North Carolina Newspapers

The'cSdal cwaper cf the Carolina Publications Union of the University
cl North Carolina at Chapel HOI, where it is printed daily except Mondays,
and the Thanksgiving; Christmas and Spring Holidays. Entered as second
class matter at the post ofSce at Chapel Hill, N. C, under act of March 3,
1879. Subscription price, $3X0 for, the college year.
1939 Member 1940
Plssocided GoHe&ale Press
Martin Harmon
Morris W. Rosenberg
Willi am Ogburn . .
Larry Ferling .,
By You
National Advertid: Service, Inc.
Callttt PmblhhenRgprtttntstim
420 Madison Ave New York. N. Y.
Editosiai. Wettebs: Ed Rankin, Don bishop, Bill Snider, Frank Holeman.
EEP02TESS: Bill Rhodes Weaver, Louis Harris, Doris Goerch, Dorothy Coble,
Zoe Young, Grady' Reagan, Bucky Harward, Dick Young, Campbell
Irving, Gene Williams, Sanford Stein, Philip Carden, Vivian Gillespie.
Columnists : Adrian Spies, Johnny Anderson, Mack Hobson, Ben Roebuck.
Dear Sir:
Last quarter, the Buccaneer -was
burned, for being more salacious than
was acceptable by the Baptist element
Editor I our conimune; this quarter, the pub-
Managing Editor!" . umuua vro-
Tfn,;,, Mnr,nrlima Sazine is being countenanced
Circulation Manager ?e student the adminis-
uauvu. Aiagng me dock renews Was
a review of Sister Madeleva's book of
poetry. The reviewer, a Miss Bates,
as she signs herself, took offense at
Sister Madeleva's profoundly religious
works. She-condemns it as being inane
and advises a nun to go "out" and get
kicked around in this unorthodox
world enough to fall for somebody be
sides Jesus."
We can only hope that Miss Bates
is not typical of young Christian-
American womanhood. Obviously Miss
Technical Staff
. News Enrrcss: Carroll McGaughey, Charles Barrett, Rush Hamrick.
" Night Spcsts Editors: Leonard Lobred, Fred Cazel, Orville Campbell.
Desxmex: Edward Prizer. Bob Thomas, Sylvan Meyer.
Sports Staff
RrrosTXSS: William L. Beerman, Richard Morris. Harry Hollingswortb, I tesjid not realize the enormity of
Jerry Stoff , Jack Saunders. .
Assistant Manaczs: Jack Holland.
Office: Bradford McCuen, Larry Dale, D. T. HalL
her offense. Since no young girl could
be so steeped in corruption and sunken
in sin and iniquity as to involve the
Prince of Peace in so sordid a liason.
We should like to ask if Miss Bates
is a member of the Amreican Student
Union? Or perhaps she is merely re
flecting the un-American, Godless-
Communistic doctrines which pervade
3, 6 Famous
11 Shaded
12 Regions.
1$ Shrewd.
14 Stocking mar.
15 Made of
16 Savory meat
18 Road.
19Morindin dye.
20 Yes.
23 To be
26 Unbleached
29 Salt of malic
31 Dark red.
33 Supplications.
?5 A pattering.
36 Within.
37 One that is
38 Railroad.
39 To gladden.
42 Cuttlebone.
46 Olive shrub.
Anrwer to Previses Pente
43 One time.
51 Piccolo.
52 Act of aidint
54 Sound.
56 is his
native land.
57 He broke
many running
1 Father.
2 Alms box
3 To project
4 Elector.
5 Kind of lava.
6 Pertaining to
the nose. ,
7 Coffee pots.
8 To harvest
9 Wise men.
10 Exists.
15 He was the -.,
greatest of his 51 Preposition.
