Continued fair nd mild, wilh
tmprtur in the low 60 s.
VOLUME LXVIII, NO. 92
y?ir fU ti off fi-- 'S-? r- Vf
COmpZCtg " Wirg gCrvici CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CARoIiiiiD
a better UrJversity, a hftUr tat
and a better nation by one i
America's great college papers.
whoe motto states, "freedom of
expression is the backbone of an
Symposium Plans Aided
By President Friday
y- iihiT "hi 'Tlr 'f
I he fit . held ,y Pledel-' 1
!:.rn i ''.iy ;n re! Pnm l, 'he (' '
S ni'ics.ni'i I!:, it of ' lli.in.i . i y
( li.nrman" - i ompiete'y t ri i id
mg. i"'l nnrd I.d I,rvy. di i r:i: m
til I In- organization, :ir l'n-ilc:it
I'rul.iy (lues not Ii jM the pn,i;n,n i;i
njiiif' , .lour. He takes an active in
terest in the Symposium program
and has worked very closely with
O.ir executive oi livers "
The most active part Prcs'dvnt
Fi.d.iy lu taken is i:i tnc obtain
ing nl spe iker.v Fa ii letter written
In every s; v ,! ( ha-, been accom
panied wi a a e-ner let'er, wi i ten
prisi.n iilv I.;, Iie pie ideiil, ei h i
' i'!ii .'I. .ii. lit. ir'orc. e ii h
iinit.iliiiii i, e teaiM net ,,nlv In
Hie C,i; n ina Symposium, hut ewn
Mime ollicijllv from the r,;-iii-latH
I'niver.sitics of N r!h ('.ai.ht.a
thron-li pie.-Ment Fiiilay.
More importart has lieen i-'i iti .yN
contact with the speakers or p'o-
Man of Year
'I Llevt,,y lej,; (I,,. I,. J ht s1( .,.
.-cli clcl ik.ta K!n ii,,i I, - t, i
ceive i. 'M ,n o ;!),
The iiwurd tloes not nccesai ily
Mn.:y ai ioval (.I Premier Kli.ash
chev's policies. nu eifesNes the
Socictys IkI.cI tlia; h-: ha i e tiiv
wKMdiiJir.y pe. ,(iiia.,y t.f I !'.":.
t'th-T ii,ini:;ees f..r the a va:l
were Fidel Castro, l aaues DeC.,;,!
Ie. diaries V.ii.Dnu'n liiihu-l i
nil. John Fos er Dnlle., and
I' p. (ii. n .! iin-nii iKHiiiiiale.l
("ei.rral DcCauh'e. piai an;- l.iai ,,
Ili.H .UJipol t ol A-; ! in .sef (. I,T.
inination and r his part in the
.substantial growth of the Freiitl,
i;P C;iry Cicer then non-ui-jted j To Og GlVGfl
ion uvs aniM;cn, no oeca'isi.' V;ir.
Io en was an especially on'. st 'ma
in.: rci.vnaiity. hut he-iaiise he
characUi ie I tli ' fab ii( u., ii:ties."
; decade o! iu;rcri:i!i--iii.
I.'cp. David Piicc ca!!el upon fj,;.
; .. , , , r Kn,:, v,":'
'Ho- I'uMic i, iin ile! t, hear tlie
i i . . .
I'm,;!,!!!!:! (iii i iKl.iy in-lit and
"l I.IV a! 'f 'I hill ill urn Linn II,,,
, it, I I IT
(,. f,"ll,f -.1, I ..I... . f ,1 t I
u; . i . ' '" i ' imm: iij i r n illn
his ci.it. ihutimi, t )niu. ,,..,. .s (.,( H. " J""'
'"-''K-rs. ,;, ,., ,,, .l,1, J,i,,,
I. ,!,,;;r"'"'i:l,: s'!'',:l'';l'i'''',l'nl,
: i ; 1 1 1 1 ouiicsiras, will he
posed speakers by telephone and
F 1 Levy explained it this way:
V, le.ivir we had a pruposed
speaker a li as let's say, Seiu;to.
