Chapel Hill, IJ. c.
J; Partly cloudy today With
out much' change in tem
perature. Yesterday's high,
73; yesterday's low, 59.
The Daily Tar Heel is
supported again in its anti-big-time
Today it's the News & Ob
server. See p. 2.
VOLUME LXII NUMBER 54
Complete JP Photo and Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1953
Complete JP Photo and Wire Service
FOUR PAGES TODAY
t.- N- kS if . Si
For Tennessee: 3-D
Artists, Planners, Nose Jones
Make For Smooth Card Stunts
By Jennie Lynn
Nose shouts "Ready? Number
three!" The students lift red or
yellow cards, and cheers resound
from the opposite side of the
Half-time of last week's game
featured a three-flip card trick.
The leaves of a green tree chan
ged gradually to red and gold,
then fell, leaving the branches
"We received overwhelming
compliments on it," said Bob
Skillen, Card Board president.
'Even Duke students called in
to tell us that the trick was
Dr. Hugh Lefler Co-Authors
New History Book For Adults
The first one-volume history of North Carolina for adults in 100
years will be published this winter by the University Press. Doctor
Hugh Talmage Lefler and the late Albert Ray Newsome, both members
of the History Department, are the authors. And the title will be
"North Carolina The History of a Southern State."
Lambert Davis, director of the Press, points out that this book will
t .; " ' ' -:
I ' '1
PROF. HUGH T. LEFLER
Auditions' for three student--written
and student-produced one
act plays will be held in the Play
makers Theatre tomorrow at 4:00
Under the general supervision of
Kai Jurgensen of the Playmakers
staff, the plays will be presented
Dec. 10 and 11.
The three plays are "Motion Op
posed," a comedy of pigeons and
Va to be directed by Joanne San-
Antonio, Brewer, Me.; "Give USj
'Our Bread," a drama about Ger
man immigrants by Josefa Selden,
" Pittsford, N. Y., to be directed by
William Waddell; and "The Other
Side of the Mountain," a story of
" war heroism by John Clayton, Cha
jpel Hill, directed by Claude Garren,
' Caroleen. ' .
ONE OF CAROLINA'S FAMOUS CARD
great," he added.
The smooth-running show at
football games is the outcome of
active participation from 2,500
people and 252 hours of prepara
tion. "By the time a week's stunts
are done," continued Bob, "plan
ners, artists, ushers, and thous
ands of flippers have helped."
The board staff's home is the
basement of Smith Dorm. Here,
everyday and sometimes at night,
rulers layout each card in a stunt
and the smell of poster paint fills
A student develops an idea for
also be the only one-volume nis
tory of the State for adults that
has ever been written by profes
sional historians. Professors Lefler
and Newsome were the joint au
thors of "The Growth of North
Carolina," a book adopted by the
North Carolina Textbook Commis
sion for use in the public schools.
Dr. Lefler was formerly head of
the Department of History and
Government at State College in
Raleigh but has taught popular
courses in American and North
Carolina history at Chapel Hill
The late Professor Newsome
served as secretary of the North
Carolina Historical Commission
and editor of the North Carolina
Historical Review. He was head of
the History Department at the
University from 1935 until his
death in 1951.
The 675-page volume was de
signed "to meet the requirements
of the general reader who desires
a comprehensive view of the
state's history within a reasonable
compass," Professor Lefler points
out in his introduction. It is also
expected to serve as a text for col
lege courses in North ' Carolina
Authors Lefler and Newsome
attempted to write a balanced his
tory that would not unduly empha
size the political aspects of the
state's development "A modern,
scholarly, up-to-date history of
Lefler, "must include ' develop
ments in. agriculture, industry,
literature, and social life
as well as the state's political and
military history. Above all else
we have tried to show how the
millions of North Carolinians have
lived and made a living during
the course of three centuries.
Six years of work by the authors
went into this new history. I
per. Each block on the paper
per. Each block on th epaper
designates a seat in the card
section of the stadium. From one
to ten colors can be used to draw
the picture, symbol, or letters.
