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By United Press
French Battle Nazis
In Tunisian Interior
ALLIED NORTH AFRICAN HDQ.
Nov. 21 (UP) French forces
launched a new counter attack against
Axis troops in the interior of Tunisia
today while American and Britsih re
inforcements and supplies were rushed
forward by land, sea and air for a ma
jor battle expected to develop momen
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)
INSfnt? Bradshaw - Wins-
low - Green panel
will answer questions about edu
cation in wartime. . . . Congress
woman Luce may be dangerous
Business and Circulation : 8341
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1942.
Editorial: F-3141. Newt: P-3146. F-W47
v i i m t-tt n - - ; .
: FI Tl ft : :
mm m : . . mm
Tops for Trainina
vSZut ZZ: to the harfahips cfwar
Wi, , . tne university oi. worth Carolina."
United States troops on Guadalcanal Laa" T. ! . "fiatant secretary of the Navy, Ralph A. Bard began his
are stepping up their drive to expel the Carolina Polit 1 1 D laSt niht, under the sponsorship of ; the
Japanese irom that most important of president f wrr .7- , u was . mtroauced by Dr. Frank P. Graham,
Solomon Islands and in a last fighting " University, due to editor Josephus Daniels' inability to attend,
follow-up of last week's shattering . . touring the Navy area yes-
.i v j J.. I terday morn in r- with o-war,,;.. I
iiavai vivtuiji "ac aixvitiiceu tneir lines t v.-n.wuoi v c umcer
in the area west of vital Henderson leutenant Commander John ' Graff,
airfield, the Navy announced today. assistant secretary lavished praise
The land advances west of the air- caaets and the equipment which
tne university is providing in train-
nounced yesterday of 750 Japanese
east of the field and the dispersal of a j
light number into .the man-killing
killing jungles of the interior.
Red Forces Stall
have forced a German offensive in the
Caucasus to a standstill for the winter.
Allied Army Driving
Japanese Toward Sea
nort followed the annihilation an
"The only thing I can't figure out,"
he said, "is how you managed such
an array of physical education facili
ties, before the Navy came."
Bard surveyed1 the seven ocean war
that the United States is carrying on
against the Axis.
MOSCOW, Nov. 22 (SundavU now eoW m ir, tha ci , ?,
(UP) The Soviet militarv communi. Indian nrpan in v, -r.,.4.1 a.
. - i -ten uieresi islands
que tonight reported fighting in the of the Aleutians, and in Iceland and
Kjnixiijittu rtica southeast oi im alchik Siberia.
auuuuiwieastoi iuapse as dispatches "tv,. vr -
indicated the Red Army was holding iJL mSt f itS
the initiative all along toe front htmg nearerthe enemies shores
to than rvm- nnm TOV.-i.i
It appeared that the Bussians may these far f nnc T f eraimS m
ive forced a German offensi in ti,LtheSe far flun theaters of war are
being serviced and kept in battle by
in aval supply ships and tenders which
weather battle conditions to insure the
war being continued successfully.
These ships serve to bring the 'home
GENERAL MacARTHUR'S HDO.. xtl ousands of miles nearer
Nov. 22 (Sunday) (UP) Japanese " ?
naval forces again are m9TKnvrVfiry Facility
off Buna where Japanese wound forJ Packed within the steel hulls of
are fighting a last-ditch action to keep t!iese vessels 9X6 practically every fa
General MacArthur's American and cility which can be found in naval
oases at ban Diego, California, or
Norfolk, Virginia. "They can repair
everything from a leaky water faucet
to thirty foot bomb hole. ,
Submarine commanders and ship
captains in waters all over the globe
depend on these ships to get supplies
through. Citing an example of the
"unsung heroes of the Navy" in the
.Battle of Bataan.
Record of Canopus
Bard named the Canopus, a submar
ine stationed off Manila Bay when the
war broke out. All ships in the area
except the Canopus moved further
south to continue the fight, but this
one stayed continuing its "service as
usual." Moving into Mariveles bay
See BARD Page 4
All Students Urged
To Sign for Winter
The following registration proced
ure for the winter quarter has been
released by administration officials:
Winn iwmirtviwViwWis- -- - -
r V jHM'UWjy Ufa Uflm AAAAAAA .
j O !
