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Student Gas Rationing
Defense School Here
VOLUME L A
PXTT 1 T' '"' I" ll r n
CAMPUS ' RADIODRAM A Student broadcasters pictured above are
radioing a student-written drama from the old Caldwell hall studios.
Student proponents indicated that a studio similar to the above will be
setup on the campus to house the proposed intracampus system, giving
Carolina its first exclusive campus broadcasting station.
Radio Studio To Follow
Columbia University Model
Carolina Coed Publicized for Work
With New York Intracampus Broadcasts
By Phyllis Yates
The August issue of Mademoiselle shows pictures of a local student in a
two-page spread of the Columbia .University radio station. Judith Horn is
the girl, here in summer school for her third year as member of the University
radio and dramatic classes.
Her first two summers at Carolina Miss Horn attended the session as one
of the high school group learning radio, last winter she entered Columbia
as a freshman where she joined the
'radio club there. This summer she re
turned to Carolina and first session
assisted Frank Brink in instructing
the high school students learning
Her picture is included in a group
of photographs of Columbia students
at work in their studio part of an
article Mademoiselle ran on CURC,
the student controlled station of
Of particular interest to Carolina
students, the station is a member of
the Intercollegiate Broadcasting Sys
tem with which the local radio sta
tion to begin next fall will be affili
ated. Miss Horn as an experienced
member of a staff already associated
with the system, has been assisting
the Carolina group in organizing the
The history of IBS began at Brown
University in Providence, R. I., about
five years ago when two of the stu
dents there rigged up an inter-dormi
tory communications system by in
stalling their wires in pipes running
between the buildings.
Later, the idea spread over the
campus and a so-called broadcasting
station was devised, an electric system
was substituted for the pipes as com
munication lines. ThJs beginning fur
nished the nucleus around which an
entire network of universities and
colleges have built their radio sta
tions. Harvard University, a year later,
adopted the scheme to be the second
student-owned, student-controlled ra
dio station in the country. AS the
idea ran from school to school it was
decided that a central headquarters
should be established to handle the
See RADIO STUDIO, page U
Negro Navy Band Parades
In Initial Appearance
Swinging down Franklin Street on
Saturday morning to the stirring tune
of "Anchors Aweigh," the Carolina
Pre-Flight school's All-Negro band
made an impressive debut before the
students and townspeople of Chapel
Hill. Meeting a large group of Pre
Flight cadets who had been on a long
hike, the band marched in from around
Carrboro with them and made an im
pressive showing in their white uni
forms and shiny musical instruments.
The first all colored band ever in the
Navy, the forty members of the band'
were all recruited from different sec
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During, the next month activity in
the Art Department will be limited due
to the absence of John Allcott, head of
the department, and Miss Harriet
Adams, curator of the department, it
Both Allcott and Miss Adams have
reserved the month of August for their
vacations, and will return to the De
partment for the fall session.
Sketching classes will continue, and
the Gallery will remain open to the
public every day including Saturdays
and Sundays from 12-5.
Cadet 'Payne Takes
Navigation Cadet Lome C. Payne,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lome Payne, 916
South York St., Gastonia, North Caro
lina, has reported to the Army Air
Forces Advanced Flying School at Tur
ner Field, Albany, Georgia, for the
final stage of training as an Aviation
Payne is a former student of the
R. M. Grumman, head of the Exten
sion Division is attending the annual
meeting of the North Carolina Parent
Teacher Association at Greensboro
tions of North Carolina and have been
stationed at the Norfolk Naval Sta
tion the past several months receiving
their indoctrination program.
Director of the band is Charles E.
Dudrow of Baltimore who until called
up again by the Navy last fall had been
in retirement since 1936 after 30 years
service in the Navy.
The forty members of the band have
ratings of musicians second class and
are quartered in Chapel Hill's Negro
Community Center. They will play at
various functions of the Navy and be
a permanent auaiuon w c-
Flight school here. '
CHAPEL HILL, N.
Safety Council -Is Authorized
At 8 Tonight
In Union Lounge
By Suzanne Feld
Dr. William Heard Kilpatrick,
eminent professor, author, and
philosopher of education, will ad
dress faculty and students at 8
o'clock tonight on "Building
Morale on the Home Front and
the War Front" in the Graham
Dr. Kilpatrick's lecture tonight
will be followed by an informal
reception. On Tuesday, August
11, he will present a second talk,
the subject to be announced this week.
Dr. Kilpatrick, formerly of Colum
bia University Teachers' College, is
conducting courses in Philosophy of
Education and Advanced Seminar in
Curriculum at the University ' school
of education during the second session
of summer school. .
Columbia University Professor
Bom in ,White Plains, Georgia, Dr.
Kilpatrick received his AB degree at
Mercer University, and later attended
Johns Hopkins, where he earned the
Doctor of Philosophy degree, and Co
lumbia University, where he received
his Doctor of Laws and Doctor of Lit
erature degrees. Since 1938 he has held
the position of Emeritus Professor of
Education at Columbia University.
