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By Harry Rollings worth
All kinds of drives for different or
ganizations have been conducted on
the campus in past years in an at
tempt to raise money to carry on the
activities of the groups, but usually
they -were drives to collect money and
offered nothing in reutrn for what
one shelled out.
Bat this game tomorrow night be
tween the White Phantoms and the
Goodyear team which George Glam
ack, former All-Ameriean basket
ball player here (need we tell our
readers that?) has been sparking in
its drive for the National profession
al league title this year, offers the
student something in return for the
33 cents which he will be required
to plank down in order to see the
Bantams tie up with what is prob
ably one of the tallest basketball
teams in the country. It'll be inter
esting for us to watch how well the
Bantams (or how poorly, but we
don't think that'll be the case) will
be able to hold down the former col
More men on the campus live in the
dormitories than in any other place.
That is a statement of which we are
as sure as the statement that a sand
pile still rests outside our window in
Stacy (H) dormitory. And what could
be a better cause than to help those
men secure and decorate dormitory
social rooms into which they will be
proud to 'bring and entertain their
parents, friends, sisters and girl
friends? Just because a man happens
to live in a dormitory there's no rea
son to deny him, as has been the case
in the past, social rooms in which he
can entertain people.
And we are thankful that inter
est is running high on the campus
and in the state over the homecom
ing of George Glamack, one of the
best liked and most popular athletes
ever to attend the University of
North Carolina. With interest high
in the game, a large crowd is prac
tically assured. There's a story that
has been repeated several times
about Glamack's coming here to play
basketball with a professional team,
but we think it bears re-telling here.
Last spring when the present editor
of the Daily Tar Heel was canvassing
the dormitories for votes in the spring
election Glamack accompanied him as
See MINCE MATTERS, page
Loop Cage Teams Enter.
ome Stretch in Battle
ill ; w -sb- VS
For Tournament Places
Duke, Wake Forest, George Washington,
South Carolina Lead Conference Play
By Ben Snyder .
Over the week-end the 16 teams which comprise the Southern
conference basketball league stopped for the moment to consider
the last two weeks of the loop race looming immediately ahead.
Of the entire field, but four of the clubs seem certain to take a
place in the conference tourney to be held in Raleigh in early
March. Duke, riding along on the crest of a ten game winning
streak is undoubtedly 'tournament timber, while Wake Forest in
second, South Carolina in third and
George Washington in fourth appear
to be good bets for the championship
On the other end of the ladder,
Clemson, Davidson, the Citadel, Rich
mond, Maryland and Virginia Tech are
out of the running entirely. It is the
middle group of Furman, William and
Mary, NC State, Carolina, Washington
and Lee and VMI around which the
speculation is raging.
Furman Likely to Make Tourney
Four of these six teams will play
at Raleigh and the competition will
be still in these last days of the cur
rent conference tussle. Furman, Wil
liam and Mary and NC State are all
tied for fifth with six wins, as against
three losses. The former looks to have
the inside track of this trio. The Pur
ple Hurricane hits the road this week
for a quartet of games and although
the club from South Carolina may be
handicapped by playing away from
home, their opposition, coming in large
part from Davidson, Washington and
Lee and VPI, should make them a fav
orite to pick up ground in the confer
State should win at least one of its
three remaining games against Wake
Forest, South Carolina and VPI, while
William and Mary, playing exclusive
ly in the weak Virginia half of the
loop, should ease into the Raleigh com
petition. Phantoms Should Be On Hand
Our own Tar Heels face three re
maining sectional opponents. Maryland
may be a tough nut to crack at College
Park on Friday, Richmond should be
taken at Chapel Hill a week from to
morrow while the Phantoms will be
relegated to the position of underdog
See BASKETBALL, page i
Glamack Thinks Goo'dy ear Tea
Chi Psi Win
ATO No. 2, 60; Sigma Nu No. 2, 12.
Everett No. 3, 36; Old West 15.
Chi Psi 36, Pi Lambda Phi No. 2, 30.
Aycock No. 1, 34; Ruff in 24.
ZBT 47, Phi Gamma Delta No. 2, 19.
Pi Kappa Alpha No. 1, 35; Phi Al
pha No. 2, 13.
