S I N G I f J G
What is this singing cenir,
cial crate on scrorify Isna?
Ld warmer today.
7kapel HiLulORTrrCAROL'NA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1955
Offices In Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THIS SSSUC
Cojnplete (P) Wire Service
iv---5 LJ :i':"
- ! --r
I:-.. University's FM ra
tion, is completing. the fall
reorganization this week, pn
f!0aing fall operations to-
Sons and conferences with
1 interested in joining the
' flare been scheduled for this
t according to . a WUNC
:;q iS operated on profes
j'standards by University stu
s participating voluntarily. Ac
L to the spokesman, there
i limited number of vacancies
departments of the station.
added that any student is eli-
! e to apply- .
hdents interested in applying
le been asked to leave their
A f Swain Hall so "that audi-
1 s and interviews can be sched-
'i The spokesman requested
the west entrance of the
'"in be used. He asked that
' -e interested come by between
3 and 5 p.m. on weekdays. At
'.r times those applying should
I WT2. he added.
meeting will be held next
-fay for those who apply, said
spokesman." One was held last
t for students who had ap
Us station will operate each
'-if from " until 11:30 at 91.2
I rardes on FM radios. The
!e v-ili include a number of
V programs series to be an
:ced h detail later this week,
,;rding to the spokesman.
h-s year marks the first year
I station has begun operations
hits fell power of 15,500 watts.
scledule cf meetings to be
, i this week in Graham Memor-
I ii as follows":
"wien s Residence Council will
j-Uodty in Woodhouse Council
1 ron 3 to 5 D.m. Also meet-
! today is the History Club in 1
Main Lounge from 4 to 6 p.m.,
$ Card Board in Roland Parker
j ifroa 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., the
.Greeks in Roland Parker No.
;a 7 to 9 p.m.. AlDha Pi Ome-
sthe APO Room at 7 p.m. and j
1 Concert Series in the Grail
2 at 3 p.m.
borrow the Pan-Hellenic Post
wU be in Williams-Wolfe
21033 a.m. to 2 p.m., the Pan-::-c
Society will meet in the
u Rocm from 5 to 6 p.m. and
"osity .Student Fellowship
in. Roland Parker No., 1
27 to 9 p.m.
j-JTidiy there will be bridge
fifties in Roland Parker from
sPm.and drice instruction
held in th Ronwlpvnns
r3&tm 6:30 to 8 p.m.
p English Club meets in the
liiage from 8 to 10 p.m.
, ind the Women's Athletic
jthn assembles in Wood
Ctnference Room from 7 to
'et CM SLATE, page 6)
1 . 1
Carter, above, has been
.edto associate pro-
i" or tk 1VCrSity'S DePt 0f
'ilvT t years-Dr-
.: "a airrr.A- u .
J and v, v Ul tijurai
ia v?P.7airman of instruc
Teor the University.
lllU.-" , IIB jp. p- MP ,-
eS?-: ;" !-ocal Acencies Wre
. ,...rL .
T' , :. !,
Hurricane Iore, with her 60 miles per hour, winds, yesterday kept
keep hats on and skirts down as they went to classes. Shown above,
Hughes, Joan Purser, Peg Humphrey and Mimi Morns had everything
across campus during Ione's visit to Chapel Hill. (Henley Photo.)
-A special class-free Saturday for students planning to attend the Carolina-Georgia game
Oct 8 will leave from Durham via Southern Railway at 4 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 7, it
Ices TeiTiporary Job
B- BUNNY KLENKE committee was appointed to iook
3 . - , ,- 'for a Tvprmanent director A policy ,
r: i. .r,rf Hoc affrpprfia
ntifr 1 11 idi aununi . "
-remain as temporary director
the student union.
