CAS 4 "
Clear; slightly warmer
APM Holds Open Forum
THE OLDEST COLLEGE DAILY IN THE sSlJTH-
BwIocm: S87: CireaiaOo : vM
CHAPEL HILL, N. C SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1941
EditoriaJ: 41S: News: S51; Kibt:
tauiiettj Sanders Win To Place Carol
JUST SIX WEEKS ago the South American students In the Univer
sity's "winter-summer" school arrived here to make Carolina the univer
sity of two Americas. Tonight they will leave and, with regret, it is
Latins Donate Funds
For Library Collection
The South American students of the University's special "summer school"
leave Chapel Hill tonight for the return home. ' 1
But they have left behind them a concrete memento of their visit in a fund
presented to the University library for the purchase of books and materials
concerning South America.
In a statement of thanks from the Inter-American institute. Dr. J. C. Lyons,
institute secretary, expressed "to our visitors heartfelt appreciation of this
generous action." 8 '
"Our University' Lyons said,
pires to the acquisition of a complete
collection of materials and informa
tion on South America, and to a posi
tion of leadership in the field of inter
American intellectual and cultural
exchange. Your gift to the library will
be an important "contribution to the
accomplishment of this aspiration."
Form Special Collection
These books and materials, accord-
ing to the statement, will form a
special collection in the library and
wrill be marked with a unique book
plate. Announcement of the gift was made
by Dr. Aurelio Miro-Quesada, leader
of the Peruvian delegation, at the in
stitute's commencement exercises Fri
day night, "in appreciation for the
hospitality of their North American
At a "little commencement" in Hill
See LATINS, page 2.
Studio To Air
The University Round Table tomor
row will present a discussion of the
topic "Can the United States Escape
the Totalitarian Counter-Revolution"
with Dr. R. S. Winslow of the Eco
nomics department acting as modera
tor and Professors H. R. Huse, E. E.
Peacock and another member of the
faculty participating. Stations WRAL,
WFTC, and WGTM , will broadcast
this discussion at 7:30.
On Tuesday afternoon .the "Through
the Eyes ot Science" program will
present Dr. R. W. Bost of the chem
istry department speaking on "Some
Triumphs of Chemical Research" over
station WPTF from 2:30 to 2:45.
The Weekly News Round-Up pre
pared by Joe Morrison of the journal
ism department will be carried by the
same station from 2:45 to 3 o'clock.
Struthers Burt eminent novelist of
Southern Pines, who was formerly a
member qf the U. S. Air corps in the
World War, will talk on "The Novelist
In War Time" on a broadcast over
stations WDNC, WBIG, and WSJS
from 4 to 4:15.
Union To Sponsor
The broadcast of the Free Company,
a new organization of playwrights and
actors to which Paul Green belongs,
"will be sponsored by Graham Memo
rial this afternoon" in the main lounge
from 2 to 2:30. . . J
The playvto . be dramatized this
afternoon is "The Mole on Lincoln's
Face," by Marc Connelly. The Free
Company began their broadcasts last
eek, and will present new plays
In Hill Hall at 8-
Rabbi Ely E. "Pilchik will preach
the third University Sermon of the
year tonight at 8 o'clock in Hill music
hall. The, title of his sermon will be
"Where These Tears Fall."
The program tonight is sponsored
by the Inter-Faith council and the
Hillel foundation of the University.
Rev. Samuel N. Baxter, executive sec
retary of the Inter-Faith council, will
introduce the speaker of the evening.
Fred Broad, secretary-treasurer of the
council, will lead the service. !
After the sermon, a reception will
be held in the main lounge of Graham
Memorial for the speaker.
Formerly director of the Hillel
foundation of the University of Mary
land, Rabbi Pilchik is well-acquainted
with the problems of students. He is
widely-known as a preacher and lec
turer. At present Pilchik Is associate rabbi
of the Har Sinai congregation of Bal
timore, Md., with Dr. Edward Israel,
rabbi. He received his education at
the University of Cincinnati and He
brew Union college.
The Inter-Faith, council is an or
See RABBI PILCHIK; page 2.
Playmaker's Original Costumes, Furniture Designs
For ' The Marauder' Will Out-Do Adrian, Duncan Phyfe
Makes $100 Dress
On 70-Cent Budget
By Philip Carden
Mardella, the Marauder, would be
mortified if anybody .saw her in any
thing less exclusive than a Parisian
wardrobe. ' t
Ora Mae Davis and Irene Smart,
chief hem-stitchers of the -Playmak-ers,
costume department, would be
mortified if any of their friends were
mortified before a Carolina audience,
so Mardella shall have a wardrobe
of exclusive" French styles in which
to display her charms when the Play
maker production, of "The Marauders"
opens Wednesday night. ,
But the Playmakers business of
fice is a bit cautious ; about passing
out money for $100 costumes, even to
spare Mardella's feelings.
The process for cutting down the
price of a $100 dress to fit a 70-cent
budget follows: Mrs. Davis and Mrs.
