N Feminine Progrea
Parity tl&nd$; slightly
jlJ j Guneia Pig
-TH7 ONLY COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTHEAST-
BtaiaM: 88S7; CirailAiioa: SS8
CHAPEL HILL, N. C WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1941 EditanJ: s;K: csi:Kit:
Fortf "Emt Gopf Stpiitli American
Seciplion At Iran Monors (Guest
YOUNGEST LEAD TENOR in the Metropolitan Opera company is Jussi
Bjoerling, appearing here Friday night in Memorial hall at 8 o'clock, who
is the first Student Entertainment offering of the winter quarter. Mr.
Bjoerling was scheduled to sing here last quarter but was forced to post
pone his engagement because of sudden illness. -
German Army Officer's Death
May Mean Move on Rumania
By United Press
ZURICH, Jan. 21 Balkan diplo-
believe tonight that Adolf Hit
ler, with an army already based in
Rumania, might seize full "protective"
control of the nation as a result of the
.assaisination of a major of the Ger
man general staff in Bucharest in
bloody street fighting. .
Members of Rumania's pro-Nazi
Iron Guard fought Rumanian army
troops and tanks in the main streets
of the capital today after Premier Gen.
Ion Actonescu ousted all Iron Gfuard
ist members of the police, it was re
ported. Antonescu, who became dictator
after the overthrow of King Carol II,
issued a proclamation late tonight giv
ing the nation 24 hours to "re-establish
peace and order" a dead-line
which some Balkan quarters believed
See NEWS BRIEFS, page 2.
Ruark To Speak
To Physics Club
On Cloud Theory
Dr. A. E. Ruark, head of the Physics
department, will speak on "Cloud
Chamber Research Being Done in the
Apartment" at the opening meeting
of the Undergraduate Physics club in
2 Phillips hall tonight at 7:30
This club has recently been formed
trough the efforts of Leo Karpeles
and Preston King, who have been
forking to organize it since last
September. The purpose of the club
13 to better inform undergraduates in
field of physical research, and to
Provide better student-faculty rela
tionships. Ahere are about fifteen members of
tee club now who have chosen Preston
for president, Ed Jurney vice
President, and Kingsly Elder secret-treasurer.
The final draft of the
constitution will be acted upon at to
Any interested persons are invited
10 attend the meetings of the club,
fn Physics majors or those students
Mitendin? to stnHv nUo; olitrihte
program committee, headed by
4 iaent Ed Jurney, . has ar
an?ed a talk on Millikan's "Oil Drop
Sriment" to he given by Charles
nuilPs at next week's meeting. .
Irf- Boss Hill Services
lhls Afternoon at 3:30
iU"eral services for Mrs. Boss Hill
3 1 be held Wednesday afternoon at
clk at the Methodist church. The
es will be conducted by the Rev.
Se revi0Us announcement that the
orrt WUld bC heId at 3:30 WaS in
Revue Holds First
'-After two and a half hours of gruel
ling tryouts, the final chorus for Sound
and Fury's forthcoming revue, "Stand
ing Room Only," was selected last
night by President Carroll McGaughey
and Dance Directress Zena Schwartz.
-Routines tried out included tap
dancing, soft-shoe dancing, waltz and
conga, and both McGaughey and Miss
Schwartz agreed that the group picked
represented an ideal combination of
looks and rhythm. "If they'll only
learn the steps and work hard," sighed
the exhausted Zena, "they'll be" per
fect." All those who were chosen for the
chorus are expected to attend the first
rehearsal of the revue tonight at 6 in
room S02 in Woollen gymnasium. Any
one who is absent from two rehearsals
will be automatically dropped unless
they have a legitimate - excuse. "If
anybody finds they can't come to a
rehearsal, they should call up the
Sound and Fury office and let us know
See SnF SELECTS, page 4.
Art Gallery Needs
Person Hall Art gallery has issued
an SOS. The art students have painted
the one vase, one bowl, and two sculp
ture pieces which comprise the total
still life collection of the studio until
they are getting chronic spots before
their eyes spots of one vase, one
bowl, and two sculpture pieces.