21 To merit
24To be
25 Half an em.
25 Epoch.
27 To capture.
23 To Jbellow.
30 Affirmative
32 Preposition.
34 Contemptible.
35 To annoy.
39 Group ol
40 Part of foot
41 Each.
43 Italian river.
44 In. ,
45 Acidity.
46 Kimono sash.
48 Natural . -
50 To finish.
Willi I Church
17 He won the
cross . i
52 Indefinite
53 Musical cote.
55 Term in -
Business Staff
Local Advertising Managzss: Jimmy Schleifer, Bill Bruner, Andrew
Local Advertising Assistants: Sinclair Jacobs, Rufos Shelkoff, Tom Nash, I the so-called "young intellectuals" of
Jack Dube, Buck Osborne, Steve Reiss, Leigh Wilson, Bill Stanback, Bob our day. When I compare this thought-
McNaughton, Lanaon Koberts, U. U. .Brewer, aiorty uiman, Aivm raier-ness the &entie sisters who
so0- I quietly go about their diurnal duties
Durham Advertising Manager: Bill Schwartz. 1 I of mercy and adoration, I am reminded
Collections Manages: Phil Haigh.
Collections Staff: Morty Golby, Parke Staley, Mary Susan Robertson,
Mary Ann Koonce, Elinor Elliot, Millicent McKendry.
Office Staff: Grace Rutledge, Sarah Nathan, Oren Oliver, Bill Vail.
For This Issue:
Ever since Europe became a
battleground again back in
September, the Raleigh News
and Observer has carried a note
in italic print on the front page
which runs something like this:
"Each reader should know
that all waj news is subjected to
strict censorship; therefore some
reports may not contain all the
facts, or may contain facts which
have been greatly embellished."
While those are not the exact
words, the meaning is much the
And the News and Observer's
note might well be substituted
on the front page of your student
daily, with the possible insertion
of "political" war.
Provided election date is set at
April 18 (the date recommended
by the Ways and Means commit
tee), less than three weeks re
main before the first test. It is
quite possible that the entrance
of a third political entity may put
the first election day in the class
of a primary.
At any rate, you students,
voters, who are interested in
elections only from the voter's
standpoint, will be bombarded
with an ever-increasing barrage
of political pulp, both in the hand
bill form and from this news
paper. It will be well to remember that
each piece of literature is care
fully prepared by a council of
verbal war interested in creating
the best possible impression for
Joe Whosis. It will also bear re
membering that subtle "barbs"
-at opponents are often included.
If you're a sincere voter, you'll
not be deceived by the rave no
tices of tub-thumpers. If you
can't extricate the gold from the
dross, you might try to get to
know the candidates.
material available. It is theirs,
put there for their enjoyment or
Even after these periodicals
have yielded their places on the
of the words of the Holy Father when
I He said, "Let the scoffers beware, for
the monasteries and the convents of
I Mother Church are the strongholds of
"We sincerely hope that Miss Bates i
will see the error of her iconoclastic
ways, before it is too lateC
Very sincerely yours, '
Mrs. E. P. Achelley
I 2 i T" 5"" la""" 7 9 S"-
fi - -j -', " -- ;
7 " ion .am MMBI
S I vr-- j 16 17
j l , - ' :o 1
WTWT p 14 I l25 I fe.27
5 to
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r 39j4o U 42" 6 M H5
17?8 W ' 50"
H I 1 1 I I t:H 1111 II
Zoology Department
(Continued from first page)
T 1 XI ? J? I
sneives oi me mam reaamg room of the floors in the building are as
to Others Of later date, many Of Iphalt tile and the walls of the labora-
them move to permanent abodes I0"63 are of cement blocks. These
in the library stacks. are two f f the a ids in makin& the stmc-
I ine eiitneiy Aireprooi, one oi memany
.Frequently, however, When improvements over the old quarters
One goes to read a current maga-1 of the department in Davie Hall.
zine, he finds it has been removed I The building includes 69 classrooms,
stolen, if you like by SOmelaDs offices, and service rooms, and
fellow-user of the library. Or he iw ngs may added'
r j II ,,. ,. am j. I Half of the building cann6t be used
may find the publication mutilat-Lf - nra. ,
ed by an earlier reader. 0f enough money to sufficiently equip
We are told both these prac-1 the classrooms and laboratories with
tices removing or damaging I microscopes. During this quarter no
fViD i;v.w I more students can be taken care of
vvmiiivu bAi mama. cx J " O
About the only way to stop them ground FLOOR
is to appeal to the Students' sense On the ground floor, in addition to
Of honesty and respect for his the auditorium and museum lobby,
fellows. This, it seems, should be there are four laboratories with ser
sufficient appeal to the supposed r? rms fr h: f beginning
high-type individuals enrolled m floor includes a large library and the
Sunday Radio Class
(Continued from first page)
the University.
