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-THF OLDEST COLLEGE DAILY IN THE SOUTH-
Busin.: 9887; OreulM&m: 98S CHAPEL HILL, N. C, FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1941
Editorial; 4KS; News: Nlsht : SJO
New Awards Miffht Program.
MEMBERS OF THE NORTH CAROLINA; DELEGATIONm'the National House of Representatives and the
Director of the Institute of Government greet Majority Leader John W. McCormack in the Ways and Means Com
mittee Room in the National Capitol. Seated :left to right: Robert L. Doughton, Ninth Congressional District;
Majority Leader John W. McCormack of Massachusetts; Albert Coates, Director of the Institute of Government;
John H. Kerr,' Second ngressional District. Standing left 'to right: Graham Barden, Third Congressional
DisSict;-Wr O. "Bargin, "Eighth Congressional District; -J. Bayard Clark, Seventh Congressional District; Carl T.
Jurhacm, Sixth Congressional District; Herbert C. Bonner, First Congressional District Zebulon "Weaver,
Eleventh Congressional District; A. IT TJuTwmkle, 'Tenth Congressional District; and Harold Cooley, Fourth
Congressional District. . ,
To Be Interpreted
At Session Tomorrow
Leading state officials headed by
XJovernor J. M. Broughton, and na
tional leaders led by House majority
deader John McCormack, will take an
Active part in tomorrow's fifth Insti--tute
of government session.
Institute director, Albert Coates
disclosed yesterday that among state
officials who will participate in the
meeting are Lt. Governor R. L. Har
xis. Speaker of the House, O. M. Mull,
Charles M. Johnson, State Treasurer
Thad Eure, Secretary of ' State, At
torney General McMullin, member of
; the Supreme Court, and other govern
Purpose of the Institute's oneday
esoion is to discuss, and interpret
recent legislative enactments, their
significances and trends.
Headlining tomorrow's session.
House majority leader McCormack is
.expected to supply interest and ex
citement with hi3 evening's speech on
recent administration enactments and
The possibility that he would ex
See INSTITUTE, page U
Negro Glee Club
To Give Concert
A varied program of classical se
lections and spirituals will be sung by
the Men's glee club of the North Car
olina College for Negroes of Durham
at a concert to be given in Hill music
;hall Sunday afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
The club, directed by Isadbr Boyd
Oglesby, one of the youngest Negro
music directors in the country, is be
ing sponsored by the,YMCA. Roland L.
Allison is accompanist for the group.
The program will include "Adora
mus Te," Palestrina; "O Bone Jesu,"
Palestrina; "Ave Maria," Schubert;
"On the Sea," Dudley Buck; "Mother
O' Mine," Burleigh; "Dream of Love,"
arranged by Ringwald; "Yonder,
Yonder" arranged by Gaines; "Shen-
andoah," "Grandma Grunts" and An
imals,' all by Bartholomew.
"Four Hands," a modern piano in
terpretation, by Incormenias and Ed
munds; "Po Ole Lazarus," Work;
"Water Boy" Robinson; "Over My
Head," traditional song; "Sailing
Home," interpolations on Dvorak's
"New World Symphony," and "The
Seniors can get their invitations in
the country club room on the second
floor of the YMCA between 10 and 11
o'clock and 2 and 5 o'clock today, Bob
Farris and Al Newitt, co-chairmen
of the invitation committee, announced.
RAF Fighter Squadrons
Withdraw From Crete Battle
Routed By British
' LONDON, May 22 (UP) Britain
tonight surrendered to the Nazi Luft
waffe's control of the sky over Crete
where German efforts to land Panzer
reinforcements from the sea were said
to have been shattered by British war
ships which sank several heavily laden
transports and a destroyer.
Masses of air-borne Nazi shock
troops tumbling down upon the stra
tegic island in constant clouds have oc
cupied Crete's largest city, Candia, and
established at least two aerial bridge
heads for the landing of reinforce
ments from transport planes, it was
Britain's battered fighter planes
were withdrawn from the battle of
Crete because, as Prime Minister Win
ston Churchill told the House of Com
mons, their bases had been shattered
by massed Stuka dive-bombing.
The withdrawal of the RAF fighter
squadrons from Crete because of "pro
nounced disadvantages" cleared the
sky for 40,000 German air troops re
ported poised on the Greek mainland
to join an estimated 20,000 Nazi in
vaders already battling on the rugged
The British, Greek, and German
forces on Crete are locked in a grand
See NEWS BRIEFS, page 4.
Karl Pace Heads
Dr. Karl B. Pace, of Greenville, was
elected president of the University'
Medical alumni at the annual banquet
of former Chapel Hill students in
Pinehurst in connection with the State
Medical society convention. Dr. Pace
succeeds Dr. Claude B. Squires, of
Charlotte, who presided over the meet
More than 100 physicians attended
a dinner and heard talks by Acting
Dean W. Reece Berryhill of the Uni
versity medical school and Controller
W. D. Carmichael.' Other Chapel Hill
guests included Colonel Joseph Hyde
Pratt, Raymond B. Wolf and J. M.