And the gallery cannot produce any
artistic geniuses as long as they have
spots before their eyes So they are
calling on all students to hunt around
their, so-called living quarters and
bring any interesting objects they find
to the art gallery.
Public Health Department Utilizes
For Flu Serum Experiments; Flu Cases Remain At 174
Dr. Brown Expects To
Develop Preventive From
By Billy Webb
Using virus from victims of Caro-
lina's current mliuenza wave, mem
bers of the public health department
are working overtime in experiments
with long, mouse-liKe ierreis 10 u-
velop a serum which might eradicate
A "master innoculation against flu,
covering twin j -
towards. which we are working," Dr.
H. W. Brown, who is conducting me
Dr.. I. A. 'RicKards
Student hosts will get; their first
chance to extend Tar Heel hospitality
tonight when they - meet their Latin
American delegates for- the first time
at a reception in Carolina Inn ball room
at 9:30. , T..r ,1
As a; gesture of welcome from the
entire student body, Alpha- Kappa
Gamma, honorary coed organization,
and the student council. will sponsor
the reception. ' - -
The" "affair will follow directly the
lecture on "Science, Poetry and Phil
osophy" by Dr. I. A. Richards', eminent
Each of the 107 volunteer hosts
will receive an introduction to his dele
gate and have the opportunity to begin
an informal acquaintance which will
last for the duration of the summer
school. , . " ;
The executive nucleus of the stu
dent hospitality committee, headed by
student body president. Dave Morri
son, has already sent out notices to the
hosts informing them - of the dele
gates "to whom they have been as-r
The, purpose of the student hosts is
not to provide a guide service but
rather to give the Latin Americans an
informal contact with the student body.
As Dr. Sturgis Leavitt, director of
the University's Inter-American insti
tute, expressed it in a talk to the hos
pitality committee last week, "Latin
Americans are going to absorb this in
tangible 'Carolina spirif of ours only
through actual association through the
Student hosts will acquaint the
South American visitors with special
interests which the visitors would miss
if they attended only the classes
planned by University officials.
The South Americans will be invited
and accompanied by their hosts to
dances, athletic contests, and meals at
fraternity and sorority .houses.
Twins To Give
Ernest and Miles Mauney, 16-year-old
identical twins of Kings Mountain,
will give a duo-piano recital Sunday
afternoon at 5 o'clock, Richard Wor
ley, director of the Grahanj Memorial
student union, announced yesterday.
The two brothers are appearing in
a series of concerts which feature
prominent North Carolina artists.
The twins have studied for the past
two summers at the Julliard music
foundation in New York. The Colum
bia concerts of that city are giving
them a special audition when they re
turn this spring.
. The boys play in the Kings Moun
tain high school band, and were se
lected to play the bassoon and oboe
in, the " all-state band which , met in
Asheville on January 17 and 18.
Ernest and Miles were recently
made members of the National Honor
society in their high school, two of
the four selected from the senior class.
Their most recent concert was in
Charlotte, where they were not only
commended for their fine musician
ship, but for the fact that they are
"just normal boys receiving a well
Their program Sunday will consist
of three two-piano numbers and four
solo selections, in which each twin will
experiments, said yesterday.
Two of the little red-eyed animals
were injected about a week ago with
germs taken from Carolina students.
In two days both were ill with flu,
and one has now recovered.
Two Types of Flu '
According to Dr. Brown, there are
only two types of flu, A and B. When
these ferrets have recuperated, they
will have built up antibodies against
one type of flu, from which they will
be immune. Upon recovery, they will
be inoculated with type A virus. If
illness results, the ferrets are immune
See FLU SERUM, page 4.
