North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
i hut V
U 11 C Library
Ch-?el 1111- C
Mostly fair and unseasonably
warm with an expected high f 88.
The editor lmbts it on pis
VOL. LVII NO. 171
Complete VP) Wirt Servict
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TH" "UZ
i : v A '' ' ' - - - "
; Bia Four Meoling j
LONDON. tf" Pressures were j
n !- Irs n!?'U for a new '
Bi? Fcvj' summit conference on j
ways to halt the nuclear arms race i
ami t y to set the world on the path '
low a x' pcte. j
f-frv-'ey Premier Bulganin's Easter '
Jc tjr to Prime Minister Macmillan
v&a s jen as a nosablo preludo to !
A Sosif' prccs. 1 frr a mcet'ng of j
"Bulgarian, " Macmillan, President
E'senhowcr ajud French Premier i
Mclict. - :
, Another War?
JERUSALEM, Israel, J Israel
Kad'o reported yesterday that Iraq
had warned Syria and Egypt .she
wps ready to begin a "widespread
military operation' that would pit ;
Arab against Arab if any attempt
is made to dismember Jordan.
lrf.q is ruled by a Hashimite
tousin of Jordan's King Hussein, i
The -broadcasf said the warning had
been sent to Cairo and Damascus
through Iraqi ambassadors.
The broadcast followed a state
ment of M'jshe Lehem, Israeli for
&gn office spokesman, that Egypt
has "come out In the open" in an
effort r to ; overthrow the Jordan!
government by "stirring' up Leftists
and "Nationalists by radio and press !
r t ,cks. The object, he said, was
tj m ,'.;e f Jordan dependent on
other Arab slales and o prevent'
Jordan reliance on ,the Eisenhow-ci-
i Plan Falls Short ,
WASHINGTON. - Ame.iean of
fcr ls said yesterday the announced1
Efrv'-Uan pi n for runn'ng the Suez
.(See WORLD NEWS. Page 3)
- i i
. . . to offer talent, imagination
Tonight at 8 o'clock in Memorial
Hall, Richard Maltby and his or
chestra wjll be presented in a
concert which many observers
feel will be one of the most suc
cessful of 'the year.
aMltby'$ ensemble, featuring
Miss' Franky Crockett as volalist,
has received excellent reviews
from numerous colleges where his
orchestra has performed this
The arranger conductor has
foeen lauded by the big names in
show business and has recorded
many hit tunes. Among his records
are "Man With A Gorden Arm,"
"Deep Blue Sea," "The Birth Of
The Blues" and "The Theme From
War And Peace."
Last year a similar concert
featured Earl Garner and was
highly successful. The PanheUen
ic and the Inter-Fraternity Coun
cils are co-sponsors of the event
with the proceeds going to the
Chapel Hill Recreation Center
and the Victory Village Day Nurs-ry.
in secret ceremonies
Over 70 Coeds Named
Counselors For 795 7
Th2 Women's Orientation Com
mittee yesterday announced the
selection of 73 counselors for the
fall 1957 school year..
The selections Committee, which
is composed of student leaders
assisted by several administration
members, considered over 160 ap
plicants" this year.
According to Miss Sue Mayhue,
chairman of the emmittce. the 73
selected were chosen on the
basis of their applications and rec
ommendations. . ,
New counselors will 'begin an
extensive training program to
day. Miss Mayhue said, which will
continue until exam .time.' They
will return to the campus 'early
next September to prepare for the
arrival of new students.
Hall At 8
Benny Goodman says Maltby is
responsible for his big hit "The
Man I Love." Paul Whitman, dean
of American music, states Maltby
is one of the best and most vers
atile arrangers in the business to
Tickets for the concert are still
on sale in the Y-Court and will
remain on sale throughout the
day. Ducats will also be sold at
the door. Many stores in the Chap
el Hill business district have tick
ets. Maltby is considered by many
f to be not only one of the most
talented musicians of the day but
also one of the most imaginative,
His creative mind has lead him to
explore the classical and sym
phonic realm as well as the pop
ular dance medium.
The bandleader has worked
with Goodman, Whiteman, Artie
Shaw, Russ Brown, Gordon Mac
Rae, Lisa Kirk, Peggy Lee, Sarah
Vaughn, Vaughn Monroe, Vic Da
mone, Giselle MacKenzie and Rob
. . early this morning
In a statement yesterday, Miss
"Choosing from the high caliber
of applicants was very difficult.
Those not selected can still aid
the orientation program, however,
by personally helping the new stu-'
dents to become acquainted with
the Carolina way of life.
"On behalf of the Women's Or
ientation Committee, I would like
to take this opportunity to thank
'he many applicants .who demon
strated their interest in this most
important phase of the program,"
she said. ' . ' .
"I'm very proud of our new Or
ientation counselors. On the basis
of their recommendations, both
written and spoken, ' they have
b:en truly selected in the highest
sense of the word,
"They will find a demanding
job ahead of them in living up to
the performances of' which we be
lieve they, are eapabf?,"; sh? said.