From the graph paper, the ar
tist transfers the stunt to a large
poster board, sectioned off with
the same number of blocks. Each
block is numbered in correspon
dence to each row and seat in
the section of the stadium.
From these numbers, and col
ors are made individual instruc
tion cards. The instructions are
placed with the colored cards at
every place in the Card Section
before the games.
Nose Jones, a third year law
student and former head cheer
leader, directs the calling of the
Carolina's Card Board origin
ated four years ago. It has be
come the largest Card Section in
the Eastern part of the country.
"All stunts haven't been full
of school'spirit' the staff ex
plained. "We have been trying to
get national recognition .that
UCLA and other schools receive'
because they are older or have
Community and seasonal inter
est stunts have mingled with
those of college spirit. Political,
Halloween, Thanksgiving, and
Christmas stunts were among
those displayed this year.
The staff has tried to develop
an effective away game system.
The ushers thumbtack all cards
and directions under the seats of
Carolina student sections.
Even 3-D tricks were initiated
this fall at the Tennessee game.
The Jack-O-Lantern stunt dis
played a three dimensional ef
fect by having some of those
holding cards stand while others
remained seated. .
Scores are run at half time.
UNC is the first school to an
nounce half-time scores through
flexible card tricks, for games
that are in progress.
Heads of the staff, besides
Skillen, are Tom Lindley, chair
man of the artists, and head ush
er Bob Bell.
Mrs. Doris Betts Gets Fiction
Mrs. Doris Betts, wife of a Law
School student and an alumna of
Woman's College has been award
ed the first annual $2,00,0 fiction
nriTo nffprpH hv Putnam's - Sons
publishers through the University.
Mrs. Betts' collection of short
stories, "Gentle Insurrectidn," will
be published by Putnam's in April.
Judges for the first contest this
year were James Street, Chapel
Hill novelist; Marjorie Kinnan
Rawlings, author of "The Sojourn
er," and Pearl Buck, Nobel prize
winner. ; " :
I "The -award was presented Mrs.
Betts by Chancellor " Robert B.
House at a ceremony in his office
Educators Study University
Carolina may have to increase
its efforts in the research field, a
committee of Carolina faculty,
Ford Foundation representatives
and authorities from four other
universities pointed out this week.
Upping research work may be
essential, the group said, in order
to anticipate the needs of North
Carolina communities in coping
with their social problems.
"The members of the visiting
committee," said Wallace Carroll,
executive news editor of the Winston-Salem
chairman of the committee,, "were
deeply impressed with the services
which the University of North Car
olina performs for the people of
this state. It is their feeling that
no other university in the country
is closer to the people from whom
it draws its support."
The educators met to map out
a long-range program for the Uni
versity in the field of human be-
The committee, of UNC, which
k nT-ir;ncr nn ihp nrfiffram.
was joined by the Ford Foundation
and Harvard, Chicago, Michigan
and Stanford universities. These
schools have received grants from
Ford for surveys of their work on
the "behavioral sciences."
The surveys will enable the uni
versities to draw up their pro
grams -for research, training and
The visiting committee will re
turn to Chapel HU1 in January
and again in April and June. Dur-
By Rilchard Creed
Daily Tar Heel Staffer
RALEIGH, Nov. 21 The" State
Student Legislature meeting in the
state capitol here wound up its
three day session today.
The highlight of today's-meeting
was a resolution in the .House
by Carolina's Gene Cook to extend
to ex-governor Kerr Scott "greet
ings and respect and to wish him
well in whatever future endeavor
he may undertake." (It has been
recently indicated that Scott may
run for the U. S. Senate in 1954.)
Carolina's Bob Pace spoke for
the resolution. "We saw for four
i years this man go to bat for the
people of North Carolina, provid
ing them with more schools, more
roads, and more telephones," he
Cook wanted to know whether
Chairman Ken Penegar (UNC)
knew "whether the speaker (Pace)
had a road paved by Scott."
