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CEOVPEL HILL, N. C. " . TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951
iLJ II AwJ
C o nrl pi ete S I
For Today s
"Erline Griff en, chairman of the
Election Board, released the fol
io wing , slate of ;rtdldates for to
day's election ' " '
The slate is at follows with the
offices and terms as indicated.
Nominees for Freshman class of
ficers: for president-"Slug" Clai
borne (UP), Charlotte; Al Mebane
(SP), Lexington, Ky.; For vice
president - Tom Creasy (UP),
Gretan; Bynum Tudor (SP), Winston-Salem.
For Secretary Char
les Harden (UP), . Greensboro;
Rosemary Ormand (SP), Gas
tonia. Treasurer Jay Alexander
(SP),, Trenton, N. J.; Jack Stilwell
(UP), Charleston, S, C. Social
Chairman Donna Blair (SP),
Winston-Salem; Bill. Green (UP),
e - Junior Class
Junior Class nominees are:
President Dan Perry (UP), Kin
ston; Tom Sully (SP), Charlottes
ville. Vice-president Beverly
Baylor (SP), Greensboro;-Arthur
Spaugh (UP), Winston - Salem;
Secretary Peggy Fox (SP), Char
lotte; Joan McCutcheon (UP),
Lincolnton. Treasurer Frank
Daniels (UP), Raleigh; Gilbert
Marsh (SP), Thomasville. Social
Chairman Sally . Bet' Cunning
ham (UP), Winston-Salem; Steve
Perrow (SP), Bedford, Va.
Student Council ..
For the three seats on the Stu
dent Council Jimmy Adams
(UP), sophomore from Warrenton;
Charles Blanton (SP), junior from
Kings Mountain; John Dortch
(UP), senior from Cuba; Ted
Frankel (SP), junior from Atlanta;
Ga.; Jake Froelich (UP), senior
from High Point .and Bill Malli
son (SP), senior from Rocky
Mount. ' .
Men's Council freshman seat,
one seat open Ozzie Aysque,
TX(Selection Board) , Monroe ; Wil-
llan Barnes (Sel. B.), Wilson;
Mario A Buie . (Sel. B.), Fayette
ville; R. B. Fitch (Sel. B.) Chapel
Hill; Fred Hutchens (Sel. B.),
Winston-Salem; Walter McFall
Sel. B.), Asheville; sophomore
seat, one seat open John Bou
shall (Sei. B.), Tampa, Fla.; Dick
Jaffe (Sol. B.), Butler, Pa.; Ken
Myers (Sel. B.), Miami, Fla.; jun-
Fines Given F
Attendance of classes im
mediately before and after the
Thanksgivtng holidays is re
quired, and unexcused absences
are subject to a fee of $2.50
each up to a maximum of $7.50.
If a student is absence from
class tomorrow or on Monday,
November 19, for some reason
' clearly beyond his control, he
is invited to present a written
statement of the circumstances
, to the dean ( of his college or
school. Travel delays are not.
however, considered a valid
ate Is G i ve n
ior seat, two seats open Ken
Anderson (Sel. B.), Durham;
Frank Daniels (Sel. B.), Raleigh;
Tom McMillan (Sel. B.), Rocky
Mount; Tom Wooten (Sel. B.),
Fayetteville and Bob Simmons
(Sel. B.), Fairfield.
Women's Council junior seats,
three open Anna Beason (Sel.
MB.), Greensboro; Ann "Bonnie"
Bondurant (Sel. B.), Winston-Salem;
Mary Lilla Brown (Sel. B.),
Gastonia; Beverly Chalk (Sel. B.),
Greensboro; Carman Nahm, (Sel.
B.), Deland, Florida; Jackie Owen
(Sel. B.), Maitland, Florida; Dot
Smith (Ind.), Charleston, West
Va.; Nancy Woodruff (Sel. B.),
Nashville, Tenn. At large one
seat open Donna Hauck (Sel. B.),
Aberdeen, S. D.; Jane Memberg
(Sel. B.), Daytona Beach, Fla. ;
Graduate Seat Grevilda Snider
(Sel. B.), Denton.
