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Cooler, high today near 60.
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VOLUME LXVI NO. 43
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., IV
Weary Air Force missilcmcn. their
dream of moon conquest shattered
or now, today attempted ot solve
the mystery of why moon rocket
Pioneer II fizzled in flight after 3
The 52 ton rocket, carrying a
top-shaped moon satellite, roared
off to a beautiful start at 2:30 a.m.
(EST), but the flight ended less
than 45 minutes later when the
third main stage rocket failed to
One of the most ambitious pro
ductions ever undertaken by the
L'NC Department of Music a must
cal production of Bizet's opera,
"Carmen" has been announced by
its director, Dr. Wilton Mason. '
The concert program will be pre
sented Jan. 13 in the newly-renovated
Memorial Hall. Rehearsals
are well underway for the individual
performers and the University Cho
"We are performing with one of
the finest Carmens ever to sing
the role In America," Dr. Mason
He was referring to Claramae
Turner, contralto of the Metropoli
tan and San Francisco Opera Com
panies, who will sing the part of
the famous gypsy in the UNC pro
duction. Other Members of Cast
Other members of the cast for
he first Chapel Hill production of
the popular opera Include Gene
Strassler, a graduate assistant in
music from Apoilo, Pa., as Don
Jose; Joel Carter, member of the
Music Department faculty, as Es
camillo; and M.trtha Fouse, so
prano of Chapel Hill, as Micaela.
These performers have been noted
for their roles in recent University
music dramas and operettas.
Supporting roles will be handled
b Brian Klitz, UNC graduate as
sistant In music, singing the. parts
of Zungia, Morales and El Dan
cairo; James Pructt of Chapel
Hill as El Remendado; Marilyn
Zschau of Raleigh, a UNC senior,
as Mercedes; and Rebecca Carnes,
a graduate student from Shiloh, as
The University Chorus, regularly
conducted by Dr. Mason, will be
responsible for all the choral scenes
of the full-length presentation. Rob-u-t
F. Stcelman of Klnston. junior
music major, is the rehearsal ac
companist. Miss Turner, who sings the lead
of Carmen, appears each season
in concert with major symphony
orchestras such as the New York
Philharmonic, the Boston, San
Francisco, Minneapolis and Los
She was chosen by Maestro Arturo
Toscaninl to sing Ulrica in "Ballo
In Maxchera" In a performance un
cnlmously heralded as- "without
precedent in any recent decade."
This performance recorded by RCA
Victor was the last opera conducted
G. M. SLATE
Today's activities In Graham
Friends meeting, II a.m.. Main
Lounge; Kappa Kappa Gamma,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Roland Park
er ; Community Church, 11:30
12:30 p.m.. Roland Parker II;
Special Committee, 10-12 noon.
Woodhouse Conference Room:
Wesley Foundation, 9:45 a.m..
Rendezvous Room; and Cosmopol
itan Club, 4-6 Pitn., Rendezvous
Monday's activities In Graham
Tolls Committee, 4-5 p.m., Grail;
rLC, 2-J p.m., Grail; Grail. 10
Grail;; Carolina Symposium, 3
5 p.m., Roland Parker I; Student
Party, 7-9 p.m., Roland Parker I
and II; SKE, 7:30-9 p.m.. Wood
house; Audit Board. 2-4 p.m.;
Woodhouse; Honor System Com
mission, 14 p.m., Woodhouse;
Roles Committee, 4-5 p.m., Wood
house; and Bridge, 7-11 p.m., Reti
re rvous Room.
It was one of the most specta
cular launchings ever witnessed at
the Cape. The area was illuminated
for miles as a light cloud cover re
flected the bright flash of fire at
Th third and as of now final
Air Force bid to place a satel
lite around the moon failed at an
altitude of 1,000 miles, far short
pf its 220.000-mile distant target.
The mighty rocket tumbled and
disintegrated in the earth's atmos
phere somewhere over Central Af
rica, aboat 7,500 miles from the
Even as scientists studied flight
performance data to pinpoint the
trouble, Army moon probers were
waiting in the wings.
It is expected ihat the Army will
get the first of its two chances to
"shoot the moon" about Dec. 5.
High hopes rode with the rocke
as it blasted majestically skyward.
