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It is. within the student consti-!
tution to require a candidate to
meet certain academic require
ments to . be ; eligible for office,
the Student council has ruled.
In a three-page decision hand
ed down over the weekend on
the case of Bob Pace, the council
also disavowed the strict legal
identification of student ' with
state or federal government. This
answered a question students
have been" arguing for years:
Could they appeal a case on a
legal hitch involving the state or
Pace appealed to the council
after his name was kept off the
official ballot for the presidency.
He filed, as an independent for
the April 9 election but did not
meet the elections requirement
which specifies a student must
have-an overall "C" average and
Max Ballinger, a student from
Guilford College, N. C, has de
clared as an independent candi
date for the presidency of the
Ballinger yesterday said he
collected 275 signatures on fffeti-
tions he circulated last week. The
legal requirement is 25. He is a
member of the Monogram club,
and the Legislature as well as
treasurer of the freshman class.
He was a basketball manager
He said, he favors bringing the
class together for more informal
gatherings and an annual sopho
more dance. Ballinger stated.' he
is working on plans for a class
excursion to the UNC-Miami
football game next-fall.
He is a resident of Mangum
A group of five short movies
on "diverse subjects make up the
film f ae for the Person Hall Art
gallery program ' tonight at 8
Films to be exhibited are ''Pa
cific 231," a film utilizing realis
tic shots of a fast : express train
photographed in a creative man
ner to interpret and visualize the
musical score by Arthur Honeg
(See MOVIES, Page 7) V :
Interviews will , be held to
morrow afternoon; beginning at
2 o'clock forj f the J position of
editor of next,- year's Carolina
Quarterly; .-, ri
Editor Ted DuVal said; those
interested in applying for r the
Job should bring written letters
of application by . th office no
- later than 3 p. xru -tadajy. Th
Quarterly off ice. is lacsitcd: Ion . ,
the maziins cl rahsKi-I'c'ffiO-''
rial. : ' T-:: :" ' -
mat Msmm Mtu
' . - t
40 hours of credit for the past
three quarters. He challenged . it
Pace had not said whether he
would appeal further. ,
Follow significant quotes, from
the decision, written by Chair
man Larry Botto: "It is impos
sible to entirely apply the provi-
"The student constitution, in
sions and interpretations of the
federal and North Carolina con
stitutions to our student govern
ment system and ' the student
constitution. Student . government
is primarily an educational sys
tem whose existence is permitted
by those governed, the students
but also by the University.
"In contrast to the government
established at the state and na
tional level and whose authority
is derivqd from the consent of
(See COUNCIL, Page 3)
HILL, N. C, TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1952 NUMBER 135
But Winners Arc Second
Southern Debate Meet '
Four University debaters won ,
second place for themselves but
first place for UNC this week
end at the All-Southern Inter
collegiate Debate tournament
at Agnes Scott college in At
lanta. . .
Ken Myers and Bob Evans
upheld the negative, side of
the question, "Resolved: that
the federal government . should
-adopt a permanent program of ;
wage and price control." Bob
.Clampitt and Lacy Thornberg
debated the affirmative of the
'Evans - and - -Myers -talked
; themselves into the finals after .
T the first day of debating, Fri
day, while Clampitt and Thorn
ree Plays Tonight
By, Chuck Kellogg
Tonight at 7:30 in the Play
makers Theater, three new one
act plays will have their premiere
performance. There is no charge
for admission,; and there will be
a repeat performance tomorrow
night at the same time.
Lynn-Neill from Roanoke, Va.,
authored the first script, "The
Overture." It is the story, of a
young romance. Miss Neill is-a
graduate student who previously
worked with the drama group at
Hollins college and with the
Patchwork Players, a summer
theater troupe. She also attended
the Egri School of Writing in New
York City, where she held a stu
dent assistantship. She worked as
an actress with the Washington,
D.C., branch of the Theater Wing.
"Hold ori to Darkness,": second
on the program, was written by A.
Frank Mb6reHfr6& omasyille,
S. C. Moore, is a special student
at the University, and has served
as fiction editor and ' associate
editor of the Carolina Quarterly;
This will, hz the ; first stage pro
traction of one ; of his' plays,. jal
thoclirhe - lxss published fiction
Friday came on Saturday.
Or at least Miss Frances Ho
well Friday did. She's, the new
daughter oi Bill and Ida Friday,
5 Abernafhy hall. Friday is as
sistant to President Gordon
Young, blue-eyed Miss Fran-,
ces Daddy calls her "Punkin"
was adopted by the Friday's
on Saturday, March 1, from ihe
Children's home, Greensboro.
Today is the deadline for sub
mitting ideas' to. be used in the
annual Valkyrie sing in Memorial
hall April 28.
Chairman John Charles yester
day reminded organizations they
must list their theme, songs,
props, and approximate - cost.
The list may be turned into her
at the Alpha Gamma Delta house.
berg had the lead in their'
rounds from the first. The
latter pair won all seven
rounds of debate.
At the banquet Saturday
night the four Carolina men
received certificates and tror
phies. They also were awarded
highest honors in team competi
tion. Because UNC had two teams
-in top positions, the school
placed first in the tournament,
however, only individual
awards were given.
