The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, February 23, 1946, Page 1, Image 1
Briefs From UP Indian Navy Revolt Seems Near Finish Street Fighting Still Continues New York, Feb. 22. There were street battles in Bombay where British Tommies and In dian police tried to halt frenzied mobs. However tonight the back of the Indian mutiny may now be broken although the fighting con tinues. Responding to a plea for peace from one of Ghandi's lieu tenant's, leaders of the mutineers approved a resolution to sur render to the Indian people. The resolution is regarded as the first step in the unconditional sur render British authorities are demanding. Two Halves of Tanker Discovered in Pacific Los Angeles, Feb. 22 Half the broken hull of a Russian tan leer has been sighted drifting in high seas in the North Pa cific, with part 6f her crew clinging to the deck. The ship apparently broke in half Sun day. Since then, the after half has been adrift with at least 23 persons including some women. Some 16 persons were seen on the forward part, which now is lost. The coast guard in Ketchi kan, Alaska, says an American ship is standing by to rescue any survivors, while others are en route to help. 420 Victims in German Mine Explosion Lost New York, -Feb. 22 AH hope has been abandoned for the 420 victims of another disaster A mine explosion in Unna, Ger many. Fifty-nine survivors and 11 bodies were brought to the surface of the coal shaft yester day, but a second series of ex plosions blocked further rescue work. Work has begun to seal the 25-thousand foot tomb with concrete. Stalin Outlines New Goals for Red Army Moscow, Feb. 22 Russian Premier Joseph Stalin tonight outlined the peacetime objectives of his powerful Red Army. In an order of the day mark ing Red Army Day, Stalin hail ed the Russian Military Machine as the best in the world. He said, there is no place for complacency in the Red Army and urged its officers and men to periect m peacetime the lessons they learn ed in war. While Russia becomes strong, Stalin says it is the job of the Red Army to watch the safety of the workers of the Soviet Union. Generalissimo Greets Stalin on Army Day New York, Feb. 22 While Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek sent a congratulatory message to Stalin on Red Army Day, 20 thousand Chinese demonstra tors in Chungking staged an anti-Russian, anti-Communist parade. The students, called on the government to "get tough" with Russia in the Manchurian occupation. They also smashed the offices of the Communist New China Daily. USSR Paper Attacks Canadian Government London, Feb. 22 The official Soviet government paper, Izve stia, has launched a new atack on Canada. Only "scandalous failure," See NEWS BRIEFS page U VOLUME LIV Advertisers to H Neal Address Tonight Bank Vice-President to Talk To Convention Banquet Session William H. Neal. vice-nresi- dent and director of public re lations of the Wachovia Bank and Trust Company in Winston- Salem, will be the principal speaker here tonight at a ban quet session of the 1946 mid winter meeting of the Carolinas Advertising Executives Asso ciation held here yesterday and today. Other outstanding speakers on the two-day program include John Geisen, New York City, di rector, Retail Division, Bureau of Advertising, ANPA; W. S. Townsend, New York, originator of the Townsend Method of Evaluating Advertising, and Ralph P. Grant, general manager of Ivey's, Asheville, who will speak this morning. Robert K. Drew, president of the International Newspaper Ad vertising Executives Association and advertising manager of the Milwaukee (Wise.) Journal, and Prof. Rex Winslow of the School of Commerce, will give addresses this afternoon. " Opening Today The formal opening session is set for 9 :30 o'clock this morn ing when Mayor R. W. Madry of Chapel Hill will extend the welcome and John Roberts, ad vertising manager of the Fayet- teville Observer, will respond. Roy Zeigler, Charleston, S. C, president of the Carolinas' As sociation, will preside. President Frank P. Graham of the University will give the prin cipal address at a luncheon ses sion at 1 p.m. He will be intro duced by A. L. Brandon of Rocky Mount. " Roundtable Discussion A feature of this afternoon's program will be a rounataDie .mm -m 1 1 1 1 session of newspaper advertising managers. Participating will be R. S. Haltiwanger, Columbia, S. C., State-Record; John A. Tu dor, Lumberton, Robesonian; I. W. Williams, Charlotte News; O. A. Robinson, Charlotte Obser ver; Guy M. Leedy, Elizabeth City Advance; A. F. Carrere, Goldsboro News Argus; E. W. Russell, Kingsport (Tenn.) Times and News; Clifton Green, Florence, S. CJSTews; Poynter See ADVERTISERS page 4 Stanbach