Mostly funny and continued
warm today with an expect high
VOL. LVII NO. 141
"The tension on Quemoy, Matsu and Formosa," said Sen.
Leverett Saltonstall (R-Mass.) here last night, "reminds ns
sharply that the military and reserve policies which we have
been following are completely inadequate for our "present
The Republican Senator from
to the University by the Carolina
Forum, non - partisan Student
Government agency. Joel Fleish
man, Forum president, presided
.Senator Saltonstall was intro
duced by Dr. James King, asso
ciate professor of history and so
The veteran politician, who
served 14 years in the Massachu
setts House and as Commonwealth
governor for three consecutiv
terms, said in his opinion, th
present military program must b.
drastically overhauled at toj
IKE'S PLAN SOUND
"The plan President Eisenhow
er has recommended is sound in
its fundamentals. Our job is U
put it into effect," Saltonstall tolc
his audience. "The Federal Gov
ernment must do everything in its
power to establish a crystal-clear
sound" manpower policy . . . on
that will meet our military serv
ice and reserve needs while at the
same time giving the country's
young men a program on which
they can rely as they try to plan
their own future."
Saltonstall's experience in the
political realm places him on firm
ground to discuss the military
problems that face the United
States today. His committee as
signments include the chairman
ship of the Appropriations, Re- j
Dublican Policy, bman .Business
and Armed Forces Committees.
He is a veteran of World War I,
four of his children have served
in the Armed Forces, and one of
his sons, Peter, was killed in ac
tion while serving with the Ma
-"Simultaneously, we must be
as fair as possible to these young
men whom we call upon to serve.
Only a clear-cut military and re
serve policy and program will
. make it possible for them to plan
their high school, college or
working years in a way that
makes sense for them personally
while serving the nation's needs.
A strong well-trained reserve is
absolutely essential to our coun
try's defense. Congress must see
to its establishment and our peo
ple throughout the United States
must give us their full support in
Senator Saltonstall emphasized
the significance of the' research
that is now being conducted in
colleges under the auspices of
both government and private
business firms. He explained that
while many of these programs
were being carried out for our
greater defense in time of emer
gency. They also were being con
ducted to help us in times of
peace to improve our standard of
living and the health and eco
nomic security of all people, he
' "President Eisenhower's great
speech before the United Nations
in December of 1953, which has
been since entitled his 'Atoms for
Peace' plan, is a magnificent il
lustration of just this objective.
It is our job now to devote our
selves and our resources to these
ends: Maximum defense against
potential aggressors at the least
possible cost in blood and treas
ure for ourselves, and a great of
fensive through modern science
toward greater security and im
proved living standards for all
our people." .
Complete (JP) Wire Service
Three student delegates and
Irs. Kirs'ten Milbrath, director of
he UNC YWCA, left Chapel Hill
yesterday afternoon to spend four
lays at the National Centennial
Jonvention of Community and
Student' YWCAs in New York
The convention, 20th of its kind,
Segins today and will continue
through next Wednesday.
, Misses Marietta Everett, Nancy
Whisnant and Joan Palmer will
jrrive today, after an overnight
;tay in Washington, D. C, and
will return to Chapel Hill on
During the convention, dele
gates will hear addresses by well
known speakers, and will wittness
a dramatic presentation of YWCA
history. They will also partici
pate in discussion groups, wor
ship services and group singing.
Thp aririrpss at the nnpninff
afternoon will be de-
livered by Dr. Henry Steele Com
mager, historian of Columbia
University. Other speakers will
Phi Wins Debate On
Merits Of Mistresses
By EBBA FREUND
The Phi, speaking for the "na
tural order" of the American wife
system, won out over the Di,
arguing for the continental wife
mistress combination, in Tuesday
night's annual Di-Phi debate.
The Di claimed the combination
system, in which a man has both
wife and mistress, is "valuable
to the liberal spirit."
