The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina on November 2, 1941 · Page 1
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The Daily Tar Heel from Chapel Hill, North Carolina · Page 1

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Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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Sunday, November 2, 1941
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Page 1
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my 3 f34t Headlines State Whips UNC Morgernstern To Speak Students On Trial Editorials Wek Ib Review THE OLDEST COLLEGE DAILY IN. THE SOUTH- VOLUME L Bwiness: 9SS7; Circulation: 8S84 CHAPEL HILL, N. C SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1941 Editorial: 3S: New: ; Night: CK NUMBER 35 The Most Unlmdest Cut' of All 9 n JLL Carolina Students to Be Tried mm A J JUT 1 A i t i- For Violation .of Zoning, Law Recorder's Court Will Review Case Tuesday Morning Thirteen University students who leased a house at 120 Mallette Street in a cooperative effort to slice rental and eating expenses may be evicted because of a Chapel Hill zoning ordinance. Two weeks ago the students moved in, after making many preparations for a plan which is novel here but has worked wonders elsewhere. Appear Here They will appear in Recorder's Court here Tuesday to answer charges of violating an ordinance which does not maintain a cooperative group in the purposes for which structures on Mallette Street may be used. The ordinance says all lodging houses, clubs and lodges are permitted only in zone B. Mallette Street is in zone A. Await Expiration of Lease The students, all but one of whom have self-help jobs in the Book Ex change, declared yesterday they would defend in court their right to stay in the house until the end of their eight-months lease. If convicted in court Tuesday, they may appeal to the ordinance Board of Adjustment, which has the power to recommend an exception in this case. All 13 students have given up rooms elsewhere and already have shared expenses of equipping a dining room and of hiring a cook. Student Roomers ' , ' : The students are Frank Alspaugh, Dan Martin, Mebane Croom, Eppie Knight, Bob Byrd, Jim Davis, Reynolds Spence, Ed Morring, Brooks Williams, Scott Winders, John Williams, Charles Briley and Lawrence Rowe. Idea for leasing the house and sharing expenses came at the beginning of school when students at the Book Exchange were seeking a way to keep living expenses down. Dan Martin, senior, who had considered the idea for some time, began looking for a suitable house. The Service Realty and Insurance Company refused to rent property to students. An investigation of every house on rental list at the YMCA office See STUDENT TRIAL, page 4 Religion Group Will Sponsor Morgenstern in Speech Series On Development of The Bible I A -i it - , , ml : ,'G. E. Morgenstern Club Names i Three Winners Grimes, Sigma Nu, ADPi Take Honors . . Awards for the best Homecoming day displays by fraternitiessororitiesi dormitories and merchants were made by the University club exhibit committee yesterday afternoon. Sigma Nu won the cup for the best fraternity exhibit, and Alpha Delta Pi captured the first place honor for the outstanding cold lawn show. Grimes took prime honors and 'the incidental twenty-five dollars for dormitory superlativity. Copping second place ribbons in their respective fields were Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, and Lewis dormitory. Among the merchants, Danzigger's gained the initial ribbon and the Varsity Shop trailed in second place. Mc-Iver dormitory was mentioned honorably among coed presentations. . Jewish Educator To Lecture Here " Before Council H First of a lecture series this year by famous religious education authorities under sponsorship of- University Religious council will be addresses tomorrow, Tuesday and Wednesday nights by Dr; G. E;, Morgenstern. . The speaker is president of Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati and has gained international notice as a Bible scholar. . ... . , Talks Slated ; ', Three talks are . scheduled for8 :30 in Gerrard hall to deal with the general topic, . "Development -of Religious Thought in the Old Testament." Reception for Dr. "Morgenstern will be held following Monday's lecture in Graham Memorial. Carolina's Religious council, an interdenominational association of representatives of various religious groups among students and faculty, will present the series' second orator, Dr. B. Harvie Branscomb, professor of New m i i t i i i i xestament in jJUKe uivmuy scnooi, in the winter