JANUARY 22, 1941
1. As a last resort should the, United States go to war to save Britain?
Yes : '. NoLU
- ' - - . '" i
2. Should labor employed in vital defense industries be allowed to strike ?
" Yes - ' No : " -
3. Will the present policy of "all-out aid to Britain" .
a. Keep us out of war ? :
b. Lead us into war? '
Should a national referendum decide our entrance into any war out
side this hemisphere? Yes No. ....
ff Germany is defeated, should she be treated
a. More severely than at the close of the last war ? .
b. Less severely than at the close of the last war? i
CPU Poll To
Poll Also Planned
By Paul Komisaruk
Charges that faculty members of
American universities are "prepar
ing students to accept war" will prob
ably, be answered. a3 a result of to
day's Carolina Political union poll on
American action during the present
crisis, Bill Joslin, chairman of the
union, said yesterday.
Joslin revealed that after the re
sults of today's poll are made known,
a special poll of faculty members will
be held in an effort to compare the
answers and determine the justness
of the accusations that were original
ly made at Harvard university a short
Results of today's poll will probably
be " published in ' tomorrow's Dailyi
Tar Heel. Joslin said that counting
the 2,500 ballots would begin at 2
o'clock this afternoon, but the booths
will remain open until 7:30 in the
evening at the University dining hall,
and until 6 o'clock at the YMCA.
.The Cafeteria booth will be open
from 8 to 11 in the morning, from 12
to 2 in the afternoon, and from 5:30
to 7:30 in the evening. At the YMCA
the booth will remain open from 8
in the morning until 6 in the evening.
Joslin said that beside the five
questions that will appear on the reg
ular ballot, a special set of four ques
tions have been prepared for the Uni
versity's Latin-American visitors, so
that the campus may understand their
The visitors will be interviewed per
sonally, and the questions prepared
for them are as follows:
1. If Germany is defeated, should
she be treated more or less severely
than at the close of the first World
. 2. Do you deem defense of Britain
vital for the safety of, the Western
3. Do you believe a totalitarian in
vasion of this hemisphere is likely in
the event of a British defeat? v.
4. Do you fear that the activities
of Nazi agents now in home country
have reached dangerous proportions?
Joslin announced that results of the
poll would be sent to Time Magazine
and to the editors of the State papers.
These poll results are "always noted
with interest, examined, and often
j published" since they give a cross sec
tion of opinion at a large cosmopoli
tan university, he said. . s
The CPU's first poll of the year
during the fall quarter on conscrip
tion and the presidential election had
See CPU POLL, page U.
Peak Reached In Mild
Wave But Decline Is '
Slower Than Hoped
Admissions to the infirmary yesterday-dropped
from 52 to 27, but the
total number in bed late last night
still hovered at 174. -
This amounts to an increase of one
patient over the 173 stricken Mon
day, and means that although the
wave of mild influenza has reached
its peak, it is not receding as fast as
had been hoped.
Yesterday's 27 "admissions outnum
See INFIRMARY, page 4.
on Foreign Situation
Given for Latins
A series of five illustrated lectures
on North American art, prepared par
ticularly for the Latin-American
"summer school" by Person Hall Art
gallery, has been announced by John
V. Allcott, head of the art department.
The general public is also invited to
"Unity and Variety in New World
Colonial Architecture" will be dis
cussed, in connection with the current
exhibition on wooden-ouse building in
America, by Miss Louise Hall, profes
sor of fine arts at Duke university, on
Friday, January 24. The lecture will
be held at 11 o'clock this morning in
206 Phillips hall.
A gallery talk will be given next
Sunday by Mrs.ljyman Cotten, cura
tor of manuscripts of the Southern
Historical collection of the library.
Mrs. Cotten will discuss the rare photo
graphs of old North Carolina homes
now showing in the art gallery. A talk
on "The Wooden House In America"
exhibition, which is currently dis
played in the gallery, will be given by
Robert Koch, fellow in art, following
Mrs. Cotten's discussion.
John Allcott, head of the art de
partment, will discuss "Folk Art in the
United States" at 11 o'clock next Mon
day morning in 206 Phillips hall.
"Whistler, Sargent, Eakins, Homer"
will be discussed by Allcott on Wednes
day morning at 11 o'clock in 206 Phil
The concluding lecture, "Romanti
cism in American Painting," will . be
given by Miss Alice Robinson, profes
sor of fine arts at Duke university, at
11 o'clock Friday morning also in 206
WPTF Will Air
In a radio broadcast introducing the
South American visitors to the people
of the state, Dr. S. A. Leavitt and Dr. I
R. D. MacDonald of the University
will interview four prominent guests
representing the far comers of the
neighbor continent tonight at 8:15
Carroll McGaughey will assist in
the program which will emanate from
the Campus studio in Caldwell hall.