The odds for success still were one
in 10, but thty were the same
when Pioneer I streaked 90,000
miles out of this world just a
Ironically, Ted Gordon, the 28-year-old
Douglas test conductor
whose word was law during the
critical moments that led up to
lauching. said "It was the best mis
sile countdown I've ever been
Except for a few minor hitches,
everything functioned perfectly
during the fina! phase of the 12
hour preliminary countdown that
preceded zero hour.
Flight Training Free
For Dozen Seniors
A dozen senior men are getting
35 hours free llight training this
semester from an instructor at Wil
son Air Service in Raleigh.
The men, of course, had to quali
fy for this special training through
their eligibility to the Air Force's
flight school. All 12 have this in
common: they are seniors, in the
AFROTC and have passed an offi
cer's qualification test and flight
Almost all two hours a week of
the Flight Instruction Program is
spent in the air. Leaving from Hor-
The Chapel Hill-Carrboro Mer
chants Assn. today announced
dates and times for after-dark
shopping and holidays during the
Christmas season. s
The Christmas Holiday period
will officially open Dec. 1 with
a parade, starting at 7 p.m. from
the Colonial Store on Franklin
St. The parade will continue on
the main thoroughfare.
Stores will remain open that
night until 9 p.m., the first date
when merchants will keep their
doors open until a later hour.
They will also be open until 9
o'clock on tne nights of Dec. 5,
and Dec. 12, and on nights start
ing Dec. 17 through Dec. 24, with
the exception of Saturday night,
Dec. 20, when they will close at
the regular times.
Merchants will observe a two
day Christmas vacation on Dec.
24 and 25, and will close again on
Jan. 1. ,
Night shopping, somewhat dis
appointing to merchants in the
past, may Improve with the ad
vent next week of parking meters.
The meters will be in operation
downtown until 6 p.m. each day.
UP Not Meeting
University Party Chairman Jack
Lawing has announced that the Uni
versity Party 'will not meet until
after Thanksgiving vacation.
Walt Kelly, creater of the comic
strip character, Pogo, will speak
at Hill Hall, Wednesday at 8 p.m
for the second presentation by the
Kelly, besides writing the famed
comic slnp, has published "Sings
f the Pcgo," a book if 30 original
;ongs and music.
Pogo has aided the U.S. Trea-
usry Department in Saving Bands
campaigns, Life magazine , in its
Asiatic flu article and the Labor
Department in its manpower cam-
A collection of original PoGo st
rips initiated the Library of Con
gress' project to set up a perman
nent collection of outstanding
American Comic strip art.
A former two-team president of
the National Cartoonists Society,
Walt Kelley is a winner if the
"Cartoonist of the year" award and
the Ilcywood Broun Memorial Aw
and for the besV editorial cartoon
The author make about 50 spee
ches each year, talking and sket
ching the famous Pogo with his
friends from the swamp.
His nt'dress Wednesday night
wi'l b. rrn to the public.
SP To Adopt Platform
Discussion of and voting on the
party platform will be the main or
der of business for the Student Par
ty tomorrow night.
SP will meet in Roland Parker I
and II at 7:30 p.m.
race' Williams Air Port here, the
boys and their instructor make
cross country and local flights.
After eight to ten flying hours,
each cadet will solo. This solo
phase of the training is expected
to be completed by the Christmas
The remainder of the semester
will consist of cross country and
local flights, navigation and instru
The free flight training comes
compliments of the government
and its contract with Wilson Air
The Flight Instruction Program,
now in its second year here, quali
fies each boy in the program later
to take Civil Air Aeronautics Ad
ministration tests for a private
The ROTC cadets in the program
include: Cadet Capt. Dave Ellis
Cadet Lt. Henry Rhyne, Cadet
Capt. Luther Davis, Cadet Capt.
Philip Williams, Cadet Major Frank
Parker, Cadet Lt. Dan Drummond;
Cadet Lt. Col. Stand Godwin, Ca
det Lt. Neil Mullen, Cadet Capt.
Jim Singleton, Cadet Capt. Bob
Knox and Cadet Capt Jack Thomp
"Are We Beat, Lost or Uncom
mitted?" will be the topic of the
program for students at the Pres
byterian Hut, off Rosemary St.,
this evening at 6:30.
