The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 17, 1946, Page 1, Image 1
ml q EDITORIALS Grog in the Eel In Dubious Battle CPU Roundtable NEWS Phants Beat Duke Coed Nominations Planetarium Detail -THE ONLY COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTHEAST- VOLUME LIV CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1946 NUMBER 12 White PHiaetoifiis Defeat D 444 Commit M 1 eke By Briefs From UP Steel Industry Comes to Terms 18 and Half Cent Increase Granted WASHINGTON, Feb. 16 The steel industry is coming to terms tonight with its workers opening the way for full pro duction.. The three biggest steel companies have signed for an 18 cent wage increase. CIO president Phillip Murray says eight more contracts will be signed tomorrow. All in all 318,000 steel workers, most of them employees of Bethlehem, Republican, United States com panies, will return to work Mon day. Murray says he believe's more than one-half of the steel companies will have signed by tomorrow night. London Paper Says Spies Reached Britain LONDON, Feb. 16 The Lon don Evening Standard says that activities of the Canadian spy ring have reached as far as Britain. Scotland Yard is re ported to checking the move ments of all persons who had access to secret information from Canada. Ickes, Truman Spar In Pauley Dispute WASHINGTON, Feb. 16 The Ickes-Truman fight is back in the news tonight. The crusty former secretary of Interior to night accused the president of what he calls, "a lack of adher ence to strict truth." Ickes says also Mr. Truman's remarks at a news conference yesterday were in his words, "an open in citement to perjury." Ickes re ferred to the president's state ment that he would not order an investigation of Pauley's testimony before senate naval affairs committee because of a political argument. 4 GM Strike Ending After Long Dispute DETROIT, Feb. 16-Federal Labor Mediator James F. Dew ey indicated tonight after a full day of negotiation between top General Motors and CIO leaders that an agreement r has been reached on all but a few issues in the 88 day old strike. Truman Returns From Yacht Trip WASHINGTON. Feb. 16 President Truman has returned to Washington from an over night cruise on the presidential yacht 'Williamsburgh'. The President has decided to stay on board overnight and will be joined by Mrs. Truman and their daughter Margaret. Delta Sigs Hear Heer Dr. Clarence Heer spoke last Thursday night at a professional meeting of Delta Sigma Pi; com merce fraternity. His subject was "Corporate Tax Structure". A member of the school of com merce, Dr. Heer is considered an authority on the subject. s Details for Morehead Planetarium Described Here is the architect's draw ing of, the Morehead Planetar ium and Art Gallery which is to be erected at ihe University at Chapel Hill as the result of a million dollar gift this week from one if its distinguished alumni. Pictured in insets are the do nor, Jonh Motley Morehead of Rye, N. Y., native North Caro linian, internationally known scientist, industrialist, and for mer Minister to Sweden, and the late Mrs. Morehead. The Memo rial Gallery will be named in her honor and will house her famous collection of rare paintings, glass, china, lace, and other objjects d'art. Zeiss Instrument Belowjs a picture of a Planet arium, or 'theatre of the heav- Playwriting Lures Authoress From Work of Novel-Making "A novel is like a good, kind, understanding man, while a play is like an undependable vaga bond." Betty Smith, of "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn" fame, told the members of the Carolina Dames club here Tuesday night. She added, "Though I'm proud of my novel, my eyes go down the road after that vagabond." Miss Smith explained to the audience that she considers her self primarily a playwright, and said that she is putting off publication of her second' book until she has a play produced on Broadway. She spoke informal ly to the group of wives of stu dents, telling some of her experi ences as an author, and answer ing questions about herself and her work. ater, the charming Miss Smith, ..iV-i "!j.4iSSJt'-!:.. i''.'.. center and with the lecturer us ing a luminous pointer to indi cate the dramatic mysteries o) the universe to his audience. In addition to the Planetaria um and the main gallery with its) Swedish black granite columnsj the first floor will contain an other gallery for secondary pic tures and traveling collections, as well as a lobby and necessary offices. The second floor will be de voted to the Planetarium Dome and Upper Rotunda and to a third gallery, a reception room, and more offices. Lunch Room Planned There will be a luncheon room on the roof over the rotunda, which will meet the University's long-felt need for a suitable and adequate place to entertain visit- When asked about her first interest in writing and the the (known also as Mrs. Joe Jones to residents of the University village) answered, 'My love for the theatre goes back to when I was a child in Brooklyn. I thought I wanted to go on the stage, but soon learned -that I was paying more attention to the 'What if's?' of a play than to the actors and actresses. I would go home and wonder 'what would have happened' if the hero had riot returned just when he did?' and 'what if the villian had killed the child's mo ther'? Then I decided that I would rather write the plays than act in them." Miss Smith entered the Uni versity of Michigan as a special See PLAYWRITING, page 4. : $ ing trustees, officials, and other dignitaries, who are drawn to the Carolina campus in large numbers bv its numerous and many-sided attractions and events. The basement of the Morehead Building, which will be T-shaped and which will measure 131 x 177 feet overall, will contain a museum and lecture hall, space for four classroms, and service rooms for heating, air conditioning, refrigeration, me