Torn Papers,
Torn To Scraps
Into the library of the Univer
sity come hundreds of periodi
cals newspapers, magazines,
and other current literature.
Theoretically, at least 3,700 stu
dents, as well as several hundred
faculty members, must have this
(Students having birthdays may
get free tickets, to the movies by
calling by the boxoffice of the Car
olina theater.)
Britt, Gary Isham
Hamrick, Alton B. N
Harrill, Julius S., Jr.
Johnson, Glenn Hays
Leiserman, Lee
McColl, Duncan Donald
Svigals, .Morton Paul
Trant, Jean
Walther, Don H.
Early, David Ernest
Evenson, Kenneth Norman
Freudenheim, RichardvH.
Glicksberg, Aaron Baer
Hinsdale, Charles Edwin
Menius, Mary Gail ,
Meyers, Frederick
Nelson, Lloyd Steadman
Noble, Baxter Gardner
Norman, Winf ord Walter v
Peete, William Pettway Jones
Rains, Durward Frank
Smith, Amos Hedrick
Van Dyke, William Deaderick
Campus Mourners
(Continued from first page)
have a good time with their best
friends and carry on what has start
ed to be a jolly old American cus
tom. It's just asking too much.
After all, they're Carolina coeds!
They didn't come to a school with
such a large male student body to
ask for dates once a year in the
spirit of good fun and fellowship -they
came to be asked and rushed
and flattered into thinking them
selves much .better than what they
realize they are!"
administrative offices of the zoology
department. This floor also boasts a
seminar room, two' large labs, and two
staff laboratories. The entire third
floor is a research floor for graduate
students and staff members. The
floor is made up entirely of staff lab
oratories and individual cubicals for
graduate students.
One of the outstanding features of
the building is a vivarium in the base
ment. It is a room which extends out
beyond the building proper and in
which live material is kept. It is
equipped with a glass roof, giving
light and warmth to the land animals
and marine life kept there.
This project was only part of an
immense building program being car
ried on in the Greater University. Of
the total expense of $6,200,000 the
Chapel Hill unit received more than
$3,500,000. . The program here includ
ed Woollen Gym, the new medical
building, the not yet completed power
j plant, the addition to Carolina Inn, the
graduate student apartments, six dor
mitories, and the Zoology building
along with the renovating of the
Alumni building, Gerrard hall, Bynum
Gym, and Caldwell hall,
The University could not have car
ried through such a project with the
help from the State and PWA alone
On thenstruction at Chapel Hill the
State put up 18 cents out of every dol
lar and PWA gave 45 cents on the dol
Iar. The remaining amout needed was
provided by the University.
In round figures the State of North
Carolina has spent only $746,000 to
secure the construction which is near
completion at the University.
'This year it has already been shown
greatly needed, but in this early stage
graetly needed, but in this early stage
they have been used to almost full ca
pacity," stated G. M. Hill, assistant
business manager of the University,
! who is in charge of the PWA work at
Roeder, Betty Smith, Bob Finch, Wei
der Sievers, Sanford Reece, Mrs Rob
ert J. Wherry, Eleanor Jones, Zora
Neal Hurston (the Negro novelist
and author of "Moses, Man of the
Mountain"), Carolina Cram, Walter
Spearman, and Jimmy Clark.
After the plays have been read by
the authors and criticized by the class,
the better ones are selected for ex
perimental production and, if good
enough, for presentation over the Sat
urday afternoon coast-to-coast broad
The production class, directed by
Wynn, is concerned chiefly with the
less literary side of radio -announc
ing, acting, sound effects, music tran
sition, etc. The members of this
group get their practical experience by
broadcasting the Playmakers of the
Air plays, in addition to other pro
grams originating in the University
Originally, there was a special con
tinuity-writing class, directed by Phil
hps Russell and Walter Spearman,
but because of a lack of interest it
was discontinued. However, Wynn
said, if enough interest in this phase
of radio is shown, the class will be
In a brief interview yesterday,
Wynn deplored the lack of time which
can be devoted to the classes, saying
that until a regular course in radio
work is placed on the curriculum the
aims of the University Extension
Division, which set up the studio and
organized the class, can not be ful
filled. .
