' ' ..".-it . 'I
nl The Armistice Cycle
I m O 7 r nrtii
Fair sliktljf vxtrmer
TtfJ? OiVLy COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTHEAST-
Btxineu: $887; Circulation: tSM
CHAPEL BILL, N. O, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1940
Editorial: 4iM; Xevm: Oil; Kiht : d
-U LL 11 A - Xf - A
Freshman Class Will Elect Its Officers Thurs
Will Be Held
Freshmen will elect their officers
next Thursday. The date, always
clothed in secrecy until the eleventh
hour, was announced yesterday by
Dave Morrison, president of the stu
Nominations will be made from the
floor of Memorial hall Tuesday morn
ing in a special freshman assembly.
Wednesday morning the candidates
for president will speak at the regular
chapel period Jpn their individual quali
fications and their plans for the year.
Voting will begin at 9 o'clock Thurs
. -day morning and. end at 5 o'clock that
The Student council, recently em
powered by the Student Legislature
-to hold the election, had decided upon
the dates last week, but "in keeping
-with its policy of minimizing outside
political activity" withheld the an
nouncement until this morning. The
legislature enabling act specified that
"Ihe date be withheld until four days
Officers to be elected Thursday are
president, vice-president, secretary,
.-treasurer, and three representatives
-to the Student Legislature.
Vote in Precincts
Freshmen must vote in the precincts
in which they are residents. Residence
is determined by. the one listed in the
new student directory. Those who
liave moved since the directory was
Find Bud Spelling
For Free Movie
Don't blame the business staff of
the Daily Tar Heel for the mis
spelled words which appear in the
advertisements in this issue. Per
haps you will thank them for their
"carelessness," and win a ticket to
see Judy Garland and Mickey Rooney
in "Strike Up the Band," playing
today and tomorrow at the Carolina
Here's the dope:
(1) Find the misspelled word in
any advertisement appearing on the
back page of this issue.
(2) Take the paper with the lo
cated word to the merchant whose
advertisement contained the mis-,
(3) The first few persons appear
ing with the misspelled words at
each store will be presented free
tickets to see "Strike Up the Band."
Danziger's will also present special
prizes to its winners. .
(4) Contest begins first thing
Monday morning you have all day
today to find the mistakes.
(5) Members of the Daily Tab
Heel staff and their immediate
families are barred from entering
: Green's Play
To Show Here
Playmakers Will . .
Go on Road Tour
For um Tonight
"The House of Connelly" will open
hpr tnmrvrrnw nitrht at SrSO nt t.h
published, must vote according to the Playmakers Theater for a three day
oia resiaence. run opening performance Mon-
In precinct one, residents of H, dav nisrht beeins at 8:30 o'clock.
iranam, Everett, lewis, AycocK,
There were other plays of South-
will vote m the lobby of H dormitory. . v . . ,
. . .... , , - House of Connelly," but this play came
Manly, Mangum, Ruffin, ah"d Grimes
No polling place will be operated for
precinct two, since it is the women's
dormitory precinct and there are very
lew freshman women living in dormitories.
those otherwise not provided for, and Prst 12lcd on Broadway by the
as an original picture of the changing
order in the South. It brought to the
stage the old in the process of becom
ing the new.
"Written by Paul Green, the play was
all women in the class, will vote in
Voting in precinct four will be in
the YMCA. Residents of Steele, Old
East, Old West, Battle, Vance, Petti
grew, and all fraternity men will vote
On Art Exhibit
Group Theater and received the praise
of critics as being the most "genuine
treatment of the upper class South that
has reached the lights of Broadway so
Road Tour ;
After playing here for three nights
the play will be taken on a road tour
by the Playmakers and will be present
ed in nine cities in this state, South
Carolina and Virginia! "
Included in the cast of the Play
maker's production, which was di
rected by Samuel Selden, are Jean Mc-
Kenzie, who appears as Patsy ; TaTe,
Inter-Faith Group ;
Religion Professor ;
"What Religion Has to Offer" in
the present-day world of crisis will be
the subject of an address by Dr. H.
Shelton Smith, professor of religion at
Duke university, tonight at 8 o'clock
in Gerrard hall on the Inter-Faith
council's second program of this year.
