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vllP8i nil:, m.
Generally fair and somewhot
colder tonight. Expected high 31.
A new editorial page featuri
starts. See page 2.
VOL. LVII NO. 77
Dulles Asks Backing
For Mid-East Plan
WASHINGTON (AP) Secretary of Slate Dulles said yesterday
the consequences would be "quite disastrous"' if Congress should nol
go along with President Eisenhower's proposals for averting aggres
sion In the Middle East.
Dulles made the statement during 42 hours of testimony before
the House Foreign Affairs Committee, as it opened hearings on Eisen
hower.; request for advance authority, to use U. S. military forces if
necessary to block Communist aggression.
''The consequences in the area of a refusal, of a prolonged delay
or a sharp division," Dulles said, -would be quite disastrous."
The secretary said Congress can do its utmost ' for peace and
freedom" only by quickly approving Eisenhower's program for the
US Refuses Kadar Aid
WASHINGTON (AP) The United States promptly turned down
yesterday a Hungarian Communist bid for economic aid to prop up
the Russian-imposed government of Premier Janos Kadar.
"We will not assist the present regime in Hungary," the Stat
Deputy Under Secretary Robert Murphy made the American
government's attitude clear to the Hungarian Communist Minister,
Tctcr Kos, who is leaving Washington soon to take a post in the
foreign office in Budapest. ,
The American answer came less than 24 hours after the Kadar
government said it would "naturally accep' every kind of loan, ever,
credits from capitalist countries," to bolster the revolt-shattered
The State Department, in ruling out financial help to the puppei.
regime, stressed, however, it would continue backing private Ameri
can relief agencies which are seeking to distribute food, clothing anr;
medicine directly to the Hungarian people through the Internationa1
King Visits Ike
WASHINGTON (AP) King Saud of Saudi Arabia, a monarch
Of fabulous background and wealth, will" visit President Eisenhower
late this month fdr a discussion of Middle East problems "of mutua'
interest to the two nations."
The White House announced this late yesterday and said King
Saud will be a government guest from Jan. 30 through Feb. 1.
Presumably the main topic of conversation between king an;i
president will be Eisenhower's proposed program for blocking any
communist aggression in the Middle East.
In 1947, as crown prince of the oil rich -Arab state, Saud spent
several months in the United States at the invitation of Presidcn
Truman. In a visit to Washington he discussed "petroleum and Pales
tine" two subjects sure to come up again.
Jke Messages Nehru
WASHINGTON (AP President Eisenhower yesterday sent t-.
India's Prime. Minister J'ehiui. pcrscnal message dealing with .the
administration's new anti Communist program for the Middle Eat.
White Hou.ie Press Secretary James Hagerty emphasized that the
nr.te was pcronal and said the content would not be made public.
Hagerty, said the message was specifically related to the special
message on the Middle East program whicn Eisenhower outlined le
Congrejj last Saturday.
ELvnhower and Nehru conferred here !ast month on tne Middle
East situation and the international picture generally.
CAIRO (AP) U. N- Police force troops have resumed their
advance across Sinai Peninsula behind withdrawing Israeli forces,
the U. N. information center said yesterday.
The advance has been held up while U. N. authorities discussed
details of Israel's withdrawal with Israeli army officers-. Egypt has
accused Israel of stalling.
The announcement indicated Israeli forces still occupy El Arisli,
.Major Egyptian base in the Sinai desert. U. N. occupation of all th :
peninsula west cf El Arish would leave 40 per cent of Sinai still in
The announcement said Yugoslav unit.? of the U. N. force were
moving along the road toward El Arbh. Other U. N. forces taking
part in the advance are the combined Danish-Norwegian battalion
and an Indian battalion.
Di Inauguration Set
Tonight, Poteat Speaks
' Dr. William Hardman Poteat,
UNC Associate Professor of. Philo
sophy, has been scheduled to
speak on the subject of bull fight
ing at the inauguration of the of
u.hirh moM tnniphf at ft on tlu'li
top floor of New West.