Senator Stan Shaw, speaking
for the Dialectic combination
wife-mistress system, said, "The
continental wives like the wife
mistress system," and the system
is "valuable to the liberal spirit."
Speaking for the Philanthropic
Assembly, Roy Taylor upheld the
"natural order" of the American
system because "marriage is more
than an erotic union."
Jim Turner Di explaining the
wife-mistress system, said "the
mistress assumes the role of sex
partner and confidante while the
wife is the mother and official
escort." Turner emphasized that
the Di was not advocating free
love or adultery. The wife-mistress
system, asserted Turner, will
alleviate " the frustration which
grips the American people."
Miss Pat McBane, arguing the
negative for the Phi, based her
argument on "social norms."
Citing from sociolgy and marriage
books, she brought out the fact
that nearly every society has
strict marriage regulations.
Larry McElroy (Di) listed Abra
ham, Jacob, Solomon, Benjamin
Franklin, Alexander Hamilton,
George Washington, Thomas Jef
1 Tm !' M,k 'te
i o r?
""X ' k ' - I ill :
llSSllilf p WSetm A
. X- ' f n - ' f ll 1 - V.r... I. ' Inn -mil m ,liilliii..n.iil...l i , .I.m,..i .. hi..,i. Valll,ii,iinlil.r,,ii.iMMiJ
Show above are the students tapped last Monday into th" Order
of the Golden Fleece and some of the Order's officers for the past
year. Left to right, front row, are Walter Guriey, Goldsboro, Hy
parches for the past year; Edwin Osborne Ayscue Jr., lHonroe; Ed
ward Lex Potter, Wilmington; Raymond Mason Taylor, Washington;
Gordon Forester Jr., Wilkesboro, and Charles Hill Yarborcugh Jr.,
Louisburg. Back row, left to right, are Richard Beverly Raney
Webb, Greensboro; Ralph Martin Jordan II, Concord; Kollie Tillman
Panty Raiders Face Trial In
UNC Courts; Coeds Not Yet
By DELAINE BRADSHER
As a result of the panty raid
Tuesday night eight boys have
been booked by Chapel Hill po
lice for unlawful assembly and in-
ferson, Thaddeus Stevens, Grover
Cleveland and Warren Harding as
men who had mistresses.
Emphasizing the "Golden Rule,"
Charlie Katzenstein (Phi) said the
wife-mistress system in America
could not support a mistress,
He asked what would .become of
either morally or economically,
the "injured" parties illegiti
mate children. .
Citing the Kinsey report, Di
member Bob Harrington said a
"lot of women are cold."
Bill Moore said the Di wanted
to change the American wife
system into "a stud-farm system."
Harold Downing, also speaking
for the Phi, asked, considering
the almost even ration of men to
women in this country, "where
would we go for our mistresses?
Import them from the Scandana
GRAY WILL SPEAK:
A week of celebration, includ
ing a speech by President Gordon
Gray, a blanket party and the
second presentation by Sound and
Fury, will mark the 23rd birth
day of Graham Memorial Student
Union next week.
A blanket party at 8 p.m. Mon
day on the lawn in front of GM
will begin the week's activities.
The party will feature a Negro
combo playing v Dixieland and
CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA,
Students Tapped Into
stigation of riot and will be tried
by civil authorities.
The boys will also be tried by
Interdormitory Council Court or
M.en's Honor Council.
Girls who threw panties to the
boys are not known but the mat
ter is being turned over to the
The panty raid started in Lower
Quad shortly before 11 p.m. Mc
Iver women's dorm was the first
stop for the mob of around 1,200.
From Mclver the group went to
..Under The J ail house'
We must stay calm" about
f pantie raids," Brumfield, Inter-
dormitory council president, told
a gathering of dormitory presi
Brumfield stressed that he
thought the raid might not have
happened if the dormitories had
not been experiencing a "lax"
period in their social program.
Brumfield attributed the lax
period to the change of IDC ad
ministrations, and to the lack of
time for the new officials to get
started in their work.