A supper at 5:30 will precede the
Readings from "Howl" by Alien
Ginsberg, "Memoirs of a Shy Por
nographer" by Kenneth Patchen,
"A Coney Island of the Mind" by
Lawrence Ferlinghetti and "The
Time of the Geek" by Jack Ker
ouac will be presented.
Discussion and questions will fol
low the readings.
Students participating include Lar
ry Anderson, Chuck Nisbet, Ann
Mills, Sue Gregory, Bill Sugg and
Cecil Hartsoe will provide music
during the program.
Eleanor Brawley, associate to the
student minister, invites students
to come sit on the floor and participate.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9,
PROBABLY BY DUKE WEEKEND
Visit Agree ment
By NEIL MURPHY
Jim Scott, key man in the IDC's
coed visiting agreement, said Wed
nesday that "coeds will probably be
able to visit social rooms in prob
ably 17 men's dormitories the week
end of the Duke game."
Scott indicated that construction
necessary in men's dorms to make
it possible for them to be opened
will be started within a week. Dorm
itories will have partitions and
doors installed and improvements
will be made in the social rooms
Students have been urged to by
Monday At 7
The Elections Board has an
nounced a compulsory meeting of
all candidates for office in the Nov,
18 fall elections Monday night at
7 o'clock in Gerrard Hall.
A role of names will be checked
at the meeting. Candidates not
present will be ineligible to run in
the election unless excused for ill
ness or any other reason approved
by Elections Board Chairman Bob
Candidates not attending Monday
night's meeting and not having ex
cuses may be reinstated by con
tacting Furtado within 43 hours of
the meeting and paying a $3 fine.
The rules of conduct and control
of elections in the Elections Laws
will be gone over at the meeting.
In addition, copies of both the Elec
tions Laws and expense accounts
will be given out.
Party chairmen are also required
to attend the meeting .Monday night.
'Y' TV Topic
Negro spirituals is the topic for
the weekly Y-sponsored television
show "Dimensions" Monday night
at 9:3f on WUNC-TV, Channel 4.
With Jim Carse of the Y as nar
rator and with a special chorus,
these three basic elements of the
spiritual will be emphasized: the
words, the rhythm and communica
tion through both the words and
Script writer for "Negro Spiri
tuals: The Message, The Implica
tions, The Insight" was Louise
Crumbley, a senior here.
One basic element, the words of
the spiritual, indicate the mesh
ing of sophistocated theological and
Biblical doctrines in the ordinary
hum-drum life of a people in bond
age. The meaning and understanding
of their discovery comes in the sec
ond basic element, the rhythm.
Communication from the indivi
dual and among individuals is the
third basic element.
The characteristics of Negro spiri
tuals have been described as:
straight forwardness and universal
truths through the use of the ordi
nary. Pledge Officers Elected
Kappa Delta sorority recently
elected pledge class officers, for
Melissa Osborne was elected presi
dent;; Peggy Moore, vice president;
Linda Dancy, secretary; and Bar
bara Peitch, treasurer.
Committee chairmen are: Mary
Lou Barreras, scholarship chair
man; Mary Eleanor Winget, activi-
ties chairman; Sybil Mathis, social
chairman; Rosemary Roberts, pub-
ncity chairman; and Toni Brady
the IDC to take full advantage of
the open social rooms on the week
ends. Rooms will be open Friday
night, Saturday afternoons and
nights, and Sunday night. They will
be closed on football afternoons.
Scott said, "Dorms will have to
get their social rooms in good
shape homely, livable, chairs in
good condition, pictures hung, tro
phy cases perhaps." Several dorms
have already started painting their
Machinery will grind into crush
ing the final obstruction to the
agreement when the construction
crews go into the dorms, Scott in
dicated. "The big thing in our way
now is the partitioning."
Scott pointed out that 911 students
have voted for and only 14 against
the agreement in reports from all
men's dorms except Avery.
Rules require that each men's
dorm vote at the end of the trial
period if they wish to continue the
, A revision of the rules requires
that a dorm officer be present in
the dormitory and available at all
Women tyill be allowed in social
rooms and' entry halls only during
Friday 7 to J2 p.m., Saturday 2
to 12 p.m." and Sunday from 2 to
11 p.m. The rooms will be closed
until 4:30 on football Saturdays.