. The officers to be" inaugurated
are President, Stan Shaw; Presi
dent Pro Tempore, Pat Adams:
Clitic, Dve Mundy; Clerk, Micky
Partin; Treasurer, Gene WhiteSJ
Holmes and Chaplain, Dan Van.i
President-Elect Stan Shaw will
deliver an address on "The Role
of the University and its Respon
sibilities to the State."
The guest speaker, Poteat, re
ceived an A.B.. 1941 (Oberlin);
B.D., 1944 (Yale); Ph.D., 1931
(Duke). Born in China, the lec
turcr was the son of a North
Carolina medical missionary.
During the past months Poteat
iLs been prominently mentioned
as a successor to Chancellor
House, who retires in June.
President-Elect Shaw has invit
ed "the student body as a whole,
the faculty and interested mem
bers of the University community."
There will be a meeting for
Church and Outlaw basketball
team representatives tonight at
7:30 in room 303-A of Woollen
Complete (VP) Wire Service
. . Di President
GM Will Give Lessons
In Bridge Tomorrow
Bridge lessons for students will
be resumed tomorrow in the
Rendezvous Room from 4:30 to 6
Instructor for the course will
be Mrs. E. R. Wade, who also
teaches the series at Victory Vil
lage Day Care Center. Instruction
will be offered each Wednesday
for a period of weeks.
Mrs. Warle hopes to have a large
crowd for her new series 6f in
struction and urges any student
who is interested in learning the
game to participate, she says.
The Orientation Committee
and Student Entertainment
Committee for next ye'ar will be
set up within the next few
weeks, Student Body President
Bob Young announced yester
day. Young said it was necessary
to set up these committees now
so that they could begin work
immediately on plans for the
The Orientation Committee
will consist both of men and
women students. Five to a-even
women and eight to 10 men
students' will comprise the com
mittee, which will plan orien
tation for incoming freshmen
and transfer students for the
The Student Entertainment
Committee will start meeting
at the beginning of next se
mester to plan the entertain
ment it will bring to campus
Chairmen for the committees
have not been named. Young
said, as he pointed out that the
positions were still open.
A request has been made by
this year's Orientation Chairman
Bill McLean for counselors who
will be needed for the spring se
mester orientation of new , stu
A short program of orientation
will be givn the expected small
group of entering student. on
Jan. 30 and 31. Exams end Jan. 23
and second" semester begins on
Students who were counselors
this year or in past years a-e
eligible, McLean said. Those eligi
ble who plan to be here over the
semester break and who are in
terested in being a counselor
have been asked to leave name
and telephone number at the Stu
dent Government Office in Graham
Memorial. The phone number is
The UNC Men's Glee Club an
nounced yesterday that a loving
cup wiif be awarded annually to
the ''most outstanding member of
the Glee Club."
Charles Shoe, business manager
and spokesman for the club, re
leased the details at yesterday's
meeting, stating that , certificates
suitable for framing will also be
presented annually to those mem
bers who have served creditably
for four semesters.
The loving cup will be awarded
to the member who "contributes
the most towards attendance,
loyal service to the club, participj
iion in dll functions sponsored by
the Glee Club, and enthusiasm
and advancement of choral mus
ic," Shoe said.
Glee Club members will vote
by secret ballot at the end of the
year to choose the recipient of
the award, which is being spon
sored by the Glee Club itself.
The certificates w411 be award
ed under much the same condi
tions but with the prerequisite
stipulation of completion of four
semesters of Glee Club member
ship. The awards will be inaugurated
at the end of this year.
Chicago Dean Visits
UNC Campus Friday
Harold M. Metcalf, dean of
students at the University of
Chicago, will be on campus Fri
day to hold a meeting designed
to give information about the
University of Chicago's gradu
ate program leading to M.B.A.
and Ph. D. degrees.
Dr. Metcatf will answer
questions concerning admission
requirements, financial aid,
placement services and pro
grams of study.
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
By JIM PURKS
After making several committee
appointments, Student Party Chair ,
man Jim Holmes delivered a sober
ing speech to the few '.members'
present Monday night during th'.
party's first meeting of 1957, warji
ing them 6f the coming spring el-f--tions
and lamenting a tendency pi
poor attendance and participation
in the jarty. ' f ,
"Everybody in the party is ex
pected to work,'" Holmes said.
