Chapel Hill. H...C.
' A v . .
Pertly cloudy and warm with
chance of ' afternoon and Even
ing showers 'and an expected
high of 33.
Editor asserts for facv'ty free
dom. See P. 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 176 '
. Complete (VP) Wire Seme
CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1957
Officet in Graham Memorial
FOUR PACES THe 'ctUu
. mm k i t. . ma a a k 4 a a a . c a 4L. . r a - i - at ir a a i w si
" ' tr the phol-o at top teft, pard down Ffankdn St, bgn& Garby
Day. The op right photo shows Miss P Vee Barton 'successfully
defending her title in the "Race to the Flesh." Bottom left: Hosea
Wilson is on the receiving end of some pies, compliments of par-
To Be Named
The Jane Craige Gray Memorial
Award will be presented 8 .p.m.
May 12 in the reception room of
More head Planetarium, according
to an announcement released yes
terday. The award is given ajimially by
the Beta Chi chapter of the Kappa
Delta sorority tn memory of Mrs.
Gordon Gray, an alumnus, as a
tribute to the ideals which she ex
emplified. . '
Presented on the bas!s of charac
ter, leadership and scholarship, the
award is presented each year to
the outstanding junior coed on cam
ps. Winner of the Gray Memorial
Award last year was Miss Sylvia
Tarantino, a Tri Delta from Tampa,
Florida. She was selected from a
field of 30 girls under consideration
for the award.
This year Vi.e President William
D. CarmLchael ..will make the pre
sentation. A reception will follow the
formal ceremonies in the faculty
lounge of the planetarium, it was
Selection of . the award winner is
made through a committee headed
by Miss Katherine Carmichael,
Dean of Women, as chairman. Other
members of the committee include:
Dean Earnest Mackie, dean of
fetudent awards;. Bob Young, ex-
student body president; Miss Mary j
Ann Kcetcr (replacing Miss Patri
cia McQueen, chairman of the Wom
en's Honor Council) Miss Annette
Niven, former chairman of Women's
Or'entatioiHand Ray Jefferies, as
sistant to the dean Of student af
fairs. GM'S SLATE
Debate Squad, 4:30-6 p.m.,
Grail Room; Student Council, 7
II p.m., Grail Room; University
Party Caucus, 6-7:30 p.m., Roland
Prktr Lounge No. 1; I.F.C, 7:30
9 p.m.; Roland Parker Lounge
No. 1; Student Party Caucus,
6:30-7:15 p.m.,. Roland Parker
Lounge No. 3; Finance Commit-4-6
p.m., Weodhouse Conference
Room; Professional I. F. C, 7-8
p. m., Woodhouse Conference
Room; Rules Committee, 4-5 p.m..
Council Rpom, .
.1 m i
Highlights Oft The Sigma Chi Derby
Judith Oockery New Venus;
Pee W ee B
By BOB HIGH
Are you a regular fellow? Then
you should have- been in Kenan
Stadium yesterday afternoon and
seen Judith Dockery crowned
-Miss Modern Venus of 1957-58.'
While there, the advice was to
run, don't walk to your nearest
drugstore. The Kappa Deltas, last
years winners of the Sigma Chi
Derby, and. the Chi Omegas tied
for first place in the annual event
between the local sororities and
women's organizations- on this
In the Race To The Flesh, Pee
Wee Batten retained her title as
the "queen of strippers" by un
clothing first. This race went only
down to a bathing suit, however.
Alpha ' Gamma Delta as second
and the rest of the participating
organizations tied for showing.
The KD's and Chi O's gained the
tie with 15 points apiece. The
Alpha Gam's were third with 11.
The2,000 people in the battle
field of Coach Jim Tatum's- Blue
and White, saw everything given
away to lucky ticket-holders from
panties to Bob Cunningham to a
case of beer to Peggy Swarringen.
Miss Dockery won the beauty
Contest over Martha Fortune of
Alpha Gamma Delta and Val Von
Latin American Relations Helped
, Relations between Latin America
and the United States were streng
thened here last week.