.'iilln ;::ii.. P -esi.'.e.it F. i:lay has
made appeii.tment.s witli these men
liil." m Washui Mii and run' acted
l.e.n pel si hi, 1 1 1 This has been a
'.ir i! !v lp Chancellor Aycmk." h
added, ' h i . aided n. in the sam-.-in
Picsi.leril Friday is nio.st entnu,
ii.;c abiait this yen's Symposium.
'1 's al.ay, ((ii.striictic to have a
pi.iam ef this type." he said.
' where ideas, specifically those
c.ii.ce.nei with "the Imae of Man'
l.e.'ie - arc oj en to all. Here Siu
;'c!;:s wih ha.e maiy opportunities
t. (pi.'S ii;:i and n'm more knowi-
I he Symp. iiim )ro;-ram will be
opened by President Friday. He wi!l
tain it hut to John Copley. edi;.or
.t C'ornmoiiAral. who wid act as
i;;ii rator ior the week.
! Concerts leaturini; a famous sax
j i pliurdst and lir hi-h school mu
j sician.s will be given here during
I lie coining weekend as n.u-t ( ttu.
oi win in ten. , IMS whnh he his1
liclpr hi iug auoiit,
P-p. M iry .If iiini- Perl .p. ke for '
1 .1 t ....
.i..im rosier imiirv cnumer::i
Pre-i lent Fiscally A er for his wo-k
tow aids woill peace, as demon
slralrd lecenlly hy his wm Id xlour
.'Hid by hi, receplinr, ot pinj,..
Klu ii.dn hev Ias fall
Premier Castro's name w;is
placed in nomination by petition o!
Hep K'innic Pniet!, who wa loiced
to leave early.
Premier Kh u.- h. liev uc( ceded i :J
goo -I ai h.-t at the Friday night con
ctrl. bcgiiimug at 1! p.m. in Ilrll
U'e all sin lent F,C Symphonic
Wind lai-emide, hrecte( ,y ucr.
b' .t W. Fred, will give a program
ot marches and other music com
pose i cxpie-.sly for wind and per
cii.svion perfoi mcrs.
Saxr plionist Ua..ciier's solo num-
"i. linn . I. ' . . , . ,
- - o.c u.ajoniy ()1 ,,. vote her, will be ' Conee. tinr, " by Wir
,,'"n'' ' "f I '..' hy M .n.ice C. Wlu-ney.
For the fourth consecutive year,
the School or Dentistry is offering
a one-year course for dental as
sistants, without charge, for qual
ified high school graduates.
This training program is open to
women between the ages of J3 and
40. but is not open to women who
have been employed in a dental of
fice. Hi i.s special training program is
financed by the U. S. Public Health
Service. Under this plan a student
win not be required to pay for
books, tuition or laboratory fees.
Inquiries must be received by the
School of Dentistry not later than
March !.". Those who are interested
in the progarin should write to the
General Supervisor. Dental Assist
ant Program. UNC School of Den
tistry, Chapel Hill, N. C.
This training program is to de
termine how dental assistants may
best be trained by a School of Den
tistry. Also, a second aim of the
program is to train dental students
how to use effectively the services
ol a dental assistant.
The one year training program
will consist of two parts. The first
pari of the program will be three
months of lectures, laboratory pro
cedmes and demonstrations, with
limited clinical work at the UNC
School of Dentistry.
After the basic three-month edu
cational period, the remainder of
i the nine-month
t vfL n in uJ UL"
oted to on-the-job training. This
will be given at the Clinic of the
j School of Dentistry or in offices of
The student w ill receive a salary
luring the last nine months of the
training program. This will bo paid
hy tli- U. S. Public Health Service
for those who remain at the School
of Dentistry and by the private den
tist for those who work in such of
fices. At the end of one year's training,
all .students successfully completing
the course will receive a certificate
through the UNC Extension Division
indicating the completion of the
Those applicants who have satis
factory high school or college rec
ords will be requested to take sev
eral entrance examinations at Chap
el Hill Applicants will be notified
I ater regarding these examinations.