Dr. M. B. Bonner, superintendent of
the Guilford county sanatorium, was
named vice, president of the medical
alumni, succeeding Dr. Pace. Dr. J.
F. Davis, of Hemp, and Dr.. G. F.
Parker, of Asheville, were named as
executive council members. v - -
Among faculty members of the Uni
versity present, each of whom receiv
ed a round of applause" from their
former students, were Dr. I. H.. Man
ning, Dr. W. deB. MacNider, and Dr.
J. B. Bullitt.-. .
Forty-six coeds present yesterday
approved the reorganization report
for coed student government and made
minor changes in the plan before the
final voting Monday .at a Woman's
association meeting called by Presi
dent Mary Caldwell.
Miss Caldwell announced that the
reorganization committee would meet
tomorrow at 10:30 in the WA room
of Graham Memorial to incorporate
the recommended changes in the new
constitution to be voted upon Monday.
Miss Caldwell stressed the need for
a new system of coed student govern
ment and explained the new constitu
tion, mimeographed copies of which
were distributed to the coeds, at the
Final voting to adopt the.constitu
tion will be Monday at 5 o'clock in
Gerrard hall and amendments will not
be accepted at that time. Any sug
gestions or criticisms of the plan
should be placed in the box outside the
WA room in Graham Memorial before
tomorrow morning. Miss Caldwell
The proposed constitution sets up a
three body government with a distri
bution of powers. An honor council
will administer justice, a senate will
handle legislative functions, and an
interdormitory council will regulate
In addition, a junior coeds' training
school will be set up to acquaint the
new women with the government.
Orientation will be handled by a
special committee made of the presi
dents of the Honor council, Pan-Hellenic
council, YWCA, and interdormi
Nominations and elections will be
handled by the senate which will be
composed of 16 coeds; 7 elected at
large, of which 4 must be indepen
dents; two juniors, two graduates, one
town coed, the Town girls' president,
WGA vice president and treasurer,
and the representative to the student
More Days Until
Carolina Students of Duty
To Nation in World Crisis
Ominously warning that "we are in
the midst of an episode in history
which is going to test not only the
physical power of youth, but the fibre
of older hearts and our capacity for
fortitude and endurance," Governor
J. 31. Broughton last night asked an
awards night audience in Emerson
field to stand by Carolina's "tradition
of aid in time of peace, preparation,
and war." . , . "
Broughton, insisted that he was
here not as Governor, or chairman of
the board of trustees, but "as const!
tutional admiral of the North Caro
lina navy," praised the NROTC unit,
and said that he "would Eke to see it
continued and amplified for the use
of more students."
UNC In History
Referring to "the historic part
which Carolina has played in the his
tory of the nation," the Governor- re
minded his listeners of the Univer
sity's answer to the country's need
"Here am I, send ine." Then "Go
forth and win peace and freedom and
Turning to athletic achievements
during the past year, Broughton de
clared that "we have had what is
probably the greatest athletic year in
our history," and hinted that the
loudspeakers might carry his voice to
"a place not many miles from here."
"Progressive' athletics should, reach
and touch" the life of every, studeht,"
Broughton emphasized, as he urged
the crowd to participate in sports.
Quoting the maxim "not, hast thou
won but hast thou striven" he point
ed out the importance of good sports
manship. The Governor, connecting athletic
activity with the present world situa
tion, reminded the applauding crowd
that "his strength is as the strength
of ten because his heart is pure, and
thrice armed is lie who has his quarrel
General College Calls
Meeting of Sophomores
Special meetings this morning
start the ball rolling in the General
college's attempt to begin the trans
fer of sophomores to the upper
divisions of the University.
Students planning to enter the
Commerce school meet in Bingham
103 at 10:30, while all others, except
Pharmacy students, will meet in
Gerrard hall at the same time.
Information and instructions for
transfer will be given at these meetings.
Art Colony Director Visits Person Exhibit,
Offers University Student Instructor's Job
.. . A c
DISPLAYED in Person Hall art gallery, the above picture, "Woman
Leaning on Elbow" by Edgar Degas, painted in 1868, is one of the featured
paintings of the exhibit of French art. The picture was lent by the Bignou
Gallery of New York city. -
Lashing out at the dictators, declar
ing that "on this awards night, shak
ing with the fate of continents, we see
beyond the selectees of the University
the selectees of the nation," President
Frank Graham last night challenged
Carolina students in Emerson field to
"seize the waiting time as working
. "America has made her choice on
the side of freedom and we will sup
port that choice with all that we have,
are, and hope to be," Dr. Graham said.
