Continued rainy and cold. Hiqh
ni.fitu(, around .r,0 lr4t.r-,.
VOLUME LXVIN, NO. 83
Dr. Frank Graham
Will Address U. N.
Mock Assembly Here
IT iT.uik I Graham will deliver
tin- opening address, The 1'. .
and the Atomic Age." of the I'nitcd
Nations Mock Assembly to be held
bore February 2." 27. Presently a
failed Nations med.ator. Dr. Gra
ham was a former president ft ;10
Cor.MiIida'ed Tniversity of North
Twenty-two colle-es and univir
Miies on the eastern seaboard have
accepted th- invitation to p.n-'irpate
m the three day assembly, whkh
! being organized by the t'niiod
Nat inns Fducation Committee of tiv
WI Y'vW'A Among the oa! of sta e
delegations ate Wed Point. Sweet
Bii.ir. Stratford .lu.ii r Pohege ,'iid
The asem!ily v. i ! u ( the sam
procedure a the failed Vi i ins.
Of Peace Aims
AMIli;i'0. The United
Slates called on Miacoa to. lay to
"how it really aims tor p-are b-r-to
pin- Commiini.st threats of one
side ac. imi ( ii Gel iuaiiy.
It a!M) ciullcag l thv Red-; t,. !
join at nexi month's (l.s:irm.umn ;
lonlereiKe in w oi kir out .peei ic
ai'-T) ban n.eavures that u.i be
The f, S .stateme.d w :s i-i;eu
by State Department Piv.vs O.iiccr1
Lincoln White lolloping a dt..;.ra-!
tion by J.arepean Cummiin.-.' 1. ;.d
ers meeting in ,lo-,eo..
'I he Red U at sa A' Pact leaders
renewed Soviet Premier Nikit.i S
Khrushchev's propal for the si
big ol a (,. iiite pad by th; Com
rrniiiist.s wi h liaM Germany
The lied proposal is ren.irrl.--l b
tin- Uct a-s a .'are il ag.dnM Ailed
oocup.ition ol We.,: Merlin because
it v.i!l put the Mad Germans
whom the Wst does not recognize,
jn command of supply lines to th.
Germany and the Berlin quod ion
are key problems slated to come be
ioie President Kier.riower. Kh-itsh
chev and the P.ritish and Fen.-h
chiefs at the summit meeting to he
held in May.
White said the fnited States wel
comes any Soviet bloc- move "which
would provide practical conlirma
tion of th? frequently repealed dis
avowal by the Soviet Puion o!' ag
gressive intentions." Hat he added:
"We lind .,ucii disavoAaN. ho.v
ever, difficult to reconcile with the
repetition by the Warshaw Pact o
the Soviet Threat to take unila'crai
action' wi h rcg ird to Germany."
Russia an J lour other F.uropcan
Communist countries are slated to
met with five Western nations, in
eluding the PnLcd States, at a gen
eral disarmament conference s'art
hig in Geneva March .". Khrush
(Lev has ma.ie much in his speech
making of Russia's proposed trooa
cutback and his broad plan for
world disarmament in four years.
The U. S .statement took a . Iirnv
nie approach by saying the Geneva
parley wiil give Ftus.sia chance "to
(Uinonstrate the siocerdy of i,s
I'caceful professions in a concret--manner
by joining in the wo: kin;;
cut ol safeguarded mea.sures of dis
"We are approaching these nego
tiations in the belief that the cju.,e
f j-eace can U-st be served by the
adop'.ion of spec.iic. enforceable
mrsures." White .said. "Wo trust
thai the Soviet Union will do like
Students in the Infirmary yes
ter.Jay included: Susan Shepherd,
Jiine Melton. James Turner, Rich
ard Merrick. Jam-s Lee. James
Evans, Carl Ford, Joseph Childers,
Paul Priest, Roy Green. John Jing,
Palmer Quackenbush, Richard Ni
cholas, Donald Nicholas, Alex Bel
mont, John Belmont, Oscar Tyson,
Joseph Lagon, David Goode, Thom
as Nicholas. Ralph Mason, Gordon
Thelm, Larry Jordan, Harvey Lup
t' n. James Raark, William Evans,
Thorrps Gilliam, Fred Beauchamp,
WalttT . Derrick, Norris Drum,
Kach school wid represent one
mem!)er nation. Four committees
DR. FRANK GRAHAM
. . Returns to Chapel Hill
u .-I rui. e di (. it sion oa issu-s
t;vi- o.en s.i t:.i by tha C. N. I.du-
the Socio lico-"Di.-c.imitiatioii
i . e.