Austrian forces from driving them
into the sea, a communique said today.
Sale of Coffee
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (UP)
All retail sales of coffee stopped by
government decree at 12:01 (EWT)
Sunday preparatory to institution on
November 29 of nation-wide rationing
under which consumers will be limited
to about one cup of the beverage a day.
Afrika Korps Eludes
British Eighth Army
GIOVANNI BERTA, LIBYA, Nov,
21 (UP) Marshal Erwin Rommel's
Korps, taking advantage of torrential
rains, has made ia getaway as far as
remaining tanks, guns and vehicles are
It became increasingly evident to
day that there will be another hammer-and-tongs
battle at the El Agheila bot
tleneck well down the Cyrenaican coast
with Rommel undoubtedly using all the
artillery left between here and Tripoli
including .the famous Nazi 88-mm
On the other hand, General Bernard
L. Montgomery, whose forces today
were occupying Benghazi is not mak
ing the mistake of rushing up his
Eighth British Army without adequate
supplies, ammunition and rations.
Di to Discuss
Poll Tax Issue
Joint 'Y' Groups
To Meet Tomorrow
Three of the YM-YWCA joint com
missions, the Religious Life, Com
munity Life and World Community
groups, will meet tomorrow night.
Members of the Religious Life
commission will convene in the YWCA
office at 7 p. m. Subject of the meet
ing will be plans for the YM-YWCA
sponsored Thanksgiving service.
The Community Life commission
will divide into three sub-divisions,
each to meet separately at 7:30 p. m.
on the first floor of the Alumni build
ing. Social service division will discuss
next quarter's subjects, race relation
wmmittee will hear a discussion on
ine INero by Dr. and Mrs. Guv John
son, and the labor problems group will
up current labor problems.
The World Community commission
y-nomea with the OSCD's post-war
Planning committee will gather on the
second floor of Graham Memorial at
':30 1 for a forum on "Economic Plans
n the Post-War World."
thAH ,students- interested in any of
e subjects, as well as the committee
members, are invited to attend the
The Di senate will debate abolition
of the poll tax, now being battled out
in the U. S. Senate, when it meets
Tuesday night at 8:30 in the Di hall.
A special two-man investigating
committee composed of Marvin Krue-
ger and Dan McFarland has been ap
pointed to gather facts on this ques
tion and will make a report at the
"This topic," Walsley Bagby an
nounced, "was selected by the Execu
tive committee because of its perte-
nancy due to the Senate filibuster and
its relation to the general problem of
minorities in war time.i'
November 20, 1942
(1) CVTC students
first, December 4th, 5th, and 7th. On-
iy tvio students will be permitted to
register these days and no registra
rs win oe accepted by advisers un
me stuaent presents a slip for
CVTC. Students will secure permit
caras lor the registration from the
iniormation Desk in South RiiiMina.
go to the CVTC office in the YMCA
Duiidmg and get a slin shnwino- ,
woric to oe taken; take that on to the
general College or Departmental Ad
viser and get the academic
Then bring all three, permit for the
aay. C.VTC slip and Adviser's Hi,--
the place of registration. This will be
tne Deans' offices for the School , of
Commerce and the College of Arts and
Sciences and the Advisers' offices for
the General College.
(2) On December 8th all other stud
ents outside the CVTC will start f KSvr
registration. They will tret a nermit
card from the Central Records Office,
go to their Advisers for heir program
slips and then come to the Deans'
offices for registration. Registration
will continue through December 16th.
No students may register without a
permit card and an Adviser's slip.
(3) We are now in a terrible war;
would it not be possible for us to
snap out of our lethargy and regis
ter right the first time, so that we
will not have to spend the first two
weeks of the winter quarter re
registering? If you know that you
will fail a course register according
ly. You now have time to think
through your program for the win
ter quarter and talk to your Ad
viser ahead of time. Do it, and let's
make the registrations stick.
(4) No changes in registration can
be made during registration period.
jmuji x ' " I t&&m&S&Sik
( ' I 4-1
i 1 iv 'i - "
I - - '-, sXts&
. greatest game of his career, Bill Sigler brought his
ThiT00 a gl0riUS sterday ainS"vint!