Following Dr. Smith's talk he will
lead an open forum discussion of the
issues involved in the topic of the eve
ning. J?red Broad, secretary of the
council, will introduce the speaker,
Dr. Smith has been a leader in the
social emphasis group of the Christian
faith, his major field of study being
"Tomorrow being Armistice day, the
council thinks it important' for the
campus to consider religion's place in
a world of war and crisis," Miss Naomi
Newman, chairman of the council,
said. "We betieve students should have
an opportunity not only to hear this
subject discussed but also to be able
to express themselves about the is
A native North Carolinian, ' Dr.
Smith is a prominent member of the
North Carolina Council of Churches,
progressive organization of the Chris-
, S '
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LALANNE HELD DOWN the
bench yesterday while Frank O'Hare
(left), at tailback, led Carolina in
two powerful touchdown drives.
Sophomore Johnny Pecora (right),
headed the second-string starters at
Soviet Premier Plans Visit
To Berlin; Mission Unknown
. To Hold Their Own
Held at Flagpole
A gallery talk on the new exhibit of D , ' Wfltson wm Connellv. Lil
drawings from the Index of American L. prf ag Mr& Connelly, Merle
. By United Press
War raged by. sea and air Saturday
tian churches in this state. He is well tfaere were indications in an
known in Chapel-Hill, having spoken pmpenaing . visit by soviet rtemier z.
in several of the churches and having M- Moiotov to merlin tnat a new Axis
appeared as leader of a number of.dis- aipiomanc onensive may oe in tne
miccinna nn Tclicrimic sinH pfhionl snh-1 maKing.
- i ueriin was vague aoout purpose ox u"c cuuac omucm, uuizjr wuiuiiun juum
Jvv"" I . ... I " i VI - 1 UL 1
t,0 i.oiTr ttOQ I trip ne is expected to arrive Tues- M"& asaeiuuiy inuu wnu uag-ww-
I 1 1 I fs-wi w rm AvnVAicmc 4- h n -r-F i it cf rtin- rt
RnonsorpH the initial Universitv ser- aay ana Moscow was uncommunica- m""s u ox. ju
t i,. , , . , i 4.-u ri j Ttrii
. nreached bv Dr. W. Taliaferro uve DuT some wazl sources suggested
Thompson, of Union Theological sem- Turkey as a likely subject of discus- Headed by the University band in
inary in Richmond, Va., on October 13. slon- iuu uniiorm, a procession win leave
lierman air, sunace and undersea tne iront oi tne x promptly at iv:av,
forces were striking hard at Great encircle the back of South building,
Britain s- chammonshm of the seas, cross Cameron avenue and come to a
Berlin reported Stuka dive bombers stop directly before the flagstaff.
had sunk eieht to ten -more merchant Singing of "My Country 'Tis of
ships, damaged another nine and pos- Thee," popularly regarded as the nat
sibly had damaged two British cruis- ional hymn, will open the exercises,
Naval officers in the University ROTC
Ml It - At J 1 1 A
Greeks Still Goin? unit win lower tne nag xo nan - masi,
Greek forces continued their so far and a two-minute silence, Droicen only
1 1 x y i m 39 rn i
annarentlv successful resistance y ine Paying oi -Laps, wm oe ou-
aeainst Italian attack and the Italians served in memory of the World War
were reported to be using parachutists eac' ,
f a iiJfmort'o Trt,. h-nnn, it H The exercises will be completed by
Win Oyer UNC
In 9 Attempts
To Lose 'Breather'
By Leonard Lobred
CITY STADIUM, Richmond,
Va.; Nov. 9 Performing spas
modically very good and very
bad, Carolina loosened up enough
this afternoon to allow Rich
mond university's speed and air
minded eleven to put across the
second score early in the last
period and leave the field with a
14-13 victory the first victory
gained by the Spiders over a Tar
Heel club in nine tries.
That inability to make extra points
again licked the Tar Heels, much in
the same way Tulane topped Carolina
only two weeks ago. Richmond's win
ning touchdown also came much like
the Greenies' tally but earlier in the
Arthur Jones, the Spiders all-star
threat, produced the winning score
less than five minutes after the start
of the final quarter, by breaking loose
on a 30-yard run to the Carolina 28,
where Joe Fortunato, brother of an
ex-Fordham standout,1 mad! 13 and
Jones passed to Dick Humbert in the
end zone. The same Mr. Jones made
the extra point, his seconds
Lalanne In Once . ,
Carolina appeared almost certain of
victory , when Richmond's sudden as
sault began, following an advance be
hind a first-team .line when the Tar
Heels really wanted to move. The
Richmond win was almost as much a
each quarter are
-Armistice day will be observed by surprise to Richmond supporters as to
Carolina rooters, and came in a so-
called "breather" game before the all
important Duke engagement next Sat
urday, and in a season that already has
been disastrous to Tar Heel record
Jim Lalanne appeared for one play
in the third quarter, threw one pass,
and left the field for good. Paul Sev-
See SPIDER KICKS page 3.
