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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
THE DAILY TAB HEEL
The ffieiar-newspaper f tSve- Piifclf
eations - Board of - the University
North-Carolina at Chapel IliU where
it is published? daily at tb Galonial
Press, -Ine., except Mondays examina
tion and vacation periods ani during
the official summer terms. Entered as
second, class, matter at the Post Office
off Chapel JEH, N..C, undef the act f
Kareni 3 1379. Subscription rates:
maiied. $4Lfi per year, $S3 pe qu&r
tert deSrareft $(5.00 per year awt 2.25
by Welt Dear
by Dob Thompson
by O. Moc '. White
Managing Etliler ,
Jt5usies5 Manager .
Business Gffiee Manager -Jim Schenck.
Seiety Editor . Mary Nett Boddie
Sports Editor Billy Peacock:
Subscription Manager Chase Ambler
. G3eim Harden t Associate Editors'
Staff. Photographers -
Circulation Manager .
- Al Perry,
We need . another
Kws -Staff- Stomas; MeBoald, Barbara Sue Tattle. Clinton Andrews
June -Pearson Thomas Ixrar. Virginia Hatcher, Betty Kirby, Jody Levey.
Gayle Ruffin Sandy vKlostermever. David Rowe.Marion BenfieW, Jim. Oglesby,
-Joe Kaff, Emmett Nesbi, Betty Ahern, Wood SmetlmrsW Truemaa Hen. Sue
Eurress, BilL Seasborwegn, Baity Dun lop, Jerry Keeee, Dcvid Buckner, Varty
Bagfcalew, Pungfcg Graaeg, Bote Wilson, Jim NiehoIs. Paul Barwich, Bob Pace.
. Sdcietyi Staff Nancy Burgess, assistant society- editor Peggy Keith. Dian
McCombv iindw Ltodeman, Betty Jean Scboeppe, Beverly Lively, Nancy Ann
-fteie. Wanda Low Pfealpoft. Celia Livery. -
Witk all of its- contributions to human comfort, and with
. aB of its mechanical wonders, the scientific age of the past
40(? years has failed to solve the basic problem of'men; how
can man live with Ms neighbor peaceably orr the only planet
which God has given, us for an abode for' the present life?
Christianity continues to claim, in spite of the behaviorists,
the mechanists, the dianeticians, and all the rest of the schopls
that would make a soul-less robot of man, that the solution
is as simple as Jesus Christ said it was, some 2,000 years ago.
Just as Einstein is marching for th.e lowest number of prin
ciples with which to explain the physical universe, so does
the social scientist seek to find that common denominator
which will insure the survival of man and his highest possible
A few of the historians and sociologists such as Toynbee
and Sorokin have finally accepted the inevitable fact that the
"scientific solution" which they have been seeking lies in the
Sermon on trie Mount and the one everlasting message of all
the great mystics such as St. John, the beloved disciple I St.
Paul, the first missionary; St. Francis, the ecstatic troubador
of God; Swedenborg, the Seer; and such modern leaders as
Father Paul of Graymoor in the. Catholic Church and Albert
Schweitzer in the Protestant. This message which will be
echoed until the end of time is the message of accepting the
supreme gift of God in Jesus Christ and His ineffable love
and carrying it to the ends, of the earth, transforming the
lives of men until at last the Kingdom of God becomes a reality.-
If the scientists have failed to give us a basic solution, so
has the church with its constant theological bickering and
divisions. Christ said there would be one and only one sure
mark of a true disciple,, that he would love others as himself.
Instead of Christians following this injunction,, they have too
often put sacerdotal trivia before unity and money and power
before the crying need of a suffering, bleedings and pros
trate humanity. Our wealthiest churches become our poorest
givers, our largest ones become complacent and proud bigots,
forgetting that God never robs the individual of his sacred
right of freedom of choice,, and still others have forgotten that
St. John, in his usual candid style, has cautioned all of-the
professors of the Jesus as Savior and Lord that ta claim love
of God when a fellow man is scorned and mistreated is folly.
Jesus prayed more than once that His Church might be
one even as he and his Father were one, and the fact is that
with all their wrangling and name-calling, the United Nations
have achieved a greater degree of organization and unity than
the Christian Church.
. But there are signs of hope on both sides of the. wall. On
the Catholic side, there is the Society of the Atonement, a
Franciscan Order founded in this century whose major ob
jective is the unification of all Christians. On the Protestant
side, there is constant exploration of areas wherein the broken
mystical body of Christ might be made whole.
There cart never be a conflict between science and theology
at its best as revealed by the great Christian mystics the
trouble lies with the scientist, who seeing fails to see and
hearing fails to hear where the heart and -spirit of man is,
involved; and with the Christian when he forgets thajt love
is the eternal commandment of God in Christ.
If the mystics fail to satisfy thetest tube and tBe yard
stick, of the natural and physical laboratory, they have given
the social scientist the only dynamic . guaranteed to bring a
stable order and a world at peace. Our need is to listen to them
and realize they have been chosen by God as His spokesman
and that as Christ said long ago, "They who hear you, hear
me." Finally, if they speak not of love, they are false prophets,
for only love is eternaLDR
A large one at that. The 80
room Carolina Inn is beautiful.
If s nice to come bacfcr to. It has
all of that important Carolina at
mosphere, but it just doesn't
This room shortage may seem
a little remote from the campus
scene since we're all snug in our
quarters .here including: those
still in Stacy and Alexander
basements. But to visitors, to
high school kids, to all kinds of
associations who want the uni
versity atmosphere the Chapel
Hill kind there's just no -room
in the Inn.
