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THE DAILY TAR HEEI
WEDNESDAY, MABCH 6, 1952
Glenn Harden" Editor-in-chief
David Buckner :.Managing Editor
Rolfe NeilL....... .. News Editor
Mary Nell Boddie
Jody Levey .
Sue Burress .
, Sports Editor
Assoc. Sports Editor
Nancy Burgess Assoc. Society Editor
Ruffin Woody Photographer
O. T. Watkins Business Manager
Pretty soon the student body is going to want beer served
out of the Old Well. . -
The year 1952 might be called the Controversy and Com
plaint Year at the University. A disparaging voice is the
Students want a metropolitan newspaper published in a
They demand a football coach thalnever has a losing team.
They fuss because the express busses will not drive them
right up to their little doors.
They go into a fit of pique because the administration
wants to discontinue the dorm social rooms after students
have slashed leather chairs with knives.
They stage revolts against the food in Lenoir Dining Hall
on the grounds that the cof f e is not like the kind Mother
brews at home, and they can't get lobster Newburg for a
quarter. . .
They want a sudden racial revolution instead of a. gradual
solution. . . '
" They -insist that Chapel Hill merchants keep their prices
lower than anybody else in the country.
If this Campus Cold War is any indication of future citi
zenry, it looks like .we're going to have a negative nation
without nationalism, a poor example for the rest of the world.
We are glad to see a complainer's club on this campus.
Its members can scream at campus policies among themselves
without bothering anybody else. It's a wonder they were
able to find a clubroom that they can be satisfied with.
Confucius say, "He who complains to the skies end? up
moaning low." Beverly Baylor
Tar On My Heels
This poor man's example of
a columnist has written two col
umns so far in his infamous
career with Tar On My Heels
concerning the Honor System
and its workings or failure to
, For those columns I have had
a little of the tar scraped off
liiy heels, but here I go again.
This in summary is what, I have
gathered through working on the
Honor : System section of : the
State of the Campus Confer
ence. . .
Is there any . such thing -as
student honor? In a word, no.
More and more this one is in
clined to believe that student
honor extends just-so far as he
thinks he can get away with it.
By himself, with little or any -chance
for him to be turned in
to the Honor Council, it is my
belief and the belief of those
who helped with my commis
sion for State of the Campus,
that honor goes out the window.
, But a student is seldom by
himself with little if any chance
of being . caught. So he is an
"honorable studeni" He can
sign his pledge with a clear
nrverpitrK Mir;wx crr madQ!Q IM TO
MOPES. UP, PAPPVT COMICAL STRIP
HEROES NEVAH GITS MARRIfc-LP.V
AM STUDIED EM FD'YARS-
, MtJtMUJi',rM-i .iinwrat lifnm . n il ihiiwrf mlMk,
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 6.00 per year and $2.25 per
by Bill C. Brown
Answer but two questions
to yourself and I think you
might agree with what I and
others have found. First, have
you ever proofread another's
theme? Secondly, have you ever
helped another with the spell
ing, grammar, or context of a
theme-a theme with a pledge
reading that he has not given or
received aid on that theme?
- There are not too many of us
who have neither given that type
of aid nor received it.
' Next, take the example of
two schools currently being
raked over theTionor coals.
The Business Administration
and Pharmacy schools are cur
rently engrossed in this' type
of mess: ,
One of them has the problem
of quizzes missing the night be
fore the majority of students
have access to them.
The other is simply in the
process of house cleaning after
a siege of general cheating
reaching out into the classroom
J. ill UUlllAUCill LJiClb bjfyi v-t. H
cheating doesn't reach too many
students. Most students are too
scared to break into the mime-
waLjAith no i m
MO R COW'S
ePERT but; '
THIS ONION SACK'
FO' MAH WEDD1N
VEIL. AH'LL STAV
m. I. . r Cm AM 4gM marm.
WB y Uiill. PNlMf in Jin .. I
si' rri II -v
by David Alexander
This somewhat 'new effort of .
Twentieth Century Zanuck ope
Twentieth Century Zanuck
opens today at the Carolina
theater and deals primarily
with the aforesaid model dis
appointedly acted (?) by Jeanne
Crain, and one marriage broker,
a role unfortunately assigned
to one of my favorites, Thelma
Hitter. Thrown into the situa
tion for some remote reason, is
Scott. Brady as a doctor.
It seems that the voluptuous
model has been carrying on an
affair with a married man, and
is detected by the broker, who
picks up her bag by mistake.