At least that's the impression
ju:'g:ng from the comments of six
visiting community leaders from
Selected as women community
ieaders in civic, educational, poli
oital and journalistic activities, they
tre touring the United States under
auspices of the State Dept. and
the Labor Dept.'s Women's Bureau.
The delegation included Mrs. Leti
cia Antezana de Alberdi, civic lead
er of La Paz, Bolivia; Miss Hilda
Macedo, thief of women's police,
S&o Paulo, Brazil; Dr. Anita Ar
royo, literature professor and news-
trtlpafing yotmg Hladieev-nh
right photo shows a pretty cod
Ammon of Pi Beta Phi. Miss For- j
tune placed second and Miss Am
mon showed for third.
Judging for the event, which the
whole crowd waited for till the j
end, was E. Carrington Smith, Ta
turn, Joe Augustine and Mrs. Sut
ton. The famed secret event was
very well kept under cover this
year, for when the Sigma Chi's
brought out a herd of goats for
the girls to milk, the crowd went
wild. Other incidents caused much ;
glee with the bare-backed, shirt
In the first event, 1 the Grand
National, the Chi O's won. It was
run relay style with the first part
consisting of two females going
leapfrog to the 'opposite end of the
track and then sending a girl
shooting a marble to the other
end, all the while styaing on her
posterior. Then an entry had to
smoke a cigar to a certain mark,
run to the other end, and touch
another girl who leaped to the
last entrant in a burlap bag. The
last of the relay team, kept a po
tato between her feet and jumped
to the finish line.
The KD's were second in this
race and the Alpha Gam's finished
Caper columnist, Havana, Cuba;
Mrs. Celeste Samayoa de Espada,
Senior Invitations can be pick
ed up tomorrow arid Friday on
the second floor of the YMCA
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. the Order
of the Grail announced yester
Seniors have been urged to
pick up their graduation invita
tions on the specified days. The
Grail announcement further
stated that a limited supply of in
vitations will be available for
those who have not already ordered.
-ViJ i -V rf f
H tH-JGmkS' .event.. The . bottem
demonstrating her skill in the
by Woody Sears and Bill King.
In the messiest event of the
day. Hit The Geek, Beverly Cul
breth of the Alpha Gam's splat
tered the most chocolate pie on
the stooge, Hosea Wilson. Cater
Poteat of the KD's was the next
best "chunking pie" and the Chi
O's Sarah Walters, a fast filly
from the coast," coated the Geek
In the Secret Event, Mickey
Reed of the Nurses put the most
milk in the jar in the time allot-
ed to win hands pulling, I mean
rinwn Rallv Simnsnn of the KD's
was second and Shirley Collins of ,
Alpha Gam showed for position
No. 3. t
The skits ; were very good and
hilarious. Many mistakes were
made, but everything came out all
right. The Nurses won with 'T
Can't Say No." The Chi Omega's
placed for second with "Playboy"
and Pi Beta Phi showed with a
country program from Big Still,
Miss Nancy Jo Rush was pre
sented to the crowd as "Sweet
heart of Sigma Chi" for the com
ing year and the ball.
All in all, great fun was had by
an wno auenaea ana parunywu.
The laughs were often and the '
"mL-Lakes" were more often.
club leader, Guatemala City; Miss
Maria Esther Talamantcs, legal and
political official, Mexico City and
Miss Maria Edilia Valero, freelance
writer, Caracas, Venezuela.
As they departed for three weeks
of travel, which will take them to
Tennessee, Arizona, California,
Michigan and New York, they ex
pressed impressions of their visits,
to North Carolina schools, offices,
industries and private hemes.
During their stay in Chapel Hill,
the six women studied local govern
ment ,saw preparations for the lo
cal election May 7 and attended
workshops on women's organizations.
LONDON wv-Russia offered
last night to open up part of the
Soviet Union to President Eisen
hower's sky patrol plan in ex
change for Soviet photo surveys
of Alaska and possibly all the
United States west of the Missis
The plan was laid before the
U.N. disarmament subcommittee
and was plugged heavily by Mos
The U. S. delegation declined to
comment, and other subcommittee
members reacted variously. Some
thought the Soviet plan slightly
encouraging. Other reaction was
U. S. Accuses Russia
WASHINGTON 4tfV- The United
States, striking back at Russia, yes
terday blamed the crisis in Jordan
cn intervention by Soviet -controlled
"international Communism." j
A spokesman declared that since
Woiid War II the Soviet Union "has
subjected 10 once independent na
tions to its rule." His application
Eppeared to be that the Reds have
been trying to gain domination of
State Department Press Officer
Lincoln Wliite made the charge of
foreign intervention at a news con
ference in response to requests for
U. S. government reaction to charg
es made in Moscow Monday.
