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fnihy more snow, windy and
cold todjy. Colder tonight and (air
and rold Monday.
They Should be aimed at men,
not windows, editor says on page
VOL. LXV NO 94
Offices inGraham Memorial
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1958
Complete P) Wire Service
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Fo B g o
WW-WW ' B
Hy PARKER MADDREY
Icy conditions will prevail today
alter j est (" day 's rain on the three
inches of f.illen snow. ,
Highways in the Chapel Hill area
will remain hazardous today, after
cstci days' snowfall, it was pre
dicted Iloadi west of here in the
Grcenshoro-Wmsion -Salem area are
considered as impassable without
chains. The mountain region was
completely snowbound yesterday.
Kast and southeast of here it is re
ported clear, receiving heavy rains
Snow (all was to have ended grad
ually last night in this area. Three
inches of snow fell in Chapel Hill
by 4 p in yesterday one inch of
which had iclded to the afternoon
ram Another inch of snow was ex
pected last night to give Chapel
Hill its" largest snowfall of the
In other areas, the eastern Pied
mont receicd two to four inches
and the western Piedmont received
l ur to six inches of snow.
It will Ik- partly cloudy with cold
winds today, according to the U. S.
Weather Bureau at the Raleigh
To Hear Talk
Tlir Graduate CJub will sponsor
flir third In a scrioi of sapytrr dis- I
cmsion meetings Monday night be-
ginning at 6 p.m. in l.enotr Mall.
!r. Minerva I'mncll. xisiting as
sistant professor in (he Art Depart
ment, w -.11 be the guest speaker, dis
missing Sonne-, ot Imagery in the
William A. Deatoiv club president j
from Statcsville. announced that ;
faculty, staff and undergraduates '
arc invited to attend the programs j
along with graduate students. The I
supper will begin at f p.m. in an up- j
stairs dining room of Lenoir Hall,
and Dr. Pinnell will speak at 6:30.
A graduate of Kadclifie College
with the A.M. and Ph.D. degrees,
Miss Pinnell has taught previously
at Skidmore College in Saratoga
Springs. X. V.. and at the Univer
sity of Illinois, where she also did
her undergraduate studies.
Her European study has included
two years' stay in Italy as a Ful
bright Fellow, as well as visits to
Germany. Austria, Fiance. Switzer
land, Holland. Spain and the British
Dr. PinncH's doctoral thesis dealt
with a critical study of High Baro
que Classicist ie paintings in Italy.
Sue is a member of the College
Art Association, and the Society of
Thr following activities are
scheduled for today at Graham
Presbyterians, 9: 1.1 a.m., Wil-Imun-Wolfe;
a.m.. Kcndczvotis Room; Friends,
11 a. in., Williams-Wolie; Publica
tions Hoard, (-.:. U) p.m., Roland
Parker I.ounc" I; Women's Resi
dence Council, 7 p.m., Grail
Thr following activities are
scheduled for Monday: Graham
Memorial Activities Hoar d. 4-6
p.m., Grail Room; Dance Com
mittrr, 78 p.m., Grail Room;
Student Party. 7-9:30 p.m.. Roland
Parker Lounge 1-2; Order of the
(rail. 9-11 p.m., Grail Room;
lliiJ:,'rt Committer, 3-4 p.m., Ro
land Parker Lounge I; Inter
Fraternity Council, 2-5 p.m.. Wood
house Conference Room; Bridge
Club. 7-11 p.m.. Rendezvous Room,
Traffic Committre, 7:30-9:30 p.m.,
Woodhnusr Conference Room.
si. -- J
L w Sam
T 1 lO M A S V1EL.E, C.A. Feb. 15 fr
Harold E. Stassen stepped out
today as President Eisenhower's
disarmament adviser and announc
ed he is a candidate for governor
Stassen's resignation in order lo 1
run on the Republican ticket in the
May primary was announced at
the President's vacation headqttar
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla . Feb.
15 i.ri A test firing on an Atlas
Intercontinental Ballistic Missile
was halted today a split second
before the "Big A" would have
blasted off its firing pad.
There was a huge belch of smoke
but the fuel never got to the en-
gines Of the Atlas, mightiest of
American war weapons.
Watchers outside the test center
saw the great cloud of smoke and
thought the Atlas had exploded on
its launching pad. But when the
smoke cleared away "the beast"
could be seen still standing, its
sharp nose pointed skyward.
The Air Force announced that
the test was "postponed after en
countering technical difficulties
immediately prior to the launch
WASHINGTON. Feb. 15 W
The Eisenhower Administration
and Democratic House leaders
both arc reported working quietly
and separately on tax reductions
plans for use if business continues
Each side wants to be ready to
move quickly when and if neces
(See WORLD BRIEFS, jxifye 3)
Thursday Date Set
For Tennis Meet
The GMAB sponsored table tennis
tournament, originally planned Tor
another date, has been rescheduled
for Thursday. Feb. 20.
Coeds and men may enter by call
ing in or signing up at the GM
Information Office. Entries must be
in by Wednesday, Feb. 19.
The tournament is of the single
elimination type. Parings and play
ing times will be announced on Feb.