Design and the sixty French prints
now showing at Person hall will be
iven today by Miss Harriet Dyer
Adams, new curator of the gallery, at
-5 o'clock. . :
"Eye-fooling accuracy" character
izes the paintings in the Index, which
were done by American artists as
part of the federal art project in
Washington. These documentary
drawings of American folk art picture
pottery and glass, wood-carvings, wall
paper and furniture, and preserve
arly American folk-craft.
French graphic art from the six
teenth through the nineteenth cen
turies is displayed in the collection of
McKay and Betty Lou Boke as Will's
sisters, Harry Davis as Uncle . Bob
Connelly, - Cynthia Jane Hemke 'as a
cousin of the Connelly's from Charles
ton, Sanford Reece as Jesse Tate: a
white tenant farmer, and Russell Rog
ers as a fiddler. ( " '
The sets were designed and execut
ed under the direction of Lynn Gaiilt.
Professor L. O. Kattsoff, of the phi
losophy department, will lecture on
"A Scientific Society" in Gerrard hall
tomorrow night at 8, o'clock. ;
This will be the last of .his three lec
tures in a series of fifteen being given
by the philosophy department this
year. His former lectures have,endeav
ored to show 'how scientific : progress
depends on a liberal democratic so
ciety, since the , scientific method in-
volves freedom which is present only Earl AttSWCrS
in a Iibpral democratic societv" I
Tomorrow night's lecture will showjYTjr T jPt"t"P!"
now numan neeas are satisiiea omy
through'scientific procedure and there
fore only in a democratic society
The series being given by the philps-
Plays Here Today
Wilton Mason, pianist, will appear
in concert this afternoon at 5 o'clock
r Uv -n l, T A 1 111 "ic"" """'65
from contact from the main Italian ia,Z,B " " e , , " ?, Imorial.
forces in the Koritea area. Food and Plavs " ine &lar ngiea manner.
All University offices, including tne
munitions were also reported dropped.
The Greeks claimed ta have substan
See NEWS BRIEFS, page ft.
Book Exchange, will be closed during!
assembly period. Freshman assembly!
will also be suspended.
Proper conduct at the exercises re-
The public is invited to attend this
recital, one in a series by prominent
North Carolina artists,' being sponsor
ed by the Graham Memorial Student
Union. ... .. .
Mason. was graduated from Caro-
quires that those attending stand at at- . , . k ' : ,- -, . ,
r , . . . Nina m 1937. While here he freouentlv
A L- J-l -I -Fnon '
tell Hull, itiuuve Liieii utus, aiiu - iau;
The program is being sponsored by
. . Winford "Wink',' Norman, president the University administration. Prev-
of the campus Young. Democrats club, ious Armistice day exercises held in
announced yesterday that he received Memorial hall consisted of speeches by
ophy depratment, entitled "Freedom J a letter from Stephen Early, secretary J members of the University faculty and raj.
in we i-reseni worm crisis a i-nuo-ito President Roosevelt. exDressinsr the administration.
sophical Interpretation," "aims to in- appreciatioirof the President for a Iet
dicate some of the elements involved ter which was sent to him a few
in the present conflict from a philo- weeks ago from the club signed- by
sophic point of view.'
Charlie Wood's Band. Taken Over
By Pianist Johnny SatterReld , ;
By Bucky Harward ' .
Refuting recent campus rumors that
original etchings and engravings. The chariie Wood's orchestra has disband-
xhibit was loaned by the Wesleyan
university print department.
Miss Adams received her Master's
-degree in the history of art at New
York university, and has been connect
ed with the Brooklyn Museum and
the Museum of Modern Art in New
etf, Wood and pianist Johnny Satter-
field announced yesterday that Satter
field has taken over the band and will
now lead it' under his own name.
