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PAGE 2 THE DAILY
The official student publication of the Publications Board of the Univer
sity of North. Carolina, Chapel Kill, where it is published daily, except Mon
day, examination and vacation periods, and during the official summer terms
Entered as second class matter at the post office in Chapel Hill, N. C, under
the act of March 3, 1379 Subscription rates: mailed $4 per year. 1.50 per
quarter; delivered, SS. and $225 per Quarter.
JNews Staff Grady Elmore, Bob Slough. John Jamison. Angeles Russos. Wood
Smethurst, Janie Bugg. Ruth Hincks, Waada Philpott. Sandy Smith. Al Perry,
Peggy Jean Goode, Jerry Reece.
Sports Staff - Ed Starnes, Tom Peacock. Martin Jordan. Vardy Buckalew.
A book crammed full of sta
tistics about college graduates
has just - been published. It's
called "They Went to College:
The College Graduate in Amer
ica Today," and was compiled by
Kinest Havemann and Patricia
Probably the biggest point .
made in the book is. one which
just about everyone has known
ail along, although ji is nice to
have it well documented. That
point is: College - students are
better off, materially, than those
who do not go to college. This, -despite
the fact that about 70
per cent of college , graduates
worked at least a part; of their
way through school,
The martial statistics go- like
this: Most graduates get mar
ried, and most of them stay mar
ried. The men are particularly
fortunate in this ."regard" Only
six per cent of them are bach
elors, while 31 per cent f the .
ex-coeds are spinsters.
Incidentally, the more money
made by married graduates, the
more children they ;have. This
is. directly contrary, to the trend
iru general population: .
'As for political opinions,,
college graduates are; generally
anti-New Deal, but", more in
ternationalist than' -isolnticr.ist.
If you believe you' are living
an abundant life there's no point
in'reading any further. This edi
torial is written to: those inter
ested in achieving a fuller life -and
who are willing to .work to
achieve it. . . ' . . " y
Christ said that he came to "
provide a more abundant life
for you, but often its difficult .
to understand just what he t
meant unless you take a posi- -tio'n
outside of Christian thought
and achieve greater objectivity.
Let's contrast Christianity and
Communism on a few vital -points.
.-. Christianity Evil stems , i
fiom the human will.
Communism Evil stems
from private property.
Christianity Solution . is
rebirth or change of attitude
of whole person.
Communism Solution is
abolution of private property.
Even closer to home is a con
trast between the Kingdom of
God proclaiming the more abun
dant life and the. Kingdom ol
. Kingdom of Clcv:
TAIT KEEL SUIJDAY. MAY
Sutx Mgr. Carolyn Reichard
..Bev Baylor Circ. Mgr Donald Hogg
:Natl. Adv. Mgr - .F. W. White
Left Col lege
They are pretty well divided
n matters of racial tolerance.
However, this trend stands,
out as significant: The younger
graduates tend to be more pro
New Deal, more internationalist -and
more tolerant. What will
happen to these opinions as
graduates grow older, cannot
be predicted as yet.
Almost four out of 10 college
graduates think of themselves ;
as Republicans, between two and
three as Democrats and between
three and four as independent
But the book shows that the i
party labels of the college grad
uate almost always follows the
voting predispositions of their
parents. Only1 .cfjav ' out; of. 10
' has actually joiriedj ; tfy? ! ,oppo
. site party of hi j .parentis In-
terestingly enough jifiore iemor ' .
cratic fathers have ? lost sons or
daughters to the Republicans
than vice versa. v , ;
The graduates who make the
most money in later life are
those who went to college with
family support, not those who -djd
not have to work their way
through college. Family sup
ported graduates "of- Harvard,
Vale and Princeton are the ones .
who have done best of all far
ahead of the others.ACP
1. Right is might. Kingdom of
World: 2. Might is right.
1. Sell sacrifice is first law. 2.
Self preservation is first law.
1. Cooperation is the way of
life. 2. Competition is the way
of life. ' " '
1. Love your enemy. 2. Hate
your enemy. ' . ; . '
1. Golden Rule. 2. Treat others
as you must to succeed.
The testimony of willing per
sons down through history to
the greater abundance of this
Christian life (Paul, Peter, St.
Francis, Schweitzer and on and
on) is a challenge to you to learn
more about this man Christ.
You, too, by losing your life in
him will find depth, heigh th and
breadth that you never thought
could exist hi day by day living.
Sources to contact to find out
more about this more abundant
life are the ever ready student .
pastors and Christian workers
on campus, your excellent Re
ligion Department and a per
" intensive study of Christ's
Pebley E. Brown-
The current and controversial
steel squabble lurches on in the
federal courts with management,
labor and government each de
termined to protect the "rights"
of those it represents. Although
the strike is off, the problem and
issues remain to be solved.
Both the Di and the Phi have
debated bills on the problem and
four of our" faculty sages have
spoken in print about the issue.
One even quoting Shakespeare
which shows how timeless the
bard of Avon is and hjow om
niscent he must have been to
anticipate our needs in this cur
rent crisis with his consoling
words of comfort and wisdom.
