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The daily Tar Heel. (Chapel Hill, N.C.) 1946-current, April 26, 1957, Page 1, Image 1

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TJ.N.CY Library Serials Dept. Chapal Hill, II . C. S-31-49 WEATHER Mostly fair and continued warm with an expected high of 88. SECHECY The editor lambasfs it on paj two. O I i .Li, FOUR PACIS TH"" 'U3 VOL. LVII NO. 172 Complete JP) Wire Service CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1957 Offices in Graham Memorial N fu'iceir. . n O0T0 ! n ti if y y y - ! . V The annual outdoor production of the Carolina Playmakers this year will be Henrik Ibsen's 'Peer Gynt to be given in three performances on May 8, 9 and 10 in the Forest Theater. The play will be new. version adapted by Assistant Director Kai Jurgensen and Robert Schenkkan. Shown above is an informal rehearsal scene of the chorus for the production. I t .... I. v I DONALD MILLER ... to chair pliarmacy meeting Donald Miller Will Preside At Annual Meet ' Senior pharmacy student Donald j J. Miller will preside over the an- nual convention of the Student Sec- : tion of the American Pharmaceuti- ( cal Asso. in New York City next week. Tiic meeting will be held from Sunday through next Friday. Hailing from Raleigh, he is past president of the University of North Carolina School of Pharmacy, past president of Kappa Psi pharmaceuti cal fraternity, treasurer of the sen ior class, and chairman of the Dance Committee. Miller has been recognized for his activities by the Orders of the Grail and the Old Well. After being elected to the posi tion of vice chairman of the section in Miami Beach, Fla. two years ago,' Miller advanced to the chair manship at the A.Ph.A. Convention in Detroit, Mich, last April. The Student Section of the A. PhA. is composed of delegates from 72 colleges of pharmacy throughout the United Sttaes. At least one thousand students are ex pected to attend the meetings which will be held in the spacious ball room of the Hotel Statler. Other University of North Carolina pharmacy students planning to at tend this year's convention are Miss Shirley Bumgardner and Billy Lan ier, who are also delegates to the Rho Chi Convention which is held in conjunction with the A.Ph.A. Also going are Joe E. Smith, John ny Williams, David R. Davis and Mike Lazarus. GM'S SLATE Orientation Interview, 2-6 p.m., Roland Parker 2, Wood house Conference Room; Faculty Newcomers Club, 8-11 p.m., Ro land Parker 2; Tri lota, 10-11 p.m. Woodhouse Conference Room; Publications Board, 4-6 p.m., Council Room; Women's Honor Council, 7 p.m.. Council Room; Combo, 7:30-11 p.m., APO Room. V i Chorus Rehearsals For 'Peer PHOTOGRAPHY ShortCourse Here Best In Entire Nation; Costa A national magazine photograph ! er advised news photographers to learn the language of a country before they try to talk foreigners into posing for pictures. The advice came from Frank ScherschcJ, Life - Magazine news photographer, at the. opening ses-f sion here yesterday of the eighth nnual Southern Short Course in press photography. Scherschcl based hio- advise on ! experiences of hand-talking and translators that he had to use in European assignments. "Too many Americans" he said, "make the stupid mistake of talk ing loud over there istead of learn ing the language." Other speakers at the first ses- sion of the three-day course were joseph Costa, photo supervisor for lhe New York Daily Mirror and I King Features Syndicate: J Win-' ton Lemcn, manager of Eastman Kodak's press photo sales; Lewis P. Watson, Raleigh commercial photographer; and William Wilson of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. . Costa discussed problems of news photography from shooting a 'battleship to snapping a flea. Theme of his speech was "nuts and bolts." He described differing problems of hewi- photography and solutions to those problems. Costa said of all the short cours es in news photography offered' in this nation, "the one at Chapel Hill does the most good." Approximately 160 news photo graphers from nine southeastern states registered for the course and HAPPENINGS ON THE HILL: Phi Gam's To Beat Heat Sigma Chi Engagements By SUE ATCHISON THE PHI GAM'S are doing what every Carolina student would like to be doing this weekend they're heading towards the coast and the beaches where they can get tem porary relief from the heat of the classrooms. A SOFTBALL GAME and beer party make up the formula that the Chi Psi's are going to use to morrow in an attempt to find re lief from the heat, relax, and have some fun. THIS IS PLEDGE WEEKEND for the Zate's. Among the many high lights of the weekend will be a cocktail party tonight and a par ty at Hogan's tomorrow. THE ALPHA GAM'S iiave invit ed all their alums to return tomor row for the sorority's annual In ternational Reunion Day w hich will - w - - Gynt' mcre are expected to enroll today and Saturday. Hugh Morton of Wilmington is chairman of the program. Hundreds of newspaper photo graphers were judged today in the annual southeastern contest for ex cellence. Winners will -be announc ed at a banquet Saturday night. First Concert By UNC Band To Be Sunday The first of two spring con certs by the UNC Band will be held Sunday afternoon at 4:30 un- der Davie Poplar. The public nas Dccn cormany interferenCe" in the internal af invited to attend the free concert. , fflirs of Jordan la&t n- hL Director Herbert Fred said the music will be of a light nature. Included in the music that will ( amid an "atmosphere of a deep in be presented are Victor Herbert's terpolitical crisis." "Gypsy Life", Richard Strauss' Moscow Radio said the United "Aiierseeien a meaiey oi reier Rose's hits, Robert Russell Ben nett's "Suite of Old American Dances" and several marches. Calvin Hubbert will play Tchai kovsky's "None But the Lonely Heart" as a trombone solo. Senior music majors John Dear and Don Jefferson will conduct ing and Don Jefferson will conduct ng the concert, Fred stated. be celebrated at the chapters throughout this country and Cana da. The celebration will begin with a business meeting to be fol lowed by a luncheon and talk by Rev. Charles Hubbard. The activi ties of the day will come to a close with an informal social hour. ENGAGEMENTS HAVE BEEN ANNOUNCED by the Sigma Chi's and Theta Chi's this week. Sigma Chi's engaged include Billy Knauff to Miss Doris McCall; Charles Stephens to Miss Patricia Johnson; J. B. Lopp to Miss Betty Wilkin son, and Charles Forbes to Miss Ann Shelley. Theta Chi Craig Hqrsman is en gaged to Miss Hilda Donaldson, a student at Woman's College. ONE PINNING HAS BEEN AN NOUNCED this week. Bobby Tim berlake, a Sigma Chi, pinned Kay Musgraves. 6th Fleet Moves WASHINGTON (AP) The United States yesterday sent its powerful 6th fleet steaming toward the troubled Middle East in a show of strength aimed at bringing calm to strife-torn Jordan. This muscle flexing came as the government blamed "international Communism" for the unrest in Jor dan and ordered President Eisen hower's special ambassador, James Y.. Richard.?, temporarily out f the area. '. ' Secretary of State Dulles, mean while, met for 40 minutes with Sens. Knowland (R-Calif) ana" Mans- ' field (D-Mont), representing the Senate leadership of both parties. Dulles and his .ides also tejle I phoned other leaders in the House I q r e Qr notn All of these moves, came as Young King Hussein fought at l Amman to keep hL kingdom from falling apart. Martial Law AMMAN, Jordan (AP) King Hussein, fighting for his throne, imposed military law on imperilled Jordan yesterday in a series of dra matic moves against his enemies inside and outside the country. The embattled young king nam ed a new government, clamped a curfew on the nation's main cities J as a safeguard against rioting, and i abolished the country's 10 political parties. Secret Conference CAIRO (AP) Syria's President Shukri Kuwatly flew to Cairo yes- terday for an urgent, secret con ference with President Nasser on the crisis in Jordan. " Reliable informants said the chief reason for the meeting was a demand by Iraq that Syria pull out the 5,000 troops it has in northern Jordan. i These Syrian army .units entered Jordan last fall at the time of the Israeli invasion of Egypt. Their ostensible purpose