Chapel Hill, 11. C.
8-31-49 . ' "
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Mostly fair and continued warm
with an expected high of 88.
National, state and campus en
VOL. LVII, NO. 174
Complete VP) Wirt Serviet
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 1957
Gfficet in Graham Memorial
FOUR PAGES TH" US
i Kl ii 11 f) Pfe fill '6ft ! rr
In Political Crisis:
U. S. Committed In Mid-East
AMMAN JORDAN :& Jordan's new anti-Leftist regime estab
lished military courts yesterday to try all cases growing out of. Jordan's
The Two-day-old cabinet of Premier Ibrahim Hashem, 69, arrang
ed for the new courts in a two-hour meeting.
(The censored dispatch did not say whom the new courts would
try. Unconfirmed reports in other Arab capitals said Jordan authorities
had arrested several hundred Communitsts, Leftists and extreme Na
tionalists including Nationalst ex-premier Suleiman Nabulsi.)
King Hussein meanwhile, got a cheering message from King Saud
of Saudi Arabia, congratulating him on bringing law and order to
Jordan after nearly three weeks of dL-lurbances. It was one of many
such messages received. .
WASHINGTON UH The United States will be deeply com
mitted from now on to play a hand in the dangerous and violent game
of Middle Eastern power politices.
ThL commitment is a result of the decision by President Eisen
hower and Secretary of State Dulles this week to throw American
power and prestige behind King Hussein in his fight to prevent ex
tremists, spurred on by anti-Western and Communist agitators, from
taking over Jordan.
Until the United States cast its influence and the threat of its
military power into the struggle on Hussein's side, it had some free
dom of choice about whether to take part in any particular middle
eastern crisis. From here on, however, the prestige of the United
States will be involved in any new conflict within the area and its
stature and effectiveness seem certain to be judged by the outcome.
DAMASCUS, Syria (AP) An
official Syrian source said yester
day the movement' of the U.S. 6th
Fleet into the Eastern Mediterran
ean will increase tension in the
Middle East. f .
The government source told a
Named To Head
Roy Amnstjfon?, UNC director of
admissions. was installed this
week ' as president of the Ameri
can Assn. of University and Col-
leg? Admissions Officers and Reg
At the annual meeting in Den
ver, Colo., Armstrong took over i
the top post, having been named
president-elect at the 1956 meet
ing. Chancellor Robert B. Rouse
also represented UNC at the gath
ering, giving a major address at
mid-week. . ..
Armstrong, who is past prcsi-.
dent of the Southern Assn. of Col-
leciate Registrars, has served as
vipp nresirfpnt . nf thP national or-
canization. ' I
A native of Spencer, he was
graduated from the University in'
1926 arid taught in Greensboro
for two years. Returning to UNC
. Anitra The Greenclad
Miss Amanda Meiggs of Moyock, a junior in the Dept. of Dram
atic Art, will be featured as the Greenclad (Anitra) in the Playmak
ers' production "Pear Gynt," scheduled for May 10-12 in the Forest
Theater. Tickets for unreserved seats will go on sale next week
for $1.50 and may be used for any of the three performances.
reporter foreign influences were
trying to stir up uouble in Jor
dan. He declined to name these
"Any country trying to stir up
more trouble will very shortly
have its plans - exposed and will
lose all its prestige in the area,
4 w '
. . takes over top post
he studied law for two years be-
fore joining the administrative
staff. He has been director of ad
mission's here since 1940, with
four years away for naval ser
vice during World War II.
Here This Week
A Cuban professor of contitu
tional law and the history of poli
tical theory in the University of
Havana will be here this week as
Burton Craige Visiting Lecturer in
Dr. Ramon Infiestra will conduct
a series of seminars on Cuban con
situtional law and deliver a public
lecture on the distinguished Cu
ban patriot and jurnalid, Jose
Marti. " '
His talks will begin tomorrow
ind will run through Friday.
j For the seminars to be held to-
- morrow and Tuesday afternoons,
Professor Infierra's topic will be
the "Cuban fystern of Government
, A Comparison between a Parli-
amentary and a Presidential Re-
gime." . ;
On Thursday arid Friday after
noons, the seminar discussions will
revolve about the topic "Judicial
Power and the Court System in
j The subject bf Professor In
fiesra's public lecture, to be held
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Libr
ary Assembly Room, will be "Mar
ti and Politics."
j Marti, whose distinguished jour
' nalistic career spanned the latter
- part of the nineteenth century has
been called "the apostle of Cuban
As a foreign correspondent he
did much to interpret the United
States and its political institutions
to his fellow Cubans.
In addition to teaching constitu
tional law and political theory at
the University of Havana, Doctor
Infiesta is professor of the fun
damentals of politics m the Cuban
Institute for Advanced Studies in
Journalism. He also lectures on
Contemporary Political Ideas in
thC National .Institute of jPiajujins ,
and Social 'Reforms.""," i
- lie serves from time to time as
.-pedal vlsltng -professor in the
School of Political and Social Sci
ences at the University of Mexico
and has on several occasions been
a visiting professor at the Univer
sity of Miami, Fla.