A.';ica;" the Political
-111. lil. ,ee.
' I.'e .' ui.es of the M:d
!he Kas.crn Kuror-o.in
Countries:" Special Political Com
mittee. "German Ke-uniticatioii;"
and an Ad Hac Committee. He
isi in ol the f. . Charter."
At.er comtnittee meetings each
Hn.up will bring its i,'ea.s before tlu
assembly for the plenary sessir.r.s
Pre,i,lirg over the assemblv w i'l be i
John n-;etti'er. a student .n A-n
: V"- '
I.e.M Coree and president ol the I mI tw Johnson as "a great com
Xa'ir.nal Collegiate Council far the 1 prom,sor and a eat man."
f rated Nations. PNC stu !en and McNichols, sometimes mention
tale CCf.N chairman. Ko-er Foil-, ed for Vice President, described
'.bee will .serve as vice present. the situation in his state (21 con-
Troops To South
JERUSALEM. '.D - Cairo news-107 VO,-PS) traditionaI1y sends un
I Papers declared trxb.v Kr,,.i t, ,,.. i instru'd delegations to the Na-
j ing troops southward in the Beer
! .sheba region toward Egypt whfle
j con.inulng a military buildup on the
troubled Syi ian-Israeli Irontier.
i Ihoug.i any enlargement of the
! week's hostilities might lead to a
j .wo-front war in view of Syria's
union wiih Egypt in the United
Arab Republic, confirma'.ion of such
activity by 1 Vernier David Ikn
Gurion's armed lorces was lacking.
In Damascus Maj. Gen. Gamal
Faisal, commander of the U. A. R.
l.st 'Syrian Army, declared "we
are on the alert all along the 70-miU-
frontier, ready to repel any
Tiie Soviet Army newspaper Red I ol
.var commented on the border
skirmishing ,n similar terms. In an
'article titled "Ben-Gunon Fuming,"
it accused Israel of aggression. Red
Star declared the shooting that
uicke out in a demilitarized zone
.southeast of the Sea of Galilee last
Friday was "not an accidental in
cident, but a provocation undertak
en by Israel, thought out before
hand.") Israelis charged that the Syrians
loosed harassing lire near the Beit
Kazir settlement in the night. They
said Syrian mortars and machine
guns opened up at ll:f0 p.m. and
continued .spasmodically until 2.30
a.m., while Very lights flared over
the zone repeatedly.
Damascus newspapers said U. A.
R. bombers and fighters were scout
ing the frontier day and night "to
keep an eye on enemy military
The Israeli foreign ministry an
nounced it has offered to meet the
Syrians "at any time and any
place" to di-,cuss border peace, ex
cept for matters pertaining to "the
demilitarized zone west of the
boundaries" meaning Israeli ter
ritory. 'Hut offer was reported made in
a letter to Maj. Gen. Carl C. Von
Horn. V. N truce chief in Pales-
urn. me u. .. would like to see liussnes ohuld be leady lor pro
Israel dorp its two-year-old boycott auction.
of the Syrian-Israeli mixed armis- "the decision is wav abov-P "
I tice commission to get the current
dispute settled thvre.
Complete LP) Wire Service
At West Meet
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., (JP)
Supporters of Sen. Johnson (D
Tex.) openly hustled for National
Convention votes today at the op
ening of the Western Democratic
The contest, on the fringe of
the 13-state meeting, looked to the
far West's 271 votes in Los An
geles a good onethird of the
761 needed for the presidential
Sen. John Kennedy's brother
Ted. as an advance agent, sought
out Rocky Mountain states which
are pretty well uncommitted. He
said Johnson undobtedly has more
pledged strength generally but
that "we have some friends here."