Laro. ,fUllbaCk ran 61 yards set UP the first touchdown, and
carried the ball over himself two plays later.
CPU to Present Panel
Qn Future of Colleges
Featuring Dean Francis F.
nW n v " .unsiuw, ana raui ween as 6"ua iuur- sigler plunged over on
speakers, the Carolina Political union presents a panel Tuesday night atlseond down. Cooke converted Eariy
d O Clock in Graham Memorial nn TVia Pnfn r . , .. I in fha xr. ,
In 28-13 Win
By Westy Fenhagen
SCOTT STADIUM. Nov 91
A fighting Cavalier eleven fl
ed a brilliant aerial attack here
toaay, but could not ma
for Carolina power as the Tar
Heels overwhelmed Vire-inia os
13, in the Golden anniversary i,;c
-j . J "UO
A disappointing crowd of k nnn c.
the Tar Heels take advantage of sev
eral breaks for their first t.w
ana then nvsmmimi. -i t.
fu,,ci me cavaliers
m the last half to roll up two more
Bill Sigler was the snoj -c xt.
Carolina attack, playing the most bril
liant game of his career in breaking
through the weak Virginia line for
long gains. The vaunted Cavalier
aerial circus lived up to its.
and threw the Tar Heels back on their
heels on many occasions with lightning
like tosses from Tabb finufQ
George Grimes. The two Virginia pass
es completed the amazing num
ber of 28 tosses in 38 attempts.
The Tar Heels tallipH ;
w..v- All. Hit3
first half and Virginia once for a 14-6
score at halftime. The tti,
. - vaiuc
Pack for touchdowns in th thiA j
Tar Heels Strike
throughout the first half. th To ttl
struck twice for quick scores. In the
first minute of play, Sigler broke off
tackle for a 61-yard iaiinf. tr.-
ginia four. Sigler nlmtoA - J
In explanation of the official TTni TOT.
sity and government policy calling for
students and workers to "stick to the
job" on through the usual Thanksgiv
ing Holiday, Dean Robert B. House
isSUed thp fnllrvnn'rir, a .
" - -o v.iAv. j - o waccrxiiciii, yester
nanges can De made during the first aay;
week of the winter quarter in the
ueans offices upon the approval of
8 . . x- r"V' iutouajf lilgliu
o clock in Graham Memorial on "The Future nf
Dean Bradshaw, recently appointed head of the War college, has kept in
constant touch with national authorities in Washington in to keep
abreast of the rapidly changing status of college students towards the war.
The War college was organized so as
to prepare students for positions
which they may have to fill in the
armed forces. It takes its place in the
regular setup of the University along
side the General college, the com
merce school, the A. B. school and the
colleges of Arts and Sciences
Rex Winslow, of the school of com
merce, will present, the economic side
See CPU Page U
Dean Asks Students
To Stay in School
Graham to Address Teachers
On Economic Stabilization
'All over the world todav. tomor
row and all the davs and. ir,h
thousands of American youth Hoht
and keep heartbreaking but un
broken watch. On the assembly lines
millions of American men n.-nrf.
women fashion the planes, ships and
weapons so that those who watch and
fight shall not fail or fall far lack
of supplies or munitions. These nm
and women will answer Donald Nel
son's call to work straight through
me coming week in which ordi
narily all would have stormed, fn.
play, rest, or worship in the Thanks
This University has not abolished
its Thanksgiving Holiday as have
"f-JlS -G fl T T
fi, ivr4.- it-,. I & ana worcers, out merely
(5) There are no refunds made
for dropped courses after the first
seven days of a quarter, beginning
with the first day of classes.
(6) Students should rav all fippc a-nA
xlIliiS oetore attempting to register
Ki) -tx ALL MEANS DURING
REGISTRATION PERIOD FOR
See REGISTRATION Page U
tift v :7- x
iff . r.,- r
-:'::, - - ' '
'" y&:.. I
tion Program in Relation to Our TTni
versity" will be the tonic, nf a
to be presented by President Frank P.
jranam in the Graham 7.TaTv,.;oi
. AiiVliiVl 1UX
lounge tomorrow at 4:30 p.m.