Among his best known works are "A
Sourcebook in the Philosophy of Edu
cation," "Groupwork in Democracy,"
and "Educatiofi for a Changing Civili
zation." He edits the magazine,
"Frontiers of Democracy," a periodical
for educators and sociologists.
Today, August 4
8 o'clock Dr. Wra. H. Kilpatrick
"Building Morale for the Home
Front and the War Front." Fol
lowed by informal reception Gra
ham Memorial Lounge.
9 o'clock Popular Recordings North
Lawn of Graham Memorial.
Tomorrow, August 5
8 o'clock Amateur Show Lounge of
Thursday, August 6
8 :30 - 10 :30 Classical Recordings
North Lawn of Graham Memorial.
Friday, August 7
8 o'clock Watermelon Slicing Lawn
behind Graham Memorial.
8:30 o'clock Square Dance Y Court.
Saturday, August 8
8:30 o'clock Informal Dancing Y
8:30 o'clock "Jam Session" Graham
Sunday, August 9
4:30 o'clock Organ Recital Mary F.
Schinhan Methodist Church.
6:30 o'clock Alderman Dormitory
8:30 o'clock Music Under the Stars
Reports for Training
Navigation Cadet George R. Rouil
ler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Rouiller, 4103 N. Rogers Ave., Balti-
morer Maryland, has reported to the
Army Air Forces Advanced Flying
School at Turner Field, Albany, Geor
gia, for the final stage of training as
an Aviation Cadet.
Rouiller is a former student of the
Written and oral applications for
business manager of the Tar Heel
for the rest of the summer session
will be considered tomorrow by the
Publications Union Board, Ernie
Frankel, junior representative to the
Board announced yesterday.
Applicants are to appear at the
Board meeting tomorrow afternoon
in 109 Bingham hall at 2 o'clock.
& TUESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1942
Use of Student-Owned Cais
Eminent Philosopher, To Speak On Morale
Over fifty people from all over the
state -will convene here today for a
three day course of instruction in
Civilian Defense sponsored by the
State Defense Council and conducted
by the local Institute of Government.
Appointed by their own town coun
cils, these people are here primarily
to learn how to organize civilian de
fense. They will have only a little
overall instruction in reconnaissance of
incendiaries and unexploded bombs, in
dealing with poison gases, and in pro
tection from aerial bombardment. The
entire staff of the state office of Civilian
Defense will be here to confer with
men who are here from various dis
tricts and to assist in the instruction.
The school started this afternoon
with a general discussion led by Albert
Coates, director of the Institute of
Government, who organized the school.
Tonight there will be a round table
discussion in which the officers of the
State Defense Council and the in
structors will answer questions. This
will be followed by a showing of a num
ber of official Civilian Defense films
to which the general public is invited.
It is not yet known where the films
will be held.
. Tomorrow the program will consist
of lectures - and - discussions- about
bombs, incendiaries, gases, air raid
warnings, and control center opera
tions. Among the speakers will be
Major Oscar Tigner, the regional sig
nal officer of the air raid warning sys
tem, Major Dewey Herren, who has
been assigned by the Army to the State
Defense Council, and Mr. Samray
Smith, a staff member of the Institute.
E. Carrington Smith, manager of
the Carolina Theatre, is holding a free
showing of "Mrs. Miniver" at the Pick
Theatre for those connected with the
program that night.
After a discussion on civilian mobili
zation in the morning, the certificates
of graduation will be presented Thurs
day afternoon at the final meeting by
Mr. Ben E. Douglas, state director of
the Civilian Defense program.
Royall, UNC Alumnus,
Assigned to Defend
Saboteurs in Trial
Colonel Kenneth C. Royall, who was
assigned by the Army to defend the
Nazi saboteurs at their trial in Wash
ington, is an alumnus of the Univer
sity. Prior to entering service last June,
Colonel Royall practiced law in Golds
boro and Raleigh
He was graduated here in 1914, later
studied law at Harvard where he was
a student of Justice Felix Frankfurter,
now of the Supreme Court. A son,
Kenneth C. Royall, Jr., a lieutenant of
the Marines, is also a Carolina graduate.
Campus Talent Presentedjor Popular Survey
In Student Amateur Show Tomorrow Night
An Amateur Show, highlighting the
week's activities, will be presented to
morrow night at 8:30 in the lounge of
Campus talent is being recruited for
the performance, and all interested
in participating are asked to get in
touch with Miss Helen Dugan at the
Summer School Activities Office in the
Dr. William H. Kilpatrick, eminent
Professor of Education who is con
ducting courses in the University
School of Education during the second
session of summer school, .will speak
tonight at 8 o'clock in the lounge of
Graham Memorial on "Building Morale
on the Jtiome i? ront and the War
Front." Following the lecture, an in
formal reception will be held. All in
206 Graham Memorial
Webb Named New Safety Chairman;
Move Initiated by Student Group
Carolina took another step in helping the war effort today when
the Safety Council was authorized yesterday to serve as a student
gas and car rationing board next fall. '
The Safety Council will be headed by H. D. Webb, Jr., rising
senior from Selma, Alabama, arid recently appointed by student
body president Bert Bennett working in conjunction with Legis
lature head W. J. Smith.
