alpha
Kappa Psi, and is a cadet major in
the Air Force ROTC.
The Carolina Political Union will
meet tonight at 8 o'clock in the
Grail Room of Graham Memorial.
Edmund Kistler Portrait
Given To Med Library
A portrait of Charles Edmund
Kistler, of Morganton, who died
in 1936, was presented to the Uni
versity Medical Library yesterday.
The library was named for Kist
ler. The portrait is being present
ed to the library by Mrs. Mary K.
Craven of Waban, Mass., Kistler's
daughter. Chancellor R. B. House
will unveil the portrait.
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Heels who outgained the Volun
teers offensively but couldn't hold
on to the ball when they were
near the goal line.
The first half was scoreless as
.the two teams marched up and
down the field with Carolina defi
nitely having the better end of
things. At one point just before
the half ended the Tar Heels
were on the Tennessee fourteen
yard line but couldn't score.
The second half opened with
Carolina fumbling on their own
25, which fumble was immediate
ly followed by a Tennessee scorg.
After the kickoff, Carolina was
unable to gain and kicked to Ten
nessee and the Volunteers prompt
ly marched from their own 56
yard line to another score in nine
plays. It took the Volunteers 10
minutes and 28 seconds to scon
The next time Tennessee got
the ball, they scored in one play
from their own 37. Carolina had
marched 36 yards following the
kickoff after the second touch
down but a Marshall Newman
fumble gave Tennessee their
chance. On first down fullback
Tracy broke through a big hole
in the line on a quick:opening
play through the center and raced
62 yards without a hand touching
The Carolina touchdown was
anti-climactic, co'miing in the
fourth quarter with 4 minutes and
14 seconds left to play. The score
was the result of a 74-yard drive
led by quarterback Len Bullock
and aided by a fourth-down pen
alty against Tennessee for delay
ing the game.
The Carolina offense, which
rolled up a rushing yardage 6f
243 yards and which gained 52
yards in the air, was atymied
four times by costly fumbles.
In the first quarter, Bullock
fumbled a pitchout after the Tar
Heels had received a Tennessee
punt at midfield. In the third
quarter Larry Parker fumbled on
a linebuck at the Carolina 25 and
the Vols scored four plays later.
Again in the third quarter New
man fumbled on the Tennessee 3f
yard line to stall a Carolina drive
which had started on the Caro
lina 27. Tennessee scored one play
later. In the fourth quarter Dick
Lackey fumbled on an off-tackle
play to end a Carolina maiTh
which had carried from their own
48 to the Tennessee 20.
Bullock played another good
game for the Tar Heels at quar
terback, dividing the signal-calling
duties with Marshall Newman,
who returned to his old position
for the first time since the Wake .
Forest game. Len tried nine pas
ses and completed four for a net
gain of 53 yards. On the grouiitl
he gained 51 yards in eleven
tries but several losses on passing
attempts cut his net yardage down
to 27 yards.
The leading ground gainer for
the Tar Heels was Larry Parker,
who played most of the game in
place of halfback Ken Keller who
was evidently still suffering from
a charley horse sustained in lasf
week's Georgia game.
Parker carried the ball ten
times, gained 59 yards, lost three,
and had an avrage of 5.6 yards
for the day. Parker's average was
topped by Connie Gravitte Who
played a fine game and who got
off on the most spectacular run
of the game. Gravitte averased
5.8 yards in nine tries.
Bullock's passing attempts were
; tampered by poor protection from
ithe Carolina forward wall. Time
co.neii wnsnt phoio j after time he faded for a long pass
JIM WADE, Tennessee halfback, locks for an opening to cut away I and was forced to throw a des
from the sidelines in the third quarter. Wade was forced out of i Fration flat pass when the hard
bounds by Jimmy NevilSe and Tom Adler after a short gain to Caro- charging Vol defenders came
lina's 35 yard line. Bahind Wade, Ed Patterson is blocked out by an Pni1-&ng down on . him. Most of
unidentified Vol. 1 (See TRACY SCORES, page 3)