20. The final winner will receive
Bill Henshaw and Bob Galloway
w ill act as coordinators during the
WINTER GERMANS WINTER WONDERLAND
The Cuhl Civic. Shot fV' & T .(' T(f Fhh Ucyan
WHITEY BELL FLUNKS
Wolf pack's Basketball
Fortunes Take Nosedive
KM KKill. Feb. 1.1 V Uask-t-ball
fin tones at North Carolina
St.ite College nosedived with the
mercury today when tw players,
one of them the squad's captain,
flunked out of school.
The loss of Whitey Bell, cap
tain and the team's top poiutmak
er, and reserve guard Harold
F.stis came a lew hours before
the Woltpack went on their home
court to play Maryland in an im-
Northern Liohfs May Do
Repeat Performance Soon
The comparatively rare and
beautiful display of northern lights,
witnessed by probably millions of
people last Monday night. may
i quite possibly put on repeat per-
! formaiu es within the next 30 or 40
days," commented Tony .lenzaiio.
(i;rt.fior of the Morehead Planetari
He pointed out that statistics
show the frequency period for these
spectacle's of nature is about 2(5
x:-. ) ... V -'S, : -' I
PLANNING TUESDAY RECITAL
L to R, Edgar Alden &'illiani Newman
ywii win niTOTiWf-
poitant Atlantic Coast Conference
"I'm certainly sorry to lose
them. They will be sorely missed,"
said Coach Everett Case.
There was a touch of history
repeating itself in the news. About
this time last year, the Woltpack
lose the services of two stars
John Maglio and Cliff Hater who
were dropped for failure to attend
clays, c lose to the period of rota-
tion of the sun, and that more dis
plays have occurred in March and
September than d u ring other
"Some scientists. Jenzano com
( mentod, "have associated the ap
pearance of the northern lights, or
the aurora boiealis. with the pe
riods when the earth is facing the
surface area of the sun in which
sunspots are more numerous."
re oig Hits In
ATLANTA, Feb. 15 tPv A snow
laden storm left a heavy blanket of
white all across the Mid-South to
day." It moved northeastward to
ward the Atlantic Seaboard states
with a threat of even heavier snow
The storm dumped an inch or
more of snow on most of Tennessee
and parts of Arkansas. Missouri,
Kentucky, Mississippi. Alabama,
Georgia and the Carolinas.
At least five traffic deaths were
reported in the area with weather
conditions listed as a factor in four
of them. In Alabama, a 78-year-old
woman was found dead, apparently
Gainesville, 52 miles northeast of
recorded 5l.i inches'
North Alabama shivered in a
paralyzing blanket of snow and
plunMioA temperature. The heaviest
snowfall was reported at Monte Sano
Mountain east of Huntsville. Clay
ton Braddock. a Veporter for the
Huntsville Times, said 14 inches had
accumulated there. An eight-inch
snow was reported in Birmingham.
Communieations lines and in some
eases power lines snapped under
the heavy weight of snow. Many
highways, including U. S. 31 be-
tween Cullman and Decatur and
U. S. 11 at Gadsden were closed.
i Muses were stalled at Huntsville and
Snow fell as far south as Jackson,'
Miss., but did not stick on the
A cold rain at Thomasville, Ga.,
kept President Eisenhower indoors
again. A two-inch snowfall lay on
the ground in the area near the
Florida border, when the president
arrived Thursday for a golfing and
bird hunting vacation.
Ice and slush made driving haz
ardous throughout the Middle South
where motorists are unaccustomed
to such conditions. Communications
facilities were disrupted in some
areas, notably Northeastern Ala
bama. Tuesday Series
Three celebrated sonatas for
violin and piano, by Beethoven.
Tartini and Gabriel Faure, will be
presented Tuesday night at 8 o'clock
in Hill. Hall.
Violinist Edgar Alden and pianist
William S. Newman of the Music
Department faculty will be the per
formers in the third spring recital
of the Tuesday Evening Series. The
program is open to the public with
out admission charge.
Both men have been teaching at
UNC since 1946 and have appeared
in concerts together for the past
eight years. For Tuesday's program
they have chosen Beethoven's
"Kreutzer Sonata,' Tartini's "De
vil's Trill," and Faure's Sonata in
Alden heads the UNC string di
vision, teaching music theory and
appreciation, is assistant conductor
of the University Symphony Orches
tra, and is first violinist for several
chamber and orchestral groups.