President Graham will sneak at. the
invitation of the Chanel Hill TT0,Wa
tion of Teachers, and he has expressed
his willingness to answer anv aH all
questions of the faculty and staff.
x acuity Invited
All members of the f acultv anl staff
are invited to attend this meeting, since
to meet the government's reauest for
spreading the Christmas travel.
I am sure, then, there cannot be
any question in the mind t
thoughtful student about the fairness
of insisting that everv student.
every class stick to the regular job
straight throuah all of this
w " J - wmru VV Vf
Any plan for any student to take am
part of the customary holiday would
be essentially unfair in nil nhw
students, unfaithful to a, fair and
necessary decision, and sabotage of
. , . . 1 ""voTOy uvcision, ana sabotaae of
meUSwt,n " Pen t0 hem H ? fc coulZ
Dr. Frank P. Graham
xae reaeration of Teachers. HVp
many other faculty members, has been
concerned over the fact that teachers
face a rising cost of living, though their
salaries tend to remain static.
There were even reports from relia
ble sources that sucreestions haw Tn
made for a salary cut, although the re-
see UtCAHAM Page 4
zms umtjcrsitii f i.
- "'"If Jiviso LIL tCl Wteft O
'I make this statement, hewiie it.
has been reported that some students
have planned 'to take Thnnkxnii,-
ng off anyhow.' I trust this rumor
ts untrue. I am sure it cannot he
true of manu students, r hn
vw oLft jtAJLFLS
See HOLIDAY Page 4
THAD EURE, North Carolina Sec
retary of State, who returns to the
campus for an address before the
Phi Assembly tomorrow night at
Eure to Speak
In Phi Assembly
North Carolina's Secretarv of Rtato
Thad Eure, who for three vears a
escheats officer, saw to it that un
claimed inheritances reverted to the
University, will return to the campus
to deliver a speech on Parliamentary
procedure Tuesday af8:30 p.m. in the
Sponsored by the Philanthrope as
sembly, the speech is open to the en
tire campus and particularly to mem
bers of those organizations which are
conducted by parliamentary
lure served three sessions as nrincinal
clerk of the state legislature and in
iyd6 taught a class in parliamentary
m the second quarter, a long kick from
wxKe eluded safety man Krieck on the
Virginia 10, and rolled into the end
zone where Heymann recovered for a
touchdown. Cooke again converted, for
a 14-6 score at the half.
The Cavaliers gained their second
score early in the fourth
tain Billy Hill scored both tallies for
See TAR HEELS Page 3
Lists New Courses
For Next Quarter
Dr. L. 0. Kattsoff. execnti ,i,v
ector of the philisonW A
has released a list of new courses that
his department will offer in th
The objective of tliP
this year is "to show the sturWo
. , "J feu-
ing into various branches of th a
forces why and for what they're going
to fight." The Philosonhv
sponsored by the department, has fol
lowed this aim by presenting SDeaker
on 'the principles for which China
fights", and "Czechoslovakian dem
The courses that are beinp- nflWori
are listed below, sunnlpmpntino.
' x-x -"""6 ic
Philosophy department courses includ
ed in the general catalogue;
Philosophy of War. This course will
attempt an explanation of
theories regarding the nature of war
and its place in the social structure.
It will attempt to include the basic re
lation of war to the various types of
states. 8 p. m. Professor H. Kuhn
PHILOSOPHY 126. (5 hours) Con
temporary American Thought. Thi
course will study leading- Am eri ran
Philosophers and the relation of their
thought in American civilization, nar-
ticularly with respect to the Dresent
war. 10 a. m. by Professor L. O. Kattsoff.
PHILOSOPHY 182. (5 hours So
cial Ethics. This course will attemnt
to appy moral principles to present
dau social attitudes, institution, and
cultural patterns. 9 a. m. by Professor
W. P .Warren.
PHILOSOPHY 91. Philosoohv of th
State. (5 hours) This course will mak
a study of the basic, principles in po
litical philosophy. Special attention
will be paid to contemporary thought.
It will meet at 11 a. m. bv Mr. T? w
nee i UHJ Page 4