Chosen By UCP to Run For Council Post Bud Stanbach has been nomi nated by the United Carolina Party to run against Frank C. Williams in the special election for a ROTC representative to the Student Council. The election, to be held Tues day, Feb. 26, in Lenoir Hall, was made necessary by Jim Burdin's resignation. Stanbach entered Carolina in July, 1944, as a member of the V-12 unit. He transferred to RO TC in July, 1945. Before coming here he attended high school in Philadelphia, where he was out standing in sports and student government. He is a member of the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity and a representative to the Interfra ternity Council. -THE ONLY COLLEGE CHAPEL HILL, N. C mm I WILLIAM H. NEAL House Urges Responsibility Of Individuals "That kind of love is never free. It always costs some thing," said Chancellor R. B. House in answer to the ques tion, "Are social standards as to drinking and free love set by fraternities?" which a student put to him at the YM-YW supper forum last night. "And drink-- ing seems to be fairly well dis tributed between fraternity and non-fraternity people." "It is not a policeman, but the desire for a good life which is the best corrector," he said. "I have no doubt and I have evidence that drinking does go on in fraternity houses and in men's dormitories and in other places. But in order to enforce this rule 100 per cent we would have to have an incorruptible policeman for every student. Don't try to say fraternities or any other organizations are re sponsible. It is you who are to choose your own conduct. think more is done in this com munity to better the situation than in any more regimented place I know of." At this "Town Hall of the Campus" the original question was, Are iraternities irrespon sible?" The chancellor's answer was a definite no, while Walt Brinkley, who spoke as the stu dent representative, said, "So cially, fraternities are on the spot. If one member does some thing immoral, the rest of the fraternity and fraternities in general are criticized. If a non- member creates a scandal, it is blamed on him alone. Husbands Leaves For Richmond Job Ben Husbands, chief of the Veterans Administration guid ance center here, left this week to assume his new duties as chief of vocational advisement in the administration's Rich mond, Va., office, which has jurisdiction over Virginia, North Carolina, West Virginia and the District of Columbia. Mack E. Kelly has been ap pointed acting chief to replace Mr. Husbands. He helped Mr. Husbands open the local guid ance center in January, 1945, was later assigned elsewhere, and returned here last month. Mnur DAILY IN THE SOUTHEAST- SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, Rice Explains Closing Down Of Union Grill South Building Action Necessary An explanation of the congested-food situation on the cam pus was given recently as Martha Rice, Graham Memorial director, explained the tie-up fn the facil ities of the Graham Memorial Grill, formerly one of the' top dining halls at the University. University Property B. F. ' University Property Holdup in the reopening of the student eating center seems to stem from South Building. Miss Rice explained that at present the Grill and equipment are the property of the University and not Graham Memorial adminis tration. Formerly it was opera ted on a basis similar to Lenoir Hall. After the Pre-flight school left early last fall, it was closed, and as yet the administration has not seen fit to reopen it. Further clarifying the situa tion Miss Rice stated ; "Several years ago as an aid to Graham Memorial, the University came to our rescue and started supply ing the maintenance of the build ing and full time maid and jani tor service for us. This was an extremely large item of expense on our budget. In return for this they took over, the Grill and its equipment, which they operated until a few months ago." Urged Reopening "I have urged along with the Graham Memorial Board of Di rectors, and we are still urging, the University to reopen it, not only as a cafeteria but also as a snack bar and soda fountain. This would be kept open all day See RICE page U Dr. Odum Accepts Invitation to Teach One Year at Yale Professor Howard W. Odum has accepted an invitation to be an instructor at Yale University next fall for one year. The trus tees of Yale have founded "a distinguished visiting professor ship" for sociology and Dr. Odum is the first person appoint ed to this position. He has been granted a leave of absence by the University. While at Yale Dr. Odum will teach four courses, one graduate and one undergraduate, in each of two semesters. He will also give a series of lectures on soci ological