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THURSDAY, MARCH 6," 1D52
fHE DAILY TAR HEEI
The Daily Tar Heel
The official student newspaper of the
Publications of the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill where it is
"published daily at the Colonial Press.
Inc., except Monday, examination and
vacation periods and during the offi
cial summer terms. Entered as second
class matter at - the Post Office of
Chapel Hill, N. C, under the act of
March 3, 1879. Subscription rates:
mailed $4.00 per year, $1.50 per quarter:
delivered $5.00 per year and $2.25 per
e vi e ws and Pr e vi e ws
1 ! I
' i i
And Red C
The Campus Chest covers organizations which would
ordinarily solicit funds from students separately. One organi
zation is not covered by the chest. The Red Cross has a
national policy which prohibits that group from participating
in Community Chest drives. The reason has never been quite
clear, and the Red Cross is the only organization which has
refused to participate.
The American Red Cross regional office at Asheville re
cently refused to collect blood donations at Bristol Va.-Tenn.,
Decause there is no Red Cross chapter in that city of 32,000
people. There was no chapter at Bristol because the Red Cross
revoked the chapter's charter last year when the Bristol unit
participated in the local Community Chest drive.
The Bristol situation has since been straightened out, but
much ill will has resulted from this and other policies of the
Red Cross which do not jibe with community sentiments to
ward fund-raisers. Particularly disliked is the high operating
cost of the Red Cross.
The problem in Chapel Hill is being handled by what the
Red Cross chooses to call a "concurrent" campaign. Your
Campus Chest solicitor is also a solicitor for the Red Cross,
but the money contributed for the Red Cross will be entirely
separate, and will go directly to the Red Cross without being
handled through the Chest (whose workers, by the way, re
ceive no compensation.)
The Red Cross will be putting on another drive April 1
and 2. The bloodmobile will be here on those dates to collect
whole blood for use of the Army. On every previous visit
of the bloodmobile to Chapel Hill, the Red Cross has over
met its quota. It is to be hoped that students will again turn
out in full force to give blood.
Meantime, the Campus Chest is soliciting for many organi
zations, participating and cooperating in a community drive,
and each student should dig deep into his pocket to support
the charitable aims of the Campus Chest.
just why I don't lead my class
here as I did in high school.
Charles H. Cooper
The latest issue of The Caro
lina Quarterly which you are
able to pick up today lives up
to its distinguished reputation.
Emphasis in the March edition
is along classic lilies and "Trans
lations From Roman Writers,"
a portion devoted to the study
and enjoyment of the world's
greatest, but far too neglected
authors, sets the pace for the
rest of the magazine.
Though not a classic, "Science
and Modern Greek Thought" by
Constantine Cavarnos, presents
a side of the picture which many
of us have never seen. Cava
rnos has - evidently studied
modern Greek thought quite
thoroughly and illustrates this
in his work. The subject, how
ever, leaves more to be said and
we can justifiably understand
why the Greek philosophers of
today can not come up to the
mark set by their forefathers.
An overall observation reveals
that the modernists snub their
noses to science while all their
theories are directly or indirectly
derived from that source.
The Carolina Quarterly staff
has outdone itself in the choosing
of the poetry for this issue. Fol
lowing every article and inter
spersed throughout the magazine
are found little bits of verse not
without meaning and certainly
containing their share of those
qualities necessary for beauty
and pleasure reading.
The short-short stories pro
vide, much warmth to the issue
and tempt the casual reader.
They are not ''deathless prose"
and they do not pretend to be.
It is right in line with the tra
dition of the Carolina Quarterly
producing a well printed, easy
going, collection of literary tidbits.-
Just thought I would let you
know that my lawyer, R. Ed
Earson, from, the National Asso
ciation for the Advancement of
Red-Headed People, will be here
next week to begin a thorough
investigation of my grades in
Accounting and math 6. He fees
that I have been : discriminated
against because of the color of
Mr. Earson-is going to find out
When the Icy
And the foul
Of the Grasshopper
And the an?
There are plenty
Of College Outlines
205 E. Franklin St.
4. Curved line
-7. Kind of dog"
111 White ant
12. Piece of land
15. Biblical city
16. Kind of roll
17 East Indian
18. More costly
21. Lose color
24. A set-to
26. Native .
29. Sea eagle
32. A valet
36. King of
37. Long- staff
41. A pasha of
4. With speed
5. A schism
5. One who
7. A chore
12. The rumen
13. Prickly .
of a fruit
14. Turn to
21. Charge for
24. Chief deity
25. Verbal ex
aminations 26. Coquettish
27. Monastery -
33. Seaport (Jap.
x a k f JnLs qfwfr
raW E A K O R A til
' - Im s-liA. . mm fail
O J L CjO P Xj .WtA
$ Ji JL m X. X
Metst is a pt"
35, Partner .
) 37. Seed vessel
The Campus Chest Variety
Show, which will be presented
tonight in Memorial Hall, dis
played at its final dress rehearsal
an active group of the campus
favorite entertainers who mugged
and crooned their way through
a show that is sure to please
harried students eager for escape'
from the overhanging gloom of
M. C.'d by "Barry Farber, the
show begins as every function
worthy of the Carolina tradition
should with a few harmonica
tunes from , Bob House. From
there it carries on with songs
from Bob Thomas for those who
want them rich and resounding,
from Elizabeth Hardee for those
who like them light and lyn
from Mitch Novit and C&rcd
Vipperman for those who like
them cooed through half closed
lids, and from Skip Mann w
those who want them as only h
can sing them. On the non vocjil
side special mention should go
to Hansford Rowe and Jim 11m
for their hilarious pantomine crj
an incredibly inept golfer, and lo
Rowe especially for his tradi
tional monologue and pantomincs
"The Southern Belle' and the
"Rotten Egg' respectively. Also
on hand are Bill Fetzer and LJa
protoge ' Jerry McGee, Ann Mil
ler and Andy Adams with songs
and skits; and for instrumental
numbers the K. A. Combo and the
Duke and Carolina Cavaliers. Burt
Edwards is accompanist and the
show is produced and directed by
So if you want to chase away
exam blues and at the same time
contribute to the Campus Chest
drive, go over" to Memorial Hall
tonight at 8:30 and see the variety
show. Admission is free to every
one who has contributed a dollar
or more to the Campus Chest
drive. Contributions will be ae
cepted at the door.
32. -33 34"
THE WEAHIHG OF
THE GREEN IS A
MUST ON ST.
At 4He DAIRYLAND there's a luscious "new look" to
Si. Patrick's Day Ico Cream treats. Special moulds jrncl
eienciled Ice Cream for the occasion.
OUR FLAVOR OF THE MONTH IS DELICIOUS
PISTACHIO ICE CREAM. Delightfully different with a
delicate Almond flavor, filled with Pistachio nuts wiila a
delicate green coloring from the mint flavoring. TMs
Plsiashio Ice Cream will make an outstanding dessesl
for you to serve during the month of March! Available la
pints or our economical -gallon
At our fountain we are featuring
a Shamrock, Tulip Sundae made
With two generous dippings of
DAIRYLAND F ARM S Ic
Cream covered with green diced
pineapple and garnished with
IS CCSTJN' VO'
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LOTS O' FOLKS THOUGHT AH
WAS GONNA GIT MARRIED. -LOTS
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UNCLE. FUTURE KIN
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BELIEVES rf AH'Lt. TE.LLVO'
H,M' 11 WHV.1''-BETTER I
MAMMV? I -GIT INTO A COLD
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