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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1943
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Former Student Ebey
Serves as Line Chief
SLOAN FIELD. Tex Feb. 21.
(Special) Staff Sergeant -TVilliam G.
Ebey, graduate of the University of
North Carolina, is one of hundreds of
(Continued from first page)
coming increasingly effective, the War
department disclosed tonight.
BOMBAY, Feb. 21, (UP) Gener-
behind-the-scenes enlisted men at alissimo Chiang Kai Shek appealed to
Sloan Field, Texas, homesite of the India for "utmost exertion" in the
secret bomb sight, and training home cause of freedom, and urged Britain
for hundreds of Uncle Sam's steady- immediately to give India "real politi-
nerved aerial warriors the bombar-1 cal power" to speed her war participa
diers, whoU soon be dropping hell tion.
from the heavens.
Ebey, who attended North Carolina
from 1928 to 1931 when he received
his AB degree, is a line chief assign
ed to duty with the 493rd School
Squadron, and is helping the cadets
to stay in the air, so they can drop
their deadly missiles daily on practice
LONDON, Feb. 21. (UP) Reports
i.:v- t: i i j: j.
VmCIl .1-Hil.i.SU ILH v ctx circles uiuii L
take too seriously circulated tonight
that Germany is preparing to mass a
powerful sea fleet at the steel-roofed
naval base at Trondheim in Norway.
Montevideo, Feb. 21. (UP)
targets out on thex former cattle lands An attempt to overthrow the strongly
of barren, windy West Texas.
anti-Axis government of President Al
fredo Baldomir was crushed at the
doors of Congress today and the chief
executive indicated that severe meas
ures would be taken to end interfer
ence with Uruguay's cooperation in
defense of the Americas.
Continued from first page)
the hospitality it was so fine, I could
u u wiw w .umc ua. SYDNEY, Feb. 21. (UP) Darwin.
Jl 1 A. 1 'A J.. T" I . . - -
Asttea aooui ine war situation, ur. Australia's vital north coast base, was
Pinto said there were many German placed under military control tonight
groups in South Brazil. His govern- danger of Japanese attack is be
ment was "taking precautions," now- lieved increasing. It was revealed that
ever, and be did not think there was communications to Koetang, a south
"any real danger." Timor base 330 miles from Darwin,
Brazil's Loyalty had been severed since shortly after
No, there wasn't any question of the fighting of a Japanese convoy in
Brazil's loyalty to the United States that area yesterday.
at the Pan-American Conference. He
could not speak for one or two coun
tries which appeared to waver at
times, but as for himself, he was all
for "hemisphere solidarity."
Dr. Pinto holds a degree in medi
cine, but he early became interested in
education, and soon rose to appoint
ment as Superintendent in Bahia, larg
est of Brazil's 21 states. He also
(Continued from page three)
gave the Old Dominion a bare 5-4 lead
in the iirst event by wmning over
Marty Rouse, second, and Elsie Lyon,
third, in 34.3 seconds.
teaches a course in education and phi- w. v i i. en v
. , v i Wimberly swam the 50-meter breast-
StUUUi l . i - r n o i x l -i i;
up to tie nine-all. Justine Rodney fin
ished a lnsp sprnnd anr Jimp Tiavlpss
East is opening up a tremendous new . , t. . . fnr Ttw1iW
opportunity for his country to supply , ., , , .
nntcA cfo TO-fK ntoiJ Monihan nosed out Carolina's De-
I hMQ n I .otitic rv -cm n 4-Via hoVefiiAlrA
and war materials and particularly to r:" " I V,T
resume its one-time leadership m rub-1 . . .
xii Lilt; uivmg uieir
losophy in the state normal
Dr. Pinto thinks the war in the Far
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THESE ATTRACTIVE YOUNG LADIES served as sponsors for four
student officers at the first Naval ROTC dance given in Graham Memor
ial Friday night.
Top row, left to right: Miss Marie Watters, Chapel Hill, with Gloyd
Await, Washington, D. C, company commander; Miss Mollie Holmes,
Chapel Hill, with Dick Knight, New Orleans, La., company commander.
Bottom row: Miss Mary Lib Massengill, Johnston City, Tenn., with John
Paty, Elizabethton, Tenn., battalion company; and Miss Grace Venable,
San Antonio, Texas, with Dick Kemp, Greensboro, company commander.
"All we have to do is raise it," he
said with a twinkle in his eye. "I think
you have a market for all we can get.
Yes, I believe I could sell a lot of
tires in the States right now!"
Dr. Pinto says the rubber industry
was at its peak in Brazil during and
just after the last war. He can still
remember the "Amazon rubber barons
in a 15-12 lead.
lead was increased to 21-13.
