North Carolina Newspapers

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i mie of ficfal " student newspaper of . the University of ' North (Carolina at
lapel Hill, Mfhere it is published by the Summer School every Tuesday and
nursday. Printing is done by Colonial Press, Chapel Hill, N. C.
........ Walter M.-Dear II
M. Wallace Pridgen
Hollo Taylor
... Leo J. Northart, Rosemary Boney
Donald wogg
..... .. ........ . Gloria Phillips
1..ZT " Stuart " Irwin. Tom Paramore, Jonas Kessing,
Barbara Tuttle, Margie Garner, Reg Mallette.
. .-..John Lineweaver, Mildred White, Larry Stith
usinefs Manager
ews I Editor
xf cuiive Editors
irculaticm Manager
Dciety Editor .....
lews Staff .
eveiv
s-
by Stuari Irving
Staff
oos Come First
A front page story on the library heat situation says the
iystom of humidification in the stacks "was not installed for
jiomlort of the students" because the State didn't provide
for such a comfort in the budget. The present air conditioning
system is supposed to protect the books when it works.
I Hie singular part about the heat Jrouble is that students
would not have any ventilation in the stacks if it weren't for
he books. The stacks are windowless and the air conditioner
Was constructed for the benefit of the books. The students
are lucky to have any air. Their comfort is supplementary to
Ithe welfare of the books. '
AompUcqfed'Joke
' The Tar. Heel regrets, and apologizes for, the publication
of a story which took a man's life in vain.
! We hope that the individuals who enjoyed the "joke" now
realize the seriousness of the matter and the deep complica-
jtions which such a prank involves.
j We wonder, too, if the persons involved ever considered
what the role of a student newspaper is. The Tar Heel is a
Student publication, published by students, about students, to
give accurate information about the University community.
Pressing Problems
by Rollo Taylor '
O.K., ; Dr. J. femrose Harland,
here is the helping hand you
have been 'asking for the last
20-bdd ! years. For those not
versed in the higher arts, e.g.,
Greek and Roman Art, etc., Dr.
Harland is Carolina's favorite
professor and for as long as any
one can remember almost, he has
been holding his archeology in
the original "Old Weir of the
campus, 111 Murphy Hall.
The good doctor is faced with
trying to get students to take
notes during his classes when
there is no possible way a human
being can write in the seats of
his auditorium. Each quarter, he
asks students to bring a slidge
hammer, dynamite, or any des
structive force with them to rip
out the seats. Evidently there is
a shortage of such materials for
the seats are still there, tearing
students' clothing, giving them
acute posterior cramps, and caus
ing general confusion.
"; Nor is there Jxny ventilation.
Students are sometimes warned
to bring their -own oxygen to
class. In summer, it is . reported
that Central prison sends over
its worse customers iot a week in
the "hole". In winter, the radia
tors are used to explain various
forma of non-functional art, "i
The portrait of hatchet-faced
Queen Bloody Mary Tudor, which
usually glares at those-entering
Person Hall" Art Gallery, was
discreetly removed some weeks
ago for the sixteenth annual Art
Exhibition of University student
work. (May 27-July27) Williams
burgish Person Hall seemed to
begrudgingly lend its faded, dull
grey walls to this splashy line
up of enthusiastic modernity.
A Carolina art student is "free
to investigate formal expressive
values "which can't be com
municated in words," as one pro
fessor put it. In spite of this, we
see a strinkingly familiar element
prevading in all of thevexhibited
works. There is a dutiful at
tempt to express all thought con
tent in the fashionable abstract
symbols currently termed the
"cult of .unitellegibility."