A visiting board consisting of the
chairman or president of the In
terdomitory Council, the Women's
Residence Council, Carolina Wom
en's Council; Panhellenic Council,
president of the student body, and
two faculty members and their
wives must approve each dorm be
fore it is opened to coeds.
Old East, Old West and Battle-Vance-Pettigrew
dorms will not be
Included in the agreement because
of their physical make-up.
See AGREEMENT, page 3
APO National President
Carolina's Rho chapter of Alpha
Phi Omega honored Bill Roth, na
tional president, at a dinner at
Brady's restaurant Friday night.
Roth refoundeu Rho chapter in
Testimonial speeches were given
by Chancellor-Emeritus Robert B.
House, APO southeast section
chairman T. Mac Long and Occo
neechee Council Scout Executive
Roth, told he was to , speak to
the pledge class, arrived at the
surprise dinner in his honor at
7:05 pra.. Representatives from
chapters at North Carolina State
College, Virginia Polytechnic Insti-
Alpha Lambda Marks
The Alpha Lambda Chapter of The
International Fraternity of Delta
Sigma Pi celebrated the 51st an
niversary of the founding of the
Dr. Blaine, Mr. Calhoune and Dr.
George, all disinguished members
of the faculty of the business frater
nity, spoke at a dinner meeting at
local restaurant. 4 '
Delta Sigma Pi was founded at
New York University November 7,
1907. The purpose of the fraternity
is to foster the study of business in
universities, and to encourage
scholarship, social activity and the
association of students for their
mutual advancement by research
The fraternity also strives to
promote closer affiliation between
the commercial world and students
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THE BISHOP'S COMPANY IN REHEARSAL
. . . coming to Methodist Church Nov. 17
An annual "theatrical" touring
company, the Bishop's Company,
will appear here Monday, Nov. 17,
at the University Metrodist Church
at 8 p.m.
Sponsored by the Campus Coun
cil, the Bishop's Company will pre
sent C. S. Lewis' "The Great Div
orce." Founded in 1952 by Phillis Ben
bow Bearclsley, the Company has
toured over 300, 000 miles, play
ing in 42 states and Canada. The
Company is an independent or
ganization named in honor of Me
thodist Bishop Gerald H. Kennedy.
The casts of he touring units!
Honored At Chapter Dinner
tute vand Georgia State Teachers
College, as well as friends of Rho
chapter from South Carolina, at
tended. . '
After an invocation' by Mr.
James Wadsworth, the APO mem
bers ate a dinner of fried chicken,
french fries, salad, hush puppies
After dinner Rho Chapter Presi
dent Harold Johnson introduced
Chancellor-Emeritus House who
started his speech on the topic
"Pioneering with a Harmonica
Solo." House said "World War II
moved the students right out of
the University. Bill was a member
of that generation that put us back
on the right trick after the war.''
"In most fraternities, graduates
wear their pin on their under
shirts. In APO you wear it on your
character. One of the greatest
things about Bill is that when he
could have commanded other
forms of success, he chose service
to God, man and country in scout
ing by the investment of himself."
Dn John Shutt followed House,
speaking on Roth's life and honors.
"Bill served in nearly every' po.
sition in scouting at one time or
another. He said that he might as
well go into professional scouting
since that was all he did and he
might as well egt paid for it."
Shutt pointed out that Roth has
received the Distinguished Service
Award of the Order of the Arrow,
WWW and is now the Director of
Field Service in Occoneechee
"Bill is presently active in the
JCs, Red Cross, Rotary and is a
Sunday school teacher in his
in Graham Memorial
are inter-racial and inter-faith. The
Company has a full schedule as
part of the concert series of col
leges and Universities as well as
The play to be presented here.
'The Great Divorce," takes man as
an observer on an excursion to
the borders of heaven. He and
his fellow bus passengers resi-
rents of hell, are met by their
counterparts who are willing to
help them earn eternal happin
ess. The divorce of the play is be
tween heaven and hell.
A special service will be held
immediately before the play.
church. He has made a place In
the hearts of everyone he has ever
known," Shutt said.
T. Mac Long, who helped Bill
refound Rho chapter said, "Our
first law of growing was to do
something. We have something
great in AP'O rnd would have to
hate a man not to tell him of it."
