U H C LIBRARY
Mostly fair and continued warm
dth an xpcted high of 83,
It's an ugly mess. Se page 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 175
Complete VP) Wire Service
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA, TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1957
Offices in Graham Memorial
SIX PAGES THIS ISSUE:
LONDON (AP) Soviet Rus-,
sia accused the United States last i
night of stirring up the Jordan
crisis as a step under the Eisen
hower Doctrine to dominate the
It warned in a foreign ministry
statement that the situation "de
mands the adoption of urgent
measures to avert a dangerous
development of events."
The situation can lead to "grave
consequences," said the deciara-
said the declara-
tion broadcast by Moscow Radio,
The statement said "the Soviet
h T"li.nt id nit.
. ... -
indicate me next ivrenum move.
"The events in Jordan and the
deliberate complication of the
:V...: : u xt- xfirMia
MlUdlluu in we i-cu. aim .auv-
East, is in fact the 'Dulles-Eisen-
Kower' Doctrine in action . . ,
the statement said.
nm, ctntamunt a cn rhnrffpfl
that - "military preparations are
rfvnpnlv and demonstratively tak
ing place on the frontiers of Jor- ister emphasized it wants noth
dan and that this time also Israel ins to do with the Eisenhower
is playing a particularly Unf or-. Middle East doctrine possibly for
tunate part.'V . . . I internal political reasons.
The -accusation that the United The aid if prof erred outside the
States was trying. to. oust Britain ! framework of the doctrine which
and France from the Middle East provides military as well as eco
apparently is designed to stir up nrmie support to any Middle East
anti-American sentiment in-West- nation, requesting help to m resist
ernEurope.. Communist aggression.
The charge of U.S. colonialism The U.S. embassy announcement
in the Middle . East and prctesta-1 said the offer was made in recep
tions of Soviet friendship for the' nition of "the brave steps taken
Arabs . aim
at solidifying pro-
Ssviet sentiment in the area.
. ; . - t.- 1
ed tne mission oi rresiaem wfir.
bower's personall envoy to. the .
Middle East, James P. Richards. . J
' Richards- has- been touring Mid I
die East countries, and is now,
ready to explain the Eisenhower i
ituiti j - " v' r -
fcountry that w'ants aid, in resist
x : , a v,q- nnt Viitsn fnrmallv
. . jm-dan Cut the Soviet'
invuea;u uoraa x mi5
sutiemcut v a e
r,; -ri . ot Hpnrii-inf Joraan
of its independence through I
h . t rtonrivina .uirudiL
promises of financial and other
Thei following activities are
scheduled for Graham Memorial
Orientation Committee, 4-6
p.m., Grail Rom; Phi Delta Phi,
7:30-8:30, Grail Room; Hospital
Recreation ' Instruction, 11:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m., Roland Parker
1 and 2; University Party, 7-11
p.m.) Roland Parker 1 and 2;
Orientation Interview, 2-9 p.m.,
Roland Parker 3 and Woodhouse
Conference Room; Panhellenic
Council, 2:15-4 p.m.. Council
Room; Women's Resident Coun
cil, 6:45-9 pjn. Council Room;
APO, 7-9 p.m., APO Room; Hos
pital Recreation Instruction, 1:30
2:15 p.m., Roland Parker 1;
Dance Class, 6:30-8 p.m., Ren
dezvous Room. '
SUNDAY AFTERNOON BAND CONCERT FASCINATES KIDS:
k KETTLE bRUM SOUNDS
. draw curio lis young iudies
e east; Russia
AMMAN, Jordan (AP) The
United States yesterday offered
10 million dollars in economic
aid to King Hussein's new anti
Jordan indicated immediate ac
ceptance. Talks began at once on
wajs to put the money , to quick
use in this troubled, ; poverty
stricken Middle East kingdom.
The Soviet Union called the
uuiiru on-a mc mam, vuFwi,
in the Jordanian crisis. A foreign
office - statement broadcast by j
Moscow radio said the situation is
", and couU .ead to j
rravA PnnconMAnc "
The Jordan Radio heard in
Cairo said Hussein and King Saud
had asreed in their surprise
talks in Saudi Arabia Sunday that
me joraan crisis was an iniernai
new JUiuan am unci waa
announced by the U.S. embassy
soon after Jordan' foreign min-
"J jC3ijr mu6 muCm ..u
tne government ana people oi
Jordan to maintain the integrity
and indeDendence of their na-
- - . - . . .t
Tne announcement of an upcom-
ing speech by Dr. William Poteat,
and a banned social eathering.
a listing of committee appoint-
m onto tnA cVinrt cnrh hv Rtll-
dent Body President Sonny Evans,
comprised the Student Party meet
ing last night in the Graham Me
Combining party advisory board
and program committee reports,
party secretary Betty Carolyn
Huffman announced tentatve plans
for a banquet to be held two weeks
from last night at Watt's resturant.