Gov. John Burroughs of New
Mexico spoke warmly of Johnson
and said the Senate Majority Lead-
i v. .-MH, w ii a iiiuikcu increase in
Western strength. He attributed it
to "a great deal of workbehind
j the scenes of his candidacy."
Johnson hasn't said yes or no
; to running. A sizable number af
i T... .. l. . - ...
ii auos, nere as invited guests,
! talked up their Senator as though
he were an active candidate.
The conference was called to
discuss Western issues. But it hud
geted speech-making time for
Johnson tonight and Sen. Hubert
Humphrey (I) Minn.) tomorrow
night. Laie arriving Kennedy has
arranged to breakfast with dele
gates Sunday. He speaks at an Al-
buquerque rally that afternoon
Gov. Stephen L. R. McNichols nf
"OIjao nia interviewers he was
neutral at this point but he refer
venuon votes) as very fluid and
many Westerners are goini:
wait to see how prospective
j presidential candidates siand
issues before taking a
Burroughs, in another informal
news conference, said New Mexico
tional Convention and "I suppose
that will be the case this eyar."
Schriever Says Soviet Union
Will Surge Ahead In Missiles
WASHINGTON, fl - Ru.,sia will
open up a lead in missile strength
ac At jcr aaa the United Mates
will oe unable to keep up, Air Force
(jcii. tiernard A. acnuever said
JA-cisions made during the past
two ycais nave coinmiaeu ine Uiut
ej. Adit's to secoiia piace in the
in.osi.e iace at icai uiuu tne enu
laoi. oun lever toid the Hdiku
AicauUne, resident Eisenhower
inet lux mute nun an nour wun nis
up iiiiiitaiy diplomatic and science
cuvise.s. ueaviug me Vniite iioUsc
u.tcirta.u, unities wiio iuok pan.
cainu toe coiu t-i eace lodtine.
in ins House leouimony, Schri
ever sura me luutfu oiu4.es aiiM
iiu.sia an- uouUt c-jual now' Jii trie
number oi miosi.ea.
" iut next c-ar, n our intelligence
estiiiiu.t-a aie cuiicti, nicy " win
nave t.iipt-1 loi ay in nuiuoeis,
oeni lever 4aia.
me jiMjui.Ui general, who head;
tile mi- f uuvs leaeaicn auu ue-
vt-iopiiiciu Couiiiiauu, said It taKt's
ncuiiy ivvo yeuis mj acrueve m
citaaed piouaciion in mibsiies.
sues in your inventory isn t hkc
tuiniiiy u luucet on or oa, ' lie saia.
"ve a.e coiiiiiiiitcxl now to me
iiuinocr oi iiussnes we u have lot
me hcaI i wo ycuiii."
sciuicvei, who piayed a key role
in uiingiiiy uie riuas xiiteicoiitineu
tai ituau lino operation, recaneu
timt in ootn iijo and laj ne Uigeu
aa luc.euae in nnnes.
lie couiu not mane a similar plea
no-, ne saiuDecuUae Dy tne unit
tne e.vtra lindanes oegan coming oil
the production uue nevV and oetter
Schriever said that although Rus
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
HAVANA, IR An outbreak of
wild gunfire interrupted the cere
monies inaugurating the Soviet Cul
tural Exposition here today. Soviet
Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan
stayed on the open platform and
Bullets whistled across the broad
square fronting the palace of fine
arts for about 20 minutes. The ex
position, . a major Soviet propagan
da effort in Cuba, is at the palace.
Origin of the shooting was still
a mystery hours later.
Some eyewitnesses said the first
shots came from the upper floors
of a building next to the palace ani
apparently were intended to break
up the opening ceremonies.
Earlier guards also battled a
group identified as Havana Univer
sity students in nearby Central
Park. The youths were trying to
place a wreatji on a statue of Cuban
patriot Jose Marti, where Mikoyan
had deposited the Soviet Union's
hammer-and-.sickle floral offering.