,tl e ifoT; Hte'Eacn's.:oricntatiort
Counselors are as follows: ,
Misses Molly . Adams, Sue Bal-
lantinc. Frances Anne Bell, Mary
Louise Bizzsfl, Marylou Brinker
hoff, Barbara Brown, Catherine
Carden. Roberta Chapin, Betty Sue
Clark, Debbie Conner, Geraldine
Cook, Kitty Corr, Julia Ann
Crater, Mary Dewey Dance, Carol
Dannis, Marian Lou Dickens.
Elizabeth Lloyd Dougherty, Alice
Seely Ellcr, Susie Fagen, Nancy
FaLson. Daryl Farrington, Mary
Pearl Felts, Arnold Garvin, Nancy
Watts Graham, Roberta Hastings,
Nola Jean Hattcn, Betty Hobson,
Barbara Honey, Betty Carolyn
Huffman. Carole Jean Hylton,
(See COUNSELORS, Page 3)
The student government spring
leadership training retreat, planned
for this weekend at Camp Monroe,
was cancelled yesterday due to lack
of response, program spokesmen
According to the Planning Com
mittee which handled program prep
arations, only 65 replies of 155 in
vitations had been received to date.
Of this number, only1 23 were ac
ceptances. 'Following announcement of can
cellation of the retreat yesterday,
the Committee' issued the following
statement: " .
"We feel tnat a program of this
sort is needed to help new officers
become aware of the problems eon
fronting all phases of student ac
tivity. We hope that more interest
will be shown when such a program
is held in the future."
A date for the next retreat has
not been decided upon as yet, ac
cording to the announcement.
Students in the Infirmary yes
, Misses Gwendolyn Lemly,
Nancy Fuller Llewellyn, Marion
Dudley and Sheila Boon Cro
nan; and Jean Pierre Boissavit,
CUirles She! ten, Rcbert Beck
nllf John Monrse, Baxter Cul
ler, Gus Louis Davis, John Ai
ry Carroll, Eusne Spake end
fred Tedder, C rover Brown, Lar
. . , these seven girls
Want To Win
see page 3
: . . Taps S
Scholastic Averages Announced
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity and
Delta Delta Delta sorority were
announced as leading the relative
rank of fraternities and sororities
in scholastic averages for the fall.
On a letter grade value basis
from A - 1.00 to F - 5.00, Del
ta Delta Delta topped - both-fraternities
and sororities with an
average of 2.3462. The average of
Zeta Beta Tau was 2.5506.
The all-sorority average was
2.456, again better than the all
fraternity average which was 2.
8969. Through a sampling method,
the all-men's average was 2.8656.
The list of sororities with their
average is as follows: Delta Delta
Delta, 2.3462; Alpha Delta Phi, 2.
3748; Alpha Gamma Delta, 2.4190;
Chi Omega, 2.4562; Pi Peta Phi,
2.4601; Kappa Delta, 2.4942r
The fraternities and their aver
ages are as follows:
Zeta Beta Tau, 2.5506; Sigma
. . have received
v - . . i
ajffi'i viiif nfi 1 fftfrTitiiifiiii'ftP''T "I
MAY 6 IS COMING SOON
so hold everytlting until then
Handbook Staff, Plans
Announced By Herring
Don Herring, editor of the Car
lina Handbook, Wednesday an
nounced the staff and plans for
" the 1957-58 edition.
Nu, 2.6103; Beta Theta Pi, 2.6296;
Delta Kappa Epsilon, 2.6743; St.
Anthony, 2.7509; Phi Gamma Del
ta, 2.7686; Phi Delta Theta, 2,7911;
Chi Psi, 2.8123; Pi Kappa Alpha
2.8239; Pi Lambda Phi, 2.8271;
Kappa Sigma, 2.8407; Sigma Al
pha Epsilon, 2.8481.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.9188; Kap
pa Alpha, 2250; Delta Upsilon,
2.93202; Alpha Tau Omega, 2.
9457; Tau Epsilon Phi, 2.9862;
Zeta Psi, 3.0223; Lambda Chi Al
pha, 3.0335; Sigma Chi, 3.0439;
Theta Chi, 3.1946; Phi Kappa Sig
ma, 3.2032; Chi Phi, 3.2952; Pi
Kappa Phi, 3.4882. -
The Student Legislature will
not meet .tonight, according to
Speaker Don uFrtado. The legis
lature as a rule does not meet on
the first Thursday after a holiday
7 ... . :
. . the highest honor
T. Service, Leadership
jCM frt WilMitf -I'-itilftif Wi'ttfhtfWif J-fflUMawl' Itftt- raYTrfWfHKrtfa"-V
John.Minter will" be, business
manager; Mike Smith will handle
photography, Herring said.
Editors of the various divisions
include' Misses Carolyn Hofler,
Beverly Culbreth and Marge Mc
Mahan and Tony Dees, Fred Rop
er, George Rowland, Claude Vess
and Melvin Hipps.
Herring said next year's hand
book will be almost completely
revised from cover to cover in
order to give new' students a
more complete picture of the ad
vantages, opportunities ' and func
tions of the University. '
In order to give more variety
and. create more interest. Herring
said, two-color plates will be used
in the book. In revising old page
layouts and creating new ones,
simplicity of design and effective
ness of photographic arrangement
will play a major part, he said.