As an older, and wiser person,
Thelma attempts to break up
this affair, by "arranging" for
a meeting between Doctor Brady
and Model Crain. Several rain
drops and a missing ear bob
later, they meet. As usual, there
is the on-again, off-again ro
mance, with model Crain giving
Thelma some not too pleasant .
comments on her interf erring in
her' love life.
As a comedy, and that's the
way it is advertised in trade
journals, this film falls flat on
its celluloid face and approaches
being the type film one might
expect to see in the marriage
class on this campus. Not that
I disapprove of serious adult
entertainment, mind you, but I
do object to finding it, in place
of a comedy, for which I have
Miss Crain made this film
just before she went into retire
ment to make way for the fourth
Brinkman heir, and as far as I
am concerned, she should have
ograph room and steal an exam.
They are even afraid to use a
"cheat sheet" on a test.
And that word fear just
about sums up student honor.
Its not so .much the honor as
the fear of vhat will happen to
them if they cheat.
- - ...
Well, speak for. yourself, John,
and as much as I try to deny
what I have said refers to me
too, it probably does. I don't
have the opportunity to cheat
and so I don't. That doesn't
necessarily make me an honest .
student. Read Milton's Paradise
Lost if you don't believe me.
- ..fcnft' thru wallt!
do it? ; t -
A Jmwm Btt
Jean Greenwood nJiTSStj: and 8ourvi! in "MR.
Directed fey Jean Boyer Produced bv Jacoui Bar . Vr.nnt.
, and Michael Audiard Based ciTa story by Marcel Aym4 Released
AN' IN TH
MAWNIN'i BRING A.
CUP O VINEGAR
FEEX A MESS .O
riie-Stpr of :tKe' Grail
The Order of the Grail is in
character and ritual patterned
upon the legend of the Chalice
or Cup from which Christ drank
at the Last Supper. This Cup
is . the Grail, and it is said to
have come into the possession
of Joseph of Arimathea, who
saved in it some,of the precious
blood of the Savior.
Legend has it that this Joseph
(who, according to the Gospels,
provided the tomb for our Lord)
.was persecuted and fled Pales
tine. Miraculously preserved by.
the power of the Grail, he even
tually made his way to England,
where he constructed the first
English Christian Church at
- From this point, the Grail be
came a mystical symbol of the
knightly way of life. Legends
which provided source material
for Tennyson's "Idylls of the
King" tell that nearly 500 years
later, three of King Arthur's
knights actually saw the Holy
Relic after a long pilgrimage,
The Cup had been withdrawn
to Heaven years before because
of the sinfulness of the world
around' it; but these knights
pure and faithful in heart
were permitted a glimpse of
this healing chalice.
The search which Sir Gala
had, Sr Percivale, and Sir Bors
led for the Grail is symbolized
today in the Order of The Grail
at Carolina. Each year, 13 men
are chosen to join in the search
and to become guardians of the
Grail on the basis of character,
service, potential, and achieve
ment. The tradition, policy, and
the attitude of the Order of The
Grail is service; and in many
ways the organization works
quietly and without ostentation
to bring about 'a better way of
life at Carolina. Based on the
principles of Friendship, Truth,
Courage,- and Service, this or
ganization embodies a quest
which is the ideal of all good
and valiant men who have con
tributed the best of their lives
that life for all men might be
richer and more meaningful. -
made better use of her time
say, knitting, or painting the
nursery pink, instead of the
standard blue. Thelma Ritter
did her all to deliver this film
from the hands of mediocre,
almost succeeding, with the help
of Michael O'Shea and Zero Hos
tel, but Scott (Shades of Bran
do) Brady and , trite dialogue
must, of necessity, . over-balance
PEEK - A - BOO
ttu titan Rahm
thru United Artists
t itT-HERE COME
GOT A NOSE FO
Founded in Authurian legend,
the them of the Grail is carried
put in its physical aspects by
the -furnishings of the Grail
Room in Graham Memorial,
where the symbolic Chalice is
kept, where generations of Grail
members have met around the
huge Round Table. The Room
was given to the Order as a
meeting place when Graham
Memorial was completed on the
condition that the Grail furnish
it and allow other campus or
ganizations to use it a condi
tion willingly met as a service
to the University.
wo ; mx r ir- "ym
ITe always makes such a pro
duction of putting in the
MAKES BETTER DRINKS
P.S. Nothings quite so wonderful al
a Manhattan made with Angostura-
unless possibly it's the magic things
Angostura does for soups and sauces,
The Way of The
South By Odum
The Bright Plain
By H. W. Taft
Monthj Sale To I
J : ICnocfi You r- Eyb .Out.
- -v- -DOOKSHOP--
Zm TL FRAIIIILin ST.
OPEIJ SVEimiGS " "