Winning the 100-meter freestyle in
an excellent time of 1:19,6, the New
Jersey lass and champ came in by a
big margin over Chapel Hill's Mary
In the 150 medley Deborah Lewis
fought to keep up with the Old Domin
ion's Wilson, but fell a little behind
lighting big, black cigars with 20-1 at the nd of laP' Ellen Wimberly,
Those days aren't likely to return.
but Dr. Pinto thinks Brazilian rubber
will bounce back on a new and sound
er basis; that it will utilize both wild
trees and rubber plantations as in the
Far East; and that it will bind his
country and this in new bonds of trade,
good will, and cooperation.
(Continued from first page)
In case it is necessary to eliminate
one of the campus publications, which
would you favor being eliminated first
Daily Tar Heel, Carolina Mag, Tar
an' Feathers, Yackety Yack, and have
you seen and failed to report a viola
tion of the Honor System?"
First two questions have been lead
ing issues in DTH editorial pages
Both student and administrative lead
ers frankly admit some action will
have to be taken regarding expenses
for both dances and publications.
Dealing with the national scene, the
"Union again inquires about America's
position in a post-war world. They
ask: "In the advent of an Allied vic
tory, should America assume the re
sponsibility for the peace plans after
the war? Do you favor government de
termined ceiling on: manufactured
goods prices, farm commodity prices
and wages ? Do you believe that criti
cism of the government's war effort
should be allowed ? "
FOR VICTORY: BUY BONDS
We Make Our
Sutton9 s Drug Store
came irom Dehimi to pick up a nice
lead on Bayless, which Marty Rouse
increased to win the relay for the North
Carolinians and bring them up to 31-23.
. Bringing the crowd to its feet, the
Tar Heel quartet of Durham, Nash,
Lloyd, and Lyon splashed in in 2:47.8
in the 200-meter relay over the Indians.
Carolina 63, Washington and Lee 12.
300-medley relay NC (Hix, Ousley,
Lees), first. Time: 3:42.5 (New dual
200-freestyle Barclay (NC), first;
Elmore (NC), second; Christian (W&
L), third. Time 2:28 (New dual meet
50-freestyle Hammond (NC), first;
Coxhead (NC), second; Babcock (W
&L), third. Time: 28.1.
Diving Nicholson (NC), first
(104.88 points) ; Feuchtenberger (NC)
second (104.73 points) ; Goodpasture
(W&L), third, (79.4 points).
100-freestyIe Hobbs (NC), first;
Ostrowsky (NC), second; Babcock
(W&L), third. Time: 1:06.3.
150-backstroke Hammond (NC) ,
first; Webster (W&L), second; Mc-
Elroy (W&L), third. Time: 1:55.5.
(New dual meet record) .
200-breaststroke Ortland (NC),
first; Mahates (W&L), second; Sch
wartz (NC), third. Time: 3:13.1
(New dual meet record).
400-freestyle Stone (NC), first
Weiss (NC), second; Christian (W&L)
third. Time: 5:35.4. (New Univer
sity and dual meet record).
400-freestyle relay NC (Lippman
10 Payment tor aerrlc
13 -Human being
15 -Entreaties to deity
17 -Lottery prlrea
18 -Prefix three
20 Enlarges a bole
21 -Part of tree
22 Pish eggs
23 German fascist
27 Rip In cloth
29 -Surfeit (dial.)
30 Money used la
32 Printer's measure
36 Brightest iaian)
39 Span of horses
40 Stone fence
47 Engineering degTM
48 Glossy coatings
54 Popular movie star
65 Support for fence
67 -Pedal digits
69 Japanese antelope
80 -African tribesman
62 Infantry (abbr.)
63 Arabian military
By LARS MORRIS
5iME IAFTE1R IPIAIUlL
ARI TRIAD IBCO
L O j?S. .OIL? A L S R
B NSI6N ROgELV
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m anseOor sowLvc
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A PCLjTOjg PEPQpB A A
1 E STDR A PDA CSQ KJjS
g R "i g i. HMtepr; deeps
zzlj a r intai 2 i 5 zzz
RE ADEgfeDsERN Egg
E L BE TelM SEE L
AklR B L EAK LONI
pIaIpis m BIUeIsisI gMolw
7 Barker at circus
9 Mountain lake
11 White weasels
12 8-shBDed worm
14 High-hat person
is Period ox time
89 Favorite English
70 Unit of work
71 Fifth sign of todlM
72 Ricn dial. I
1 Quick to learn
2 Roster ol noblemen
24 Remove entrails
25 Article of dress .
- 28 In snowy manner
38 Powder used In bomb)
31 Former Russian
34 Satnte abbr.
33 Afternoon party
'37 Island Fr.
38 Shade tree
41 Foot-like organ
43 Mending socks
44 Vigorous Scot-l
49 Trunk line of railroad
62 Main artery v
63 Roman despot
65 Mountain Hon
68 Kind of fruit
80 Lowest point .
88 Suffix: tike
68 Compass point
i z j""? 4 sr 7 3 9T a
Xtfstr. fcy CnlWe rasters Syndicate, lac
(Continued from page three)
will be up against a tough field, the
races he turned in in several of the
meet events showed that Rich will be
a strong contender for top honors.