The department has already begun
making plans for next year's work.
According to Wynn, the fall and win
ter quarters will be devoted to the
writing and experimental production
of plays by members of the class, and
t during the spring term twelve of the
best will be broadcast, one a week as
this year, over the Mututal's national
Wynn stressed, the fact that these
weekly classes are not temporary, but
will be a lasting project, leading to
bigger and better things for the Uni
versity m the field of radio broad
Hubbard Releases
(Continued from first page)
honor system never shown before."
Winstead won the intramural 112
pound championship his freshman
year and then proceeded to earn let
ters in boxing for four straight years.
Last year as a junior he won the
Southern Conference 129-pound-crown
and fought in the national intercol-1
Sixteen ailing students were housed
in the infirmary yesterday: Walter
Waerner. Harrv Ballard:
legiate tournament. He was elected j Courtland Dawson, Clifford Turtle,
Sunday worship services at
larval TTJ11 VTJT'T".i tfcJa WAt. .
las follows: at the United church rw
W. J. McKee will talk on "The
ished Task Continuing the Work ar
Mission of Jesus" at 11 o'clock. Th
congregation will participate ia tb
University service, at which Dr. Y. z.
Koo will speak, at Hill Music ball a
8 o'clock.
At the Methodist church, Rev. j
Marvin Culbreth will talk on "For
ward" at the morning service.
At the Baptist church, Rev. Gaylcri
P. Albaugh will speak on "Be Your
self." Judge Robert Winston will ccc
duct student forum on "Is Religion
Worth While" at 7 o'clock. The Fred
Smith BYPU, led by Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Brown, will meet in the
church library at 7 o'clock.
At the Presbyterian church, Dr.
Donald H. Stewart will speak on "Lit.
ing with a Purpose" at the mornic?
service, lea will oe servea at the
manse from 4 to 5 o'clock.
At the Episcopal church, Rev. A. S.
Lawrence will conduct morning serv
ices. At Graham Memorial, a Friends'
meeting will be held at 11 o'clock.
At Gerrard hall, Father Francis
Morrissey will conduct Mass at 11
o'clock. Confessions will be heard be
fore Mass.
Board Will Examine
Prospective Pilots
The Flying Cadet examining board
for the Fourth Corps area of the
United States army, which visited the
University last fall, will make an
other visit' during the week of April
22 to the 27 to give information and
make appointments with students in
terested who were not able to appear
before the board in the fall.
The purpose of the board is to se
lect candidates from the University
for flying training in the United
States army air corps.
So many students applied for in
formation or appointments last fall
that in the short time available the
board was unable to handle all cf
the applicants.
Among: Those Ailing
co-captain of the team this year.
A resident of Manly dormitory for
two years, he is president of the dor
mitory this year and a member of the
Interdormitory Council. He is also on
the senior class executive committee
and was recently elected as one of
the senior dance leaders for the junior-senior
Upon accepting the managership,
Winstead stated: "I have known Ed
ever since he has been in school here,
red Berdan, Benjamin Koonce, Al
ton Hamrick, Zennie Riggs, Stanley
Fuchs, Hora Crowe, F. L. Johnson,
James Sims, Junius Hardin, James
Kirkpatrick, Raymond Fox and Sher
man Hubbard.
and I have observed in him all the
qualifications necessary for the of
fice. Strongly believing the reform
policies of -the Carolina Party, I con
sider it a privilege to manage Ed's
.c. - -nw - - z
Koo To Deliver
(Continued from first page)
ca. He nas recently returned . from
China and Japan.
Dr. Koo is a frequent visitor to
American colleges as an interpreter
of tne unnstian religion. The nublic
is invited to near him speak. 4
the University.
The entire program with the ex
ception of Woollen Gym has been com
pleted within the past two years The
new power plant is not yet readv for
. X 1 A -
operauon, dui is expected to be
within the next 90 days.
iw that
...C.;-avef twice
niS0,flr;" lS hotel for
the same, evcitin9
new loveli1
3 .' r'"'
; J - 1
Lynn Bari
Mary Beth Hughes
Joan Davis
Henry Wilcoxon

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