Men's Dorm I
' - Si-
Seven Legislature Seats, Men's
Dormitory District One, for one
year terms - Bill Barnes (UP),
freshman from Wilson; Bob Gor
(See ELECTIONS, page 3)
To Be Filed
Students not living in fraterni
ties will be able to see this
quarter's final examination given
in all School of Business Admin
istration courses next quarter,
Dean Thomas H. Carroll an
The business exams -will be
filed in the library for the bene
fit of all students. Most fraterni
ties have fairly complete files on
examinations given in several
courses in the University.
Action on the matter came at
the recommendation of Gerald A.
Barrett, associate professor of
business law., who asked at the
November faculty meeting of the
school that final exams be avail
able on an equal basis to students.
Dean Carroll had raised the ques
tion at a faculty meeting previously-
- ' ; ;
-A "substantial majority" of the
faculty passed the Barrett recom
"We: believe that one of the
educational values in college life
is examinations," Carroll pointed
out. But they should be available
to all students, he added.
Last spring, a bill was intro
duced in the legislature to have
final exams of all University
courses filed in the library. How
ever, ; Carroll said the school a4i
ministration faculty was hot
cognizant of the bill.
The "Beat Dook" Parade be
decked with clowns, bands, cheer
leaders, floats and the Queen and
her court of six coeds will form
in front of Woollen gym today
at 2:15 to be judged before the
procession moves townward at
3:00 p.m. -
The basis for the j udging will
be on three quality points: beau
ty, originality and effectiveness.
Trophies for the best floats will
be divided into four groups: men's
dormitories, women's dormitories,
fraternities, and sororities.
The parade is scheduled to turn
right on Raleigh St. from the gym,
left on Columbia St., left on Cam
eron Ave., and left to Raleigh St.
again where the parade will
disolve. ' -
Judges for the contest are Mrs.
R. H. Wettach, dean of women;
Bill Friday, assistant to President;
Chancellor R. B. House; E. Car
rington Smith, manager , of the
Carolina Theatre; and Foster Fitz
Simons, author. , r
The winners will be announced
after the parade and the trophies
will be presented by the Queen I
during half-time of the game
Dr. David Young, supervisor of
the State Hospitals Board of Con
trol, said yesterday that an in
vestigation of charges by Duncan
Brackin, UNC graduate student,
that a patient at Butner hospital
was beaten on November 3 will
continue, but that another formal
hearing will not be held.
Brackin, v a temporary attend
ant, at the hospital asked Young
today for a hearing at which he
could testify. He said he had not
been advised of an earlier hear
Young said Brackin's informa
tion was the same as that present
ed at the hearing and "I see no
need for another one."
Brackin charged that a patient
was beaten in definance of hos
pital rules. Brackin was dismissed
from his attendant's job, and said
he had been given "no notice or
reason fpr the dismissal."
Ru 5es Announced
Rules governing conduct "at the
polls today have been announced.
Each voter will be required to
present . his ID card , on voting.
No campaign literature of any
type will be permitted within a
radius of 50 feet of the ballot
boxes. No person will be allowed
to campaign for any candidate
within fifty feet of the, polls.
No sound mechanism for the
purpose of any candidate's cam
paign will be allowed within
hearing distance of the polls. ,
You can vote today despite the fact that it's illegal.
The Student Council lashed out at the Legislature, the Elections
Board, and the chairman of the University Party yesterday after an
all-afternoon session," but ruled all candidates were qualified and
today's election should be held. The legislature got a severe repri
mand because of "gross negligence" which made the council take
illegal action because of no alternatives.
The council further declared the "
runoff election date unconstitu
tional which means that the date
will have to be set sometime in
December, according to the con
The crux of the legal argument
centered around the legislature
when a UP sponsored amendment
to an election bill was passed Oct.
26, which made Nov. 15 and 20
election dates. The bill was ve
toed by President Henry Bowers.