Impressed by the recent government drives to conserve rubber
essential to the all-out effort, campus leaders and students last week
: approached Bennett to ask a plan
A new cadet group of 187 will ar
rive at the Pre-Flight school on Thurs
day, it was learned yesterday. The
group will swell the present comple
ment of Naval cadets here to 1285.
The new cadets will arrive from the
northeastern cities of Boston, New
York and Philadelphia and will ar
rive in Durham by train Thursday
morning and be transported to Chapel
Hill in special busses.
This will be the seventh group to ar
rive here in two-week intervals. The
full complement is expected to be com
pleted sometime in the early fall.
On their arrival here, the cadets will
be registered and be assigned to rooms
in the lower quadrangle which have
been renovated for the Pre-Flight
school.- "":'" r : '-" : ";" -
At USNR School
Nine more young graduates have
just completed courses at Northwest
ern University in the US Naval Re
serve Midshipman's School located
there, the Alumni Office here has been
All were given commissions as en
signs. From records available here the
total number of University alumni to
be commissioned at the Chicago school
now totals 74. The men enrolled in
the Navy's V-7 program. .
A total of 136 University graduates
and students were enlisted for V-7
training at the Raleigh recruiting of
fice along between December 20, 1941
and July 14, 1942, Alumni Secretary
J. Maryon Saunders says he has been
Among the latest Carolinians to be
commissioned as ensigns at North
western was David J. Morrison, Plain
field, N. J., '41 graduate and President
of the University student body in
Others were Artemus R. Auman,
Jr. '39, Seagrove; James S. Brawley
'41, Salisbury; Philip W. Haigh, Jr.
'41, Fayetteville ; Wallace Vann Hall
'41, Yanceyville; Logan D. Howell '39,
Raleigh; Thomas Edwin Hyatt '39,
Canton; James B. McMillan '41, Mc
Donalds; and Simon C. Sitterson, Jr.
terested are invited.
A double attraction is featured Fri
day night. A watermelon slicing, the
second of the summer session, will get
under way at 8 o'clock on the lawn be
hind Graham Memorial, and will be
followed by square dancing in. the Y
court at eight-thirty. Popularity of
both the melon feasts and the square
dances has been proved by the num
ber of melons consumed and the crowds
that turn out to "dol si do" to the hill
Saturday night informal dancing in
the Y court will begin at 8:30, and
simultaneously a Jam Session will get
under way in the Graham Memorial
Lounge. Sunday night Alderman
Dormitory takes the spotlight when
they entertain their dates at a Supper
whereby students could also do their
part. Since then discussions and plans
toward wiser and non-wasteful use of
gas for next year have been in process
and have led to the formation of the
new Safety Council. Members of the
council will be, as has ben. the cus
tom, picked by chairmen of t'other cam
pus organizations. j
Legitimate and Necessary Needs
To achieve this aim of eliminating
wasteful expenditure of tires and gas,
the most important problem! facing the
For editorial comment, see page 2
Council will be that of reg'alating use
of student-owned cars for legitimate
and necessary needs alone, student
The new rules, which vidll be an
nounced in the near future, are ex
pected to be similar to those of last
year's except for several new restric
tions brought about by gasoline and
tire rationing. ""
Students will not be prohibited from
having cars at school, but the Safety
Council will regulate the unnecessary
use. of them. In the past .the Safety
Council has merely required registra
tion of student automobiles but will
this year judge whether or not cars are
As a step in helping students and
parents to decide whether a student
should have his car at school the Safety
Council intends to send letters to par
ents setting forth the regulations and
rules governing the campus use of
automobiles during the duration. The
plan is to permit the student and par
ent freedom to decide as to whether or
not a car is necessary while away at
Not to Abolish Cars
"We have no thought of abolishing
student-owned automobiles," said Ben
nett, "but we and the student group
feel our responsibility to emphasize the
need for regulations during the war.
The colleges want to do their part too."
The automobile issue was discussed
at a meeting recently, attended by Dean
Parker and representative members of
the council at large, and all were in
agreement that new regulations would
have to be imposed, backed by the Stu
Student opinion yesterday indicated
See SAFETY COUNCIL, page U
In Army Air Forces
Navigation Cadet William Ander
son Dowling, former Carolina student,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry -C. Dowling
of New Canaan, Conn., was recently
commissioned a Second Lieutenant in
the Army Air Forces at Turner Field,
Albany, Georgia, by Colonel John B.
Patrick, Commanding Officer.
Party at 6:30.
Other events that have become
classic summer session attractions will
take place as usual. Tonight at nine
o'clock blanket parties are invited to
take advantage of the cool" breezes on
the north lawn of Graham Memorial
and the popular music that will be pre
sented via recordings.
For those who prefer their music a
little less light, Classical recordings
will be played Thursday night from
eight-thirty till ten-thirty on the North
An organ recital by Mary F. Schin
han is scheduled Sunday afternoon at
4:30 at the Methodist Church.
Sunday night at 8:30 "Music Under
the Stars" in Kenan Stadium brings
the week's activities to a close.