At the request of the GM BOra this week." President Don Fowler
of Directors after their last May-jstated Rep0rts from these com-
mfinrr Wallaff iiiH he WOUiu t ... . , , a tj : "
,n ...x0, -
stay on as temporary director of
GM. "I am here until my succes-
sor, a permanent director, is ap
pointed, hesaia , - i -tio m the Board of Di-
At the board's final meeting of posiuou u
the spring semester, a personnel rectors comes to a decision
SAYS STATISTICAL REPORT:
N. C Getting Teachers Back
A trend frequently, reported
in- North Carolina college and
universities which !; train stu
dents at great expense and then
watch them accept employment
out-of-state, has been reversed
by one group of UNC graduates,
according to a placement leader
Dr. A. Palmer Hudson, Kenan
Professor of English and place
ment adviser, has released a
statistical report cn employment
of graduates as English teachers
mainly in other institutions of
higher learning, which indicates
that "college English teacnin
by UNC graduates is getting to
be big business," and that North
Carolina is profiting rather than
For some 25 years Dr.. Hudson
has worked in placement, with
the Appointments Bureau of the
UNC graduate School, with col
leagues in his department and
with administrative officers in
x other institutions. UNC gradu
ates have been placed in nearly
, every state and throughout the
nation, the majority remaining
in the southeastern states, Dr.
Forty graduate students were
included on Dr. Hudson's place
ment list for the past academic
year,' representing 17 states.
They have gone as teachers to,
15 states. . ;
i- !;;'wrtful Bone Masses by
: " ri"" 'f1"" ; ' i ' - n ....... ! r
f r , ;M,RBersaty ;. yamage. Logmiv;
tone's Winds Kaep. Coeds Busy
oar u res ay
LIIMHUU-U "J ,
stating the permanent duties of
the director. 'The board will hoid
its first fall me'eting some time
mittees will oe neara ai una i-mic. ,
yanace has been director of GM
f - He ' resigned last
for two years. He resigned last
spring but agreed to retain his
Only nine of the 40 were na
tive North Carolinians, while a
total of 12 have accepted em
ployment within the state.
"Thus, North Carolina, which
produced only nine of the 40,
trained all 40 in its graduate
school, and gets, 12 in its schools
and colleges," Dr. Hudson sum
marizes. GOOD ECONOfAY
He terms these facts "a suf
ficient confutation cf loose cri
ticism that North Carolina trains
people to' go outside the state
and serve and earn money. The
truth is that many of the opt-cf-staters
-settle down and teach
in North Carolina. This means
good state economy as well as
. Between Sept. 1, 1954 and
Sept. 1, 1955, the report says,
34 University graduates 20 of
them holding Ph. D. degrees ors
completing such work, and the
rest holding master's degrees
have received appointments
ranging from preparatory high
school and college instructorships
to college full professorships.
Dr. Hudson adds that seven of
the 34 are women, and that all
. except two of the positions filled
were in the teaching field.
The total of salaries contract
ed for is $133,905; the average
salary, $3,938," the report says.
Besides these 34 offers accepted,
Carolina coeds busy trying to
left, to right, Misses Virginia
under control as they strolled
they are scheduled to arrive ai i
a.m. Alter reacning vuiens
buses will deposit the students at
various restaurants or hotels.
The buses, which will be at the
disposal of the students, will leave
after the game on Saturday at 6
... - . ' At. .
m A i.1 A - -- JT4 naa
p.m. ior miania anu unci fuu-
ing the. night in Atlanta, students
ham at noon.
Suggested hotels and restau
rants will be announced later.
Train tickets will go on sale,
at $15.60, while game tickets are
now on sale at the Athletic As-
. f 4
arrnopmpnic inr inn ir n . it
A L . A " A .
complete bv the end
of this week, according to a spokes
man for the caravan. 1
six more were declined, total
ing $27,900 in salary, for an
average of $4,045.
MThus, a1 grand total of $161,
805 was offered UNC candidates
for teaching jobs: an average
salary of $4,650," Dr. Hudson
1 he exceptions to teaching
jobi were the assistant editor
ship of a U. S. Air Force journal,
and the assistant directorship of
the student loan office at the
University at Chapel Hill.
Location of teacher placement
in North Carolina shows five
remaining at the University
here; two at N. C. State College
in Raleigh, and one each at East
Carolina College, Meredith Col
lege, Raieigh City Schools, En
field and Wirigate.
Dr. Hudson noted, that both
the number of jobs offered and.
and the average salary 'showed
an increase over 1953-54. The
job offerings jumped some' 70
percent while the salary rose
approximately 11 percent.
