Call for Cooperation
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Athletic Imports -Disease
of the Mind
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THE OLDEST COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH-
BmlsoM : S8S7: Oreclstioa: SSS4
CHAPEL HILL, N. C FKID AY, APRIL 18, 1941
Editori!: 4U; Ken: U1; Klc&i: S
ecome Official -MomiMatioins Today
Yugoslavia Surrenders 'UncoMiiw Nazi BlMzkm
Hold Fast In
By United Press
BERLIN, April 18 (Friday)
Yugoslavia has surrendered
-unconditionally" to Germany's
Balto blitzkrieg effective at
noon today after only 12 days of
assault that shattered an army
of more than one million men, j
the high command announced
The German war machine, it was
.aid, is now ready to turn its full fury
jn Greece where armored columns,
smashing deep into enemy lines' are
reported to be swiftly closing a trap
the British army at Mount
A special high command communi
que, jubilantly blared over the radio,
announced that the entire Yugoslavian
army, "to the extent not already dis
banded," had laid down its arms at 9
j. nr. Thursday.
"The capitulation is effective April
IB at noon," it was stated.
The last gorilla-like gasps of Yugo
slavian resistance was said to be
-riped-out in the Bosnian mountains
around Sarajevo, "birthplace" of the
iast World War where the entire
iecond Yugoslavian army had pre
viously capitulated. .
The surrender of five entire Yugo
slav army corps and prisoners by tens
if thousands .were previously an
nounced. A series of - "flank maneuvers" by
German tanks and other armament
occurring in the mountains around
Sarajevo, was said to have forced the
Adolf Hitler and his advisers al
ready are redrawing the frontiers of
Yugoslavia, born of the last great war
See NEWS BRIEFS, page 2.
Jarratt To Give
In Union Sunday
Howard Jarratt, noted American
tenor and voice director at Ohio Wes
ieyan, will give a concert of classical
music in the Student union Sunday
Afternoon at 5 o'clock, sponsored by
Jarratt is from the middle west,
receiving his early training at St.
Olaf College in Minnesota. He was
tenor soloist of the choir for two
years there under the baton of Melius
Christiansen. Later, studying under
Theodore Harrison, he obtained his
master of music degree at the Ameri
:an Conservatory of Music at Chi--ago.
Jarratt i3 well known throughout
the south and middle west for his
oratorio and lieder singing. One of
the main attractions of the Century
of Progress in the Ford Bowl was his
appearance with the Ford Symphony.
He ha3 been highly complimented for
his work with the composer-conductors
Walter Aschenbrenner and Van Den
nan Thompson. The Chicago Daily
N'ews sav3 of him that he has "
a voice of exquisite beauty combined
with a fine imaginative directness."
He haj given many repeat perform
ances, one of the best indications of
Phi Delta Phi, campus legal fra
ternity elected five men to serve as
officers for next year at its meeting
Those selected by the barristers
ere: Magistrate, Arthur Jones, Gas
tonia; clerk, Owen G. Rodman, Wash
Jfigrton; exchequer, Jick Garland, Gas--n?a;
and historian, Lamar Gudger,
CO-HEAD Marjorie Johnston
joins with Mrs. J. G. Beard in di
recting the Carolina coeds as host
esses for the conference of the Ath
letic Federation, of College Women
which is meeting here this weekend.
"It is the function of government
to provide wholesome leisure time
recreation for the masses of the peo
ple," yesterday said Dr. H. D. Meyer;
chairman of the department of socio!
ogy and national consultant in the
office of education for the training
of recreation leaders, at the opening
luncheon meeting of the North Caro
lina State Conference of the Athletic
Federation of College Women.
Emphasizing recreation in national
defense, Dr. Meyer declared that "as
conditions throughout the nation be
come more tense, the need for whole
some civilian morale becomes more
urgent, and recreation is an essen
tial factor in creating and keeping
sound civilian morale."
Place of Women Addressed
The place of women in the field of
recreation and building civilian morale
was presented by Dr. Meyer. Leader
ship, training, research, organization
and administration in the field of
recreation were reviewed, as he pre
sented a symposium of trends in the
field of recreation.
