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TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1952
THE DAILY TAR HEEL
XCcntinued From Page 1)
.'(SP), called for "more program
Tith less cost." He said Univer
sity stores on the campus had
netted $169,863 since 194.4. Pene
ar proposed that part of the
profits be turned back to stu
dents. He said he did not favor
& block fee raise.
Then came The Daily Tar Heel
Beverly Baylor (UP) offered a
"three-in-one" staff. She said if
elected she would name Biff
Roberts sports editor and Jack
Claiborne as managing editor.
Both have had extensive news
paper experience. She said she
would seek a news wire service
for the paper. '
Staff-endorsed and the SP
candidate, David Buckner called
for a more adequate expression
of student opinion, citing means
such as polls, more student col
umnists on the editorial page,
and the creation of an editorial
board. That out of more than 100
journalism students only a few
work on the paper, was scored
by Buckner. He said closer newspaper-journalism
ation was "imperative." Buckner
also endorsed a standard-size
paper and a news wire service if
8:09: No. 73 came in.
Barry Farber, talking the same
unique way he writes, proved to
be the showman of the evening.
He said he offered no "political
popcorn platitudes,' but promis
ed three things: 1. A standard,
six-day-a-week newspaper i f
within his power; 2. A competent
staff, and 3. That he was here to
stay no more globe trotting. He
called for "student opinion ex-
Ike, Kefauver Win More
In College, Ranks, ACP Poll Shows
Special to Thb Daily Tar Hoi
Estes Kefauver is gaining favor
as a presidential candidate among
college students, While Earl War
ren's popularity has gone down.
This was indicated by results
of the latest Associated Collegi
ate Press national poll of student
opinion.- Students were shown a
list of 10 candidates and asked to
pick their first choice! for presi
dent. The . answers revealed
Dwigh Eisenhower an over
whelming favorite. They show the
general gained in strength during
the past three months.
pressed not created."
8:12: No. 74 came in.
The last Wo candidates to
speak were those for head cheer
leader. They were Check Goodin
(UP), and Bo Thorpe (SP).
8:13: Nos. 74, 73, 72, 71, 70, 69,
and 68 left.
Goodin, a gymnastics teacher
here, said he would try to insti
tute simple acrobatic stunts for
the cheerleaders. On last year's
squad, Goodin said he felt he
knew its problems and was qual
ified to handle them.
Bo Thorpe spoke openly and
criticized the performance at last
year's games. A doughty, blue
blazered freshman, Thorpe said
would attempt to return the "old
time spirit." Thorpe was head
cheerleader at ECC before trans
ferring here this year.
8:24: Nos. 67 through 1 left
Hear And Sec Piy McKinley
IDC Concert-Dance Sat,
Here are the results:
Eisenhower 42 percent
Taft ..I 15 percent
Kefauver . 12 percent
Warren ... 12 percent
Stassen . ... . 8 percent
Truman .:. 7 percent v.
Fred Vinson .. 2 percent
Walter Reuther ...... 1 percent
Hubert Humphrey 5 percent '
Howard Ryan 5 percent
Here's a rundown of key can
didates positions currently as
compared to results of a similar
poll taken in December.
Eisenhower six percent gain.
Taft five percent gain.
Kefauver An eight percent
Male dorm residents have an
option for reserving rooms for the
summer and fall quarters, the
University Housing office re
minded students yesterday.
A room reserved only for the
summer doesn't entitle the occu
pant to that space in the fall.
Anyone wishing to remain in the
same room during the fall quar-
Warren a five percent loss.
Stassen-r A two percent loss.
Truman No change.
Eisenhower is the favorite at 19
of every 20 colleges. He is 'weak
est in the Midwest; where Taft
and Stassen are and has his best
support in the South and East.
'At the University of Connect!
cut he has polled 57 percent of the
vote. At the University of Texas
he rolled up 53 percent. But at
Valparaiso university, Indiana, his
vote is 23 percent, a number equal
to IStassen's. Taft' leads " there
with 32 percent.
ter will have to make an addition
Reservation deposits must be
made with the University cash
ier, . basement, South Buliding,
not later than May , 1. Summer
school deposit is, $15; fall, $6. ,
(Continued From Page 1) ,
... i- TAMW
ger, witn direction vy ?y
Mitry; "The Works of Calder,"
produced . and narrated by Bur
gess Meredith and photographed
by Herbert Matter; "Myra Hess,
a film depicting the. British pian
ist rendering the first movement
of Beethoven's Sonata in F Minor.
"Lesson in Geometry," a movio
by Leonard Sinisgalli with music
by Goffredo Petrassi which illus
trates the relationship of abstract
design and geometric forms, is
also included in the series?.
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grass to dry
6. Old (Scot.)
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15. Turns to
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25. Native of
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