'This spring's election will be even
harder to win than last spring,'!
he warned. "But I have no doubt
we can win," Holmes added. .
Holmes expressed alarm at' the
attendance of the party, especially
at the important Sunday meetings
of the Advisory Board.
"Usually eight or nine people
have been at the Advisory Board
meetings I think this is disgrace
ful. Eight or nine people out of .i.
patty of 104 can't do very much,'
Holmes said! "I would suggest th.f
these legislators try to come to the
Later in the meeting the mm
bers continued a Student Party tra
dition of making awards to out
going officers- by presenting an a
ward to ex-Chairman Tom Lam
beth in appreciation for his service
to the party.
Lamb-. th was given an attractive
gavel by Joel Fleishman and Sec
retary Esther Ballentine presented
an album to Lambeth containing
articles taken from the Daily Tar
Heel. The articles concerned the
activitier: and progress of the Stu
dent Party during Lambeth's chaii
manship. Chairman Holmes announced
that the party will hold a auoai
on Thursday at 6:30 before the
meeting of the legislature, and
held a vote on the date on which
thc-vmembers will hold their first
party ot the year. The members
voted on Monday, Feb. 4 as being
the moa'l convenient date for tc
paity. Dr. CarmicKaei
Dean of Women Katherine Car
michael was the guest speaker
Sunday night at the weekly
meeting of the young people of
the Congregational Christian
Her topic was centered around
religions of the world.
"In men of all nations, there
exists the desire to worship,"
she stated. Among the slides that
Dr. Carmichael showed were pic
tures of Buddists and riindu
temples in the East, Christian
churches in the same locality and
ancient religious monuments in
Cambodia, Arungabad, Luxor,
Baalbek and Athens.
Little Easing Of Housing Shortage
Seen For UNC s Spring Semester
Dawn of a new semester on the
academic ' horizons of the Univer- J
sity will find tne worst nousms
shortage in ITXC's history only par
tially alleviated when February ar
rives. A normal slight drop in enroll
ment for the spring semester is ex
pected to sooth crowded conditions
in 15 of the University's 19 men's .
Additional dormitory space made!
available by men moving to suit
able off-campus residence and pledg
ing in fraternities may relieve the
undesirable three-men-per-room con
ditions in several dorms, accord
ing to Housing Director J. E. Wads
worth. WOMEN CROWDED, TOO
Living conditions in six women's
dorms, with a capacity of 567, are
equally critical as three months ago
when every, available facility was
taken by the influx of 1,500 coeds.
Total number of women accepted
is always limited by the availability
of dormitory space, in accordance
with University policy.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1957
EVP; Preside nil
For Dirty L
V - v: - I
V:, - ' '
$ f s , . l S'V i
I : A ! -i' I
f " i . .- 3
in i ii i -I, i i I Li fr i ii f i n.i- -I mi II rf f H'T -fc ill i k
answers Ed words
40 Get Top Rating:
Local Food and Eating Places
Are Given 'A' And 'B' Ratings
Forty local eating estabbshments j Store, Tar Heel Sandwich Shop,
have xeceived "A"' Grade health ' Tempo Room. Bus Terminal Lunch,
and sanitation ratings from the : Universiiy Cafe, Village Grill, Vil
Distrlct Health Department accord-1 lage Ptarmacy, Watts Grill, Wea
ing to an announcement yesterday I ver's Village Spaghetti House, and
by. Dr. O. David Garvin, District W. Franklin St. Luncheonette.
Hoalth Officer. j The following restaurants and
.They 'are: I cafe? received a grade of "B":
Andr-V Restaurant, B r a ! yfs ; Goody .Shopr. Larry's" Bar &.GrU',
Dairyette, Brady's., Carolina Coffe. ' At & N Grill, and Atic-hael' Famous
Shop. Carolina Inn. Carrboro Sand- j KKds.