Smart substitute their labors for those
of the French dressmaKers in one
ease 25 hours for a dress which ap
pears 10 minutes on the stage), they
salvage bits of expensive
Of Axis Powers
By United Press
SOFIA, March 1. German motoriz
ed and air-borne troops roared into
Bulgaria tonight, and a high Nazi
source said German general staff
headquarters from which future mili
tary moves would be directed will be
established at Chum Kuria, 43 miles
from the capital.
German soldiers streamed into King
Boris' little country by airplane, truck,
automobile, and train, and German
uniforms suddenly appeared through
out this city. It was reported that
German forces had occupied the stra
tegic Black Sea port of Varna.
The German move, apparently the
preliminary step to complete military
occupation, started as Bulgaria for
mally became an ally of the German-Japanese-Italian
A rupture of diplomatic relations
between Great Britain and Bulgaria
appeared inevitable. British Minister
George Rendel, who had warned that
German occupation would make Bul
garia a battleground, was scheduled
to see King Boris after church Sun
A high German source said staff
headquarters would be established at
the resort town of Chum Kuria to
avoid concentration. of troops in Sofia,
which he said would be declared an
"open city" to save it from British
Geirmans Report Success
In Attac1ks"oii British Shipping "
BERLIN, March 1. German
heavy bombers are attacking Great
Britain with force, informed sources
The attack started at early evening,
it was said, the objectives including
harbors and other military objectives
See NEWS BRIEFS, page 2.
The male quartet from the men's
glee club, consisting of Tom Baden,
Glen Bogosse, Bill Mehaffey, and
Herst Hatch, will give a sample of
their harmony tonight at 8:30 at , the
community sing in Memorial hall.
The quartet will sing such favorites
as "There's a Tavern In the Town," "I
Had a Dream, Dear," "Down Mobile,"
"When You Were Sweet Sixteen," and
"Ain't Goin' Study War No More."
The stage show, which miraculously
expands each week, will also include
singing by Mary Frances Sparrow, a
Chapel Hilt song stylist, and a rendi
tion of a piano novelty, "Fu Manchu,"
by that "Savannah Satrap," J. Gibson
ELIZABETH CARR models one
of the .exclusive creations by Mes
dames Davis et Smart of the Play-,
s Move into Bulgaria,
- - J Y:... J.
L , (I -;A
CONFERENCE TITLISTS Andy Gennett and Red Sanders last night
banged their way to victory and a second place for Carolina's 1941 pugil
ists. Gennett beat Luerick of Citadel and Sanders TKO'd VPI's Belmore.
New Jackson Scholarship
To Be Awarded in Spring
A second Herbert Worth Jackson scholarship valued at $2,000 and cover
ing a four-year tenure will be awarded this spring by the University to ..
member of next fall's freshman class.
Th& new scholarship becomes available through the gift of endowment
funds by Herbert W. Jackson, Jr., of Richmond, Va., in whose father's mem
ory the first Jackson scholarship was established and awarded in the spring
of 1938. S-
As under provisions which govern
ed the award of the original Jackson
scholarship, this spring's award will
go to a native-born North Carolina
resident, who this year is graduating
from a North Carolina high school or
preparatory school. Each school is
entitled to nominate one candidate for
the scholarship and only through high
schools or preparatory schools can
candidates be chosen.
In Memory of University Alumnus
Herbert W. Jackson, in whose mem
ory the scholarships are established,
was a native of Asheboro and a Uni
versity graduate in the class of 1886.
At the time of his death in 1936 he
was President of the Virginia Trust
company in Richmond. His widow,
Mrs. Annie Philips Jackson," establish
ed the first Jackson scholarship in
her husband's memory.
For the first award three years ago
173 high schools and preparatory
schools nominated candidates. The
applications of 20 candidates were se
lected from the 173 by the University
scholarship committee and these 20
boys were invited to come to Chapel
Hill for final interviews with a spe
cial committee. Ferebee Taylor, of I
Oxford, was selected as the first Jack-(
son scholar. Taylor has made all.
A's on his academic work in his three
years at the University and is one of
two candidates now for presidency of
the Student body.
Will Run 4 Days
from old costumes of former produc
tions, they eliminate the manufactur
er, importer and retailer profits, the
transportation, advertising, and pres
tige, costs, and there you are.
Or rather, there Elizabeth Carr is,
looking just as exclusively smug as
Author Noel" Houston intended his
leading lady to look.
Usually, a modern play is easy on
the costume and furniture depart
ments of a college production com
pany. Usually the cast can wear or
dinary, store-bought clothes ; and the
sofa and chair in the'prop-room can
be dragged out again.
But the characters in "The Marau
ders" are neither college students nor
tenant farmers. They are wealthy, in
dividualistic Oklahomans with taste
in furniture and clothes quite differ
ent from the masses.
t The scenery department; too has had
to call on its reserve supply of origi
nality. Every' stick of furniture on
the stage is designed, built and up
See PLAYMAKERS, page g.