The students carried placards read
ing "Viva Fidel" and "Down With
The Demonstration was broken up
anu mc youuis laxen lo tiie police
station. Excited Castro supporters
followed them there, seized the
wreaths and burned them in the
The first two shots at the Exhibi
tion Hall were fired just as the band
finished playing the National An
them. They appeared to come from
just around the corner from the
Security guards thought so too,
because more than two dozen of
them started running toward that
side of the street. Panic swept
through the crowd, which had been
waiting for Mikoyan to speak.
Despite the gunfire, Mikoyan,
Cuban President, Osvaldo Dortieos
a u 1. . 1 I
rm.I cmor-,1 f.-a ..u
"v i vi ui iui t i 1 1 hv;u ii -
neio ineir places at the exposed
speakers' stand. As soon as order
was restored, they completed the
ribbon-cutting to open the exhibit
formally. It is the same one that
previously attracted thousands in
New York and Mexico City.
sia may have missile superiority
taat does not mean it win neces
sarily oe superior in over-all mili
tary sucngui. "ou cant equate
tiie total sie.errent position wan uie
numoer oi missiiCs," he said.
ine qoeMioiiing ot bemiever
toucned on an anry exchange oe
tweeu itepu.icaiis and UeuiocratS
on tne Committee.
Rep. james u. Fulton (R-Pa)
saia the suoject of lniasne tsUper
luiny nau ui.en maue a poaticai
looioalt oy Ueniociauc aspii'ants ioi
tne vvnite rlouae.
House Majority Leader John W.
.vicooi uidCiv iu-iiass, a iiiciiioer oi
the Coiiiinittee, quicKiy letoiieu:
Anytime we uemoCl aUs uon't
agree wnn tiie adininiotiation on
uitnse weie actaacu oi ta.Kiito
poxitics. i uimic you re getting on
udiicious ground wneii you lni
fun uie inotives ot anyone viio
uucations ue.eiise poncies.
ociuicver said ne na.s oeen trying
unsucceasiuny to get more luonej
tof a I'CCOiiUalSadjiee .S.iif'nlti In-
itels hoius gieai. promise ior the
U would be able to peer down on
enemy lenuory. and detect a mis
isne tne instant it was n.ed. It is
aiiu in ine researcn aiu deveiop
ineiiL stage out couid oe pusneu a
iot laster, ne saia.
' ive ueen hounding them on this
ior some tune, " ne auaed.
:ciu lever in.ed up souuiy behind
Gen. i nomas a. r-ower, licu-a oi uie
ctiateic vir Coirmianu, m Pow
ers iisnt ior moie lunus to main
tain ins ooinoers on continuoua
For at leaot the next two years,
Scnriever said, me strategic .-in
Command wm oe tne United spates
major oetenent to war.
"it anytn-ng should knock, it out,"
he said, "wed be in a bad way."
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1960
WASHINGTON, OR The to
bacco industry with a nudge
from the government has agreed
to stop claiming certain cigarettes
effectively filter tars and nico
tine, or yield health benefits to
was disclosed torlav v,
Chairman Earl W. Kintner of the
talk- in the ,
iaiK to the Advertising Federation
rtaimc nril..,. .1 r .
...o imucu iur various com
peting cigarette brands, Kintner
said, were confusing to the public
ana possibly misleading in view
of the absence of a satisfactory
uniform testing method and proof
oi advantage to the smoker."
At the same meeting, Chairman
John C. Doerfer of the Federal
Communications Commission sug
fa-tu nidi advertising agencies
and broadcasters join in some ar
rangement to screen out offensive
material before commercials go on
l v and radio.
Doerfer advocated "prompt and
farsighted self-regulation," warn
ing that "congressmen and com
missioners are in no mood to tol
erate for long defiance or dilatory
corrections of that which offends
FTC Chairman Kintner tnUi v;c
audience of advertising people the
tobacco industry will revamp its
sales pitch "as soon as it becomes
mechanically possible." This ap
parently means as soon as new
advertising layouts and radio-TV
commercials can be prepared and
substituted for questionable ones
which have been in use.