Pace answered that he lived "on
an unpaved country road." "I hope
to ee Kerr Scott in the Senate
race in 1956," he said.
Cook, asked if the chair knew
"whether the speaker (Pace) has
received any political appointment
from the former governor." Pace,
who is North Carolina's youngest
I (See RESOLUTION, page 4)
Law Studenfs Wife Wins
this week. Attending were Dr.
Dougald MacMillan, chairman of
the English Department, and Miss
Jessie Rehder, also of the English
Department staff, who was in
charge of the contest for the New
The prize is to be offered each
year for the best manuscript, eith
er fiction or non-fiction, by a
student at the University here, at
N. C. State College or at Woman's
Mother of ' a four-months-old
daughter, Mrs. Betts will take cour
ses in the University here next se
mester to complete her work to
wards her A.B. degree. Her hus
ing the summer the two commit
tees will prepare and submit their
reports to the Ford Foundation.
The home committee is compos
e(j 0f Dr. Daniel O. Price and Profs,
I Harold A. Bierck, Jr., Norman
Eliason, John Honigmann, James
C. Ingram, John W. Thibaut a,nd
Frederic N. Cleaveland. Ex-officio
members are Dr. Gordon W.
Blackwell, Director, Institute for
Research in Social Science; Dean
Clifford P. Lyons, College of Arts
and Sciences, and Assistant Dean
A. K. King of the Graduate School.
Members of the visiting commit
tee are Chairman Carroll and The
odore Newcomb, University of
Michigan John Spiegel, Harvard
University; David Truman, Colum
bia University; John Whiting, Har
vard University, and Robin Wil
liams, Cornell University.
In addition to members of the
visiting committee, representatives
of the Ford Foundation attending
were Allen Wallis
i Cutler, currently on
the University of Chicago.
- Delegates to the UN Seminar
last week will report on the various
phases of UN action they saw at a
supper forum tomorrow night at
5:30 in the south dining room of
Ned Harbin will preside over
the forum, and will introduce stu
dents who will give 5-minute talks
on aspects of the UN.
Lester Milbrath will report on
the U. S. Mission; Pete Shroeder,
the Political Committee; Joyce
Adams and Bob Casstevens, the
Israeli - Syrian controversy; and
Bob Sneed, UNESCO. Bob Hyatt
will give a short resume on "How
We Can Relate Our Experiences to
the Campus Program."
The supper is being sponsored
by the YMCA, the YWCA and the
Cosmopolitan Club. All organiza
tions on campus have been invited
with special invitations being is
sued to Dean of Women Katherine
Carmichael, and Dean of Men Fred
On December 8 a second supper
forum will be held on Egypt
with a panel of Egyptians discuss
ing and answering questions on the
social, economic and political
characteristics of that country.
The supper forums will be held
every second Tuesday, with a dif
ferent country being interviewed
The drive for old books, maga-
J zines and clothes ends Tuesday.
Collection boxes for the girls are
in the girls' dorms and sorority
houses, and boys may bring don
ations to the YMCA.
band, Lowry M. Betts, formerly of
Columbia, S. C, and graduate of
the University of South Carolina,
is . a first-year law student here.
This is "Mrs. Belts' second cash
prize for her writings. The first,
$500, was the collegiate t fiction
award from Mademoiselle Maga
zine for a short story, "Mr. Shawn
and Father Scott," which appeared
in the August issue.
Bob Young will preside - at the
Freshman Cabinet which meets to
morrow at 3 p.m." in the YMCA
There will be a "grand finale",
pep rally Tuesday night a
combination of all the rallies of
the year, Head Cheerleader Jim
Fountain announced yesterday.
It will start with a car parade
leaving the Gym at 9 o'clock,
wind through the campus, and
end in the middle of Franklin
Street at a temporary band
Team and students will be on
hand with the cheerleaders and
Avowed purpose of the dem
onstration, according to Foun
tain: "To help the team beat
Tar Heels See
Eure On Hand
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Nov.