chanical equipment, and stor age. THIPA Broadcast To Discuss Labor Today's student forum spon sored by the Tar Heel Institute of Public Affairs will feature a discussion on government inter ference in labor-industry dispu tes. Ben Perlmutter and David Pittman, both members of the CPU and the Southern Confer ence for Human Welfare, will participate in the discussion Station WBB will broadcast the program at 2 p.m. today. HPB Takes Action On Frat Violations The House Privileges Board has announced the following disciplinary action. One fraternity fined $25 and no further penalty because they were unaware of the violations. Another fraternity was fined $25 and two weeks suspension of coed privileges for violations over weekend of Midwinters. Case against another f raterni- - - ty still pending while further information is secured. Another fraternity fined $10 for infraction of coed visiting privileges agreement. M cKinney To Avenge Duke Victory Tar Heels Take Slim Half time Margin; Come Back to Dominate Play in Final Half Paced by the flashy playing of Horace "Bones" McKinney, Caro lina's 1946 edition of what a basketball team should look like, rode wild over the Blue Devils from Duke University by the score of 54-44, in a rough-shod contest that featured many foul shots, but many more beautiful plays on the part of the Tar Heels. Coed Election Nominations Next Tuesday Nominations for coed elections will be made Tuesday at 5 p.m. at a mass meeting of the coed -s, senate in the Pharmacy auditor ium. Dormitory presidents for next year will be nominated at compulsory house meetings Tues day night. Candidates will be nominated for the president of the Woman's Government Association, secre tary of WGA, treasurer of WG A, speaker of the coed senate, president of the Woman's Ath letic Association, vice president of WAA, secretary of WWA, treasurer of WAA and two rep resentatives "from VVGA to the student legislature at the meet ing Tuesday afternoon. There will be compulsory coed hour at 5 p.m. in Memorial Hall at which time the candidates for president of Women's Govern ment Association and speaker of the coed senate will speak. Ruth Duncan will give a brief resume of what WGA has done this past year and will inform See COED ELECTIONS, page 4. Musical Artists Perform Tonight In G. M. Concert Two of North Carolina's most distinguished musical artists, Mr. Bill Siddell and Miss Alice Ninon Crowson, both of Raleigh, will perform at the Graham Me morial Fireside Concert tonight. Members of one of the state's top musical organizations, the Raleigh Music Club, the two have been acclaimed through out the South as top-flight mu sicians. Miss Crowson, soprano singer, is originally from England, where at the age of twelve she sang before the King. At pres ent she is head of the musical department of the city Parks and Recreation Department and soprano soloist at Christ Church in Raleigh. After studying at Cornell Uni versity for two years with the internationally famous piano virtuoso, Egon Petri, Mr. Sid dell has more recently appeared in a number of war bond shows in Florida. Beginning at 8:30 recorded classical music will be played in the lounge until concert time. After the program the grill will be open for dancing, Martha Rice, director, stated. Miss Crowson will sing the following numbers : "The Night ingale and the Rose," by Rim-sky-Korsakov; "One Morning in See MUSICAL, page U. Paces Phants MrK'fnnpv hio4i cpnrpr fcr f Via . -J , WWWV.A. Vi VV- night with 21 points, played the entire game,, and seemed to be that extra spurt of energy that put Carolina ahead late in the first half and kept her there all the time. Aided by lanky Bob Paxton, and scrappy Taylor Thorne, McKinney had complete control of the backboards, a fac tor which counted no end in last night's tussle. Bubber Seward, was held down to a bare two points in the first half by the great defensive playing of Thorne, and later was taken on by White who held him to six points. High scorer for the Demon Devils from Duke was Ed Kof fenberger. Big Ed, who played a particularly rough game, scored 16 points for Duke. Just out of the infirmary, John Dillon, Carolina's ace hook shot artist, scored 11 points before he was taken out of the game in the second half. Dillon missed but two hook shots during the game, and played a better than average defense. Following is a running account of the game : McKinney won the opening jump, but Duke secured posses sion of the ball and Gordon tossed in an overhead shot. Caro lina returned the ball down court and Dillon made good a hook shot to tie the game at 2-2 after two minutes. Dillon fouled Whiting who missed. Cheek, in return, fouled Paxton who missed. Whiting made a fast break for a Duke field eroal. Dillon. shooting on a foul by Cheek, picked up one point. Koffen berger tossed in a set shot for two more points. After six min utes of play, Paxton was injured and taken from the game. Thorne and Anderson entered the contest for Carolina. Seward picked up one point on a foul by White. McKinney made a field goal to put the Phantoms ahead for the first time, 9-7. Dillon replaced Ander son. Thorne fouled Cheek who made the free toss. A few plays later, Dillon's hook shot was good and Duke led, 12-11. After 12 minutes of play, Paxton returned to the game with a bandaged jaw. Seward fouled Paxton who made a good shot and tied the score, 12-12. McKinney made two field goals in quick order. Paxton made good a foul shot. Duke came back with two field goals to make the score 16-15. Whiting, fouled by Dillon, picked up one marker. McKinney sank an overhead shot to tie the game. Duke came back with a field goal to again lead by a two-point margin. With two minutes of the first half re maining, the Phantoms hit their potent pace. White sank a set shot, McKinney made good an See WHITE PHANTOMS, page t.