The solons then passed a bill mak
the dates Nov. 20 and 29. But
as stated in the elections law, par
ties must file nominations eight
days before general -electionsdate.
The Elections Board, realizing
that Nov. 7 would be too soon,
arbitrarily moved the date up to
Nov. 10. This was illegal but the
board acted so parties could fin
The Council statement, in part,
"Irresponsible action and lack
of foresight by; the Student Leg
islature, the Elections Board, and
the Chairman of the University
Party with regard to the 1951
fall elections has resulted in an
unworkable situation under the
provisions of the General Elec
tions law and the Student Consti
tution "In order to protect the best
interest and preserve the general
welfare of the student body, the
Council makes the following rul
ing: 1. All candidates proviously
qualified and placed on the ballot
by the Elections Board are de
clared eligible. 2. The date set
by the Student Legislature for
One Flees; Other
Moonsh ine rs Stay
(Special to The Daily Tax Heel)
Cambridge, Nov. 19 One of
Harvard's moonshiners scraped
his still and "fled . to the hills"
when the alarm of the "reve
nooers" were coming was broad
cast, it was reported today by the
Harvard Crimson. . -
The publication said the stu
dent who operated the still took
apart the coils and" boiler he has
set up in his dormitory shower.
Other students, as defiant as
the hillbilly moonshiners, refused
to dismantle their stills although
the Alcohol Tax Unit in Washing
ton has ordered the Boston agents
to investigate, the Crimson saidv
The biggest still is turning out
150 proof rum and applejack "for
home consumption" as it has
since September, the" paper fur
Student Fees Due
Final date for the payment
of all student fees will be Mon
day, November 2S, the univer
sity cashier yesterday an
nounced. Students whose accounts are
not paid by this date will be
subject , to the assessment of a
lata payment f e. of $5.
the runoff elections is unconstitu
tional. . . .
"The Legislature shall establish
a date for runoff elections as pre
scribed by Art. 3, Sec. II, of the
Constitution, even though this
date will conflict with Art. II,
Sect. 3, of the General Elections
"The Council severely repri
mands the Student Legislature
whose gross negligence created
Lew Southern, SP legislator,
and member of the Elections
Board , commented, "Student
Council has thrown the law out
the -window and, in so doing, has
voted itself out of any future re.
spectibiUty, after learning of the
council decision. Southern, not
speaking for the entire board,
pointed out, "The functions and
obligations of the board and of
the candidates were protected by
deadlines (the turning in of ex
pense accounts, nominations, etc,
at set date), it does not have that
protection any longer. The next
time a political faction has suf
ficient power to set the daies of
the election too soon for the
other parties involved those not
satisfied with the election dates,
pan, according to the precedent
set by the council, turn in their
nominations and academic records
when they so please. ..."
Larry Botto, council chairman,
when asked to comment on
Southern's remarks on the illegal
action, said, "It's true." He ex
plained, If we have irresponsible
legislators who, instead of trying '
to correct fallacies that exist, use
their functions ; .. for petty gains,
then it is an unfortunate situ
ation." ut of all the possibilities, there
was "no legal alternative." he
pointed out. The factor guiding.
n uecuaon, was "what can we
do for the best interests of the
students." Botto speculated, if the
Couneil had called the bill uncon
stitutional, Bowers could have ap
pointed someone for every office,
or the legislature could have call
ed for a special election sometime
next quarter. .
The University Party nomina
tions were not in on time Satur
day, Nov, 10 because of "a "tech
nicality," Botto : - said, but the'
council ruled to overlook this in
view of the other unconstitution
al provisions in the election mat
ters. reregisters era i
- . . - :
Preregifiiralion period for ih
winter quarter ; win end on
Wednesday, November 21, Ray
mond E. Strong, assistant di
rector of Central Records office,
All students who have not
already preregisiered, are ad
ved by Strong to see their
advisors, securer "green form"
and carry it io the Archrr
house before going hD.3 3y