The Debate council-thanked
James Parrish and the Dept.
of Business Administration for
help in preparing for the tour
short stories in various magazines,
The final play of the evening
will be Louise Lamont's lieht
comedy, "Tumpkins Tarries." She
is perhaps better known to Play-
maker fans as an actress for her
fine performances in "Rain," "The
Little Foxes," and "I Remember
Before working with the Uni
versity group, Miss Lamont was a
professional actress, playing with
such stars of the American theater
as Gregory Peck, Tallulah Bank-
head, and Cameron Mitchell.
Immediately following the pre
sentation of each script, there will
be -an - open discussion on the
"script. The audience is invited to
take an active part, and express
their ideas freely.
- Pi Delta Phi will hold its week
ly-- supper meetings tonight at 6
;tjclock - in the upstairsr fining
room of Lenoir hall. ' All those
isbing'.tO; Speak -French are in-.
U N C U3KARY
The Order of the Grail, second highest men's honorary
group at UNC, tapped its annual 13 neophytes in secret rites
last night. ' '-
Tapped were Arch T. Fort, junior, Oxford; W. Stephen
by Rolfe Neill
The caretaker, 77 other peo- J
pie, and husky-voiced echoes
were the only things in Mem
orial hall last night as candi
dates spoke who will" hold
down the most important jobs
on campus next year.
Although it was advertised as
an open meeting for the student
body, probably not as many as
did what have turned out had it
not been for the compulsory
meeting for all candidates which
preceded at 7 o'clock.
In 1949, 500 people showed'up;
in 1950. 250: in 1951. 150: and
now in 1952, 77.
7:31 p.m.: 78 people.
First on the agenda were the
presidential candidates, Ken Bar
ton (SP), and Ham Horton (UP).
Barton charged Horton . with a
"negative campaign." Horton
answered that "half of Barton's
speech was negative."
7:43: No. 79 came in.
The talks given by the candi
dates for the vice presidency
were about the same things
they've been saying in the dorm
Julian Mason (SP) called for
putting the Legislature "back in
to the hands of the students."
Ted Frankel (Ind.) asserted that
the students need an independent
to run the Legislature, unham
pered by party affiliations. Jim
McLeod (UP) suggested setting
up a three-man Legislature pub
lic relations committee to ac
quaint the students with the
Ed Gross (UP) , running for
the ' job of secretary-treasurer,
listed three platform planks: 1.
To fight a raise in the block fees;
2. To investigate the use of Book.
Exchange profits, and 3. Seek to
establish a Lenoir hall' check-
8:03: Nos. 79, 78, 77, 76, 75, 74,
and 73 left.
Gross opposition!. Ken Penegar
(See NOBODY, Page 7)
Bit. WH-UA24 li. ltfmai
tonight al: Bs33 in Hill hall. A
X?r. ;2iewsxi&an&2-just returned from- a two-week concert ' toz c
colleges, .and. unirersities in the midwest. Oa toni'-ht's rc--
wHJ; be warla -.by -Bach, B&eihovea,,. Cc-slaad, e'Dat-Cirt
Ferrow, junior, ueatord, va.;
Harry H. Phillips, sophomore,
Greensboro; Harvey D. Bradshaw,
sophomore, Greenville; Thomas
E. Medlin, sophomore, Smithfield;
William P. Lore,-junior, Smith
field. Ken H. Barton, junior Chi Psi,
Elizabeth, N. J.; Edward B. Gross,
sophomore Delta Psi, Harrisburg,
Pa. j- Theodore G. Frankel, junior
Zeta Beta Tau, Atlanta. Ga.; R.
Arthor Spaugh, junior Beta Theta
Pi, Winston-Salem; Donald O.
Evans, junior Sigma Chi, Char
lotte; Daniel E. Perry, junior
Kappa Sigma, Kinston, and Ro
bert D. Gorham Jr., sophomore
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Rocky
In keeping with the Grail's split
membership between fraternity
and non-fraternity men, seven
fraternity and six non-fraternity
students were chosen as knights
of the Grail.
Selection of members is based
on character, personal integrity,
and service 'to the campus.
For C. W. HHh
Special to The Daily Tab Heel
LEXINGTON, March 31 Fun
eral for Charles William Hill, 19,
Sigma Chi fraternity pledge kill
ed Friday in an auto accident
near Lumberton, was held here
Sunday afternoon at 2:30.
Mr. Hill was killed whea the
Ford convertible in which he
was riding pulled into the inter
section of highways 301 and 41
and collided with a truck. Three
other Sigma Chi's, Raymond
Collins, Frank Roddey, and
Walter Converse, escaped with
out serious injury. -
The group was . on its way to
Myrtle Beach; S. C. . .'
v- Mr. Hill was social chairman
of his 'pledge class. He : was an
outstanding center on the Lex
ington high school football squad
and captain of the N. C defen
sive team in - the 1950 Shrine
bowl game in Charlotte. .
He is survived by his - parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Hill, and a
- wm present' a recSaTStano-musia
member of UHC.