A program of light musical se
lections has been planned for to
day's concert by the UNC Band,
Director Herbert Fred has an
nounced. The concert, to which the pub
lic is invited, will begin at 4:30
p.m. around Davie Poplar.
Calvin Hubsr of Chapel Hill
will play a trombone solo of Tchai
kovsky's "None ' But the Lonely
Heart." Guest conductors will be
two senior music majors, John
Dearing of Chevy Chase, Md., and
Don Jefferscri of Chapel Hill.
Other selections on the pro
gram are Victor Herbert's "Gypsy
Life," Richard Strauss' "Allersee
len,'! a medley of Peter Rose's
hits, Robert Russell Bennett's
"Suite of Old American Dances"
and several niarches.
Will Be Here
8 MORE DAYS
The following activities are
scheduled for Graham Memorial
Young Friends, 9:45-11 e.m.,
Grail Room; Quakers IV a.m.
1 p.m., Gail Room; Westminster
Fellowship, f:2M0:45 a.m., Ro
land Parker- 1; Community
Church, 11 a.m.-12 p.m.; Newman
Club, 7-8 p.m. Roland Parker 1
and 2; Preskyierian, Church,
9:30-11 a.m., Roland Parker 2
nd 3; Orientation Interviews, 6
9 p.m., Roland Parker 3 and
WoodAouse Conference Room;
Presbyterian Church 9:30-11 a.m.,
APO Room and Rendezvous
The hot weather in recent days has probably caused many students to want to forget studying for
awhile. And the unidentified student shown above in the Wilson Libray, has decided to do that.
Whether he's dreaming about the beach, a pretty girl, or the end of the school year is anybody's guess.
. Photo by Bill King
For Pre-Regisf ration
The Office of Registration has
announced a pre - registration
schedule for the coming summer
and fall semesters and has urged
all students planning to pre-reg-ister
to take note of the notice
and times listed. .
Students enrolled in the General
College may pre-register for sum-1
merand fall sessions - from iaxT
through May 11. They will be ex-
pected to have signed ,the appoint-j
ment sheet in 308 South Building)
by Tuesday. j
The students will meet with ;
their advisors at appointed imes
and arrange a schedule of courses j
for the indicated term. A green :
form will be obtained from the 1
advisor which is to be taken to the I
Registration Office in Hanes Hall J
for final processing and further in- j
. Pre-registration in the College j
of Arts and Sciences will be held I
from May 1 through May 10, and
students who have a major have
been instructed to see the De
partmental Advisor, secure the
green form and go to Hanes Hall
James Brewer, center, has been awarded a scholarship for ad
vanced study in sculpture. He is shown above with Professor Robert
A. Howard, left, of the UNC Art Dept. Miss Barbara Madison of
Washington, D.C. is at. right. Brewer first came here in 1952 and
He Can Dream, Can't He?
Pre-Law, Pre-Med, Pre-Dental
and special students have been in-!
structed to see the advisor in the j
Dean's Office. I
The School of Business Admin
istration advises students to sign
the appointment book in the main
entrance to Carroll Hall before
May Z in order-that they be per
mitted to see their advisers dur
ing the pre-registration period.
On pre-registration days. May
6, T, 9, 10, each student will first
see his adviser and then come to
the administrative desk in the
main entrance to Carroll Hall.
The School of Education will
hold pre-registration May 6 to 1
May 11. After obtaining the green
form in duplicate from their ad
visers, students have been in
structed to take their schedules
to 127 Peabody for approval.
One copy of the schedule is to
be recorded here and the original
is to be brought to No. 1 Hanes
Hall for further processing.
Students in the School of Journ
(See Registration, page 3)
Professor Views Art
. . V ? : 8
v K : - .-..V'. .e y ' ' J -
.tJ. St t 1 B . i
Two exhilarated nature men
swinging from a tree near Cald
well Hall apparently answering
the call of Spring.
Harassed Book Exchange clerk
. trying to pacify a couple of
graduating seniors who insisted
she tell them tvhat degree they
ivere' to receive so they could
fill out their cap and gown res
Students in the Infirmary yes
Misses June Craft, Gale Hodg
son, Mary Anne Keeter, Betty
Kell, Elizabeth McKinnon, Edith
Drexler, Mry Goodwin, Susan
Donald, Anne Llewellyn, Sheila
Cronan and Helen Williams; and
Grover Brown, William Branner,
Dcminick Marion, Harold Clark,
Thomas Hall, Eugene Felton,
Theodore Wohlbruck, Willis
Whitehead, Ralph Hawkins and
was away for Army service 1953-55.
awarded annually to any artist in
the merit of the artist's work.
