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University of North Carolina
Chapel Hill, N. C.
No Pity Here
Folger Speaks Ilere
Sixteen Picked for Conference
i l4 I I r I r
-TOT ONLY COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTHEAST-
CHAPEL HILL, J?. C WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 1946
Byrd Antarctic Trip
To Try New Tactics
Washington, Nov. 26 (UP) The
Navy has announced plans for a dar
ing experiment during the forth
coming Antartic expedition under
Hear Admiral Richard Byrd. For the
first time in aviation history, normal
land-based transport planes will at
tempt a take-off from a carrier. The
last undertaking that came anywhere
near matching this endeavor was the
take-off of Mitchell B-25 medium bom
bers from a carrier. That happened
early in the war the first raid on
Use Commercial Airliners
The planes to be" used in this new
unprecedented test are much larger
they're D-C-3 -commercial airliners.
The Air officers assigned to Admiral
Byrd's staff plan to shoot six of the
transports from the carrier's deck
with the assistance of Jato-Jet power
bottles fixed to their wings. A land
ing strip will be prepared for the
planes at Little America. There, the
Navy plans to use them for long re
connaissance and photographic missions.
Coal Losses of Strike
: Washington, Nov. 26 (UP) The
government reveals that the coal
strike is costing the nation 1,885,000
tons of soft coal a day. The walkout
of 400,000 miners has idled over three
thousand pits east of the Mississippi.
The 652 miners, still producing can
turn out only 300,000 tons a day.
Krug Is Subpoenaed
By House Committee
Washington, Nov. 26 (UP) Inter
ior Secretary Krug has been subpoe
naed to appear Monday before the
House Committee investigating sur
plus property. Krug will testify on
the advisability of using the govern
ment's big and little inch pipelines for
natural gas, to help ease the coal shor
tage. Lawyers Flay Action
Taken Against Lewis
Washington, Nov! 26 (UP) The
National Lawyers Guild has condem
ned the government's court action
against John L. Lewis. The guild an
nounces it will seek permission to in
tervene in the mine leader's contempt
Takes Lid off Prices
Detroit, Nov. 26 (UP) The
Chrysler Corporation has raised the
prices on its cars. The increases,
which vary with body types, range
from eight dollars on the lowest priced
Plymouth sedan to 104 dollais on the
Chrysler four-door sedan.
U. S. Presses Russians
To Reveal Home Armies
Lake Success, New York, Nov. 26
(UP) The United States has de
manded that Russia stop 'sbilly-shal-lying"
and agree to publish figures on
it3 armies at home. And the Soviet
Union has come back with a proposal
that the powers reveal not only their
troops, but their weapons too, includ
ing atomic bombs.
British Use Violence
Against Jews at Haifa
Jerusalem, Nov. 26-(UP)-Two
persons were killed today and 21 in
jured when British troops stormed
aboard a Jewish refugee ship in Haifa
Harbor. The Jews resisted, and the
troops used billies, tear gas, and hose
pipes 'before they put down the re
sistance in an hour-long battle.
Mostly cloudy and Continued
warm, with scattered
showers or storms.
4 - "
Leona Flood, Young Violinist,
Plays Tonight in Music Hall
In addition to her recital appearances, Leona Flood, young
violinist, who will be heard tonight at 8 :30 o'clock in Hill Music
Hall, has played with many of the major European orchestras.
Her debut in Vienna brought forth the following comment from
the conservative Viennese critic: "One must associate her with
the creat masters of her art." '
Born in Spokane, Washington, Miss
Flood made her concert debut in Oslo,
Norway, and played throughout Eur
ope and Australia before coming back
to the States at the outbreak of war.
She has been for the past two years
playing recitals from coast to coast,
and "has everywhere niet with acclaim
from press and public.
Inherited from Mother
Miss Flood inherits her musical ta
lent from her mother, who is an ac
complished singer and pianist with
many songs, which she wrote both
words and music. -It was due to her
mother's influence that Miss Flood at
a very early age, took up the study of
the violin, and unsuspectingly set her
footsteps in the pathway of a great
The concert which will be heard to
night is being presented under aus
pices of the local chapter of the Na
tional Music Fraternity, Phi Mu Al
pha. Tickets are now on sale at Led
Winners of A VC Essay Contest
Will Be Decided this Evening
Four Remaining Undergraduate Writers
Will Each Give 15 Minute Peace Speech
Tonight at 7:30 o'clock in Gerrard hall one of the four first
round winners selected yesterday in the AVC-Sponsored World
Peace contest will receive $100 and another $50 from Winston
rUYnf AVf! phflirmAn and moder-
ator of the speech presentations.