wich Shop, Carrboro Smoke Shop, ' -Th following meat markets re
College Cafe, Colonial Drug Co.. ' eeived "A" grades:
Colonial Sandwich Alanufacturing. A & P. Andrews 8c Riggsbee,
Dairy Bar, Dairyland Farms, Inc.,
Danziger's Candy Kitchen, Dan-
ziger's Rathskeller, Green's Cafe,
Harry's Grill, Hollywood Grill. Len-1
oir Hall, Lenoir Pine Room': .and
Long Aleadow Farms. I
Monogram Club, X. C. Cafeteria,'
Odell's Drive In, The Pines, Port
hole, Ranch House, Red's Cafeteria,
Ruby's Food Cupboard, Sloan Drug
Store, Spencer Hall, Sutton Drug
Injured Coed Continues
To Mdke Improvements
Stella Anderson, a coed ser
iously injured in an automobile
accident during Christmas vaca
tion, continues to improve al
though her condition still re
mains critical according to Kath
erine Carmichael, dean of wo
men. Miss Anderson, a journalism
major, lives in West Jefferson
and staying in the Wilkes Gen
eral Hospital, North Wilkesboro.
No immediate end is in sight
for the acute shortage of suitable
quarters for the University's 1,500
married students. '
In September 500 names formed j
the waiting list for quarters in the
University's 356-apartment Victory j
Village development for married
s tudents. There is a current waiting J
list of 300 names held over from the
first semester, 36 new applications
lor the spring and other requests .
'lowing in for the summer and fall
terms of 1957.
Some 43 student famines with
drew applications for Victory Vil
lage space this term because of
ciim prospects of securing housing.
The trend of applying a year in
advance is sometimes fruitless.
Contributing to the current uni
versity problem among married
students is high cost of outlying
rental establishments. Many stu
dent families are unable to pay
$95-$ 100 monthly rental fees typi
cal of some oil campus rentals,
'and clamor for the $20-?30 month-
Offices in Graham Memorial
. . won't argue
'Colonial Store, Franklin St., Col-j
j onial Store, Glen Lennox, Foushee's j
Grocery & Market, Fowler's Food
Store, HaiiWs Market, L. D.
Hearn. Alason's Market, Shield's
Market. Thrifty Food Store, and
West Franklin St. Grocery.
The following meat markets re
ceived "B" Grades: Power's Mar
ket and Weaver's Grocery and
IN THE INFIRMARY
Riely E. Montgomery, Robert
G. Lewis, Shelton J. Turner, Har
mon J. King, Jr., William H.
High, Misses Anne C. Kresge,
Sally L. Simpson, Suzanne E.
Merrick and Ann H. Bachman.
W.R.C., 7-9, Grail Room; Chess
Club, 8-11, Roland Parker 1; U.P
7-11, Roland Parker's ! and 2;
Men's Honor Council, 7-1 1, Coun
cil Room; Dance Class, 6:30-3,
Rendezvous Room; APO, 7-9,
ly Victory Village apartments.
To meet the serious campus hous
ing problem, construction is ex
pected to begin in February on
three proposed men's dorms and
an addition to one women's dorm.
However, the new facilities to house
(00 boarding men and 75 'women
v.ill not 'be available until Septem
HAVE $2 MILLION LOAN
A two million dollar loan from
the Federal Housing and Finance
Agency for dormitory construction
was granted in 1953 and authorized
at a special meeting of the Conso'.i- j
dated University Board of Trustees I
following the overflow of present
campus quarters this year.
The University also hopes to
erect 200 additional Victory Vil
lage units in the future if construc
tion is approved.
These proposed units would also
improve somewhat run-down condi
tions of village units, of pre-fab
design and constructed by the
federal government for housing
veterans 10 years ago.
Cites IDC Statement
As Proof Of Legality
Neil Bass, president of Iattlc-Y;ui e-Pett i,u answered
yesterday Cortland Kdwaid's attusations of incompetenee
and illegal procedure, and apologized to the student body
"lor this public airing of a little dirty laundry which should
have been washed privately ..."
liass called the chain of events a "tempest in a teapot,"
designed "admittedly to th up and arouse' our dounitovy. '
Because ofthis, said liass, "I will apply the final word of our
dormitory residents and the Inlerdoi mitory Council ol-
A resolution favoring the Eisen
hower Doctrine in the Mid-East
will be debated by the Philan
thropic Literary Siciety tonight.