Speaking of early service pro
jects, Long said, "A job didn't
have to be big for Bill to do it.
It just had to be there. A usual
comment that a brother made at
this time was 'Bill has been load
ing me down with work and I love
President Roth then told the
brothers at th'e dinner that Rho
chapters first service project was
to furnish a crippled girl from
Florida with "pushers" to wheel
her from class to class. The girl,
in gratitude, tooled the chapter
Roth said "APO is the largest
and the best men's fraternity in
the nation." He referred to the
principle of APO, service as "an
attitude and spirit."
Harold Johnson then led the
brothers in the Toast song and dis
missed the meeting.
Roth, who was elected national
president this summer in Austin.
Tex., transferred to UNC in 1943
from Ashville-Billmore College in
Ashville. He received his BS in
Commerce in June bf 1950. He did
graduate work in Social Work.
His honors at UNC include the
presidency of the Grail, member
ship in the Golden Fleece and tha
position as Director of Graham Me
morial Student Union, as well as
his position in Alpha Phi Omega.
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FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
In Big Win
By RUSTY HAMMOND
Special To The Daily Tar Hel
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. tfl
Carolina's first three units all mov
ed with equal ease against helpless
Virginia here yesterday as the Tar
Heels won their 6th straight by
completely routing the Cavaliers
All three units also showed ar
equal adeptness at defense as the
Cavaliers never got a serious threat
going all afternoon.
KLOCHAK SCORES FIRST
The first time they got their
hands on the ball Carolina march
ed straight down the field 59 yards
for a touchdown. On the first play
from scrimmage big Don Klochak
smashed the entire distance into
the end zone but a clipping penal
ty nullified the play. Klocnak did
it again a few moments later, from
the 8, and this time it stuck, Jack
Cummings passed to Moe DeCantis
for the extra 2 to give the Tar
Heels an 8-0 lead with 10:50 still
left in the first quarter.
Just before the end of the quar
ter the Hills struik again with
Skip Clements hitting Don Kemp
er in the end zone with a 27-yard
pass play Clements threw the ball
just as he was hit but it was still
a perfect strike. The try for 2
failed, but Carolina owned a 14-0
lead with the first quarter not yet
1 UNC LEADS 22-0 AT HALF
After driving1 from their own 45
to the Virginia 10, Jack Cummimrs
took to the air and found Emil De
Cantis waiting in the cross-stripes
for the Tar Heels' third touch
down. Cummings nnscAH n tw
Cantis again for the extra points
to give his mates a 22-0 lead. The
half ended with that count on the
The boys from Chapel Hill start
ed the second half exactly the way
they did the first, scoring the first
time they got the pigskin. Cum
mings again elected to pass, and
Al Goldstein grabbed his aerial at
the Virginia 40 then romped the
remaining yardage for the score.
The play covered 63 yards in all.
Don Klochak bulled over for two
more points to put the Tar Heels
on the big end of a 30-0 count.
A mixture of the second and
third units launched a sustained
drive from the Carolina 34, clim
axed by Sonny Folckomer's 1-yard
dive into paydirt. Ed Lipski was
stopped short of the goal, but Caro
lina was ahead 36-0.
Danny Droze put on a real run
ning exhibition for the last touch
down, gaining 31 and 9 yards, and
finally smaskin over from the 1.
This TD pulled the Heels to their
final margin, 42-0.
So many players looked great
for Carolina, it would be impossi
ble to single out individuals. The
defense had Virginia's vaunted air
attack well at hand, allowing only
6 completions. Virginia did gain
141 yards on the ground, but most
ly -against the third unit.
Sophomore quarterback, Skip
Clement was perhaps the biggest
surprise of the day with his pin
point long range passing. The en
tire Carolina travelling team got
into the fray, . as" Coach Jim Ta
turn emptied his bench.
First Downs 19
Rushing Yardage 253
Passing Yardage 256
Passes Intercepted by 0
Punts , 3-37
Students in the infirmary yes
Peggy Ann Raymer, Robert
Douglas GiUikin, Ha3-wood Ver
non Norwood. Michael George
Widoff, William Oscar Sermons,
Franklin Pope Inman, Michael
John Swaia, Harry Martin Jensea.