quarter. Dr. Conrad Moehl man, professor of church history in Colgate-Rochester Divinity school, will deliver the third lecture in the spring r ! s- rrJmmX 1- n I fc- " ?5s---o "-' v. -c ? jyiirViririnariagiriiWirfifiiiiii Mm miii ' nrwif nnvi inn riniiiiiiiftiiiiiiiiTifi infiniiiirTiiin n iiririifgtitt'itiririiiiiiiiii'Tiiririii- nri-irniTiiTiiiifti'irifrirwfir-Trif i tnn ifrfirimniiTniMfTii r mmnirnii' irr ruimmiifiiir irirmii irr ir n iviimTri -1 ir ' i 'ir i i n i ' i f r- - L' TlT -' r A BUILDUP TO AN AWFUL LETDOWN "Shot" Cox plunges over in the first quarter of yesterday's fiasco for the only Tar-Heel tally, as Caton (77), Watts (29) and.Stilwell try futilely to stop the Blonde Bombshell. Hodges, Heymann, Suntheimer and Dunkle are in on the play. , -(Photo by Hugh Morton) Heels Wolf pack Pounds Hapless Tar For First State Triumph in 14 Years WC Says UNO Works Better At Nightime quarter Council Executives Council executives, arranging the entire lecture schedule, are Miss Betty Dixon, president; Wellington Lewis, vice-president; Rabbi Samuel Sandmel, adviser; Louis Scheinman, secretary, and YMCA Secretary Harry Comer, member of the executive committee. Dr. Morgenstern is also professor of Bible in Hebrew Union college and is president of Society of Biblical Literature on Exegesis. He is a native of Francisville, 111., graduate of Cincinnati University, and was ordained at Hebrew Union college. His Ph.D., was sacured at University of Heidelberg and in 1937 he was awarded a DHL by Jewish Theological Seminary of Amer- See MORGENSTERN, page U I (Ed Note: The following story was written by a Woman's College student week-ending at the Hill.) By Jean Gottheimer WC took over Carolina this weekend just as the Wolf pack did and evenhough- the- game- was -spoiled by the Tar Heels' defeat, and the usual water-soaked holiday, there were houseparties and open houses and the Grail dance to reward them for the mad scramble they made for the avail able 200 bus tickets. Long Ride Home It was a dismal ride back to books and professors and quizzes at Greens boro. but there was the memory of a typical Carolina week-end, with the tvnical Carolina Gentlemen. The game was lost heartbreak. The rain spoiled new hats heartbreak. Greens boro met Chapel Hill heart-throb. And when the long shadows had descended on Kenan, it was evident that saboteurs had been at work since last See GIRL'S EYEVIEW, page U Playmakers Give N Preview Showing Tuesday Evening The Playmakers and the athletic group enter into a corporate enterprise Tuesday night with the preview presentation of "The Male Animal." The first night program of this Play-maker opener has been set aside for exclusive presentation for the Monogram club and the athletic coaching staff. Critics from state papers and the Daily Tar Heel will also be present at this special preview. "I wish to express my thanks on behalf of the Monogram Club to the Playmakers for this special show, and I urge all members to attend the feature," said Bobby Gersten, president of the club. Other persons who will attend the preview, will be the members of the Duke Players who produced "The Male Animal" at Page Auditorium last Thursday and Friday. An attempt will be made to compare the two productions. Hillel Foundation S. M. Abrahams, Jewish Welfare Board worker of the USO, will address Hillel foundation this morning at 11 o'clock. Abrahams, who is stationed at Fort Bragg and now on maneuvers, will discuss his work at the army camp. To Hold Communion The Holy Communion will be observed at the Lutheran Services this afternoon in the student parlor of the University Methodist church at 5 o'clock. ill "'"'is 4j WW V f f C 1 i rTirriiVimniir Tiiirnnif -,v" Bi "" my ' ,3-J By Harry Hollingsworth Under skies which alternated in giving rain and sunshine, Carolina lost its fourth consecutive football game yesterday af ternqon. This time the winning team was State College's Wolf pack, 13-7- the first victory for State in the past 14 years. The game was witnessed by an estimated 17,500 most of whom were returning alumni and alumnae for the homecoming celebration. , Carolina salvaged only one thing from the game the goal posts but the University students had to" get them after a horde of State stu dents, breaking out of the stands at the conclusion of the game, tore off the posts from their concrete base and started for the State stands with them. A right-f air-tormiddling scrap fol io wed pn the field between the students of both schools and the Carolina students, outnumbering State, finally managed to make off with the remains of the posts. A wide expanse of ground Life and Al Capp To