The Latin-American students par
ticipating in the interview are: Roberto
Ancizar, Dean of the School of Ar
chitecture,"" National University of
Columbia; Aurelio Miro-Quesada,
editor, of the leading newspaper of
Lima, Peru; Mrs. Emmie Thompson de
Cordero, teacher - in British-Chilean
Institute in Santiago,. Chile, and Miss
Irene de Bojano, Assistant to the Li
brarian in Paolo Library in Brazil.
Committees Meet Today
There will be a meeting of all the
Student Faculty day committees this
afternoon at 5 o'clock in the YMCA.
All committeemen, unless dead or in
the infirmary are required to attend.
Chapel Hill, America's typical col
lege town, took on a colorful, cosmo
politan atmosphere yesterday with
the arrival of the last party of 40
South American students, mostly from
Argentina and Brazil. The total is now
110, from every corner of .Latin
While the, new group was getting
acclimated, the West Coast delegation,
which came in Saturday, began classes
in English, economics, sociology, folk
lore, geography, history, art, educa
tion, drama, public , health, political
science law, music, and library science.
Today's feature will be two lec
tures by Dr. I. A. Richards, interna
tional language expert from the Or
thological Institute in Cambridge,
England. Director of the popular "be
ginners' English'-' courses for the
South Americans, Dr. Richards will
speak on "Basic English and Democ
racy" at 9:30 in Gerrard hall and on
"Science, Poetry, and Philosophy" this
evening at 8:30.
Special courses in American govern
ment and history, instructed by Drs.
C. B. Robson and H. T. Lefler, also
met for the first time yesterday and
proved popular with the Pan-American
The "summer school," now boasting
110 students, will be formally wel
comed tomorrow night with a 400-,
plate dinner at the University Dining
hall. Dr. John C. Patterson, director
of Inter-American Relations in the
United States Office of Education, will
give the principal address of the eve-
ning. Dr. Frank P. Graham, president
of the Greater University, will pre-
side. . . ... .- -v ..- v.-
Today's schedule begins at 9:30 with
the English language program in 201
Murphey. At 11 o'clock, Copley, Stuart,
and colonial painters will be discussed
in 206 Phillips. A course in govern
ment of the states will begin at 3:30
in 314 Saunders. At 4:30, the colonial
See COSMOPOLITAN AIR, page A.
Towns Boys Group
Votes To Abolish
The Town Boys' association will
dispense with regular weekly meet
ings this quarter the executive com
mittee decided last week.
"We feel it is to the best interests
of the association to hold meetings
only once or twice during the quar
ter when imperative business is on
hand," said President Pat . Winston
yesterday. j .
.The town boys, however will con
tinue their activity in intramurals and
social functions this quarter, with
committees carrying on the business
of the association.
, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Paulson have in
vited the. town students to a weiner
roast at their home on - the Raleigh
road in the near future. Cars .-will
be recruited to take as many students
as possible. This gathering will also
be used to get off some of the busi
ness before the association, including
election of two legislators and a secre-
Phi Will Combat
At a meeting of the Phi Assembly
tonight Speaker Jimmy Pittman in
his inaugural address countered
charges of inactivity in the organiza
tion and later appointed a committee
to work with the Tar Heel and the
administration , in eliminating rTun-
sportsmanship during athletic con
tests. Speaker Pittman said in answer to
attacks made on the Phi assembly lasts
quarter, "I would like to state that
the Phi assembly in my opinion is
serving its purpose fully. The two
fold aims of the assembly are: first,
to improve the members in the art of
debate and the knowledge of parlia
mentary procedure, and second, to cul
tivate moral f and social virtues, and
to form lasting - friendships . founded
on cooperation in honorable , work."
After prolonged discussion in which
See PHI TO COMB A Tr page 4.