"The editor also said increased
coverage will be given to all camp
us organizations. -
Next year's Handbook will be
approximately the size of the stu
dent directory, Herring said, and
will be 160 pages in length an
increase of 30 pages over last
year's publication. j
A staff meeting will be held to
morrow at 2 p.m. in the. YMCA.
... to be bestowed
Among Valkyrie Ideals
In secret pre-dawn ceremonies t 1j is moning, the Val
kyries tapped seven coeds who will for the first time wear the
golden key of the top women's honorary.
Tapped were Misses Sara Faith Price, junior nursing
student from Buckhannon, West Virginia: Margaret Lunice
Vunt inninr Medical Technology maior from Wilmington,
Delaware; Susan Leah Walker, senior education maior from
Wilminoton: Shirley Weaver Bumgardner, senior Pharmacy
- . : .najor from West Jefferson; Jean
. ' - , .
4' Wifl.RGceive:; ;
DPP hi Award
By PRINGLE PIPKlN
Dr. E. A. Cameron, professor of
mathematics, will receive .the an-
nual Di-Phi reward for being the
most outstanding alumnus of those
bodies, it was announced at the Phi
meeting Tuesday night.
Representative John Brooks open
ed discussion to remove the Philan
thropic Literary Society represen
tative from the Debate Council.
He said the representative could
! render "little service to the society
and the council members should be
in the UXC intercollegiate debate
He went on to say the Debate
Council could reorganize itself with
two-thirds vote and the approval of
the Student Legislature.
, itepreseniative uavia .uattnews i
rose in epposition and said the Phi
would be giving up one of its last
bits of power and the members of
the Phi should be urged to greater
activity in this field.
Dr. Cameron was a member of
the Dialectic Senate, which chose
the recipient of the award this year
with the concurrence of the Phi.
' (See AWARDS. Page 3)
The Camphs Orientation Com
mittee will give a . make-up qhiz
on the' 1953 counselor's manual
at 6:45 p.m. today tin 106 Carroll
Chairman Jerry Oppenheimer
said the quiz -would be given for
all counselor applicants who miss
ed the quiz April 16.
He said it was necessary for
those who missed it to be there.
I hope this time will be con
venient," he said, adding if every
one was prompt, the test would be
over in time for the Richard Malt
Debate Squad, 4:30-6 p.m.,
Grail Room; Finance Committee,
4-6 p.m., Roland Parker 1; UP
I Caucus, 6-7:30 p.m., Roland Par
ker 1; SP Caucus, 6:30-7:15, Ro
land Parker 2; Orientation Com
mittee, 4-6 p.m., Roland Parker
3 Woodhouse Conference Room;
Rules Committee, 4-5 p.m..
Council Room; Carolina Sym
posium, 4-6 p.m., Rendezvous '
. . on
Ijacquelyn Aldridge, noir educa-
tion major from Yinsion-oaiem;
Joanna IUU Scroggs. senior D- :-
lish . major from Cr pel lnu an i
Mrs. Sally Me-Kir. Horner, .tcniir
chemLtry major from Chapel IUU.
The purpose of the Valkyries S5
to unite in a common bond il.
'women who have shown by their
sucn a utvuuu ....
r ..r, ntiit-.lrlf SfrvlCC.
sound judgment, leadership, and
scholarship that they may inspire
this devotion in others and that
they may strive together toward
Following are the citations for
Susie Walker: "One who has
demonstrated her ability to work
weir with others and who, through
her vivacious personality, has com
bined enthusiasm with creativity
in adding to rority and campus
life. Through her work on student
faculty committees and on student
i reviewing boards, she has shown
Inn irt i t-r ond GirtrrA intPTPt 171
student welfare and the better
ment of student-faculty relations.
Joanna Hill Scroggs:
Scroggs is recognized for her
strength of character, her interest
in people, 'and the exercise of her
superior abilities. She has excelled
in scholarship and has exhibited
creative ability in the field of
English. Through her support of
musical productions of the cam
pus, she has shown her unselfish
u2 of her musical talent."
Sara Faith Price: "One whose
spontaneous friendliness, concern
for others, and unselfish spirit cf
cooperation have benefitted every
activity in which she has taken
par. Her sincerity of purpose and
humble devotion to the highest
ideals of character, scholarship,
and leadership have been a con
iant inspiration to those about
her. She has devoted her efforts
not only in the field of nursing,
but also to the betterment of life
of the women students on the cam
pus." Mrs. Sally Melvin Horner: "Rec
ognized for her dedicated work in
the Department of Chemistry, both
in regular classwork and in re
search. An outstanding student, si
evidenced by her straight-A rec
ord, Mrs. Horner is the modcit re
cipient of a National Science
Foundation Fellowship an-d the Al
pha Phi award for the outstanding
major in Chemistry. She has con
tributed much of her time to re
search and has successfully car
ried out the study in "Sterio Fac
tors in Complex Formation" which
she undertook in the past year."
. Margaret Eunice Funk: "Miss
Funk has given of herself to her
campus obligations, both academic
(See VALKYRIES, Peg? 3