Coed3 from 11 state colleges,
WCUNC, Duke, High Point, Meredith,
Peace Junior College, St. Mary's,
Guilford, Catawba, Salem Academy,
ECTC, and Greensboro, convened here
yesterday for the three-day confer
ence, which will run through tomor
row. Carolina coeds, headed by Mar
jorie Johnston, president of the Wo
man's athletic association, and Mrs.
J. G.. Beard, director of women's
sports, are hostesses for the affair.
Features of yesterday's afternoon
program was a problem directed by
Miss Marie Hartwig, national secretary-treasurer
of the American Fed
eration of College Women, and a rifle
shooting exhibit by Carolina coeds.
See COED CONFERENCE, page 4-
Tommy Dorsey 's Orchestra
To Play For Concert May 3
Through the efforts of Larry Fer
ling and other members of the May
Frolics dance committee, Tommy Dor
sey, the famous "Sentimental Gentle
man" and his orchestra will play for
a concert on Saturday afternoon May
3 which will be opened to the whole
The concert, which will be held in
Memorial hall, will last from 2 until
3:30.' Admission will be 40 cents.
Ferling announced yesterday that
any students who would like to attend
the set of four dances who are not
members of the May Frolics group
should hand their name td one of the
members of the May Frolics committee
before April 20. Only a few extra
See DORSEY, page 4.
Student Fees Amendment
Set At 3571
By Sylvan Meyer
Tabulations completed yesterday by
the Central Records Office showed a
total of 3571 students registered for
the spring quarter, approximately 70
less than last quarter, representing
45 states, many foreign countries.
Of this number 535 are women, 3036
are men. Mr. I. C. Griffin, Central
Records director, has broken tabula
tions down into myriad classifications,
omitting not one vital statistic.
This five-to-one male-female ratio
indicates a drop in the number of coeds
of about 85, most of which is in the
graduate school enrollment.
First-year enrollment dropped to 704
in the General college, which incident
ally, is the only place where there are
any freshmen at all. Six hundred and
seventy-seven sophomores are walking
on the grass this quarter, in addition to
44 frosh, 33 sophs in med school and
36 frosh, 30 sophs in pharmacy school.
Junior Class Enrollment
Including juniors running for campus
offices Tuesday, the third-year class has
accumulated 547 in Arts and Sciences,
209 in Commerce, 29 in Pharmacy a
total of 785 rising seniors.
Those people walking around with
expectant faces, haggard with worry
and comprehensives are seniors. There
are 403 of them in Arts and Sciences,
191 in Commerce, 31 in Pharmacy
Abrupt reduction in enrollment be
tween junior and senior classes shows
over 125 less in Arts and Sciences, 18
less in Commerce, and unaccountably
2 more in Pharmacy.
General colleere showed a total en
rollment of 1388, Arts and Sciences of
984, Commerce of 404. Total of juniors
and seniors in these two branches is
exactly that of General College 1388.
This is not due to the tenacity of lower
classmen, but to the large number of
transfer students who enter Carolina in
their junior year. There are 2776 under
graduates in the University, including
45 special students.
Scores from other states are: Ala
bama 28, Arkansas 4, California 7,
Colorado 2, Connecticut 44, Delaware
11, Florida 77, Georgia 76, Idaho 2, Il
linois 21, Indiana 4, Iowa 1, Kansas 2,
Kentucky 14, Louisiana 19, Maine 2,
Maryland 26, Massachusetts 25, Michi-.
gan 9, Minnesota 1, Mississippi 12,
Missouri 4, Montana 1, New Hamp
shire 4, New Mexico 1, Ohio 26, Okla
homa 2, Oregon 3, Pennsylvania 92,
Rhode Island 2, South Carolina 91,
Tennessee 27, Texas 9, Virginia 97,
Washington 5, West Virginia 20, Wis
consin 4, Wyoming 1, District of Co
lumbia 41, and foreign 10.
