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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 194G
THE DAILY TR HEEL
Congratulations are in order this morning.
The Duke weekend has come and gone with no recorded acts
of vandalism at either school. This is high tribute to the good
sense, maturity and intelligence of the respective student bodies.
1946 will stand as a year in which the pessimists and the disbe
lievers in the common sense of college students will have to
take a back seat. By proving, conclusively, that a healthy,
sportsmanlike rivalry can be maintained without-resorting to
vandalism, the respective student bodies have silenced those
who believed that school spirit can only be manifested on a juve
nile level. So, congratulations to the student bodies and to the
student leaders at Carolina and Duke for working hard to
make this long-hoped-for spotless record, a reality.
.Congratulations are likewise appropriate for the sportsmen
who played the game inKenan Stadium as football should be
played. One would have to search hard to find a game that was
as clean, as hard fought, and as full of spirit as was yester
day's Carolina victory. In spite of this, and in spite of the
intense spirit of rivalry that exists between the Tar Heels and
the Blue Devils, there wasn't a penalty called for anything
worse than an occasional "offside." Not a single penalty was
called for clipping, blocking, or unnecessary roughness. This
, too, is high tribute to both ball clubs. !
To the packed thousands in the stands should also go con
gratulations for partaking in the spirit of the game and getting
the most out of if, without resorting to the customary fighting
and brawling. It was an orderly crowd which witnessed a
great football game, a crowd which was full of spirit, rabidly
partisan (depending on which they sat), and yet which could
rise and applaud an injured, player on the opposing side.
So, congratulations to the students, the team, and the spec
The g3ry NJjshcr By Hayden Cauth and Sylvan Meyer
(Ed. note This column was a regular feature of the Daily Tar Heel
- in 19U2-U3. One of its oo-authors at that time has consented to write a
guest column for us today. Sylvan Meyer, managing editor of the DTH
in 1942 and co-editor of the Carolina Magazine in 1943, is at present
working in Atlanta. But for today, he is a Carolina man, back at his
From his pine limb perch overlooking jammed-packed Kenan Stadium, Max
the Squirrel, smiled for the first time in seven years.
We spotted the cynical rodent as we were leaving the jubilant arena. His
Harris tweed jacket and his meerschaum pipe blended nicely with Chapel
Hill's autumn landscape. He was smiling, all right, even, perhaps, grinning.
"Long time no see," he said in unaccustomed monosyllables.
"Greetings, friend squirrel, a fine contest. And you?"
"I have been serving with the OSS gathering confidential data on acorn
production in the Black Forest; was
recently discharged and of course re
turned to this happy village of philo
You may observe that the squirrel,
despite his nerve-wrecking army car
eer, has lost none of his verbosity.
However, remember that the squirrel
is an observing animal. He considers
people as inferior group and, as a
matter of fact, sees practically no
merit in other squirrels.
"Where is your blonde-shocked com
rade, the bitter lad."
"He is attending the University of
Chicago," we answered. "Tell us, Max
of your observations since return
ing?" "Risking maudlin sentimentality, I
would say that it is good to be back.
The place looks the same. The same
feeling is in the air. I take you want
no politics or educational jaober."
"Not on such a happy weekend.
Ahhh, squirrel, give me talk of Chapel
Hill gravel paths, arboreteums, peace
and cloistered musings on world des
tiny. After all, I have been away
some time. These things are the es
sence of the spirit that remains."
"You are hopeless. However the
old knob is crowded but seems to me
much the same. I have noticed some
trailers and some veterans houses
springing up about the place, but from
my reserved seat outside the window
of Graham Memorial I hear talk that
reminds me of the old days.
"You humans are given to that sort
of thing. Your biggest mistake was
in not being born a squirrel. Now take
something I can wax enthusiastic
about take that football game.
"Kenan's green sward has taken
many a pounding from many a dashing
and hardfighting athlete, but this aft
ernoon's joust tops any demonstration
The official nwpa per of the Publication! Board of the University of North Carolina
Chapel ma. whre It te published dally, except Monday, examination and vacation period ;
faring tha official anromer term, it is published semi-weekly on Wednesdays and Satardaya.
Xntered as second-class matter at the port office' at Chapel Hill, N. C, under the act of
March 8. 1879. Subscription price: $8.00 per college year. 1
COMPLETE LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF UNITED PRESS
The opinions expressed by the columnists are their own and not neces
sarily those of The Daily Tar Heel.
FOR THIS ISSUE
Night Editor: Bill Sexton v
in recent memory. It is a glorious re
turning to watch the Tar Heels rock
Duke back on their horns. You know,
of course, that I am being without
prejudice and with a mind receptive
to all points of view, but I will con
fess that it -gives me an unequalled
thrill to observe, for the first time
in six years, the defeat by the locals
of the gladiators from Durham. It is
my firm conviction that this Choo
Choo lad will go far."