The strong ATO No. 2 quint led by
Long and Strain soundly walloped Sig
ma Nu No. 2, 60-12 to top the mural
basketball play yesterday.
The winners had little opposition in
the Sigma Nu club and scored at will.
Frosty Long with 20 points and Bob
Strain with 18 led the ATO scoring
parade. Carl Pace with four topped the
Everett No. 3 piled up an early lead
to outclass Old West 36-15. DonWil
Iard was again the leader in the Ever
ett scoring, getting 12 points. Mac
Geddis and Fred Norman with eight
apiece were next.
Chi Psi pulled a big upset when it
defeated Pi Lambda Phi No. 2, 36-30
in a close game. The Pi Lambda team
led 14-13 at the half, but a late rally
brought victory to the Chipsies. Be
hind 24-18 at the end of the third quar
ter, Chi Psi went on a Tvild scoring
spree the last period tallying 18 points
while the losers were able to get only
six. Moore with 15 points was the lead-
See INTRAMURALS, Page 4
W 'v- , i
HOWARD VOCKE, former St. Johns star guard, is one of the group of
past collegiate all-stars who will play here tomorrow night.
Four Events to Open Second
Interclass Track Meet Today
Contests to Give
For Indoor Games
Competition begins once again this
afternoon Jn the Tin Can when the
second interclass track meet held this
month starts at 4 o'clock.
Originated two weeks ago by the
coaches to condition the team for the
Three-quarter mile run
. 330 - yard dash
coming indoor games, the first meet
proved so successful that plans were
immediately started for another one,
and this week's meet is the result. The
With Your Individual
Miss You Today
o ,..f 0
current meet will provide the men with
their last stiff competition before the
conference indoor games on the 28th
and whip the Tar Heel speedsters into
shape to meet some of the nation's top
track teams two weeks hence.
The seniors, victors in the f irs meet,
are favored to repeat this time but
will face some stiff competition from a
junior class team that almost caught
them in the stretch last time and soph
omore and freshman teams that have
high hopes of better things this time
The senior class will probably jump
off to a big lead today in the first day's
events. Dick White and Warren Men
gel will give the fourth-year men two
places in the shot put, very likely first
and second. Mike Wise and Roy Cath
ey assure the defending champs of
two more high finishing positions in the
three-quarter mile run. Both Wise
and Cathey chased junior Rich Van
Wagoner across the line last time in a
close race and will be trying to better
their performances this afternoon.
Mengel should continue his winning
ways in the high jump and Wise and
Cathey are favored to repeat fine races
in the 330-yard dash.
The meet will continue through Fri
day afternoon and if it produces half
again as many of the fine performances
and surprising showings of the first
one, it will probably satisfy the coach
es but they are hoping for even bet
Harry Dunkle Looks Forward
To Life in Navy V-7 Class
Ace Football Kicker
Joins Naval Reserve
For Middie Training
By Ben F. Park
The navy scores another touchdown!
Harry Dunkle, kicking star and co
captain of the University of North Car
olina's 1941 football team, has joined
the Navy. Harry-has signed up with
class V-7 of the Naval Reserve for
training as an officer after graduation
at the University in June.
"I believe it is the best branch of the
service," says Harry, who has had
four summers of training in the CMTC
toward a commission in the signal
corps. This he gave up when he de
cided to try for the Navy.
Dunkle, who as a sophomore led the
nation's punters with an average of
46.6, has a lot of smoke on the ball,
not only in a football uniform but
as he goes about the campus. He is a
handsome, clean-cut fellow with far
more than average intelligence. He is
well informed on many subjects.
Dunkle is president of the Athletic
Association, a prominent member of
the Monogram Club, and, in addition
to being a member of the Sigma Nu
fraternity, he isa good student in the
Department of Political Science. He
has maintained a better than 85 aver
se DUNKLE, page U
4:00 Court No. 1 BVP vs. Stacy.
4:00 Court No. 3 Lewis vs. Alex
ander. 5:00 Court No. 1 Zeta Psi No. 2
vs. Kappa Sigma No. 1.
5:00 Court No. 2 Aycock No. 2 vs.