Kintner indicated he was dis
posed to be lenient as to time. He
said the changeover in advertising
format is a big job for an industry
spending 190 million dollars a
year on pushing its products.
Before this, the Trade Commis
sion allowed cigarette claims about
elimination of tars and nicotine
and about health aspects, provided
'A Tl i nrlnnnnrlnn i i i
' u"ul,u icsedicn laDOra-
-.ioiy nao lurmshed
4 i . i f . .
some proof to
back them up.
But now FTC holds such claims
ean be made to the smoking pub
lic only if the advertiser offers
physiological proof of health ben
efits. On another problem. Kitner said
his agency has put out 37 com
plaints of payola practices involv
ing record manufacturers and sell
ers. The practice has come under at
tack in Congress, by regulatory
commissions and the Justice De
partment. Kitner indicated more payola
complaints are coming. The FTC
has gathered evidence of payments
to more than 75 disc jockeys in
more than 25 cities, he said.
This information has been open
ed to the FCC and the Revenue
Service, Kintner told the advertis
ing group. ,
Like to walk in the rain?
Yes? Then chances are you're
in for a field day.
Heavy rain will continue through
4n.. l.ii!.. . ...
louay, leuing up tonight, ac
cording to the Raleigh-Durham
Low temperature today will be
around 40 degrees with a high of
Yesterday Chapel Hill was
DianKeted under one quarter of
an inch of rain. High for the day
was 47 degrees.
The sky may clear late Sunday,
the weatherman savs.
Student Party Meeting
The Student Party will elect ap
proximately 17 new officers Mon
day night. The meeting will be
in Roland Parker I and II at 7:30
Terms of the present officers
will expire at the time of the
meeting and the new officers will
serve during the spring semester
and direct the campaigning of SP
candidates for next years student
G. M. SLATE
The only activity scheduled to
day is a free dance from 9 to 12
P.m. in the Rendezvous Room.
Offices in Graham
r- G' V-
Last Lecture Monday Night;
Second In Important Series
; - - s i
r - - p - f
4 - '-"'' t v V '
' - w "1 J
' l -fc-- . ... '. y . ;
'j if I
lfi,t..wi.iiiirn,ni.., i, ,i(iiiiM6sj r timntim i' niininiiiiiriiniiiimi.imW
DR. G. V. TAYLOR
. Second Last Lecturer
Khrushchev Will Sign Nuclear
Treaty With Suitable Controls
MOSCOW, LP) The Soviet press
published today a statement by
Nikita S. Khrushchev that he is
ready to sign at any time a treaty
ending nuclear weapons tests for
all time, with "appropriate con
The Soviet Premier and Com
munist Chief said the system of
control recommended in 1958 by
East-West experts at Geneva was
"perfectly acceptable" as a basis
for concluding an agreement.
(The Khrushchev statement does
not appear to advance the cause
of a tight ban on nuclear weapons
tests. Khrushchev has said many
times he is willing to sign a ban
World Famed Saxophone Player
To Guest With Student Ensemble
Sigurd Kascher. an internaitonal-
iy known saxophonist, will De guest
artist when the isymphonic Winu
ensemble presents a concert ou
Fnoay, Feu. 12 at 8 p.m. in Inn
ine program by woodwind, brass
and percussion periormers win
mark me opening oi the seventh an
nual iNoitn central Aii-atate riih
ocnooi rJand Cninc, to oe heiu ne-ie
neioei t W. Fred, director of UNC
oanus, will conuuet tne an-fctUuem
oympnonic Wind Ensemoie, vuncn
ne oiganizea tniee years ago. uu.
otanun.g instrumentalists oi me
univeity oand program comprise
ine reo. u program will include
niaicnes, a ponta and ouier muic
composed eAuitsaiy ior wind ana
Guest penormer Kascher, who
nas oeen reieireu' to as tne "Pag
amni or the saxopnone," will have
iao soio numoeis: "'Conceum-j oy
vvaiien benson and ' Viuasu aiu
oamua oy iViuUiice C. wmtncy.