Wimpy Lewis in the longer distances
has looked especially well this winter
while Jim Kelly and Percy Ashby in
the shorter runs have both promised
to be near the top next week.
In the field events, Jim Lloyd in the
jolevault and Dick White in the shot
put have turned in some exceptional
work. Lloyd did 12 feet, 6 inches in
the interclass meet last week, whereas
his conference performance last year
was but 11 feet, 10 inches. White is
the main Tar Heel threat to Duke's
Lach in the shot put and his work has
indicated that the husky Co-captain
will be in top form Saturday afternoon.
Henderson, Ostrowsky, Hobbs,), first.
Time: 4:38.8 (New dual meet record).
.teak BlAf rtf
- in v
"A GENTLEMAN AT
4s6nS OF THE SEA"
"HER ENLISTED MAN"
"BLUE WHITE AND
EAST SIDE KIDS
MR. WISE GUY'
UNC Chapter of SAR
To Hold Celebration
Washington's birthday will be cele
brated by the University chapter o
Sons of the American Revolution to
day with a complete program planned
for the occasion.
Rev. C W. Jones, Presbyterian
Church, will give the opening sermon
after which the combined UNC-Duke
chapter will proceed under color guard
to the Carolina Inn for lunch.
During the luncheon hour the "Spir
it of 76" wil be re-enacted in costume.
SOUND & FURY
(Continued from first page) .
will be sung. This method is being
employed because the directors wish
to emphasize the words rather than
the quality of voice. One of the larg
est single pieces of scenery is the
"much traversed" entrance door to the
Chapel Hill Scoured
In procuring this vast amount of
scenery, every store in Chapel Hill ex
cept Harry's has yielded something of
value toward the production. "I've
signed my life away to the Chapel
Hill Merchant's Association," laments
"The main trouble we have in put
ting up the scenery' says Grotz, "is
that the cast is continually occupying
the stage for rehearsals.
But Grotz and his assistants in mix
ing their work with pleasure have, ac
cording to all reports, produced the
most "lavish musical yet."
(Continued from first page)
be dropped from the membership of
the Assembly," the reorganization
.On the program for discussion, the
Assembly has scheduled the bill: "Re
solved, That spring vacation be abol
ished so that special compulsory class
es can be held to acquaint students
with questions involving America at
Remember Pearl Harbor! Remember
it every pay day! Buy US Defense
Savings Bonds and Stamps.
Dick Adler Frantic
As Wallet Wanders
Dick Adler, workshop chairman U
neglecting hi3 work. The reason i?
that he has lost his wallet, a brwa
leather one with the initials "R. a."
inscribed. His draft card and ato
registration card were therein. He of
fers a liberal reward from hU meay
pittance to the person that mails it
to Box 792.
(Continued from page three)
over taroiina s irea vvmie, givir.s
the visitors a 4-3 lead. In the second
period White was knocked through the
ropes by Gunther who amassed the
winning points with a left to the face
and right to the body.
In the heavyweight tilt Marshall
Parker lost a close decision to Leon
ard Rodman of the Terps. Rodman
threw several hard lefts to Parker's
body to earn his points while Parker
depended on lefts to the face for his
For the freshmen Dick Young, 165,
won a TKO over Augusta's Don Stac-
ey at the end of the first period ac
counting for one of the frosh's points.
d Gregory, the Tar Heel heavy
weight, landed about three telling
blows on Howard Adams to win a TKO
in 44 seconds of the first stanza. The
mammoth Adams swung wildly for the
opening seconds before the smaller
Gregory slipped in a right to the jaw
for the victory.
Joe Burke in the 155-pound match
earned a draw with Cecil Du Priest
giving the yearlings their half point.
The bout was a farcical affair as each
man was in poor condition and threw
punches wildly then clinched.
Leon Lee, Augusta decisioned Joe
Gudger in the 120-pound bout, Tom
Warner of the Cadets earned a deci
sion over Jay Musler in the 127-pound
match. Morris Gurrant, Augusta, Ko'd
Frank Moore in 1:58 of the second
round, Augusta won the 145 on a for
feit, and Fred Costa of the visitors
won a TKO over Tom Light at the
end of the second round in the 175
weight to complete the scoring.
Help the World's Students!
Blake ... as he
battles the world
for his heritage
j0W -mzm :. .
GEORGE FRANCES RODDY Hi - K' Z V A H fl H
SANDERS FIRMER HeDOWAuL W&A
' Also , I -
NOVELTY "WAR CLOUDS J&flt "j
IN THE PACIFIC" il W'Hli
LATEST NEWS EVENTS f f!?'" I J
: L Ti. J
Prom th best-
"REMEMBER THE DAY"
OLSEN and JOHNSON MARTHA RAYE
Preview Friday 11:15 P.M. Regular Showing Saturday
JOHN , NANCY RAYMnxm
"DANGEROUSLY THEY LIVE"