The four winning essays chosen by
the ten preliminary judges were writ
ten by David Andrews, town; Harold
M. Shaw, Whitehead; J. C. Green, Jr.,
Everett; and David G. Boak, Stacy,
The entire contest open only to un
dergraduttes was divided into two sec
tions, the essay and the final oratori
cal contest in which the essay winners
will present their views to the public.
Each student will be allowed to talk
for fifteen minutes and bring out the
main points dealt with in his paper.
This resume will be delivered before
the final judges, Dr. C. B. Robson. Dean
R. H. Wettach, and Dean D. D. Car
roll, as well as the audience. The
amount of applause given to each
speaker will be carefully weighed by
the judges in making their decision.
$5 Third Prize
-As soon as the four speeches have
been delivered, the three judges will
write down their choice for first, sec
ond, and -third place winners on cards.
The winners will immediately be an
nounced by" Broadfoot. "AVC has in
cluded $5 third place prize in addition
to the $150 donated by an anonymous
It was also announced that one of
the winning essays will appear in the
See WINNERS Page 4
Power Plant Employees
Return Back to Work
Employees of the University power
plant who resigned from their jobs
1a;f TiVirlflv sftpmnrm tit. 4 'oVrloelc as
: . i
a result of dissatisfaction with their;
wage scales returned to work yester
The workers stressed throughout
their jobless weekend that they were
not on strike, that they merely had re
signed in order to seek work resulting
in higer monetary gains.
University wage matters are under
state authority. No comment was
made by workers or University offi-
. cials concerning the employees' return
to work, other than that the pay scale
NO DTH FRIDAY
As the Orange Printshop, pub
lishers of the Daily Tar Heel, will
be closed all day tomorrow, this
paper will not come out Friday.
V r-" '
i: i f
Smiling maestro Tommy Dorsey is shown reading a summons from the Order of the Grail last Saturday
night, to 42000-cdd dancers at the Crail dance set in Woollen Gym over the weekend. Cynically thanking the
members of the honorary grouo for their "hospitality" on this, the last night of existence of his world-famed
rand the Vy'S smilingly added, "I didn't know I had $000!" (-the figure for wh,ch the Grail as
K.,imr him As the Grail is an nn-incorporated group, several members, including Whit Osgood, Ray Jeffenes,
Charlie Fulton, Charlie Vance, and Pete Pully, jointly filed the suit for the group, through ace contract law
yer John Manning, of Durham.
Public Is Invited
To Hear Address
Under the sponsorship of the
Young Democrats club, John Fol
ger, democratic congressman
from the Fifth North Carolina
District, will make his initial ap
pearance on the campus in the
capacity of a congressman this
evening in Memorial Hall at 8
o'clock, speaking on "The Effects of
the Recent Republican Victory." He
will be introduced by Jim Taylor,
president of the YD G.
Taylor reminds all students that
Representative Folger is here to speak
to the general public and that a large
number of persons are anticipated
from the surrounding cities, conse
quently, to be assured of a choice seat
I students should come early.
Guest at Luncheon
The YDC will have Representative
Folger as their guest at a special
luncheon at the Carolina Inn preceed
ing his appearance in Memorial Hall.
Congressman Folger 65-yearold
former attorney from Mt. Airy, has a
very colorful political career behind
him. He served in the State House of
Representatives in 1927 and in the
North Carolina Senate in 1931. In 1940
he led the movement in North Caro
lina for a third term for the late
After the untimely death of his
congressman brother, A. D. Folger,
by an automobile accident in May of
1941, he "was unamimously elected by
the fifth district to serve in Congress
See REPRESENTATIVE Page U
UNC Not Worried
Over Coal Supply
"Whether John L. Lewis and Uncle
Sam are able to solve their dispute is
of interest to University officials, how
ever, present coal supplies enable these
men to f ollow the dispute as interested
and nonaffected spectators rather than
men vitally involved in the results.
In discussion yesterday, J. A.
Branch, University purchasing agent,
and J. S. Bennett, supervisor of utili
ties indicated that present coal sup
plies are sufficient to last for approxi
mately two to three months. Only the
sudden unlooked for appearance of a
violent cold wave could seriously aTect
Water power furnishes a major por
tion of University electricity from
which heat is derived as a by-product.