wa to aid King Hussein's army if Israel also at tacked Jordan. -Moscow Accuses U. S. LONDON (AP) Moscow accus- tho ITnitoH Stntne nf "Hlatant An anonymous commentator on Moscow Radio's home service said the Jordan situation remains tense states "by means of behind-the- scenes machinations are trying to set up a Jordan government which would adopt the aggressive JSisen hower doctrine and give up the policy of protecting the national interests and unity with other free Arab countries." MAY 6 Is Coming Soon ONLY 1 1 MORE DAYS Annual Dog Show May 19 Plans for the Exchange Club Dog Show to be held here Sunday, May 19, were announced this week. Dr. Lou Vine and Bill Tyler are tin charge of the project, which J will include all standard classes and obedience trials Applications for entering dogs may be obtained from Vine' Vet erinary Hospital, and dogs may be entered the day of the show at Emerson Field by 1 p.m., when the show will start. Tickets for the show may be purchased for 50 cents each from any Exchange Club member or from Dr. Vine's. Door prizes and a transistor radio will be given away at the show. . s i - '.' i , , - , IT" .... i Z j'r . 'AA,, i 71. , M r(wk s iiii tf. i iiifii !', r :I JOHN WH1TAKER , new business manager Whiiaker Is New Business Manager Daily. Tar Heel Editor Neil Bass I . Bass said "It is with a great deal Thursday announced the appoint-1 of pride and satisfaction that I meat 'ofJo3iif"Whltaker;-sophomore make official" Whitaker's appoint- from Winston-Salem, as business manager. Whitaker succeeds William Ro bert Peel, law student from Wil liamston, who resigned recentty. As business manager he will han dle the paper's finances and will 4e in charge of keeping in line the budget appropriations from the stu dent legislature. A4 I. A' Wednesday Is Lucky Day For Senior Senior Day Publicity Chairman Lou Rosenstock announced yesterday a fortunate senior will drive off Wednesday with a Ford automobile. The winner -will be determined by a grand drawing to be held on the seniors' special day. Miss Dottie Wood, senior from Yonkers, N.Y., proudly exhibits a 1957 Ford, presented for approval to the senior class by Rosenstock. Rosenstock Presents New Ford For Approval Of Senior Class The winner of this year's senior i prizes to a number of seniors and grand drawing at the Patio Wed nesday evening, May 1, will be "the proud possessor of a Ford automobile," Senior Day Publicity Chairman Lou Rosenstock said yesterday. In response to numerous de mands made by seniors yesterday that they know what type of car the winner would receive, Ros enstock has presented a 1957 Ford for senior approval. He went on to review other events of - the evening which would include a beer baseball game-, the awarding of special Off Appointed ment i "Johnny has had two years' ex perience with the business dept. and is assuredly well qualified for his new position," the editor said. Bass said he also regretted that Peel had to resign. He called the past busines manager "capable and industrious." h t v continuous music to be furnished by four bands. Rosenstock empha sized there will be no admission charge to the affair. Contrary to announcements riorlior He m.-n v r t hprn x-i 1 1 ho Tin faculty-senior contests in the af- ternoon, the Publicity Chairman said. He said only one of any attend ing couple need to be a senior. Tickets for the automobile draw ing will be given out at the sen ior meeting in Memorial Hall at 10 a.m. Wednesday. The n oiy err Named Highest Second Protest Made By UNC On Pay Raises RALEIGH (AP) A second protest by personnel of the Con solidated University has been reg istered against the administration backed pay increase proposal1 for state employes. This one . came from the Wo man's College in Greensboro. It followed on the heels of another from UNC maintenance workers. Gov. Hodges and the State Per sonnel Dept. say the formula 'by which' an overall 11 per cent raise would be meted out is designed to give larger dollar raises to low salaried employes than an across-the-board percentage raise. The Greensboro protest of the formula concerns Woman's . Col lege dining hall and building and grounds employes. It was contained in a letter to the Guilford General Assembly delegation from the Woman's Col lege director of dining hall, Su perintendent of buildings and grounds and auditor. If the formula u enacted into Jaw, the letter says. 32 per cent of the dining hall employes will receive no increase. The present salaries are above the new maximums proposed, it was explained. The letter added that these employes are automati cally "frozen" in their salary ranges with little hope, of future increases. 