'The Crisis Is Over'
AMMAN, Jordan-?v King Hus
sein announced yesterday 'the cri
sis in Jordan is ended."
The 21-year-old monarch, appar
ently feeling himself in firm con
trol after throe weeks of touch-and-go
tension which threatened the
peace of the whole Middle East,
rejected a Soviet complaint that the
j t. c ........ jnfMrnln i
At the same time he told a
(Crowded news conference Jordan is
not interested in the Eisenhower
Doctrine which aims to defend the
Middle East from Communist ag
gression, f , ' .
There will be an "urgent'"
meeting of The Daily Tar Heer
staff otday at 3 p.m., according
to Editor Neil Bass.
Bass urged all staff members
Back To Bed
Is Your Day
Seniors who rose sleepily from
ihf ng trudged
autornatical y off to to fjst class,
Today is Senior Day.
All classes for graduating seniors
have been cancelled. For those who
are up and about, the only thing
left is to go back to sleep and wake
again for the organizational to be
held at 10 a.m. in Hill Hall.
This morning and afternoon sen
iors will be meeting to organize for
commencement and celebrate the
finis to four years of college.
At 5:30 p.m. seniors will gather
at the Patio for a final informal get-
ioget:icr Program officials have in-
dJ(Ca4cd that ,a fine evening of en
planned to be high-
ligh.ed by the awarding of a Ford
The affair ends at 10:30 and all
seniors are invited to participate
in what Publicity Chiarman Lou
Rosenstock promises to be 'the
"finest senior day yet."
Rosenstock extended his thanks to
Miss Dottie Wood and her social
committee for planning the even
Misses Patricia Gregory, Janet
Johnson, Sandra Wallace, Eliia
beth McKinnon, and Edith Drex
ler; Jean Pierre Boissavit, Tim
othy Jessup, Richard Stoker,
Phillip Williams, Theodore
Wohlburck, David Ansell, Fred
Blue, James Thompson, David
Burrows, and Harold Clark.
Mrs. Wanda M. Barry I o Serve
As Temporary Student Auditor
Mrs. Wanda M. Barry has been
appointed to act as temporary aud-
itor of the Student Activities Beard,
according to . an announcement re
leased yesterday by the Student
Mrs. Barry will replace Harry A.
Kear in the position. Kear retired
yesterday at the age of 66 after
21 years service to the university.
A spokesman for the Student Aud
it Board indicated that the board is
still looking for a permanent audi-.
tor and is interviewing prospects
here on campus.
Mrs. Barry, who came here in
1949, has filled every post and po
sition in the Student Activities' of
fice. Her experience over the past
eight years included filling in as
.bookkeeper, assistant auditor, ac
Because Mrs. Barry expects to
iieave Chapel Hill in July, the Ac
tivities Board must find a replace
ment before that time. A Board
spokesman said the position is ex
ipected to be filled sometime in
Expressing her hopes for the co
operation and assistance of the
With a small gathering of mem
bers and a sweep of acclamatory
voting, the University Party last
night elected Harry Braxton as
new party chairman along with a
new ilate of officers to lead the
party for next year.
The voting was done all by ac
clamation as Jerry Jones was
elected vice-chairman of the par
ty. The new treasurer is Edwin
Levy; the secretary, Susan Saun-
Tuition Increase Is Now
Pending Committee Act
The proposed increase in tuition
rates for non-resident undergrad
uate students here is currently rest
ing in the hands of a General As
sembly Joint Appropriations sub
committee. When the measure will come to
the floor of the House of Represen
tatives is uncertain, according to
the bill's sponsor, Rep. K. H. Ross
Ross introduced the bill several
weeks ago. It proposes an increase
in tuition for out-of-state under
graduate students of not more than
Non-residents now pay $500 tui
tion per year.