I The report notes that it does
not include a considerable num
ber of positions procured by
former candidates already in
teaching positions who took ad
vantage of private information,
nd, using Bureau of Appoint
ments data and 'department
aids, helped themselves to bet
ter jobs. ' -
eady For Hurricane
Chapel 'Hill and vicinity girded yesterday against expected
(io-70 inph winds, but they failed to appear from what the
Wea then Bureau termed the "strongest and largest hurricane
in -'recent years" Hurricane lone.
The storm, which had vorked its way up the coast during
the' past' several days, passed far - ' - -
to the. east of the Chapel Hill area 'Tqq ECSriV
in the" vicinity of Cape Hatteras. B ww -vi 1 j
Winds, m tnis area am noi reacn
over . 60 miles an hour, even in .
gusts. The. only damage noted by
last nisht was a small branch
which was severed from a tree pn
West Franklin St., causing no dam
age to stores or pedestrians.
An early morning forecast from
the Raleigh-Durham Airport cal
led for winds of over 60 mph, si
milar to those that wrought such
havoc in Hurricane Hazel a year
ago. Following the alert the Chapel
Hill Red Cross set up a disaster
station in Town Hair, and many
townspeople aided in various com
mittees. A 4 p. m. weather report from
Raleigh-Durham announced the ma
jority of the winds was past the
Chapel Hill vicinity, and conse
quently disaster headquarters were
disbanded, although the Red Cross
was still on a stand-by basis. J. T.
Gobbel was in charge of the Red
i Cross lone operation.
Chief of Police W. T. Sloan an
nnnropd that the Police Dept. was
ctiTi n 5i1rt liioal nolice had I
I been active all day, especially in
! the afternoon when they were cal
led upon to assist school children
in returning home.
The only incident involving the
need of aid occurred at a day camp
in Victory Village, when Mrs. Guy
Phillips asked the a;d of the Red
Cross in dispersing children from
the camp, due to flimsy construc
i tion of camp buildings. The Red
Cross moved the children to the
Baptist Church, where Rev. Sam
uel T. Habel assisted by providing
The Fire Dept. and power com
panies were also on the alert with
equipment and trucks in case of
fire or lack of power. All mem
bers of both groups were called to
the vigil in the morning.
The ham radio station of th
NROTC, which was the only source
of information in this area durin?
Hurricane Hazel, kept watch over
' Memorial , Hospital checked it.
generators and emergency batter
ies in its operation room, so i'
would be able to switch to auxil
iary power? should the need arise
The power did not fail, and by last
night, no victims of the hurricane
Walker Funeral Home also kept
its ambulances on the alert; how
ever, they were not called upon
This was the third storm alert
of the year, following those of
Diane and Connie.
Classes went on as usual at the
Coeds Start Sorority
Rush With 3 Parties '
Coed rushees splashed through
mud puddles last night to their
first three sorority parties.
Three one-hour parties, 6:30
10 p.m., are scheduled for tonight.
After three parties tomorrow and
two Thursday,' coeds will have a
rest until Sunday's four 45-mihute
Next week's program has three
afternoon parties Monday and two
dinner parties Wednesday and
Rush activities will end the fol-
I lowing Friday when coeds receive
Chancellor. t House announced
there will be a special meeting of
the General Faculty tomorrow at
4:30 p.m. in Venable Hall. Act
ing President Purks will deliver
j a special report, he said. ,
r- . ,
t - QT CSTIITtCITGr
Morehead City, Sept. 19 (AP)
-Gov. Hodges .said today It's
too early to assess the dam
age" wrought in North Caro
lina by hurricane lone, "But
it looks worse than the last
. Hodges said "There is far
more water and more flooding
of inland towns." He added
there appeared to be a great
deal of water damage to the
crops remaining in the fields,
' particularly cotton and corn.
(See HODGES, page 6)
According to a "conservative"
estimate by Chapel Hill Postmas
er Paul Cheek, the volume of
.nail increases by "at least 30 per
cent" during the regular school
year. " .