ttasenei appears tnrougn tiu pon-soi-ship
oi me Ucpaniuct oi .viuaie
anu Uiaham Memorial atuoent Un
ion. Auer tcacmng aiw pcrioiining
ni Europe, nascner caine to ine u.
o. in iiod aid has oeea soloist wim
me .ew Ioik r-iuniaimoiac Sym
phony and boston syinpnuny or cues-
Educated at the State Academy of
Music in Stuttgart, Germany, liastn-
cr was pioiessor ot soAopnoiie ai
tiie uanion Koyol Conservatory.
To Kascher goes credit lor con
vincing the musical wond that the
with controls he considers appro
priate, but East and West ideas
on adequate controls do not jibe.
The West already contends that
the 1958 experts' recommenda
tions are out-dated by the discov
ery of new techniques for carry
ing out underground tests.)
Rabbi Simcha Kling of Greens
boro will be the guest speaker at
The Hillel Brunch, Sunday, Feb.
7, 10:30 a.m. Dr. Kling will speak
on the movement known as Chas
sidism, which rose in the 17th
century, and has taken on a new
strength in, the U. S
saxophone was a solo instrument
worthy 0f inclusion in the symphony
orchestra. Demonstrating that the
saxophone can be as flexible as
any string instrument, technically
agile as a flute and vocal as the
'cello, Rascher persuaded compos
ers of many nations to wrke spe
cial works for this instrument. IU
is responsible for the first perform-
I . Wn
i r V'V - -r'
L f-TTMMiaJl - - - ; f .. ; :
7 yean of dedicated service to
a better University, a better utat
and a better nation by one of
America's great college papers,
whose motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
The second in a series of Last
Lectures will be delivered by Dr.
George V. Taylor of the History
Department Monday night, 8-9,
Memorial Hall. '
Dr. Taylor will be delivering the
middle lecture or the three sche
duled for this academic year. The
first such presentation was De
cember 9 when Dr. Bernard Boyd
spoke on what he visualized as be
ing just "Behind the World's Cur
ve." The third and final Last Lecture
of this year will be given some
time after Easter by Dr. Maurice
Natanson of the Philosophy De
partment. Dr. Taylor will speak on "Re
flections on Uncertainty." The con
tent of his lecture is intended to
bring forth interesting and pro
vocative thoughts on the part of
all students in attendance.
The textbook and the course ma
terial will not inhibit him in this
lecture. Instead he will say "off
the cuff" in an unconfined man
ner what he feels may very well
be the most important yet most
ignored statements necessary to a
true and thorough education.
Dr. Taylor has been at Carolina
since 1952 when he came from
Michigan State University. He
served as an assistant professor
in the History Department until
1957, when he was promoted to
associate professor. His stay at
Carolina was broken only by a
year's work in France (1953-1954)
as a Fulbright Research Fellow.
Dr. Taylor did his undergradu
ate work at Rutgers University
and received his Ph.D. in 1950
frcm the University of Wisconsin.
In World War II he saw combat
duty in the Pacific with the field
artillery and also served occupa
tion duty in Japan.
Student Body President Charlie
Gray will provide-the introduction
to the Last Lecture. Gray urged all
students to attend. "We .were very
encouraged by the fact that over
700 students heard Dr. Boyd's Last
Lecture, and we hope for even
more Monday night," Gray said.
"It is truly wonderful to hear
these innermost thoughts of some
of our most outstanding and out
spoken professors," Gray added.
Dr. Taylor's lecture will be
broadcast over WUNC Radio.
ances of these works with over 200
symphony orchestras in the major
cities of three continents.
Sunday afternoon, Feb. 14, at 3
p.m. in Hill Hall a 115-piece band
composed of high school musicians
attending the Band Clinic will pre
sent a concert. Conductor of this
event will be Earl Slocum of tha
UNC Music Department faculty. "