' r - " - ' I
i a- - L - J
Gets 30-3 Vote
At Called Session
The bill to transfer the power of
allocating student fees from the admin
istration to the student legislature
passed at a special session of the
campus assembly last night by a land
slide vote of 30 to 3.
Ultimate instigation of the plan now
seems certain. Indications are that the
student body will ratify the amend
ment at the polls next Tuesday. The
University administration has already
informally approved and will prob
ably recommend the plan to the Board
of Trustees, the final authority.
In an hour and a half session which
heard the fullest and most intelligent
discussion shown in the legislature
all year, Chairman Terry Sanford of
the ways and means committee an
swered question .after question until
the bill was fully explained.
Only opponents to the proposal
were representatives Andy Gennett,
Bill Ward and Roy Parker.
Gennett, Publications Union board
member, opposed giving the legisla
ture power over the board's invest
ments and its annual appropriations.
Sanford expressed the opinion that
the legislature, and its appropriations
committee would be intelligent enough
to give the publications adequate
funds and to settle wisely the matter
of investments. - -
Ward and Parker did not
that the legislature was capable of
handling so large an order.
Sanford, asserting that it did, called
the fees amendment the most signifi-
See FEES BILL, page 4.
Sale of Stag Bids
Open to Men Today
For WA Dance
The sale of stag bids for the annual
presentation dance of the Woman's presentation of a portrait of General
association is being thrown open to- William R. Davie, founder of the Uni
day to the men students, Jo Andoe, versity, and a poplar tree from Davie
chairman for the dance, announced
Jimmy Slayton and his orchestra of
Danville, Va., will play for the dance
which will be held tomorrow night
f rom 9 to 12 in Woollen.
Bids will not be sold at the door, but
coeds may buy escort and stag bids
from members of the honor council
and interdorm council until tomorrow.
Town girls may buy their bids in the
"Y" at 10:30.
Bids on Sale for Men
Starting this morning at 10:30 in
the "Y", men mr buy stag bids.
The new officers of the Woman's as
sociation and the new house presidents
will be presented at the dance, while
both the old and new officers will take
part in the figure.
New members of the women's honor
council and their dates taking part in
the figure are: Mary Caldwell, presi
dent, with Charlie Barrett; Mary
Elizabeth Nash, vice-president, with
Bob Farris; Helen Mackay, secretary,
with Henry Whitfield; June Love,
treasurer, with Louis Harris; Mary
McCormic, president of Spencer, with
BiU Clifford; Lib Campbell, president
OX 1NO. , wiui I eicuce myiui , yjmuyo
Barnes, president of No. 2, with Bill
McKinnon; Jo Andoe, president of No.
3, with Ken Currier; Ditzi Buice,
president of the town girls, with Ray
Strowd; Anne Guiil, president of Ar
cher house, with Bill Maner; and Mary
Jane Yeatman, graduate representa
tive, with Brooks Patten.
Retiring members of the honor coun
cil taking part in the figure are: Jane
McMaster, president, with Bill Bruner;
Anne Williams, vice-president, with
Doug Batchelor; Sarah Sawyer, sec
retary, with Bill' Allen; Mary Win-i
slow, treasurer, with Stanley Walker;
Mary Sue Robertson, president of No.
1, with Bob Gordon; Bea Wolfe, presi
dent of town girls, with Bill Camp
' ' :l
f ' ; S i
i : i "
I n f.
CHARLIE TILLETT, who, with
John Thorp was recommended by
the yearbook staff for next year's
editor, was nominated by the Stu
dent party convention Tuesday
SAR To Unveil
Work Tonight ' -
The William R. Davie mural in the
Chapel Hill post office will be dedicat
ed tonight at 8 o'clock in the post of
fice, J. Hampton Rich, state chairman
of organization, announced yester
Special permission to perform the
ceremony was obtained from the Dost
0fgce department by the Society Sons
of the American Revolution at Chapel
Hill and Duke.
Boy Scout Escort
Members of the SAR and guests will
assemble at 7:45 in Graham Memo
rial, marching to the unveiling under
a Boy Scout escort of flags.