The IDC is now starting an ex
celerated social program, the
president assured the group.
GM Anniversary Next
President Gordon Gray will
speak on "The University and Its
Responsibilities" at 8 p.m. Tues
day in the main lounge of Gra
ham Memorial. An informal dis
cussion and reception will be held
following President Gray's speech.
At 9 p. m. Tuesday, Harvey,
staring James Stewart and Peggy
Dow, will be shown free of charge
in Carroll Hall.
THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1955
Jr., Lake Wales, Fla.; William Woodard McLendon, Greensboro;
Richard Henry Baker Jr., Greensboro; Lewis Manning Muntzing,
Moorefield, W. Va.; Ed win. Milton, Yoder, Mebane; Joei Fleishman,
Fayetteville; Kenneth Melvin Pruitt, Winston-Salem; Carl Vernon
Venters Jr., Jacksonville, and Paul R. Likins, Elkhart, Ind., Chry
stopher for the past year. Also present, but not shown, were Horace
E. Stacy, Lumberton, Jason for the past year, and L. R. Jordan,
Smilhileld, Grammateus for the past year.
The Police Dept. said yesterday
names of the students booked
would be released in a "day or
Student Jim Turner said he,
Don Fowler and Norwood Bryan
went to the police station to get
police to turn the students over
to the Honor Council. Then the
three went to Carr and got As
sistant to the Dean of Student
Affairs Ray Jefferies to help
them, Turner said. Police turned
the eight boys over to Jefferies
after booking them.
Brumfield said Tuesday night's
raid started in the vicinity of
As a possible solution to the
raid rash, Brumfield suggested
dormitory presidents break up any
"congregations" and see that "no
damage is done."
"If any person is found pre
meditating a raid, he will be put
under the jailhouse," Brumfield
assured the group.
Regarding the eight dormitory
residents who were arrested
Tuesday night for "participating
in mob violence," Brumfield
said they faced possible expulsion
from University residences for the
rest of their college career.
or - old - clothes - and - bring
a - blanket" party and community
sing are scheduled for 8 o'clock
Wednesday night on the GM lawn.
Music nd refreshments will be
provided. In case of rain, the party
will be held in the Student Un
Sound and Fury's second pres
entation of the year, Satan's
Saints, will be sponsored by
Graham Memorial on Thursday
and Friday at 8 p.m. The presen
Offices In Graham
- iL-,1 v, J LJ LJ LJ
Wednesday morning a meeting
j was held with the following peo-
pie present: Chief W. T. Sloan,
Capt. W. D. Blake and Sgt. C. E.
Durham of the city police; Roy
Holsteon and Jefferies of the ad
ministration; Manning Muntzing,
Lewis Brumfield, Shelton Alex
ander, Herb Browne and Don
Fowler of student government.
Muntzing issued the following
statement about the meeting:
"Representatives of student
(See PANTIES, page 4)
Profs To Talk About
Lippmann Book Here
WCUNC-TV's first round table
discussion, t0 be televised Mon
day at 9 p.m., will feature four
University professors discussing
Walter Lippmann's latest book,
The Public Philosophy.
The program will be sponsored
by Pi Sigma Alpha, national
honorary political science fra
ternity. The panel . will consist of Doc
tors Alexander Heard (modera
tor), William H. Poteat, James
L. Godfrey and Lt. Col. Mark T.
Dr. Heard said, "Mr. Lipp-
tation will be in Memorial Hall,
and admission will be 50 cents.
The Eternal Mask, a GMAB
Film Series movie, will be shown
on Thursday at 9 p.m. in Gerrard
The final event of Graham
Memorial's "Birthday Week" will
be an informal dance from 9
until midnight on Saturday. Jim
Crisp and his 12 piece combo will
play. The place will be announced
later, said the GM spokesman.
L V LJ lJ LJ
Smith Act Trial
In Second Week
GREENSBORO, April 20 Two UNC professors and a
Chapel Hill pastor today pictured Junius Scales as "sincere
but misguided" in his convictions as a Communist.