Debate Try outs
Set for Tuesday
Tryouts for debates with Erskine
college, the College of William and
Mary, and Loyola college will be held
Tuesday night at 9 o'clock in the
Grail room of Graham Memorial, Ed
Maner, secretary of the Debate coun
cil, announced yesterday.
A Carolina team, to be selected
Tuesday night by members of the De
bate council, will meet the group from
Erskine Wednesday night at 8 o'clock
in Gerrard hall.
Carolina will uphold the negative of
the Pi Kappa Delta proposition, a
question being debated throughout the
country, "Resolved, that the nations
of the Western Hemisphere should
form a permanent union."
The women's team from the College
of William and Mary will also be here
on Saturday in the second "light" de
bate of the year.-
The question to be discussed with
William and Mary is "Resolved, that
emancipated woman is a menace," the
affirmative side of which the Carolina
boys will uphold.
The third debate for which tryouts
will be held Tuesday is that with
Loyola college in Baltimore on Satur
day night. ,
In this discussion, which will be
broadcast over WCBM in Baltimore
from 9 to 9:30 on Saturday, Carolina
will uphold the negative of the propo
sition, "Resolved, that military train
ing in the future, even in peacetime,
be made an essential part of Ameri
APM Plans Forum
For 7:30 Tonight
Instead of the debate originally
planned, the American Peace Mobili
zation will hold a student forum in
Graham Memorial tonight at 7:30.
An. open invitation to defend, the
lend-lease bill was issued by the or
ganization, but "since nobody on the
campus who favors the bill accepted
our challenge to debafe the issues in
volved, a group of four student mem
bers will present their views on ; the
bill," an officer of the organization
The American peace . mobilization
has gone on record as opposed to the
lend-lease bill terming it "a measure
heading toward involvement in . the
war and toward the curtailment, in
stead of the advancement, of democ
racy at home."
t f J-
'Tfft-fjii iimnnTrV--iiv''f -v1iiiT
For First Time
VPI Is Third;
By Sylvan Meyer
COLUMBIA, S. C, March 1.
Carolina's game boxers ranked sec
ond only to a. flashy bunch from the
Citadel here tonight, as Andy Gennett
and "Red" Sanders captured confer
ence crowns and Kates Kimball re
ceived the first knockout of his ca
reer. With three men in the finals, Caro
lina won two first places for 13
points while Citadel had five men in
the finals, took one first place and
racked up 17 points.
Virginia Tech's battling Gobblers
were third with 11 points; South Car
olina fourth with 10; Maryland fifth
with eight; and finally Clemson, last
years champs, with 5 points.
The fifteenth annual Southern con
ference meet was packed with sur
prises, fast bouts, colorful exercises,
but Carolina has neither moved up
or back, she is still rated the second
best boxing school in the loop.
Ir the feature bout of the meet, the
that every .one of the 4009 fans
hre ..- bad been waiting for, Gates
uitrall of the Tar Heels and Warren
Wilson of Clemson came together for
the second time. Wilson won last year
and with Gates has received many pro .
offers this year.
Wilson caught Gates three times in
the opening round with wild round
houses, but Gates covered up, and out
boxed the Tiger, who fights. like one.
Both men were plenty tough' but Wil
son seemed a trifle wild when Gates
moved into tie him up neatly.
Clinches featured the second round
while both men sought openings. Kim
ball found one and gave his man a
pounding on the ears with rights and
lefts. Crowded into a corner Wilson
tried to fight his way out, complicat
ing the bout with jabby infighting.
Last round of the last fight of the
meet, and then Wilson, uncorked a
See BOXING, page 3.
Closes Here Today
Closing a short but successful ex
hibition, the collection of contempo
rary American oils and water colors
now on display at Person Hall Art gal
lery will be shown for the last time
today, John V. Allcott, head of tfie
art department, announced yester
day. A lecture on the exhibit will be
given by Miss Harriet Adams, curator
of the gallery, at 4 o'clock this after
noon. Composed of 21 paintings by young
American artists, the "Face of Amer
ica" exhibit is one of the traveling
collections being sent out by the Mu
seum of Modern Art of New York.
Fifteen WPA Works
The show is made up of six paint
ings from the permanent collection of
the Museum of Modern Art and 15 of
the best works produced by the WPA
art program during the past four
Artists exhibiting are: Aaron Boh
rod, a Carnegie Institute prize win- t
ner; Adolf Dehn; Cameron Booth;
Raymond Breinin; Gustaf Dalstrom;
Stuart Edie; Joseph Hirsch; Karl
Knaths; Lawrence Lebduska; Loren
Maclver; de Hirsch Marguies; Joseph
de Martini; Mitchell Siporin; Pedro
Cervantez; Paul Lauterbach; Luis
Gugliemi;' Joseph Vava; and Nicolai
IRC Bull Session Set
For Tomorrow Night
"The Far Eastern crisis in its rela
tion to the war, and the possibility of
United States involvement," will be
discussed in the sixth; International
Relations club bull session of the quar
ter, Monday night ;at 7:30 in the In
stitute of Government building, Man
fred Rogers, president of the organiza
tion, announced yesterday.