4 Comet Is Visible Here, Says Planetarium Head A comet, discovered in the heav ens just last year, can be seen with the naked eye just after sunset, Anthony F. Jenzano, Morehead Planetarium manager, said Thurs day. The comet, the Arend-Roland Comet, will continue to be visible I under atout favorable conditions for a month. It will begin to disappear the latter part of May, he said. ' It can be seen by facing the northwest ju.1 after sunset and looking just above the horizon. It appears almost stationary, he said, and has a tail that is "quite equst and wide." y cj u Delegate Honorary The Order of the Grail announc ed the election of four top officers and the recent initiation f 13 "neophytes" into the highest un dergraduate honorary on campus. John Kerr, a junior from James town has been named Delegate succeeding Luther Hodges Jr. in that position, according to the an nouncement yesterday. Also elected to top positions in the undergraduate honorary were Herman Godwin, a sophomore from Dunn, scribe; Benrict Thomns, a junior from Morvcn, exchequer; and Macon Patton, a junior from Durham, vice exchequer. The Grail further announced that Gov. Luther Hodges was prevnt at the initiation of the 13 "neophytes" during a banquet held recently at the Carolina Inn. The Grail taps 13 persons an nually who best exemplify '-friendship, courage and service," and it recognizes outstanding scholars and students who have devotedly served on campus. Established in 1820, the Grail from the firi attempted to build better relations between fraternity and non-fraternity men on cam pus. It first initiated a scries of dances with dual puropse im proving social life and obtaining i a firm unification j 3ody. of the St iincn I After providing tor the first time a successful social program it next organized various drives for better conduct by the students at athletic games and for provid ing athletes with belter equip ment. The Grail also established an intramural program for tampib participation, carefully including fraternity and non - fraternity groups. It sponsored a song con test which resulted in the adoption f "Here Comes Carolina." Friendship, truth, courage and service have heen the watchwords of the organization that stands ready to offer its help to any in dividual or group thai needs as sistance in the form of ideas, fi nancial aid or physical labor, ac .cording to members. Outgoing officers of the Grail are Luther Hodges, Dclegata; Nril Bass, scribe; Robert Hornik. vice exchequer; and Bill McLean, ex chequer. IDC Meeting Frank 'Brown. Interdormitory Council member, was appointed by IDC President Tom Walters to in vestigate getting another telephone installed in the Wilson Library, at the Tuesday night meeting. At the meeting new members were given membership certifi cates and by-laws. The roll was called and the organization of the IDC waj completed. After the meeting was adjourned there was a "smoker" during which the new members in troduced themselves to each other. News Deadline j The deadline for news articles i from campus organizations will be 4 p.m. from now on, according to ! Daily Tar Heel Managing Editor Clarke Jones. . News articles submitted after this time will be held over an extra day, he said, unless they absolutely have to be published immediately. INFIRMAHY LIST Misses Mary Goodwin, Suiin Donald, Alice Johnson, Junt Craft, Anne Llewellyn, Helen Williams and Mrs. Shirlty Weist; and Jean Pierre Boissault, Ed ward Madden, Eugene Ftlton, Theodore WebloTuck, Grever Brown, Eugene SpW and Thomas Hall.

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