TUESDA Y; J ULY 8, 1952
.--Vi f---... - v
. W V,
nn llf,1 neppSrof the University cf North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, where it is published by the Slimmer School every Tuesdav find
Thursday. Printing is done by Colonial Press. Chapel Hill. W C TUesaay &nd
Walter Id. Dear n
- Wallace Pridgen
Leo J. Northart
News Editor .
By Rollo Taylor
Asst. Bus. Manager
News Staff .
"S;;H;;T"'TsSi1,artfvinTom I'aramore. Jonas Kessing.
Barbara Tuttle. Ellen Downs. Rod Moore. Jean Bryant
Mildred White, Larry Smith.' John Lineweaver
A Sting That Hurts
The' enrollment decrease announced in June meant little
to students. It was just an indication that there would be
fewer people around to complain about the heat.
But to members of the faculty, it has startling significance.
Salaries have been reduced 25 per cent. For an instructor who
doesn't teach during the regular year, for example, the.Uni
versity assumes a regular $2000 salary. Under the revised
plan he gets only $250, an $83 cut from his old $333 salary.
The cut is in effect. In spite of the cut, student fees are
being used to pay faculty salaries ... not tuition fees but
fees generally thought to be set aside for social activities.
We are sure that students don't mind contributing to the
welfare of .their teachers in a crisis. , -
In general terms, though, we are astonished to learn that
there is no State appropriation to support the Summer School.
The Summer School is an integral part of the University of
North Carolina. Its service to the State is at least as great
as that contributed during a regular quarter. The Board of
Trustees recognized this service when it made the Summer
School Sessions an official fourth quarter after World War II
As such, then, we recommend that the General Assembly
carefully consider the budget request that will be made in
September to support the school and pay adequate salaries.
Salaries of faculty members during the regular year aren't
hi eh. This is tniP
r " mil i . , to Wuwvwia aim cuKsisiani pro- xnere is an applause fol
fessors The salaries have not been raised sufficiently to meet! ed by "vera! "herelereS
ine nijn COSt Ox llVinE A rpmirtirm in tVi
ulty members teach in the summer because of economic nec
essity) is a sting that hurts.
The scene: In the bottom
most depths of GKmghoul Cas
tle, in a specially rented dun
geon of darkest designs.
The occasion: Preparation of
exam schedules especially for
the summer sessions.
Principles involved: They all
The men are gathered around
a dim candle and from under
neath the hoods comes a high
pitched chuckle or little laughs
of idiotic glee. The Grand Mas
ter of Making Exam Schedules
"Gentlemen, we are gathered
this night under a full moon. A
week ago a jackel screamed on
my left, another on my right.
With those signs, I knew that
our mission must be done im
mediately." 4 A small man down the end of
the table stands and is recog
nized. "Sir, I move that we
schedule all exams on the same
day. Let the first begin at sun
rise and the last at sun set. Hee
heee. Think of the confusion
that would cause and on Mon
day morning, too. I further
move that all professors have
their final grades in by mid
night of the same day."
There is an applause, follow-
tVi national eonvennnnc
In ordero assure the P r' on the scene. Hire we
&rl? etS thC Pin,0n the
"CHlSO-Most of the bull-, absolutely' incurable. Human
Hmfrc in this town are tremen- types wm p. aiu
Flies On The Hill
Recent medical reports regarding the causes and prevention of
poliomyelitis indicate that flies are largely responsible for the wide
spread epidemics that gijp our nation each summer.
With this knowledge, and the report that already this year the
disease has reached epidemic proportions in several south-west
states, it would seem that states continually under the threat of an
epidemic would be taking every precaution to prevent the spread
of this dreaded disease.
We are referring, of course, to what seems to be a complete
disregard in Chapel Hill for the trillions of flies and the danger
they hold for students and townspeople in school, at work, and at
It seems to us that the, time is ripe for desperate methods
voawi uy me i-uDiic ieaitn service in an effort to control these
The Grand Master auiets thu
ghouls with a firm hand and
says, "Gentlemen, I understand
your glee but don't you realize
mat if all are given the same
"aJ .uuenis win nave some
time off after they have fin
ished. No gentlemen. I think it
best that we bring the point of
our magnificant attack upon
both profesors and students. Get
them both with one mighty
The lesser ghouls, overcome
with joy, cheer the wise, ancient
Grand Master and set about to
finish their fiendish plot.
dous. Some taller than trees
and almost everyone at least
two storeys tall. In the lobby of
one of the biggest, a towering
three storey structure of red
brick, with a grocery store and
billiard parlor on the ground
floor, there is a mouse who
works days as an assistant to the
House Detective. He has been
in this convention city for a
good many years and knows
every trap in town. His name is
Hugo. He won't tell his last
name, says it only makes people
laugh, and we can't have any
of that during these conven
tions which, as everybody
knows, are very serious.
Hugo has nice quarters in a
linen closet and it was there
that he told about the conven
tions. He says the conventions
have been going on for some
time, since 1812 in one case and
since 1832 'in others. It's his
opinion that these things are
contagious. One only leads to
another he claims and they are
with them for generations.
It is really pitiful, says Hugo,
to see how these two-legged
critturs suffer in these periods.
They carry it brave, though, he
points out, even if they do use
a lot of pain killing fruit juices
and other medication, which,
everything considered, run up
the cost of a National Nomina
t i n g Convention something
A kind of hysteria seems to
take hold of all the pilgrims
who journey here so that they
get mixed up about a number
of things. Take the question of
room. The Mouse says there is
plenty of room outdoors. There
are a lot of nice parks and a
few empty lots. . . .still, every
body seems to want to crowd
into hotel rooms. The hotel
rooms are already filled with
furniture and empty bottles,
cigar butts and lost hats. People
seem to colect funny things
when they are away from home.
(See POGO, page 4)
vu wuxuroi mese ucume xor apDUcarion
feCiiix -"iic umi are airecuy enaaneennff the health rf ,t- xor tuLbriahl FellrmrcM, -
rnmmimihr x-i . ' r
L. J. N.
The University's Summer Ses
sion Chorus will present a con
cert Thursday night in Hill Hall.
The chorus will be under the di
rection of William, Whitesides
with Almonte Howell assisting at
the piano and harpsichoad.
Main feature of the program
will be the Bach Cantata No. 106,
"God's Time is the Best." The
rest of the program will consist
of three madrigals and two
American works. '
During the Bach Cantata the
chorus will be joined by three
soloists, John Park. Greenville.
- - w
t. C. tenor, George Muns, Chapel
mil, bass, and Maurine Svnan.
Memphis, Tenn. alto, and will be
assisted by a small orchestra of
flutes and strings. There will be
no public admission charge.
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blanks axe now in lhe hands of
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and may be secured al anv f!m
The membership of tho local
commiiieo is John N. Couch,
iavie Hall; N. J. Demeraih,
ew East Annex; and Sturais
E. Leavirt (Chm.), Murphey
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