subjects. Dr. Odum's appointment to Yale is in recognition of his achievements as a sociologist and of his high standing as a student of regionalism in Ameri can social and economic develop ment. March Exam Schedule Final Examination Schedule Examination Date Monday,' March 18 Tuesday, March 19 Wednesday, March 20 In 1946 UNITED PRESS Viennese Musical Scheduled March 7 America's Outstanding Young: Artists To Appear in Charles Wagner Production "A Night in Old Vienna," an attempt to recapture the spirit and flavor of a musical evening when Vienna was at its height, will be presented by the Student Entertainment Committee, Thurs day, March 7, in-Memorial Hall at 8:30 p. m. $ Irrmresario Charles L. Wacr- - ' i , r: - 1 Xrs? r ' t j if - i i -- - ' Charles L. Wagner, known as the Dean of American Im presarios, is the producer of WA Night In Old Vienna," to be presented here March 7 in Memorial Hall. Mr. Wagner's handpicked young stars will entertain with various selec tions from the heart of cul tural Europe. Veazey Heads Junior Class Juniors Elect Class Officers Meeting in a special mass ses sion in Gerrard Hall yesterday the members of the Junior Class elected Alex Veazey to be presi dent of their class. Marie Hol man was elected Vice presi dent, Janet Johnston secretary, and George Stenhouse treasurer. Veazey won the election by a large margin over the other nominee Louis Cotton. Running against Miss Holman for Vice president were Florrie Trimble and Lib Barnes. Janet Johnston ran against Happy Clark, Joan ne Miller, and Mac Cushman. Op posing Stenhouse were Comer Jennings, Ike Belk, and Sybil Goerch. Veazey, who was at track practice when he was elected, stated on being informed of his election that he would try to make the juniors a "bang-up class. The meeting was presided over by Whit Osgood, chairman of the special nominating committee. At the conclusion of the meet ing Osgood reported several re commendations of the committee to the class, including sugges tions to get the class reorgani zed by the student legislature and for the officers to appoint an executive committee. for the Winter Quarter, 1946 Hour for Exam For Classes Held 9:00 A.M. 10:00 A.M. 2:00 P. M. For all Afternoon classes ; also, all classes not other wise provided for in this schedule. 9:00 A. M. 11:00 A.M. 2:00 P.M. 12:00 Noon 9:00 A.M. 8:00 A.M. 2:00 P.M. 9:00 A.M. NEWS O Juniors Elect O Rice Explains O Night in Vienna NUMBEIt 17 ner has picked a handful of America's outstanding young stars to present his production, which includes some of the greatest works of Haydn, Mo zart, Schubert and Brahms. Lilt ing airs, waltzes, czardas and polkas, which sprang from the spirit of the heart of cultural Europe, will be on the program. Highlights, from Martha The scene will open in the home of Prince Esterhazy, a dis tinguished patron of the arts. The artists whom the prince has engaged for the evening are scheduled to sing, in costume, highlights from the opera, "Mar tha," in celebration of its 40th anniversary. Among the young stars to ap pear in the production are : Mona Bradford, lovely contralto of Chicago Opera fame; Laura Castellano, lyric coloratura who starred with Bradford in several operas; John Gurney, a bass- baritone of the Metropolitan; Eduardo Rael, a newcomer who has sung for the past two seasons with the New York City Center Opera Company. Richard Gor don, young tenor from the mid west, makes his concert debut in "A Night In Old Vienna." He doubles as vocalist and master-of -ceremonies. Giuseppe Bamboschek is musi cal director. He was general mu sical secretary and conductor of the Metropolitan opera for years. UNC Professors Will Participate In Duke Meeting A large group of University professors will participate in the third annual Renaissance Meeting for North Carolina to be held in the East Duke Build ing of the Woman's College of Duke University today. The morning program will get under way at 10 o'clock with Prof. Hardin Craig of the Carolina English Department serving as chairman of a session on Ben Jonson. Papers to be presented will be by Profs. B. L. Ullman, head of the Classics Department at Caro lina; U. T. Holmes, Department of Romance Languages, Caro lina, and Ernest W. Talbert and Robert S. Rogers of the Duke English and Latin Departments respectively. Carrboro Bas Service May Begin Next Week Plans are being made for bus service between Chapel Hill and Carrboro. Irvin J. Watts, mana ger of the company which has received a franchise from both towns, says he hopes to begin operations next week. Service will be from 6 :30 a.m. until 11 :20 p.m. and will be rout ed through Westwood and Davie Woods. The fare will be 10 cents with free transfers.