Newman, who has appeared as
recitalist and soloist throughout the
country, heads the piano division,
teaching music appreciation and
I -'-a . "'- L"?
of I - A': .: I 1
1 A . OiiJ
YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN ' '
lie W'oioed 'Em At Yesterday's Concert ' i
Symposium Is Nearing
$5,000 Says Chairman
AI Goldsmith, chairman of the
Finance Committee of the Carolina
Symposium on Public Affairs, an
nounced yesterday his committee
was very close to the $3,000 budget
the Symposium' needs in order to
operate. - r
Goldsmith said that several re
cent contributions have put the goal
of his committee within sight. He
referred in general to sizable dona
tions from the following organiza
tions: The Interfaith Council, the
Trade Union Program on Civil Lib
erties and Rights and the Execu
tive Program of the Business Ad
The Finance Committee will con
elude their fraternity fund raising
drive the first of next week. A great
majority of the fraternities and all
of the sororities have already contri
Goldsmith stated:' "From all in
dications, we should cross the $5,000
mark this week, but as the Symposi
um will still need more, the fund
raising will continue up to and in
cluding Symposium Week from
"I would like to urge all groups
to contribute that have not already
done so. Those desiring to give
money may contact me at the Sym
posium Office in Graham Memorial
or at the Chi Phi house. This should
be done as soon as possible so that
their names mav be placed in the
Symposium Handbook and daily
Goldsmith and his committee are
also conducting a fund raising cam
paign in the women's dormitories
at this time. They also plan to con
tact the presidents of the men's
dormitories next week.
The largest lump sum will go for
honorariums, travel and board for
speakers and will consume almost
$3,000. The Handbook will also be
a major expense, running in the
neighborhood -.of $1,000.
The following organizations along
with those previously mentioned.
have made recent' contributions:
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Chi,
Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Beta
i Also: Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Nu,
Tau Epsikm Phi. Delta Upsilon. Del
ta Sigma Pi. Pi Lambda .Phi and
Symposium Fund Cltairman
Starts On TV
WUXC-TV, channel 4, will present
the complete story of opera produc
tion in a new series, "Opera for
Tomorrow." which may be seen
Sunday evenings at 8:30 o'clock and
Saturdays at 6:30 p.m.
The host of the 10-program se
ries is Boris Goldovsky. the well
known master of ceremonies for
the "Opera News of the Air," the
regular intermission feature of the
Metropolitan Opera's Saturday aft
ernoon radio broadcasts. Goldovsky
was recently featured in another
study of musical drama, "Opera
Actually. "The Meeting" is the
second act in a five-act opera en- !
titled "Eastward in Eden" which j
tells the story of the poet Emily J
Dickinson. Written by Dorothy Gard- '
ner with music by Jan Meyerowitz, ;
the particular act in "Opera for
Tomorrow" concerns the meeting of '
Emily and Dr. Charles Wadsworth.
a Philadelphia minister. Miss Gard-
i ner is a recognized authority on
j Emily Dickinson, and her opera is :
i based on factual material about the !
j poet which has recently come lo !
' f " ;
I- i A A - r-A
By MARY ALYS VOORIIEES
A Winter Germans audience which
braved three inches of snow and a
downpour of rain to attend the Ger
mans concert yesterday afternoon
went away happy and still praising
Khe excellent entertainment they
had just witnessed.
For two hours they had applaud
ed and swooned to the musical
magic of Ray Anthony and his
orchestra and laughed and sat spell
bound at the comedy and vocal ta
lents of the versatile comedian Lep
As the concert came to a close,
the audience was on ks feet practi
cally shaking the glass winder
panes with appreciative applause
for the great display of talent it had
just seen. ' . ' .
'Thus, it was little wonder that
Ray Anthony had commented back-
stage shortly before the show, "This
Is one -of our laA'orwe schools . .
wc enjoy - this- type of performance
the most because the kids know
what is going on and get so much
out of the program."
After the concert a senior Ger
mans Cum member congratulated
! the orchestra leader:
I've' been to
and I have
11 Germans concerts.
never seen anything
to equal the
applause here today."
Comedian Leo De Lyon held the
audience spellbound during inter
mission, making his second appear
ance during the weekend. This per
formance marked his second visit to
the Carolina campus, having appear
ed several years ago on the Winter .
Germans entertainment bill.
During his appearance he kept
! the audience in laughter with his
! various singing voices ranging
i from high soprano to bass imita
tions of sounds, quips, etc. At one
time he whistled "Humoresque"
while humming "Sewanee River."
Closing out his part of the program,
he imitated a trumpet and was join
ed by the Ray Anthony band.
Presenting a' varied program, Ray
Anthony and his orchestra pleased
the packed house with such num
bers as "Tenderly." "Harlem Noc
turne," '"Stardust," and - "Kisses
Sweeter Than Wine."
Adding variety were vocalists Phil
Grey and Joni Durell, who present
ed several romantic and popular
ballads, comedy singer Ned Flore
and the Four Savoys, who added
to the program with "Let's Go To
"Slaughter on Tenth Avenue" was
a big favorite with the Carolina
crowd, who later rose to its feet as
the band burst forth with "When
the Saints Go Marching In" and
The crowd's favorite was un
doubtedly "When the Saints . . ."
After one stanza on the stage, An
thony led the band in a march up
and dow n the aisles of the auditori-
(See GERMANS, page 3)
IN THE INFIRMARY
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses Sandra Reid and Mary
Frances Winbome and Glenn Melt
zer, Lee Van Storey, Houston
Everett, Richard Midkiff, NHson
Hinton, William Evans, Fraak
London, Willis Whitehead, Edjuaad
Nash, Thomas White, Frank Mtt
dau aud DouahJ Nelms,