Women who are accepted for this
program will bp notified not later
than May in.
High school and college records
should hc mailed direct from the
school to the same address as the
application is sent.
The program will begin on June
!. During the three summer months,
each girl will be required to live
under the rules and regulations of
the University. They will be housed
in the Dormitory of the School of
Nursing and will be .subject to the
rcgula'ions governing nursing stu
dents in the dormitory.
The registration fee for the course
is $;;o Kent on the dormitory rooms
is $20 per month. Meals may be
li.id on the University campus at
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
Kay Knight Mazuy To Give
Senior Recital Next Tuesday
Kay Knight Mazuy will be presented by the Music Department
in a senior recital Tuesday, Feb. 16, at 8 p.m. in Hill Hall
Her recital will consist of three major works by French com
posers, including the Theme and Variations in C-sharp Minor Op
73 o Faure and the Miroirs by Ravel. Concluding the program
will be Saint-Saens Concerto No. 2 in G Minor, Op. 22 The orches
tral part of the concerto will be played at the second piano by
Nancy Nelson? J
Mrs. Mazuy, a native of Osceola, Mo., is a student of Dr Wil
liam S. Newman, chairman of piano instruction. Before coming to
Chapel Hill, she studied with Walter Cook at the Kansas City Con
servatory of Music and John Kirkpalrick at Cornell University She
has appeared frequently as soloist and accompanist here and will
give a program on WUNC-TV Feb. 11.
FRESHMAN FORUM MEETING POSTPONED
The Freshman Forum meeting scheduled for tonight has bpen
postponed until next Thursday due to the conflict with the Caro-lina-Wakc
Forest basketball game. The meeting will be held at
6:30, February 18, upstairs in Lenoir Hall.
CLARAMAE TURNER MISSES CONCERT
Thedor Uppman substituted for Claramae Turner contralto
who was ill with flu, at last night's Chapel Hill Concert Series
program held in Memorial Hall.
The Metropolitan Opera baritone arrived in ChapH Hill h,tc
tAt it k
TRI DELTS HONOR PLEDGES
At the annual pre initiation banquet of the Alpha Sigma chap
ter of Monday night. Betty Lou Savage was named outstanding
pledge. Recipient of the scholarship cup, for attaining the highest
average, was Myra Edwards.
Also included on the program at the Carolina Inn was a talk
by Mary Margaret Durham president; introduction of alumnae
by Carol Tieslau. and the presentation of a recognition pin to
Mrs. C. J. Jaczko, housemother.
Highlighting the occasion wa.s the presentation of a silver serv
ice by Betty Mattern. pledge class president.
UNDERGRADUATE GERMAN CLUB
"Der Deutsche Verein," the Undergraduate German Club, will
meet in the chorus rehearsal room of Hill Hall on Wednesday
February 17, at 8 p.m.
The program will be in the form of a German songfest. This is
the first in a series of informal meetings which will introduce
aspects of German culture to UNC students.
DEFENSE EDUCATION GRANTS OPEN
Three Defense Education Act graduate fellowships are avail
able to students wishing to obtain training in Descriptive Lin
guistics whilo working for a Ph.D. degree in AnthropoJogv
The fellowships range from $2,000 to $2,400. with an allowance
of $100 for each dependent. They are renewable.
As part of their work in the department, the students will
take a series of courses in linguistic theory and field methods
In cooperation with other departments, training in RomanrP
Germanic and Classical languages, English, and Comparative Lin
guistics may also be obtained by students wanting additional work
in these subjects.
Fellowships are open to students with a B.A degree or its
equivalent, who have not already completed more than one se
mester of graduate work in any field. A candidate must have been
admitted to graduate school.
Interested students may apply for admission at the same time
they apply for the fellowships.
Fellowship application forms, and applications for admission
to the Graduate School, may be secured from the chairman, the
Department of Sociology and Anthropology, UNC Chapel Hill
Completed forms must be returned to the chairman bv Feb 15
Each applicant should have three letters of recommendation sent
to the Chairman by that date.