The debate will take place at
8:30 p.m. in Phi Hall in New
East following an executive ses
sion at 7 pm. for representatives
and conditional representatives.
The bill states that the Phi "go
on record favoring the Eisenhower
Doctrine in the Mid-East, such
Doctrine being defined as: a)
congressional delegation of power
to the President to use Ameri
can Military Forces, if necessary,
in upp'M't of any country which
might be -invaded by the Com
inunists: b) such action be con
tingent upon the invitation of the
country under attack; c) Con
gressional authorization of an en
larged program of economic aid
to that area."
The resolution states, "a power
vacuum has been created in the
Mid-East by the withdrawal of
French and British military forces
and the expansion of Communist
control and influence into said
area is eminently probable."
Will Hold 'Coffee Day'
Chapel llili and Carrboro eat
ing establishments , will observe
Coffee Day this Wednesday, when
all money paid for coffee in their
enteries will be turned over to
the March of Dimes campaign.
Jesse L. West, chairman of the
observance, and E. Carrington
Smith, drive chairman, encourag
ed everyone to "make & contri
bution toward this worthy cause."
Registration for summer place
ment is now open through the
Placement Service, 204 Gardner
Every day the Placement Serv
ice receives information about op
portunities in a variety of fiei l.'.
which will be available to stu
dents during the summer months.
These opportunities include
shipping out to South America on
a freighter, being a camp coun
selor in Maine, or, for science stu
dents, gaining experience in their
field by working on a summer
program with one of the large
"Summer work proves to be an
invaluable experience whether or
not you choose a job that corre
lates with your future career. In
addition to a monetary return, it
gives you a preview into employer-employee
relations, a chance
to assume responsibility, and a
background of dealing with peo
ple which will aid you consider
ably when the time does come to
embark upon a career after gradu
ation," according 'to the Place
FOUR PAGES THIS ISSUE
A statement signed by bonny
IDC president. was
by Bass. Hallford,
whose name was prefaced by
"competent" in Bass' .statement,
said. "This is to certify that the
elections' through whic h Xc il Bas
beca-me president of Battle-Vance-Pettigrew
was , completely legal
with no shadows of illegality.'
In addition to this Bass sub- .
milled a petition signed by ' a
proximately 50 residents of BVP"
declaring. "We are completely
satisfied with the present admin
istration of our president and
issue him a vote of confidence."
The petition was posted on the
dormitory bulletin board by Bill
and Dave Wible in an effort "to
clear this tiling up."
Ba.ss expressed hope "the stu
dent body will be subjected to no
more of this somewhat unpleasant
episode. But if Mr. Edwards,
whose type of journalism we are
all familiar with, chooses to pur
sue the matter further, let hini
argue with a cold-hard, oflici;!
statement from the authority in
volved the IDC and a vote of
confidence from the men in BVP,"
The statement concluded "I'll
go. along with' them." the IDC and
dorm residents) "for I am pledged
to their service. And I will put
their opinion against that of any
Edwards declined further com
ment saying 'I refuse to argue
about such a ridiculous situation
with small minded politicians."
- An executive session of the Un
iversity Paity will discuss party
policy, finances, publicity, and
the fall platform at a meeting to
night in Koland Parker Lounge of
Graham Memorial al 7:30 p.m.
The meeting is open to all par
ty members. A full meeting is
not being held because (here is
no pertinent business to come be
fore the party since the legisla
ture has not met recently.
Al Goldsmith. UP publicity
chairman, urges all party member"
interested in publicity to attend
this meeting. He will take up
tutu plans for publicity at to
night's neet ing.
The fall platform will be diV
eussed in the lisht of action that
r..s taktn place on it.
Future plans of the UP include
an address by Sam McGill at the
Feb. 5 meeting of the party.
McGill, director of studonl
activities, will speak on the "Ad
ministration Views On Student
Problems Pertaining to the .C-..-.-pus."
Among hi topics will be
athletics, prices and the parkins
'The UP hopes the students will
take advantage of this opportunity
This meeting will be open to the
I entire campus. Mike Weinman,
UP party chairman, urges stu
I dents to attend.
j to hear administrative views air
The meeting will be the iirst
! one ot next emester on the
Tucsdav following exams.