The planned price for tickets was
Party chairman Whit Whitfield
announced .thaj resigning UNC
philosophy professor Dr. William
ML Poteat would address next Mon
day night's SP meeting. The meet
ing will be open to visitors, and
its exact time will be announced
later in this paper
Whitfield also deferred action
on a proposed revision' of the
party's by-laws until a later date,
due' to lack of attendance at the
meeting last night.
In a short speech to the body
Student Body President Sonny
Last Call Given
Orientation Committee Chairman
Jerry Oppenheir.ier indicated Mon
day that all applicants must !be in-.c-rviiawed
and have taken the re
quired quiz before b p.m. tomorrow,
or their names will be automati
cally dropped from consideration.
OpperJieimer said interviews are
being conducted in the Woodhouse
Conference Room in Graham -Me-sncual.
He said .the interview wiU
;ojio.itute a majai par tion of the
Crimitiee's consideration toward
-elc . Ion.
Anc.'iier criterion "for selection will
Mch can be
-akeu , today cr tomorrow from l-o
..m. in the Orientation Office of
Orjiiam Memorial, Oppenheimer
f- In a statemeut yesterday stress-
i g the importance of attending ibis
.rkn.a.ion interviews, Oppenheimer
"In the interest of choosing the
test counselors for the 1957 orienta
te n pre gram,- the Campus Orienta
tion Ccmmlttee lias been, is and
.vill be interviewing all applicants, j
"Those persons who have applied i
tr the posjlions ana as yet have '
.ict appeared for their interview ;
miist.do so either between 7-9 p.m. !
cday or 2-6 pjn. tomorrow.
To date, orXy about 50 per cent
f the Applicants have completed
he necessary processing, the Com
'nittee chairman said. He express
ed Jicpes 't'iat eeryone wishing to
:r.iT thr-program and who. has
applied to date will complete pro-
ess;ng before the deadline tomor
row.: r teas?
Evans issued a reminder that all
applications for student-govern-
ment appointive positions must be
turned in by Thursday,. May 2nd.
Evans also commented on the
recent solution of the Lenoir Hall
problem, stating that it is his feel
ing that the solution arrived at
was most satisfactory to the cafe
teria's student workers, and com
plimenting SP members Al Alphin
and C. White, and The Daily Tar
Heel, for their roles in bringing
the situation to the attention of
the student body.
Evans also pointed out that any
action on the appointment of a
new director for Ihe Graham Me
morial will come from the GM's
boa'rd of directors, not from the
office of student affairs, as pre
viously implied by this paper.
Chairirian Whitfield also an
nounced the following committee
appointments: Finance Committee,
P. Gerdes and Bob Herford; Social
Committee, Rudy Edwards and Jim
Johnson; Membership Committee,
C. White, Mike Hayes;, Leon Holt,
and Martha Fortune; Program
Committee, F. Schultz and David
'- ' r ' '
. . getting an earlj start
Board Progress Slow
In Interviews - - Young
By GRAHAM SNYDER'
The Student Activities Office ant
nounced yesterday the names of
the four, men who have been . in'
terview , by Graham Memorial
Board of Directors for the position;
of Graham Memorial Dicretor.
The four men who were inter
viewed are William Rion, Univer
sity of Florida; James Burgoyne;
University of Southern Illinois j
Tc marrow tlie graduating class oi
1957 will have its 'last blast" and
rull day cf activities as a group.
Publicity Chairman Lou Rosenstock
.The fi...ivities begin tonight with
lale siow at te Carcuna Theater
entitled Deigning Women, Rosen
stock said. He urged all seniors,
:o take advantage ,6f this initial
i haptcr to the Senior Day activities
.nd to participate in the social af
. The lass-free senior day clixlul4
will begin tomorrow t 10 a.m. with
. Snior cods planning to at
tend th special movi tonight
hav been given late permission
until 1:30 a. m., according to the
Women's Residence Council and
the office of the dean of women.
an organizational meeting in Me
morial Hall when commencement
plans will be discussed.
At 5:30 that afternoon, the senior
barbecue will be held at the Patio.
All seniors have been - urged to at
tend. ' ,
Activities far the evening include
a carnival, special entertainment,
awarding of prizes and drawing for
ii Ford automobile. Continuous
music is slated to accomTny the
program-at the Patio.
Program STokesmen have in
dicated tickets for the -drawing can
be obtained only at the 10 a.m.
organizational meeting in Memorial
Hall. They urged everyone inter
ested to attend.