! Wo Hi
LAMBERT, HENDRICKS AND ROSS
The 1,060 version of Winter Germans may be the best dance
concert weekend ever presented in Chapel Hill. The combined
talents of Duke Ellington. Count Basic, Joe Williams and Lambert
Hendricks and Ross will invade the Carolina campus February 19
and 20 for a weekend that promises to give the German Club
audience its full share of jazz excitement.
The Duke Ellington band will he featured at the annual Win
ter German Dance, to be held in Woollen Gymnasium Friday, Feb
ruary 19, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. German Club President Jonathan
Yardley said that, as far as hc knows, Ellington will play a mid
night to one concert, in order to give .those attending the dance
an opportunity to hear some of the famous Ellington concert
The following afternoon will see the Count Basic band arriv
ing in Chapel Hill, along with its famed singer Joe Williams and
the Lambert, Hendricks and Ross group. All of these will be fea
tured at the Winter Germans Concert, scheduled to get under
way at 3 p.m.
Duke Ellington is considered by miost jazz critics to be the
most influential and perhaps the greatest of all jazz musicians.
He has composed more than two thousand songs and longer works,
and has been leading his own band for more than 30 years.
Among Ellington's most famous compositions are: "Mood In-
p ,"..'Im,.BeSinninS T See the Light" "B1"'k. Brown and
T fe:, ..'S1!tUde'" "CaravaI.,' "Creole Love Call," "Sophisticated
Lady Don t Get Around Much Any More," and "Diminuendo In
The Ellington, band has long been known for the faithfulness
World Affairs Conference
Opens Today; Gale McGee
And Chester Bowles Speak
iK view or acc
PSCIT GTJHCT OH
NVY NEED MOQfr
Carolina Five Risks
Perfect ACC Record
In Tilt With Deacons
; Py IISMtY MA VKR
i CV'iiiu c' ii u' Coiigrf's.vmon C'irs
j tor Bowles and Srn-i'r.r Gale V. Mc
i Geo o Wvcmiiig will be featured
speakers ! to lay's opening session
af the lentil annual North Carolina
Cor.ferent.e on World Affairs.
Representative Eoles. former
ambasa'Jor t0 Iir!ia and ex-governor
of Connect iet, wili spe ,k at if) a.m.
in Can oil Hail on "The World We
Have." A discission pm-.d will be
held f(.i;0'.itig th.v af'J--e.s5. Students
arc wekoiKo at a'i sessions.
Tlie r..irerence, which is spon-
! soied jointly by the University Ex-
; tension Di- ie'i and the North Car-
. lina C aneil on World Affairs, will
I be 'Ji.seussing "The World We Have
j and the World We Want; United
Siateo Foreign Policy, 18S0-1970."
Senator McGee will speak at the
j 3 p.m. session on "The World We
! Want." Mrs. Oscar M. Ruedhausen
j of Ne.v York City, who has been
j a Uni.e:! X:,:i: r:s observer since
j lt;4K. will be .he do ing speaker at
lllMo Friday mornins. Her topic
j will bo "Opporiimity Unlimited:
j Your Part m WM Affairs."
! In ad ti ii.i' to these addi esses
i ii...... .... , ...
.ne. e w.H ,.c two pern rts lor pre
sinlalton and dscn.ssien of "Pri
va'e Fnk'rpri.e and International
! D-jvelo'Tmen'" Tlii.s af'ernoon.
j E. Z. SL-anelibaciier, director of
j the OLice of Trade Promotion, U.
; S. Departmei.t o! Commerce, will
j mccieriie th.se discus.-ions. Special
! advisers on :hz subject of North
i Carolina's io!e in wrli trade will
be X. O pr.-rls Director Leon Wil
j iiams. and iv'g n L. Kirk, assistant
I director o! Mi- N. C Department of
j Conse-iv iliun aivi Development,
j Dr. Ii.be t Rupin. associate pro-
i iei-isf.r i.f Pn'j jf j Science here will
d'ffi. ; s "Tiir Mor.ro ",v Pe'ping Axis"
at Friday'., K) j m. opening ses-
I y ELLIOTT COOPER
The find installment of this
year's Carolina-Wake Forest se
ries will be presented tonight at
fi o'tdock in Woollen Gym and the
upcoming c::.h has every indica
tion of being equ idy as good as
i's I.M) prodreesiiors.