So that this mail may be handled
smoothly, the employees take their
mnual vacations during the sum
ner months, said Cheek, 'lie said
iix men,' employed by the hour,
ork as they are needed to Keep
he rna'il moving." . i
Postmaster Cheek said it takes
pproximately 48 hpurs for a stu
ient to receive a letter from New
York City, and 24 hours irom
ireensboro, with variations ac
ording to" the hour the letter is
Student Activities F unci Gets
Stranqe Accounts From Group
By CHARLIE SLOAN
Behind the door in Graham
Memorial marked "Student Ac
tivities Fund" is a bank that
doesn't have any money, and' an
AUDITOR KEAR AT
... keeps up with
PHI: CAPITAL PUNISHMENT:
A resolution supporting the re
peal of laws inflicting capital
punishment for crime in North
Carolina will be the topic for
the first meeting of the Philan
thropic Assembly tonight at 8
o'clock on the fourth floor of
New East. '
Proponents of the measure are
expected to argue that the his
tory of punishment has shown
increasing leniency through the
years, that there is growing em
phasis on rehabilitation of crim
inals, that no one has moral right
to take another's life and that de
struction of human life is a waste
of economic resources."
Opponents are expected to at
. tack the bill from the stand
point of the serious nature of
the crimes, and the serious threat
which such leniency would pose
The Phi. one of the two campus
debating societies, was founded
in 1795 by Hinton James, first
.Speaker John Curtis yesterday
extended an 1 invitation to any
student to attend the assembly
and participate in debate.
Vernon Crook, business man
ager of athletics at Carolina, re
minds the UNC students of cer
tain regulations placed on us
ing pass books for all Carolina
Mr. Crook says the students
have only three regulations to
remember in the correct usage
of the pass books. Those regu
lations are as follows: (1) The
pass books are non-transferable;
if a violator is caught illegally
using the book, the book will be
taken up and confiscated, (2) the
books will be presented to gate
5 and exchanged for tickets to
the game, and (3) all students
are requested to turn in any
books they may find he
Athletic Department. These
books then will be returned to
the rightful owners.
accounting office which keeps
track of between one and a half
and two million give or take a
couple of thousand dollars a
year. .. .
,.... - 1 -. .1 ... . "- ' 1 11 i
UNC's varied budgets
"The Phi will welcome all ne w
and interested students to its
meetings," Curtis said. "Its doors
are always open, and its tra-
In The U. S.
The Dialectic Senate, the Un
iversity's oldest debating group,
will hold its first meeting to
night at 8 o'clock on the third
floor of New West.
The first bill for debate this
fall will call for regional federa
lim in the United States, a divi
sion into seven regions. Jir.i Hol
mes will introduce the bill.
The Dialectic Senate was cre
ated in 17S5, and alumni of the
group include Governer Luther
Hodges, former president of the
U..S. James Polk and novelist
A spokesman for the gron?
.. announced that membership u
by application; however the
.group invites visitors to alter: J
and participate in the debate,
,!:;.,.. jt t rion A eh i n Ipaflf'f .h I
ana integrity are exiena.u iu n
who would embrace these ideals,"
.. . -, T I
Official Stresses Need
For Correct Addresses
All incoming" students mail must
be properly addressed with name,
room number and dormitory, ac
cording to a statement made yes-
!terday by Ray Jefferies, assistant
to the dean of student affairs.
All mail not addressed in this
manner will hereafter be returned
to the sender, said Jefferies. lie
also urged that students put their
full return addresses on all letters
which they send.
The office is that of Harry
Kear, watchdog of the SAF. He
and his staff are busy through
out the year keeping straight the
accounts of 15 fraternities, two
sororities, the Playmakers and
all the organizations that dip
their fingers into the fund, or
aid in the normal depreciation of
University property, according to
Although most groups are
blunt with the reasons for their
expenditures, some prove most
imaginative, said bookecper, Mrs.
One enterprising fraternity
boldly listed one of its attempts
with Christmas spirit as becom
ing something of a liquid asset.
The "for" line on its check read,
"Beer for orphanage Christmas
party," she said.
Since 1D41, when Kear assumed
the position of auditor, the of
fice has grown from a hand
bookkeping, always-behind ar
rangement to a machine-checked
organization which keeps its rec
ords up to date, according to the
As a member of the staff, Mrs.
Juanila.Middleton, put it, "We're
sort of self supporting," end
Kear's smiling, "We're always
planning," could mean many in
novations in the future.