- Professors Fletcher M. Green, chairman of the UNC His
tory Dept., and Raymond W.
Adams, acting head of the Eng
lish s Dept., joined . Rev. Charles
M. Jones, pastor of the Chapel
Hill Community Church, in tab
bing Scales as sincere but mis
guided. Scales, 35-year-old confessed
Communist, is on trial in Federal
Court here for allegedly violat
ing the Smith Act.
. Professor Green said Scale?
was one of his former students
adding that he and his colleague.'
at Carolina regarded him as 1
"sincere, honest, , but misguider
young man." Professor Adam?
and Reverend Jones echoed the
All three said they knew
Scales casually from his studen
days at Carolina. They said the;
had never discussed Communis
doctrines with Scales.
GOVERNMENT RESTS CASE
The trial, now nearing the half
way ; point of its second week
yesterday saw the governmen'
rest its case after a week's testi
mony by three witnesses, one be
ing Charles B. Childs, UNC stu
dent who joined the Communist'
as an undercover agent for th
FBI. . '
The defense also has issued
subpoena for a Duke Universit'
law professor, Dr. Douglas E
Maggs. Maggs first came up ii
the trial when a government wit
ness said the Duke professor har
expressed a willingness to help
with the defense of Scales if he
was ever arrested. Maggs later
denied making such an offer of
In other testimony today, a
Connecticut philosophy and
physics professor gave the Scales
jury a classroom' lecture on Marx
ism and Leninism.
Scales mother, Mrs. A. M.
Scales, also testified today.
mann's writings have been wide
ly used for several decades by
political scientists. Many students
of contemporary American poli
tics will disagree deeply, how
ever, with the thesis of his latest
book, The Public Philosophy, and
with the assumptions that seem
to. underlie it."
Dr. Poteat, of the Dept. of
Philosphy, was born and raised in
China and has recently returned
from two conferences abroad.
Dr. Godfrey, Dept. of History is
a specialist on the British Labor
party movement and the .govern
ment of Clement Atlee. He has
published numerous articles in
this country and abroad.
Lt. Col. Orr, professor of Air
Science, AFROTC, is a native of
North Carolina. He received his
Ph.D. degree from the University
in political science. He was chief
of the educational program in
Japan under MacArthur.
Dr. Heard, author of Two Party
South, served with the State De
partment in Ecuador and is on
the faculty of the Dept. of Polit
ical Science. At. present his is
doing research on money in poli
tics under & grant from the Edgar
Stern Family Fund.
The Round Table will be tele
vised live from the studios, of
The . editors strip the panty
problem and find an answer. See
FOUR PAGES TODAY
DR. RAYMOND ADAMS
. acting English Dept. head
DR. FLETCHER GREEN
. . . History Dept. chairman
Ralph Dennis, freshman, an
Miss Claire Russell, senior, have
been announced as first and sec
ond prize winners respectively in
the Carolina Quarterly Fiction
The winners were announced
by Mrs. Doris Betts and John
Dennis won first prize for his
story entitled "Region of Inno
cence." He has had poetry pub
lished in the Virginia Quarterly
Review and in Poetry Awards.
Miss Russell, senior in radio
and television, won second prize
for her "Josie," a psychological
portrayal of a little girl. She
is at present working on a series
of radio dramas for the State
Board of Health.
Honorable mention was award
ed to Alexander Blackburn,
Durham, for his story "Pale Arms
and The Lover."
Applications for the editorship
of next year's Carolina Quarter
ly are now being accepted by Miss
Jessie Rehder, chairman of the
Quarterly's Faculty Advisory
Board, in Bingham Hall.
Dunn also said that all those
subscribers who have not paid
their Quarterly bill within two
week of today will not receive
a copy of the third issue.
o n nu
m rzn n n n rx i r
... rrr 1
"' i-"l.'-4. ? " - f i ,
mX:l v. - ,. , t
11 -WW '
f I 1