TIk- T.u Heels enter tonight's
till tiding the enest of a six-game
winning s:rcak which has carries j
tlu'in to the lop spot in the Atlan
tic Coast Conl'erencc standings
and an J i overall record.
in Wake Forest. Carolina will be
Inking on its closest challenger in
the present ACC race. The Dcacs
h.nc registered eight victories in
lea-'jie competition, two more than
the Tar Heels, but they have also
tasted defeat twice. For the en
tire season Wake is i:j (j.
Coach Bones McKinney';, lump
si era represent the lone ACC .earn
that has been able to cha.k up a
win over the Tar Heels as they
turned the trick in the lira' , o;
the Dixie Classic by a 5.1 5o conn .
Carolina took its revenge last
month in Greensboro when il ho
bled the Deacons 62-5'J.
Any coed interested in applying
lor the editorship of the 10 Wom
an's H.mJb-ook should contact Kay
Boor z at the Pi Beta Phi house by
M.nday, Feb 15.
In c: vi.,:, held Wednes
I' Ir- of p s! h n i! r dk s are avail
able f..;- re'ernore in the Dean of
Women '.i r';c-.: during office hours.
Although the Tar Heels have i
only performed at Woollen Gym:
twice so far this season their:
home-court record extending ov er
the paist three years is an ex
tremely impressive one. Coach
Frank McGuire's teams have won ;
35 out of 'their lard 37 comes' s i
here over that period.
(See TAR HEELS on Pagp li '
A"'i.ii-i in G; alia n Memorial
la'el ;i.r toriav nn 'o : State Stu
imi I."." la'. ue 2 :.'-:'i 5 p pi., Roland
I'arke. ii;- r. -.'.! . Canimittec of
: 'a: i inn Syn,o san.i. "-4 p.m.,
'Awi.dii. u. ; N. S A.. J-5. 311 p.m..
WoorJho'ise: Stnd.T.l Party Caucus,
(i-30 7.;!') p.m.. Roland Parkef I;
r.nner.siy Party Caucus. 7-7:30
p m.. G: a:l Ro-.m; Women's Hanor
:1 7 11 jim., WiMMlhau.se; I.
D 7:.;o I! p ni . Rubnd p-jrker
ill; S i -fj.i CouiraJ. 7:30-11 p.m.,
' '""i ' R.C!M
which it inspires in its members. Johnny Hodges. Harry Carney,
Jimmy Hamilton, Cat Anderson. Britt Woodman and many other
members of the band have been in Ellington's service for as long
as 30 years.
Count Basic, who along with Ellington is considered one of
the all time jazz greats, has fronted one of the country's leading
bands for more than twenty-live years. He is noted for his jump
ing piano style and for the light. b'Minry sound the band achieves.
Arrangements are contributed by such .p-v. notables as Quincy
Jones, Ernie Wilkins and Neal Hefti.
The Basic band has many well known sidmien, among them
trumpeter Joe Newman, saxophonist Frank Wess, drummer Sonny
Payne and trumpeter Thad Jones. Many or these musicians have
released albums under their own names, and many of these albums
have been composed of tunes made famous by the Basic band.
Basie has won countless polls and contests, particularly dur
ing the last few years, which have seen his band reach a new level
in jazz popularity. The Basic version of "April In Paris" was a
Hit Parader a couple of years ago.
Joe Williams is the band's featured vocalist, and a star in
his own right. He joined Basie in the early "50's and became a
national star overnight with his hit version of "Everyday I Have
The Blues," backed by the band. He later made the hit charts with
his renditions of "Smack Dab In the Middle" and "AH Right, Okay
Williams is noted for his driving, traditional blues style, rem
iniscent of Joe Turner and Jimmy Rushing. He constantly places
high in jazz vocalist polls.
, 4 '-
A. ' "
' l1 ifc M-.-