Just take one example. If your
folks happen ta live out of state
or at least, far away, the chances
for them getting a room while
here for an important football
game are almost nil. The Inn
sent out slips of -paper around
July asking, those who wanted
reservations tosign on the dot-,
ted line. ( They couldn't even
make reservations but were only
allowed to request them! If you
asked for a room now for the
Duke game next year, you prob
ably couldn't get it. The Inn has
a waiting list of at least 150 and
it could be doubled if people
thought there was any chance
of getting- a room.
The Inn was built in the earjy
2QTs, and was taken over by the
University later. It has served
its purpose well. But we need
A new 600-room job, or even
300 would do the trick. It would
be used on more than just foot
ball weekends. We have about
54 short subjects which the Ex
tension Division handles. People
are attending these seminars,
study groups, and academic con
ferences throughout the year.
High school groups, civic associa
tions,, and other organizations
are anxious to come to Chapel
This doesn't mean-that Chapel
Hill would be turned into a con
vention town. But it does mean
that there would be adequate
facilities for all. The University
would . be helped tremendously
because of more people getting
a look at UNC.
When students, teachers, and
others are in the different medi
cal affairs schools on a full-time
basis, there will be another
pressing need for rooms.
The University continues to
grow. New dormitories are being
completed. But there still are
only 80 rooms to take care of
those who love the University,
want to see. it, or who are here
for important business.
The oil which helped power
the. internal combustion engine
of Western industry is now pow
ering propulsion toward Iranian
nationalism. Recently- the Iran
ian parliament voted unanimous
ly ta cust the last outpost of
British petroleum technicians
from Iran.Why? Two long term
factors seem to, be converging
upon art answer ta resultant
The fSrst factor est the fading
of British imperial power. Two
, world wars coupled with a deep
depression have left the Island
Kingdom with a. shadow of its
former cohesive power.
The second is an increasing
desire toward nationalism in the
Near East,, perhaps accelerated
by the success of Israel, India,
and 'Pakistan. While Iran is one
of the richest oil producing areas
in trie world, it has at the same
time; one of the lowest standards
of living. The Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company has done little to re
lieve this problem.
Quoting from Premier Mossadegh-
of Iran in his address to
the Security Council "As pres
ently organized, the petrole'unx
industry has contributed prac
tically nothing to the prosperity
of the people or the technical
progress or industry develop
ment of my country. The evi-
" dence for that statement is that
after fifty years of exploitation
by a foreign company we still
have not enough Iranian tech
nicians and must call in foreign
'Covered by a bail of wire
and 20 foot boards, the dusty
Victory Bell lay in forgotten
isolation in a tool shed near the
west gate of the Duke Stadiom.'
This is the lead et a story
published in Friday's Duke
It is also something that pro
voices anger in a red-blooded
Tar Heel. 'Since 1943 the bell
has been the trophy awarded the
winner of the annual Carolina
Duke football clash It was co
veted. While in our possession,
it was proudly displayed at all
games, and students cheered like
mad when our scores were rung
up on it. .
Now, stashed away in an in
significant tool shed, it is ignored.
Until the. Chronicle did a little
investigation, no one even knew
where it was.
John Stewart, grounds keeper
at the stadium, told the Chron
icle reporter "that many times
he had been tricked by Carolina
students in regard to Duke prop
erty, and it was his job to see
that the bell was kept in a safe
- So they feel it necessary to
chain it to an iron pipe, cover
it with debris,: and keep it in
oblivion to protect it from the
vandalism of Carolina students.
That in itself is an insult.
DAILY GROSS WORD
5.MUkfish (pi.) 5. Public
. Metal notice
1 1 Conspiracy
14. All correct
15. Pitted with
21. Wet earth
23. Burst, as
25. Cereal grain.
26. Greek letter
2T. Turn to the
31. The breast
bone -. .
35. Gold (Her.)
37. Not working
38. Wound rope
42. Mongrel dog
43.. Wooden shoe
46. City (N.Y.)
50. French river
1'. Picking :
3. Weep con
. ; vulsively
25. Split y
:JA Y eTs i AT)
8. Resembling 32. Elevations
steel in golf
12. Cripple 33. Long,
14. Open, (poet.) loose
16. Poke overcoat "
17. Female deer 34. Encountered
19. Hard beef 36. Man's name
fat . 39. Entice
45. Eggs (bioL
47. Yard (abbr.) x
Coeds and imports beware 1
It is reported that a certain
fraternity on campus has "its
ladies room carefully wired for
sound. Microphone, wire record
er, and amplifier, that is. So be
careful of what you say in pri
vate. Your date might be listener) c.
ALL US VOHUMS
HE'S AWAY AT SCALP U- AH
BELT HE. HAINXT HAD MOTH1KI' )
TEAT KSITKSR WHJLET TH' J
DOG PATCH HAM
WAS GONJEly ,,
I Viftficr yxi'hs ( V I ,
i rich or whetbw l
you're poor- f AA '
ji -it Is nice to h S?X
i- hA.ve money . J JfeT'y'"
AM-BE.IN' A VOKUM-HE WAS.
NO doubt; TOO PROUD T
LET OKI Mt. WAS STA RV I Nj 'ff
Gwaai- we: gotta 3t
TH HAM. T SCALP U-.V .
JT'S MAMS BEST
the: big game:
ffAcarr im ami?
WAITLU WE. TOSS
TWJ AT EM
ITLL BP Jy
' ji; ft )