Guggenheim Fellowship Winner
Dr. T. Z. Csaky of the UNC School of Medicine, recently named Guggenheim Feiiow, will travel fa
Denmark next spring to begin studying under the fellowship. He will be accompanied by his wife ri
two children. A native of Hungary, Dr. Csaky has bsen on the faculty of the School of Medicine sines
.present staff in fulfilling her new
Trole, Mrs. Barry said, "It. will cer-
tainly be difficult to replace Mr. '
Kear in the position. I do, however, ;
look forward to the job. even i
though it is only temporary."
Harry Kear, who retired yester- ,
day, had been auditor since Febru
ary of 1941, except for a hitch in
the armed forces in 1941. j
The former member of the book- I
keeping department was also as-
sociated with the University for 21 1
years and was named to the posi-
: . . . : l. .. r r :
were called into service during ti:e
The white-haired man who be -
came something of a tradition at,0"1" W1W ilc!Vt: p-wuon,
Carolina and around GM during his
tenure, retired partly because of
(health and partly because of his
As Mr. Kear left his office for
the last time yesterday, he said
goodby to Student Body President ' t a 'or part of the consideration fur
Sonny Evans. Said an observer at'- i selection, OppenheLmer said. The
Jer watching Kear descend the steps j 1 her criterion will be the oricn
from the second floor of Graham iletion quiz which may be taken to
Memorial, "There goes another Car- ! day between 1-5 p.m. today, in the
It was the final meeting for a
few officers and members, and j
there were farewell speeches and;,
j encouragements for the future
Before yielding the chair to Brax
j ton, former Chairman Mike Wein
man thanked the people who had
"contributed so much to the suc
cess of the spring campaigns and
Weinman appraised the strength
uien aaviei: me -party. Riemocrs ana everyone wno nas app.ieu
that "you have a tremendous re-jdafe will comp!e!o processing to
sponsibility . . . it is up to you.' j day.
'With control of the legislature j Siudent Government officers have
and with UP members in impor-j lent their sup.xrt to the orient',
tant student positions. Weinman tion program and have urged that
said,, that hie. UP was in a lavor-
able DO-ition to lead next vearUons take an active interest in th"
and into the fall elections.
I Jtsenny i nomas praisea me two
vpar phairmanshin of Weinman.
telling the party body that Wein- Last Day
man "pulled us all through a lot j Student Bodv Prident &)nay
of tight places. There were manyEvaM announced yesterday that
times when we couldn't have done ; day g the last day for ,appliw:Uyi:iS
without him." , .o fce r?ceivcd for student govcrn-
The new chairman, Braxton, has , :WJsilions.
fbeen former Elections Board
v,iiUuiii, yan, '"ucl "
the legislature, and chairman of
UP standing commit- j
' ' I . " ! I
' il '
Jl -. v.- : i " ....... v...j-i,.-:"--;.'X--.
Today By 6 p.m.
Jerry Op;enheimer. chairman oi
the.Campuj Orientation Committee
t minted c::t yesterday that all a;
Tcan's muH J-.ave been interview-
i nad taken the requ'reel quiz bo-
, V, e 6 p m. today.
' H? Fa'med out that those per-
nd as yet have not appeared fr
interviews must do so between Use
'iuurs of 2-6 p.m. today in the
Woocihouse Conference Kooni f
"Interviews vsill constitute a
! Orientation Office in GM, he added,
j Cppcr.heimer said that all ap.li-
ants must be interviewed and
have taken the quiz before 6 p.m.
'oday cr their names will be au
tomatically drooped from considera
tion. In a statement yesterday stress
irg the importance of completing
necessary orientation procedure,
.'h? Or'entatkm Chairman .'aid:
"in the interest of choosing the
best counselors for the 1957 orien
tation program, the Campos Orien
tation Committee hopes to inter
view all applicants."
Those persons who have applied
'or positions and as yet have not
rr.peared must do so lct'ore tho
The committee hones tV.at every-
applicants and ail interested jx-r-
,11 i. ;
he student government office
at Graham Memorial mformatk-i
desk, he -aid.