"5:00 Court No. 3 Everett No. 1
vs. Graham No. 2. '
5:00 Court No. 4 SAE No. 2 vs.
4:00 Court No. 1 Phi Kappa Sig
ma No. 1 vs. Phi Gamma Delta No. 2.
5:00 Court No. 1 Pi Kappa Alpha
No. 1 vs. St. Anthony Hall.
Tar Babies Play
The freshman basketball game with
Kannapolis high originally scheduled
for tonight has been moved up until
tomorrow night and will be played as a
preliminary to the varsity-Goodyear
The Tar Babies now face the home
stretch of their schedule with four
games remaining. After tomorrow's
tilt with Kannapolis high, the frosh
have to play Lees-McRae Junior college
here Friday night and next week they
wind up the schedule with Raleigh high
and Duke frosh.
Doc Siewert's team has won nine out
of eleven games this season. Only the
powerful undefeated State college frosh
have been able to stop the Tar Babies.
They turned the trick twice in close
games. In Big Five competition the
frosh are second behind the Techlets.
See FROSH CAGERS, page 4
Teams Vie Today
Two undefeated coed basketball
teams Smith and Town clash to
day at 4 o'clock in Woollen gymnas
ium in what is expected to be one
of the most thrilling coed games this
Starting lineups as announced by
the team captains are:
Smith Forwards: Kennedy, Howe,
Hood. Guards: Schulken, Davis, Bar
gin. Town Forwards: P. Durham,
Sloane, Lloyd. Guards: Smith, Braw
"Take me off of it, and it's the great
est basketball team I ever saw."
That's what George Glamack, Car
olina's ex-All American, says about his
now famed Goodyear All-Stars, who
will meet the Tar Heels here tomorrow
night at 8:30 in a benefit feature for
the University dormitory social rooms.
The "Blind Bomber" was talking to
Orville Campbell, editor of the Daily
Tar Heel, which is sponsoring the bene
fit, by lonjj distance from Akron, Ohio,
and this is what he said about the Wing
The treat of seeing the great Glam
ack in action again with one of the
nation's great pro quints had local fans
on edge today, and all indications point
ed to a full house tomorrow night.
Goodyear ruled favorite due to its
galaxy of talent. But the speedy,
scrappy collegians were looking for
ward to a shot at the All-Stars. And
the dope was for an interesting test as
well as a pro treat for the fans.
The Tar Heel squad, which was rush
ing preparations yesterday for the
event, even took time out for a wise
crack or so about meeting their former
"I'm not worrying about stopping
Glamack," joked Big Bob Rose, who
once devoted most of his attention to
setting up plays for his mate and pal.
"All I want to do is to out-score him one
"Say, our midgets ought to hava
a field night," another added. "'Those
pros are so big we should be able to
dribble between their legs."
The All-American Glamack, of
course, was being modest, as always,
about taking himself off the team.
However, one glance at the- Goodyear
roster shows he had ample ground for
what he said about this being the great
est team he ever saw.
Wingfoots in Second Place
The Wingfoots, who are now in the
thick of the scrap for the National
Basketball League crown, rank sec
ond in the standings at present, and
recently beat Oshkosh, the present na
tional champions, 53-43.
The squad of 12 players averages 6
feet 3 in height and 190 pounds in
weight. Ten of its members captained
leading college teams, while nine of
them made their All-Conference selections.
In addition to Glamack, Captain Ben
Stephens led the whole pro loop in scor-
See GLAMACK, page U
Fencing Team Meets
There will be a meeting of all the
members of the Varsity Fencing team
this afternoon at 5 o'clock in the Tin
You Do Like
All Wool Clothes
We Have a Large
Stock of All Woo!
Suits & Topcoats ,
ARE YOUR CLOTHES MUDDY?
HAVE THEM CLEANED AT
SMITH PREV0ST CLEANERS
CAROLINA WHITE PHANTOMS
WEDNESDAY NIGHT AT 8:30
i;- - ? , 1
' 1 ' 's
Admission 35c For Students with
Passbooks Reserve Seats 75c
Student Tickets on Sale at Dorm
Stores or in Daily Tar Heel Office
Benefit Dormitory Social Rooms