"Beyond self, team, University, state
and nation, . is the cause of human
liberty in this, the world's darkest
hour, with its backwash of totalitarian
tyranny and terror from the waves of
the past and with its forward call to
the humane hopes of mankind for free
do mwithin the nations and for the r
ganization of peace among the nations,
of the world."
Calling , the award-winners "selec
tees," he reminded them that "In ap
preciation of both democracy and ex
cellence, this occasion is the Univer
sity's ceremony of selection and
awards of honor. In this air of free
dom you have already selected your
self. You have already chosen to
develop a higher self, above the power
and pull of a lower self."
"The University occasion of awards
to "Carolina students for honors
achieved in the freedom to struggle
for the higher development of lie in
dividuates a part of, the freedom to
struggle for freedom now at stake in
the world," the President stated.
" . . . we can have democracy without
vulgarity and excellence without arro
gance." In a final salute to "the selectees of
the University and the selectees of the
nation," Dr. Graham urged them' to
"always chose their higher selves and
give themselves to a cause above them
selves." White spotlights beamed down, on
the 18 major winners after Dr. Graham
spoke, as Dean R. B. House announced
the recipients while Dean F. F. Brad
shaw, Coach Bob Fetzer, Frank A.
Daniels, and student leaders presented
The effervescent Kay Kyser led
John Scott Trotter's band in a rousing,
swincopated Yackety Yack yell that
stirred the spirits of the students till
the crowd started screaming with de
light and stamping their feet as hard
and as loud as they could.
Reading tests for persons with one
year of a romance language (fresh
men) will be given at 2:30 this after
noon in 103 Bingham. Only commerce
students who wish to be exempted
from second year language courses
may take the exam.
Salute to Event
A combination of political, literary,
and musical talent combined last night
in' Emerson field to cause a wildly
cheering crowd of 2000 students to
stamp approval on a new, streamlined
awards night. With Governor Brough
ton, President Frank Graham, the
band, the NROTC, and a coast-to-coast
broadcast keeping the stepped-up pro
gram moving, the stands rocked with
applause. ' '
Fred Weaver, chairman of arrange
ments, didn't spare the whip as the re
vitalized event opened with music by
the band; swept through a review of
the NROTC; paused for speeches by
the Governor and President Graham;
rollicked through a radio salute to
Carolina; and ended with the presen
tation of coveted campus awards.
Storms of approval, followed ad
dresses by Governor Broughton and
President Graham as students, seem
ingly sensed the significance of the
"Hello students, hoVre you all?"
Kay Kyser. Then for fifteen laugh
choked minutes, the speakers' plat
form, the crowded stands, and the
honor winners joined Kyser, John
Scott Trotter, Connie Boswell, Bing
Crosby, and Bob Bums by radio.
Clowning over a . Hollywood-style
Yackety Yack yell, recalling Carrboro,
campus bands, and the cheerios, the
"ol professor" saluted awards night
and, with Trotter, sang their new
The expectant stands hushed briefly
before each award as the roll of honor
was "caUedV Mangum medal for excel
lence in debate, oratory, and scholar
ship to Edward Kantrbwitz. The
Alexander prize in Greek to Thomas
Deering, Jr. Bryan prize in political
science -to Lewis Williams. 'The Bing
ham prize in debate to Elsie Lyon.
"Sullivan awards" for service to Eli
zabeth Moore and Byrd Merrill.
Paul Severin, ail-American end, re
ceived the Patterson award from Coach
Fetzer, and the roll call continued.
See AWARDS NIGHT, page 4
Newsome To Speak
At Di Banquet .
Dr. A. R. Newsonle, head of the
University history department, will
be the principal speaker at the an
nual Di senate banquet to be held to
night at 7 o'clock in the Graham Me
morial dining hall.
Dr. Newsome, a former president
of the Di, has chosen no definite sub
ject for his address, saying that he
intends to touch upon several topics.
Dean of the General College C. P.
Spruill, and Dean, of Administration
R. B. House have been invited to be
present at the dinner.
The president of the senate, Arthur
Link, announces that the theme of the
banquet will be "extreme informality."
Modern French Art.
More than mere ethereal satisfac
tion has been gained by one student
exhibiting his work in the fifth an
nual University of North Carolina art
students' show, currently being ex
hibited at Person hall art gallery.
Hight Moore, sophomore from
Statesville, has accepted a summer
job as instructor of art at the Blue
Ridge art colony, as a result of an
offer made by one of the - directors
of the colony who saw and admired
Hight's water colors. "This boy is a
professional artist," the director said.
Where is he? I'd like to get him to -
teach at our school." And he did.
"These student artists come out of
your classes, with whatever habits
and experiences you have, and they
paint pictures that you would paint
if you painted pictures," John V.- All-
cott said in speaking of the artists ex
See ART EXHIBIT, page 3