21 The Albemarle Hotel, quasi
official headquarters for Carolina
rooters, is a relic of Robert E.
Lee's time, steeped in tradition.
Dignified, white-haired old Neg
roes shuffle through the coffee
shops, waiting on customers at the
dilapidated tables. One young fel
ler of some 60-odd years has fhe
jump on the rest of them.
The checking desk is really a
general store, with magazines, pea
nuts, handkerchiefs, and notions
on sale. The old man behind the
desk resents the ringing of th6
phone as a modern intrusion in his
The elevator is the clincher.
Completely wooden, and without
a door, coal fumes from the base
ment drift up the shaft and into
the little cubicle. On the ascent
it bounces back and forth between
the four wooden walls of the shaft.
If you want the third floor, you
must get off at the second and
walk up for some unexplained
Secretary of State Thad Eure
once more brought the Tar Heels
home by waving a large state flag
(See BASS, page 3)
Selection Board To Pick
Candidates For Council
The Honor Council Selection
Board will meet tomorrow and
Tuesday night at 7 to "choose can
didates for four seats each on the
Men's and Women's Honor Coun
cils. The meeting will be held in
the Council Room on the second
floor of Graham Memorial.
The bipartisan selection body
urges all interested parties to at
tend the meeting and to try for
positions on the councils.
f.vf li - I'" - ;
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- - - - " J , , -:
i . . i
SPRING MAY BE THE thing here at Carolina, but galoshes and
he?d scarves are a must for Denver, Colorado schoolgirls. The first
jnajor storm deposited five inches of snow on the northern city.
Meantime Chapel Hill enjoyed almost spring weather. These book
laden girls are, from front to back, Jeanne Peterson, Rebecca Rush
nir, Mary McCabe and Barbara Preuitt. AP Wirephoto.
By John Hossey
Assistant Sports Editor
SCOTT STADIUM, Charlottes
ville, Va., Nov. 21 With a pow
erful second half surge, Carolina
returned to the win column with a
33-7 conquest over Virginia's hap
less Cavaliers on a rain-soaked
field here today.
Teedee Bullock, Albert Long
and Marshall Newman master
minded the Tar Heel attack in a
game which was marked by long
runs and plenty of surprises. Es
pecially noticeable was the run
ning of a couple of heretofore
third line backs, Nick Marcopulos
and Billy Hawks. These two were
19 First Downs 10
301 Rushing Yardage 212
91 Passing Yardage 0
12 Passes Attempted . 6
7 Passes Completed 0
1 Passes Intercepted 2
4 Punts 6
36.3 Punting Average 31
1 Fumbles Lost 1
50 Yards Penalized 45
responsible for setting up the first
.Carolina touchdown as Marcopulos
'on a 43-yard jaunt and Hawks
bulled his way to the Virginia 16
moved it from there to the one
yard stripe on a twisting journey
through the Cavalier secondary.
Bullock's plunge over center pro
' vided the necessary yardage for
the first Carolina score.
The Tar Heel aerial attack was
especially effective as the three
.quarterbacks hit their receivers
seven out of twelve times for a
total of 81 yards.
j The mud on the gridiron proved
to be a stalemate for both squads
in the first period, as neither team
was able to produce any scoring.
With a fresh team playing in the
'second quarter, the Tar Heels
were able to take a seven point
lead on the drive spearheaded by
Bullock, Marcopulos, and Hawks.
After the intermission, Carolina
received the Cavalier kickoff aid
within two and a half minutes
and six plays their point total had
reached 13. With fourth down and
a yard to go on the Virginia 44,
fullback Billy Williams took a
Newman handoff and reached the
34-yard line before being shoved
off the playing surface. Ken Kel
er took the ball around his own
right end, outran three would-be
tacklers and raced to the U. Va.
two yard line. Wasting no time,
Keller received the ball again and
(See HOSTS, page 3)