Come to Party Of Sadie Hawkins Al Capp, originator of Lil Abner, and Life magazine photographers will descend on Chapel Hill next Saturday for Carolina's annual Sadie Hawkins marks the east end of the field as the : celebration, Fish Worley, director of the event, announced yesterday. Fish received a letter from Capp A "Beat Carolina" sign painted on the side of the State stands at the westend of thejf ield tells a mute story of State's victory. Student Spirit A student spirit, which engulfed State last week after the Wolfpack ran up 44 points against Newberry, took over Kenan and the State football team as the "farmer lads" gave Carolina's Tar Heels a few lessons in the art of how not to lose football games. State deserved to lick Carolina yes terday. The Wolfpack really earned that victory, more so than any victory they have secured from any .team in seasons. Led by Dick Watts. Art Fair- See DUNKLE BOOTS, page S 'BEAR WOLF DIRECTS SKULL SESSION Coach Ray Wolf momentarily deserted the Tar Heels for a rehearsal with the Carolina Playmaker cast for "The Male Animal," hilarious Broadway comedy hit by James Thurber and Elliot Nugent, which is to be produced in the Playmakers Theatre at the University for four consecutive nights beginning Wednesday. Taking the role of the aging football hero, Bob Bowers, well known Playmaker actor, is seen here taking a lesson from Coach Wolf (holding plate) on how to demonstrate his prowess at the game. Looking on, left to' right, are Earl Wynn of the Playmaker staff, director of the production; Wolf, Bowers; Kitty Lee, Roanoke, Va., (in background), and seated; Josephine Andoe, of Greensboro, and Jean McKenzie, of West Palm Beach, Fla., the two feminine leads in the play. Playmaker Tryouts Slated for Monday Tryouts for the Carolina Playmakers' first bill of experimental productions will be held at 4 o'clock Monday in the Playmakers Theatre. Twice each quarter the three best plays written by members of Professor Koch's playwriting class are chosen to be produced ,and directed by the students themselves. stating that he would definitely be able to come for the celebration, and that Life photographers would also be present to record the happenings. Begins Friday Sadie Hawkins day will officially start Friday morning when coeds draw the names of their first dates from a huge fish bowl, otherwise known as a lottery. Games during the day, a tea dance, evening dance, and costume contest will be features of the all-day celebration. The Letter Fish received the following letter from Capp last night: "Dear Mr. Worley, "I think I can get down to Chapel Hill for the party. "Life is planning a feature on Sadie Hawkins Day this year. Among the shots they want are several illustrating the boy-trapping technique as illustrated in the strips of several weeks or so in which the seductress Sadie Hawkins the Fifth attempted to lure Li'l Abner from Daisy Mae. I suggested that if they wanted to send a photographer with me we could all See LIFE AND CAPP, page U South American Tourist Pierson Taken for Bodyguard Of Ex-President of Venezuela By IL C. Cranford Venezuela stands ready, willing and able to assist the United States in every possible way should this country decide to fight Germany, according to Dr. W. W. Pierson, Jr., Dean of the Graduate School in the University. Moreover, the attitude of Venezeula is typical of that of all of our South American neighbors, he declared. Studied People Dean Pierson has returned to this country after more than two months in Venezuela, during which time he had occasion to study at close range the sentiment of the people of that nation regarding relations with the United States. As holder of an appointment from the Carnegie Endowment of International Peace, the prime purpose of Dr. Pierson's visit was to collect material .f or a volume on the history of Venezue la, one of a series of books on the his tory of JSouth American countries. The volume is now being prepared by Dr. Pierson from material which he accumulated during his stay in Venezuela. It will be released next year. "Venezuela is very antagonistic to Germany, and very much in favor of the United States," Dean Pierson reports. "The people of Venezuela would welcome our entry into the war with Germany. There is no doubt in my mind that Venezuela would cooperate in every way possible should we become engaged actively in the war." Goodwill Important The goodwill of Venezuela toward the United States is far more important than most Americans seem to think, Dr. Pierson asserted. He noted that Vene-See PIERSON, page 4

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