Concurring with the squirrel in
this opinion and bidding him a fond
farewell with a promise to write, we
strolled campus-ward through a truly
nostalgic setting with the carillon
chiming "Hark the Sound" as mood
Faces of returned contemporaries
vvcie wcitumcu ai cvci jr luiu m uic
paths. v .Randy Mebame, once Sound
and Fury moguL was gracing the
press box on weekend leave from mo
gul duties with CBS in New York. . .
spotted Lem Gibbons and former prex
y Denny Hammond in the crowd but
couldn't fight through the tangle to
shake hands. . .Ben McKinnon, a mag
man in the golden days, joined us in
self-commiseration because no dance
tickets were available. . .Saw Gisdy
Morgan reveiving for his end zone
seat. . .Pleasant chat with Professor
Phillips Russell brought back mem
ories of journalism classes beneath
the trees, and, incidentally, of the
sharp accuracy of the criticisms of our
copy of those days, comments which,
though we hope not, probably won't be
greatly altered by this effort. . .all
in all a weekend of gratifying wel
come, a wonderful victory for our side.
Sports : Jim Pharr
Income, Expense Statements
Published by Audit Board
In this issueof The Daily Tar Heel the Audit Board is publishing the state
ments of income and expense of some of the student-supported organizations.
We shall continue to publish these statements until the financial reports of
all student-supported organizations are presented, to the students. It is em
phasized that these reports cover the fiscal year July 1, 1945 to June 30, 1946.
It would be well for each student to know and understand just how these
organizations receive their income and how much, each of you contribute to
their support. Below is a schedule of charges which are collected as you pay
your tuition and other University charges. We know that these charges
are listed on your registration forms but there is not listed the breakdown
which we are giving below.
Matriculation: Phys. Ed. Bldg.:
, Phys. Ed. ...
Library Fee .. ..
Infirmary Fee L
Registration Fee ..
Athletic Association Fee
Student Union ...
These fees are based on a period of one quarter and naturally vary for sum
mer sessions and for semester periods. These fees apply to all undergraduates.
All the finances of the campus organizations operated wholely or partially
through the use of student fees are handled by the Student Activities Fund
Office. The Office is located 'in Graham Memorial and employes a full time
accountant in its operation. The Office is under the supervision of a Univer
sity employed auditor. ,
As the fees are collected for the various charges listed in this article, they
are credited to that particular organizational account in the Activities Office
by the University .business office.
The Student Activities Fund Office operates on the voucher system. Before
any invoice may be paid, all vouchers must be passed and signed by the
president and treasurer of the particular organization and Mr. Kear of the
Activities Office. Regular yearly reports are prepared and these reports are
th ones which shall be published from time to time.
THE STUDENT AUDIT BOARD,
Pete Pully, Chairman. -
CAROLINA PUBLICATIONS UNION
Statement of Income and Expense Aug. 1, 1945, to June 30, 1946.
Auditing & Bookkeeping
Postage, Telephone & Telegraph
Yackety Yack Space
Bad Debts - i
Distribution of Income:
Distribution of Expense:
Tar Heel ..
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Statement of Income from Aug. 1, 1945, to June 30, 1946.
Local Advertising - .'. $ 3,593.54
National Advertising .'. 783.20
Publishing & Editing:
Salary Managing Editor ;
Salary Sports Editor
Salary Night Sports Editor
Salary Editorial Staff
Postage, Telephone & Telegraph
Engraving - 1
Miscellaneous - . -
Salary & Bonus Bus. Mgr.
Supplies '. ...............
Postage, Telephone & Telegraph
Salary Circulation Mgr
Salary Subscription Mgr.
General Expense: .
Yackety Yack Space ...
P. U. Board Expense
: .. 52.77
, - 12,964.00
Revolt in Ranks of British
Labor Party Is Danger Signal
By Manny Margolis
In the New York Times of October 27th, a young Labor member of Parlia
ment, Richard Crossman, wrote as follows: "Obsessed like many of his
American supporters by the Communist bogey, he (Bevin) is propping up
gimcrack anti-Bolshevik regimes. . .thereby driving every young progressive
force into the arms of communism." Last week, this same Richard Cross
man led a parliamentary revolt within the Labor Party against the foreign
policy of Ernest Bevin. What is amounted to was a complete repudiation
of present efforts of Bevin and Attlee, through their foreign policy, to crucify
British Socialism upon an imperialist
"cross of gold."
The attack took the form of an
amendment to the Labor Party plat
form which called for a review .of
Bevin's "conduct of international
affairs. . .(in order to) provide a
democratic and constructive alter
native to an otherwise inevitable
conflict between American capital
ism and Soviet communist in which
case all hopes of world government
would be destroyed."
In an editorial discussion of the
significance ' of this political mutiny,
Herbert L. Matthews reported in last
Sunday's New York Times that "the
sponsors of the amendment are some
of the most serious and loyal young
men in the ranks of the Labor Party.
. Crossman, who moved the adoption
of the amendment, demanded that his
government (1) disavow the proposals
put forward by Churchill in his speech
at Fulton, Missouri; (2) state whether
it has agreed to standardization of
arms and equipment with the U. S.
armed forces; and (3) announce whe
ther or not General Staff talks are
now going on between Britain and
Konni Zilliacus, another of the poli
tical protestants, caustically described
his party's foreign policy as being
only "Winston and water."