' A panel of' veteran newsmen certainly his editor must know ths
and photographers agreed here law as applied to his civil rights.
Saturday on a five point program 5. The cameraman should co
for news photographers covering operate with the law enforcement
civil violence. agencies whenever possible.
C. A. McKnight, editor of The The panel discussion on "pho
(Charlotte) Observer and Panel tographic coverage of civil -io-moderator,
summarized the sug- lence" was part of a southern short
guestions as follows: course in press photography given
1. A press photographer mustj here.
use resourcefulness. ingenuity j Members of the panel were:
and "good, common horse sense." j William A. Emerson, Atlanta Bu-
2. In taking his pictures the reau chief, Newsweek: Rudy Fair
man with the camera ' should be ' cloth. Staff photographer, Assoc
as quiet and unnoticed as possible. 1 iated Press, Raleigh; Jack Young,
3. The photographer must re-J souhern division manager. Unit
member that each, situation is dif- ed Press.
ferent and must be handled dif-! Nevspictures: W. Horace Car-
4. The news photographer and
Fetzer Is First
To Win Service
RALEIGH ( AP ) Robert A. '
(Coach Bob) Fetzer, former UNC
Athletic Director, is the first win-;
ner of the Service to Sports Award j
of the Atlantic Coast Sports Writ-1
ers Assn., it was announced Friday ,
ine Association s new huuw
for "long, distinguished, and
unselfish service'' to amateur
sports in the area embracing Mary- j The Senior Day program, plan
land, District of Columbia, Vir-1 ned by Miss Dottie Wood and the
ginia, and the Carolinas.
Fetzer, Athletic Director and
track coach for 30 years until he
became executive secretary of the
Morehead Scholarship Foundation!
in 1952, was selected "for his con- and shine Wednesday morning cc
tributions - to the growth of ath- spite the fact they are to be cx
letics and for the lasting impress- cused from elf .sses for the day
ion lie made on all of those as-1 in order to attend an . org an rr--sociated
with him." Presentation of ticnal meeting at 1) a.m. in ii-n-i'
a plaque signalizing tlie honor-will1 orial ,HaU, -
be made in several weeks." ' - j The Day is expected to be h:?i
SpeaJcing for the Association's lighted Wednesd iy evening Ctur
committee that made the stlec- ing the annual social affair slated
tion. Chairman Dick Herbert of to begin at 5:30 at the Patio. Ac
The (Raleigh) News and Observer tivities at the barbecue include a
said, "Coach Bob Fetzer's theory
of athletic participation for all
and his stress on a well rounded
athletic program on a wholesome
level were regarded as major con
tributions to amateur athletics in
"In addition, his wonderful per-
sonality makes him one of the
most highly regarded men with
whom members of the association
have had contact in their work. We
feel no man is more qualified to
be the first to receive this annual ;
:. X : :(
The scholarship, worth $1400, is
the country and is given solely on
ier eauor, lauor iny iriuune,
Major David T. Lambert, enlorce-
ment division, North Carolina
Highway Patrol and Milton Frcier,
United Press White House photog
rapher. 1957 Seniors
In Last Fling
On Wednesday, the 1937 senior
ciass will have their last oppor-
tunity to participate as a group
at Carolina during tne day-ion?
Senior Day activities planned to
celebrate the occasion.
social committee will actually be
set off Tuesday evening with the
j free movie scheduled for seniors
at the Carolina Theater.
Seniors will be asked to rise
carnival, the grand drawing for
a car and the continuous music
! of four bands
The social side of the program
will be touched off at 5:30 by a
beer baseball game to be played
at the Patio.
And an added feature to this
: year's senior activities, according
j to program officials, will be the
' naming of the senior class s best
! couple, best looking, biggest bull-
thrower, biggest wheel and larg-
The affair is free and requires
that only one cf any attending
couple be a senior. Stags are to
Senior Day officials hac urged
all seniors to participate in th?
May 1 activities and make it the
most successful senior day pro
The Campus Orientation Com-
j mittee will meet in the Woodhous?
Conference Room of Graham
Memorial to interview men for tic
195t counselor program from 2-G
p.m. and 7-9 p.m. tomorrow, ac
cording to Orientation Chairman
Interviews will end tomorrow
night and it will be necessary for
all men Interested to complete
their interviews by then, an an
nouncement, said he hoped that
men slated for interviews will b-e
able to appear at their scheduled
times, but in the event this i
impossible any of the above time 3
would be satisfactory to the com
mittee. M-Bomh Hearings
WASHINGTON (AP)" The
world - ranging argument over
whether H-bomb tests should be
curbed seems sure to be renewed
soon befoe a congressional com
mittee. Hearings have been called by
a Senate-House Atomic Energy
Subcommittee for May 27 - June 7
on the whole problem of fallout.
This is the dropping back to earth
of radioactive particules hurled
jnto the atmosphere by nuclear