Carolina art students today shy
away from conventional represen
tation enjoying the blind, igno
rant use of chaotic abstraction,
and covering their canvases with
numerous master artists. Their
work is often termed "modern"
and acceptable to the advanced
thinkers, ranging from Georges
Rouault to Pablo Picasso. In
short, this freedom of investiga
tion has led to a blundering type
of copying of stylistic techniques,
rehashed and weakened by pos
sible misunderstanding of the
intellectual language - employed
"1C BasT ; i ?I1M5",A"y peting in attempts to recreate
rjaintmff and senlntnrp.
i- j , . something that is crossed between
George Birline and David Hunt
lev, advanced art students, o. the weird psychological studies
tribute several investigations in f Jerome Bosch and the night
oil and canvas, seemingly com- marish fantasies of Salvador Dali.
"; The editor "of the - Marshall
college Parthenon, campus
newspaper, says all facutly mem
bers should take a quiz in Eng
lish. The college president calls
the suggestion "unjust and un
fair." Students at Washington Uni
versity, St. Louis, have orga
nized a system of car pools
designed to boycott the St.
Louis public bus and streetcar
service. The plan proposed by
the school newspaper, Student
Life.
According to the paper stu
dents have been dissatisfied wilh
increasing rates and poor ser
vice of the transportation com
pany. About 1300 cars, says
Student Life, drive to and from
the university each day.
This bit appeared in the Daily
Reveille, Louisiana- State Uni
versity: "For the second time
since the new student body of
ficers were sworn in this spring,
the Student Senate has can
celled its bi-weekly meeting.
The reason this time is that
someone neglected to mail cards
to the senators.
"AIL of this .prompts this
newspaper to wQiider, if these
representatives are unable to
keep track of their regular meet
ings, how do they expect to
keep up with the important
business of student govern
ment?" The American Legion has
called for a congressional inv
- - . - m . . t .
; ligation ot ..auegca, comni
'fiV'the faculty! of r Sarah ; L;Uv -
rence college, N. Y.
... . . . . 11 .
Striking DacK, a cot i
spokesman declared, "The t: ,
cannot be told in the thr.. ?
.of this college, in the wii? ,
paintings and sculptures of :
students if it cannot be taugnt
freely in the classrooms."
Educated Lassie
Jumps 'The Babe1
Great Neck, N. Y. An Austin
lass with a Phi Beta Kappa key
and an educated swing is the new
queen of US women's profes
sional golf as a result of having
won the $5,000 Transcontinental
Championship.
Pretty Betsy Rawls, adding
her new title to her National
Open crown, said modestly, "The
Babe (Mrs. Babe Zaharias) is
still best. When the Babe's right;
Inobody can touch her."
Miss Rawls, who majored m
physics at New York University,
gave up textbooks for golf, and
with her recent victory boosted
her winnings to $9,510.03 to sup
plant, the ailing Mrs. Zaharias
winner.
Students at the University of
North-Dakota decided in a poll
recently that most students "shy
away" from classroom discussions.
Said one coed: "The system of
education that most of us went
through in high school didw not
provide opportunity for. training
in free expression of opinion.
T-O-D-A-Y
Places On Campus
U JbJjLli. by Frod Crawf ord
(Ed. Note) This is the first in a
series of orientation articles by a
Tar Heel staff reporter. Craw
ford is not employed by any busi
ness establishment in Chapel Hill.
Future articles will cover New
East Building, Geology Building
and the Phi Assembly, Graham
Memorial, New West, the Mono
gram Club, and 1 others.
Tucked away in the quiet cor
ner of the basement of , Lenoir
Hall The Pine Room, is a cool
haven of comparative peace and
quiet where the tired, hot, and
hungry can relax with cold drink,
dairy products of all kinds, light
salad plates, and low priced
sandwiches of all kinds.
In addition to the ten cent
dogs, the Jast of extinct critters,
and fifteen cent hamburgers com
plete with all the trimmings
The Pine Room offers esthetic en
joyment with the very attractive
knotty ; pine; finished walls. Also
featured are grilled1 sandwiches,
some -priced as low as ; fifteen
cents, hot apple pie a la mode,
and sundies tof . all kinds.
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CJEAN MARAIS
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For Your
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