Bennett indicated that no plan of
coal rationing is being considered by
the University and that no plan will
be considered unless the Duke Power
company finds that such a strategy is
necessary for its operation.
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Talk Here Tonight
.Three to Be Chosen
For Chicago Meeting
Fifteen campus leaders represent
ing all types of student organizations
decided yesterday that choosing of
delegates to the Chicago national stu
dent conference shall be left to the
student legislature if that body ap
proves participation by the Univer
Meeting as a nominating committee
the group named sixteen students on
a list to be submitted to the vote of
the legislature tomorrow night. The
legislature may make further nomina
tions and will then select up to three
students to represent the University.
Three dlelegates are allotted to the
University in addition to Jimmy Wal
lace who is a member of the confer
ence planning committee.
Nominations to be submitted to the
legislature include Walt Brinkley, Ro
land Giduz, Don Shropshire, Bob Mor
rison, Tom Eller, Jim Chesnutt,
Charles Warren, Johnny Jones, Gay
Morenus, James McDuffie, Charles
Donnell, Bill Miller, Roy Moose, Ed
York, Jack Booraem, Al Lowenstein,
and Tom B. Cranford.
The group, also moved to ask the
legislature and other organizations to
appropriate money to pay the ex
penses of the delegates.
DAV Will Select
Officers of the Disabled American
Veterans will be elected tonight at 8:30
in the Grail room of Graham Memo
rial. Also on the agenda will be the
completion of the local charter for sub
mission to national headquarters.
The DAV is a non-political, non-denominational
veteran group. Its pur
pose is to aid all wounded veterans
whether these men are now receiving
compensation or not.
UNC Receives Delegate Quota
For Annual State Legislature
University Will Send 16 or 17 Delegates
To State Capitol Assembly, December 6-7
The University's quota for the 1946 session of the North Caro
lina State Student Legislature to be held in the State Capitol De
cember 6 and 7 will be either 16 or 17 delegates, it was learned
from the legislature's headquarters at State College in Raleigh.
The representatives will be selected
Period to Start
On Next Monday
Winter quarter registration
for students in the General Col
lege, College of Arts and Scien
ces, School of Commerce, Grad
uate School, and School of Phar
macy will take place beginning
next Monday through December
Copies of the class schedule for the
quarter will be available for students
Friday morning, at the Information
desk in South building.
Early Registration Benefits
Students taking advantage of the
early registration period will receive
two benefits of primary importance.
From an academic standpoint they will
find it much easier to procure courses
they desire than they will should they
wait until January 2 to register. Also
students who register during the De
cember 2-14 period for the winter
quarter will not have to return to
Chapel Hill until the opening day of
classes on January 3.
Central Records Office director Ed
win Lanier pointed out that an aver
age of 600 students a day will have to
go through Memorial Hall in order to
complete registration of those now in
school for the winter quarter.
Procedure will be the same as that
followed for the spring and summer
session. Each student will report to
his faculty advisor who will prepare
together with the student, the ffreej
class form. After this preparation,
the student will take the form to Me
morial Hall where he will receive his
class tickets and will complete his
Upon registration, he will be given
a "Notice of Return Card" to deliver
to the registration desk in Memorial
Hall upon return at the beginning of
the winter quarter.
Passbook on Return
When the card is returned the stu
dent will be issued his athletic ptss
book for the winter quarter. At this
time also subsistence for veteran stu
dents will be continued. Purpose of
the card is to notify the University
that students .have returned.
at a meeting of the Debate council
within the next few days.
Originated almost a decade ago by
Edwin H. Paget, of the State college
faculty, sessions have been growing
in popularity each year. It reached
its greatest attendance of all times last
year at the 1945 session.
Open to Negroes
Buddy Glenn, one of the nearly 50
delegates from the University, set
forth a proposal to expand the annual
legislature in order to make the ses
sion open to Negro delegates. Afte?
heated discussion and advice from Fa
culty advisor Paget and certain mem
bers of the State college delegation, the
However several months ago BoB
Morrison, president of the 1945 ses
sion, received a one line, letter from
Paget stating that "there was no rea
son to hold a session this year."
A bill was then passed in the cam
pus Student Legislature here to sug
gest to the other colleges in the state
joint sponsorship of the Legislature.
Before any action could be taken, mem
bers of the student body at State col
lege formed a group and decided to
carry on the school's tradition and
sponsor this year's session. Paget re
See UNC Page U