In the event of rain, the barbecue
wiU be meld Thursday at the Patio
during the hours already scheduled,
Rosenstock said. He further urged
all seniors to take part in a pro
gram which has required great ef
fort "to p'an for their benefit.
Chester A. Berry, 'University of
Rhode Island; and Charlie Gibs-on,
an entertainment manager from
The Student Activities Office
said that, in all probability, one
of the four men named would be
appointed the new GM director.
Bob Young, Board of Directors
Chairman, said that the work of
interviewing the four men had
been and was progressing slowly.
Young said that the Board of
Directors had not as yet made any
decision, but had only had inform
al talks with the four men.
As to" the date of appointment,
Young cound give no definite time.
He said he hoped that, the appoint
ment would come within a week,
but that he could not be sure be
cause of the careful consideration J
of the appointment.
'Student Activities Director Sam
Magill said that the final appoint
ment will be made by Chancellor
The appointment of a new GM
Director will be the culmination
of a two semester study by the GM
Board of Directors in seeking a
new GM head.
Miss Linda Mann, who has been
Gat, Director since last year when
Jtormer director Jim Wallace re
signed the position, is expected to
leave the position- in June.
The new director's functions wiU
entail supervising the maintenance
of Graham Memorial and acting as
an advisor to the Activities board.
The director will act as a con
solidating figure in the GM pro
gram and a liason between the Ac
tivities Board and the program
ming of outside events.
UP Will Elect
The University Party will meet
at 7:45 p.m. today in the Roland
Parker Lounges of Graham Me
morial to elect new officers for
the coming year, UP Chairman
Mike Weinman said yesterday.
Offices to be filled include party
chairman, vice chairman, secretary
and treasurer. Weinman indicated
yesterday that ''Interesting races"
are expected for several of the
In addition to the election of new
officers, a resume of party activity
during the past year will be pre
sented and a financial report will
- - - 35-.- .
PEOPLE ENJOY SHADE
. . . while band plays on
n ' J
- 1 rA' h
Sam Malvin takes it all with a smile as amused bystanders lend encouragement from safe points
of vantage ar Sigma Chi's "Hit The Geek" contest last year. Smiling support to tha happy vicf.'m ar,
left to right. Buddy Payne, standing. Bob McCarthy stooping and Bob Bell standing.
IN KENAN STADIUM:
Sigma Chi's Present
Gala Program Today
It's Sigma Chi Derby Day..
And no student will have to worry
about what he will find to fill the
(afternoon Ihcurs. The Sigma Chi's
are prepared to entertain the cam
pus with their 13th annual derby to
be held in Kenan Stadium at 2:30
p.m. There will be gala costumes
worn by each participating group,
and the doer prizes will be better
than ever, according to the Sigma
This year the merchants have
gone all out in helping make this the
largest and mc-st successful derby
ever. The have donated more prizes
than ever before.
Events stimulating the most inter
est are the Miss Modern Venus con
test and the Race to the Flesh. Miss ?
Scoring On" The Oesk
Modern Venus will feature 15 lovely
young wcmen from different social
organiiaticrs around the campus,
The new Derby Queen will receive
a bathing suit from a local store.
Back to defend her title :n the
Ra.ce to te Flesh is Miss Pee We?
Batten, 1 crl recording ,srti:t.
Part:.c:F3t'rg in the parade and
ave evsnis are nurses, a.ray Vi-reess.
Independent Women and five scrcr
ities. The parade, led by the Lifi
ecjn H:?h School Band, will begin
at 2 p.m.
Trophies will be presented to the
v. inner of each event, according to
Sigma Chi spokesmen.
One of the mysteries of Cie derby
is the Secret Event. The on'y nfer-
fSee DERBY, Page 5
' ,. -V.
. .. ...
, . . what's this all about'!
d Li U
Annual Awards Dinner
I Of Press Club May 9
I The Annual Awards Dinner of the
I University Press Club and the Jour-
na'-Ism Schccl has been set for
Thursday, May 9, at 7:30 p.m. at
Chancellor Rabe.it B. House will
i speak, and winners of Journalism
i scholarships and other awards will
! be announced at ithe banquet,
T'ckcis ere $1.50 each and can be
obtained from Buzz Merritt, Stan
' Srennan, J. hn Ashford, Miss Joan
j Afc-Lesn, Miss Jackie Haithcock and
Mrs. Jackie Hospker.
, All JournaLsm majors and stu-
c'er.ts intc res;edin Jcurnal'sm have
teen urged by President Charlie
Jchrsrn to pet their tickets early
?i at'end the banquet.
! -Th's is the one big n;ght of the
j IcrrralL m School for the academic
J 3 er r," Jchnscn said, "so let's all be
! ,urc t a'.tend."
i xext year's officers will also be
-rtrodueed at the banquet.