A sophomore from, Danville, Vir
ginia, Satterfield . played piano for
Wood all last year. Carolina students
know him for his individual style and
Gallery hours today and during the orjginal blues "compositions
-exhibit -eHll K until 6
' m- A ' - - - -
o'clock in the afternoon. The collec
tion will be shown through Novem
"All the old personnel and the best
tunes from Wood's library have been
retained. The addition of a trumpet
man brings the total number of music
ians to 13, including four trumpets,
two trombones, four saxes, drums, bass
Theband willeet at 10:30 in front and piano. Tenor-man rran.
t the YMCA fnrrnw for Tarticioa- will struggle witn a recenuy p-u,..
tion in th Am.'t nv. Turocrram. ed baritone sax.
AH members will appear in uniform.
Band To Meet
Jean Chandler of Durham, who sang
with Wood for over a year, will still
be the band's vocalist. J . V .
' Justice, Satterfield and Roland Ken
nedy, first sax man and clarionetist
are, turning out arrangements rapidly.
Justice is now working on "Stomping
at the Savoy," the new theme song,
and has. just completed arranging
"Sleepy Time Girl" in a style the band
likes to play "saxes voiced open with
plenty of room f pr solos."
The band is still displaying "the
musical polish attributed -to them in
the spring of .1939 . by George Simon,
editor of .Metronome, when he judged
Wood's boys the best swing band on
the campus in a concert contest. There
was no official judgement at the swing
concert last spring but Earl 51ocumi
director of the University band, de
clared that no college swing band had
See CHARLIE WOOD Page 3
about 2,000 college students and facul
ty of North Carolina who pledged
their support to Mr. Roosevelt in the
Early's letter stated in part, that:
The President was delighted to re
ceive the declaration of support signed
Steele To Show
Ideal Room Lighting
In order , to instruct residents
Steele dormitory how to use and econ
omize on lighting, an - ideally lighted
room has been equipped as part of the
'Save aTLierht campaign, dormitory
by such a representative body from r.resicent Coleman Finkel announced
the students and faculty of the Umver-1 yesterday.
sity of North Carolina. He also ap- Under the direction of J. S. Bennett,
preciates the declaration oi endorse- superintendent of University opera-
ment which you forwarded from the tions room 14 on the first floor of the
faculty and student body of North middle section was furnished yester-
Carolina State college and Eastern day , with two indirect lighting lamps
Carolina Teachers college. J with bulbs of 100 watts each. These
Leadership Testimonial ' have been placed" on the left upper
"This pledge of loyalty constitutes portion of the desks which have been
a testimonial oi connaence in nis covered witn green Diotter paas io
leadership which the President greatly jeliminiate glare.
appreciates." ' ' . , The lights furnished by, these two
The letter went. on. to . state that, lamps i& adequate to , eliminate the
since the President's "days are very I whole room. '.4 . w ,lr
The saving campaign formally be-
appeared in concerts, and as soloist
with , the band and orchestra. -
Since his graduation, he has been a
student at the Juilliard foundation in
New "York and has appeared in num
erous recitals and on coast to coast
programs. -Mason is now doing
graduate work at Carolina.. : , .
Mason's program this afternoon Will
include four sonatas by Scarlatti :
Toccata And Fugue, D Minor," Bach-
Busoni; "Sonata, Opus 110," Beeth
oven; four Mazurkas, and the "Bal-
of lade,- F Minor,!' by Chopin. ,
fulli'.he was unable to. make personal
acknowledgment 'r of YDC's ' missive,
but that he wished, through Mr, Early,
to assure all those who signed the
To Exhibit Books
- ' --' ."-!. '
" The University of North jCarolina
press, the Duke university press, the
University; of Georgia press, . and a
number of commercial presses will
exhibit books written by members of
the South Atlantic Modern Language
association at the thirteenth annual
meeting of the association here No
vember 29 and 30. . ' c ;
More than half of the 500 members
of the association are expected to at
tend the meeting.. About 100 institu
tions inTthe two' Carolinas, Florida,
Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Missis-
gins tomorrow night at 8 o'clock with sippi, Louisiana and Virginia will be
a half -minute blackout. Finkel has an
nounced, that all preparations : have
letter of his "heartfelt appreciation." been made and that the section and
Norman states that he
See YDC Page 2
had re- floor leaders have
represented by teachers of English,
French, German,- Italian and Spanish.
Papers on linguistic and literary-
already - enlisted I subjects by members will be included
on the formal program.