Prime Minister Attlee, on the oth
er hand, rather redundantly insisted
that the amendment was "miscon
ceived, mistimed, and based on a mis
conception of fact."
Following a debate, in which a
great deal of light as well as heat
was given off, a 353-0 vote of confi
dence was extended the Attlee Gov
ernment. The vote included a unani
mous, unstinting, and unqualified
support by the Conservatives a bi
partisanship rivaled only by that
which exists in the United States
at the present time.
But, as is so often the case, the
facts do not speak for themselves. The
figures are far more "conservative"
than Mr. Bevin would like to admit.
Approximately 160 Labor M.P.'s
more than 40 percent of the party's
290 members absented themselves or
abstained from the voting.
. On the few previous occasions when
Bevin has been challenged, his critics
have been snowed under. Last Janu
ary, a similar revolt was staged and
quickly squelched. Four months ago,
at the Labor Party's annual confer
ence at Bournemouth, a whole series
of anti-Bevin resolutions were either
humbly withdrawn or sharply defeat
ed. But the "Bevin-chasers," as they
are called by the British newspapers,
have continued to gain strength. Sev
eral weeks ago, the Trade Unions
Congress representing all of Brit
ain's organized workers drew up a
resolution sharply rebuking the La
bor Government's policy toward
Spain, Greece, Palestine, the Soviet
Union, and the U. S. This resolution,
1 -Ofcona to Ua
ft- Jow $ cry
U asads (slang)
1 ffnst writer uses
16 Fanny people
18 What sud gives
20 Rupees abbr.)
22 Goes down
24 Imperfect speech
32 Military etockadV
84 Goes to sleep
36 French article
41 Indirection of
42 Horse race
45 Chemical suffix
47 Space before
62 Repair with
64 Ruthenium '
55 Roman bronze
' 87 An exclamation
61 Sort shoe
63 Norse god
68 Small fish
1 1 3 i h lb 17 18 I U lio In'
a 13 iq- ;
7 23 29 to
- 5 -5
IMMr. tr Qattaf fmtmt StMImH 1
though defeated by a very sum ma
jority, garnered some 2,440,000 votes.
This marked a formidable warning
signal of the storm which broke lat
Thus, with Britain's foreign policy
frying in its own Greece, with its
Palestinian plot boiling over, and its
Spanish omelette tasting worse from
month to month, the British Parlia
ment has been rapidly turning into
a house divided against itself. . .
(Continued from page 1)
ing a lane for Rameses and the team
to enter the playing field.
The Duke band opened the half
time show, spelling out UNC and
playing "Hark the Sound." The Blue
Devil musicians showed a military
precision in their smart uniforms.
Tarzan Steps Out
The Carolina band split up into
four groups and played the Alma
Mater, while Tarzan showed some
fancy stepping as he led Rameses be
fore the 44,000 spectators packing
colorful Kenan stadium. The Tar
Heels then spelled out DUKE and
played the Blue Devil Alma Mater.
The local bandmen finished their per
formance spelling out 7-7 for the
The Carolina cheerleader in the fur
coat got a big laugh as he carried a
big frying pan around the field, final
ly lighted a fire under it to fry those
Devils. He also kept the Blue Devil
mascot in mortal fear of losing the
long blue . tail attached to his uni
form. The Blue Devil mascot really
took a beating all the way through,
being trapped in the Carolina stands
during part of the game.
Excitement welled as the1 locals
Choo-Chooed into. the lead and as the
game ended a mob of enthusiastic
students rushed onto the field and car
ried little Charlie Justice an?d a score
of other Carolina players, off the field
as a well-deserved reward for a great
team triumph. The huge crowd filed
out, satisfied, until the "Beat Dook"
chant starts again come next Novem
ber. Three Student Poets
Get Work Published
The poems of three students have
been accepted for publication in the
"Annual Anthology of College Poe
try," it was learned here today by a
letter received by the National Poetry
association of Los Angeles, Calif.
The poems accepted are "Un-titled"
by W. P. Covington, III; ''Sonnet" by
William Sessions; and "On a Single
Note" by Arnold Schulman.
A compilation of the finest poetry
written by the college men and wom
en representing every state in the
nation, the selections were made from
thousands of poems submitted.
GIAIGI ITANQQI IlTag
O R E R TG OR JAPE
DIAN6ERLRA N POjM
DAYJOG L ED
s p e d j aTlTe C VEAL
L A RLJA NpuV ERSE
cr ) s pTTp a wGies
KlSr n T jS U ML; H E R
PENT SUM At
SP.I R AMP L LoTw
OR A 7 A R tE L ""OPE
pQn re9tIs Iwiein
1 Place to sleep
2 Specific Jobs
3 Musical note
0 Smallest liquid
11 Sign ot approval
17 Exists "
21 Look over
23 Cut with knife
25 Meat dish
27 Long seat
28 Roasting stick
30 Gush forth
40 Gen Bradley
46 Time added to
48 Robot plane
53 Nova Scotia (ab.)
60 Over 1 poet.)
62 Indeflnlte art!cl
64 Child word foe