Dedication ceremony, of which Dr.
Archibald Henderson, head of the
mathematics department, is chairman,
will consist of the unveiling of the
mural by the Children of the Revolu
tion and Davie county school girls, and
hall to Dr. W. C. Coker for the Wil
liam R. Davie school.
Immediately following the dedica-
tion, there will be a meeting of the
local chapter of SAR in Graham Memo-
Sale of senior invitations? will be
continued m the lobb of the YMCA
between the hours of 9 and 11 a. m.
and 2 and 5 until April 25, it was an
DTH Editorship Candidates
Release Platforms, Managers
Louis Harris, staff nominee and
University party candidate for editor
of the Tar Heel, yesterday released
Vi i o r1 a T-f syyi on1 a -f- t-V a c q Tin a i m a on.
j tt u j vt j
Landidate Carolina Mag editor, and
George Simpson, member of the Tab
Heel editorial board, as his campaign
His platform is as follows:
"The Daily Tab Heel, unlike most
other college and professional news
papers, is entirely free from outside
control. We put up with no pressure
from advertisers, no iron hand of the
administration, but are solely re
sponsible to the members of the stu
"Realizing the large responsibility
entailed in editing a paper as the
Daily Tar Heel and with the support
the staff has put behind me, I do
pledge myself, if elected, to:
"1. Bring to the campus a lively edi
See HARRIS, page 4.
To Be Entered
To Again Similate
The business of nominating 85 an
nounced candidates for campus offices
will be done officially this morning
and, in spite of propaganda to the
contrary, none of those pictures now
decorating political literature will end
up with their names on ballots unless
they are formally put up today.
Party choices for student body of
fices and town legislature represen
tatives will become official nominees
during chapel period in Memorial
hall, with Student Body President
Dave Morrison presiding. Rising se
niors will enter their candidates in
Gerrard hall, with Louis Gaylord pre
siding; rising juniors in 101 New
West with Gates Kimball presiding;
and rising sophomores in 112 New East
with Bill Dees presiding.
UP Chairman Jick Garland and SP
Chairman Jack Towell will be busy
this morning delegating party lieu
tenants to see that all candidates get
their names on the ballots. Campaign
j managers for the two independents so
far announced will have only one man
to worry about,
Last year 112 candidates for the 45
offices were nominated by three
parties. There were no independents
since the Carolina party seemed to
have absorbed all the "left-outs" of
the other two parties.
Again this year Carolina's polling
procedure will imitate the national
set-up with four distinct precincts for
According to the elections bill
passed last year which set up the poll
ing places, there will be four precincts
as follows: precinct No. 1, ballot boxes
in lobby of H dormitory, where resi
dents of H, K, Everett, Graham, Lewis,
See NOMINATIONS, page 4.
Tryouts for parts in the fourth bill
of experimental productions of orig
inal one-act plays will be held this
afternoon in the Playmakers theater
at 4 o'clock.
Scheduled for production on April
29, the plays were selected from those
written in Dr. Koch's playwriting
class. They are "The Wider Fields," a
play of New England, by Miriam Mas
chin; "Parole," a story of man's love
for freedom, by Robert Bowers; and
"Union Forever," an historical play
about the signing of the truce between
the Confederate and Union armies in
Durham, by Mrs. A. R. Wilson.
George Glamack, the Ail-American
basketball center who has so often
said in radio interviews that his, am
bition is to be a politician, and Grace
Rutledge, member of the Daily Tab
Heel news and business staffs, were
announced yesterday as campaign
managers for Orville Campbell, Stu
dent party nominee for editor of the
Daily Tar Heel.
At the same time Campbell released
a ten-point platform which follows:
1. An editorial policy that shall
represent student opinion and be con
cerned with campus events, touching
national and international questions
only when they are directly connected
with the campus.
2. A Tar Heel staff -which will
work as a friendly, harmonious unit
devoted to the interests of the entire
student body and the University.
3. Readable editorials which take a
definite stand, but which represent
opinions derived from a thorough in-
See CAMPBELL, page 2.