Tonight at 8 pjn. in the Grail
Room, the C.P.U. will explore
the complexities and. ramifica
tions of this issue so fraught
with difficult and complicated
interrelations. Ring master for
the three-ring forensic circus is
the newly elected Dave Kerley.
Management, labor and govern
ment are certain to have their
proponents, and keeping the
three rings from chaos promises
.to be a tricky job.
. , Just what are these rights? In
'this' maze of conflicting claims
what are the facts and issues in
volved? ' ' First, there is the clearly de
lineated right of the govern
ment to protect the welfare of
the public where disputes be
tween minorities jeopardize the,
. the rights of the majority from
I whom the right to govern is de
rived. The bludgeon of government
intervention and seizure is a
shoddy and altogether imperfect
instrument to effect the difficult
solution of an issue so fraught
- with economic, social, and politi
The right of the majority to
be protected against paralysis of
the national economy and the
deteriorating influence of '-"an
ever-spiralling inflationary ten-dsncy.-The
rights of labor to be
free -to bargain collectively and
effectively in their own inter
ests. The right" of management
to hold private property, to a
decent return on their invest
ment, to freedom from govern
ment restraint where not clear
ly necessary for the collective
economic welfare of the nation.
And finally', the rights of the in
dividual to work in or out of a
union depending upon his own
predilection without coercion on
the part of government, manage
ment, or organized labor.
Centralization and nationali
zation almost inevitably lead to
inefficiency in operation be
cause of the lack of competetive
incentive where premium is
placed upon efficiency of ser
vice and value to consumer pub
lic. ' . . . '.
On the part of management
there lies an equally serious
threat to the public in the form
of collusion, monopoly and trusts
whose objects are the fixing. jor
raising 0f prices with the ef
fective nullification of the com
petitive incentive and the co
ercive squeeze upon any "non
cooperating" management, forc
ing out any who" dare to r defy
the monopolistic grab at the ex
pense of the public good. The
whole system of economic and
political ethics is dedicated to
the Great God Get.
Editor's note: For the first
time in the DTH history we
are blessed with a female poet
of notable talent. Janie a trans
fer student ft om Florida State
University, entered UNC at the
beginning of the Spring quarter.
Here she ' gives her first im
pressions of Carolina.
Prologue io the Carolina
On the fifteenth of March, that
I, towards! Chapel HilL didst
moke my wa
From the sandy dunes of sunny
From a region immensely f or
rider. In search of frolic and of know
ledge, . At last I reached ibis famous
Here a white snow lay on the
And April's showers were noi
The campus was bare, save a
Who hadn't gone home they
must have been broke.
At the Inn Mclver, I didst find
To amuse myself, Pogo, I read.
A couple of days passed and
the students returned;
They'd been to the beach and
they were sun-burned.
A friendly lot, it seemed to me,
""Hey, how you?", the greeting,
Classes began without much ado.
The first days attended by very
But never-the-less. while I've
time and space
I'll describe some iolk I've met
in ihjs place:
A politician there was, a friendly
This type is known since time
began. ; ' ' ' '"" " ' - '
He was dressed in a suit, white '
shirt and tie. '
Vhen he spoke he looked me ;
right in the eye. '
His voice was strong, almost
The better for speeches, I'm
assuming. - : '
He spoke of the "spirit of Caro-
Implying that he could make it
Throughout the ccmpus, he
showed me around;
A better guide couldst nowhere
The. library, Lenoir, Murphy and
And Harry's, the Rathskeller
things of that sort.
The last thing that he said to
me, . ;
"Remember S P", or was it
He was a perfect, gentle poli-.
I say this of my own volition.
A typical coed, I met on my
A goodlooking girl, not too
short nor loo tall.
Her hair was close-cropped, for
" poodle's" the fad.
(On some it looks good, but on
The clothes, she wore, a skirf
For classroom wear, there's
nothing better. -
There were slight circles be
neath her eyes
From trying io study and socia-,
We played "Do you know , . .?"
V v with great success:
. Our mutual friends were of the
She gave me hints on "do's and
which I complied with ''will's
She spoke of men thai she had
Those she'd remember and those
she'd forgei. x
DUI ner liioutjius vs. Mstvn wctc
not in majority
(I say this with sufficient autho
rity).. She spoke of Truman and Eisen
On affairs of the world, we
talked for an hour.
Before our discussion had be
come heated, . '
We, to our studies, had re
On the steps of Old South X
met College Joe,
Whose Southern drawl was very
His counter-part is High School
He claims coeds came here just
His words were of the good old
When "All the way, Choo Choo"
was the phrase.
He bragged about how .much
. he could drink.
(To drink that much, you'd be
dead, I think.) .
Classes and study, both he
"They're sure to ruin you." he
Of his appearance. I'll now tell
His hair is cut short, like the
(This is far better, I do swear.
Than the duck-tail cuts that
some bovs wear.l
His shoes vere grey, thai once
Kis pants and shirt were very
The bell, our conversation
Our separate ways, we then
wended. ; .
I thought about the things he'd
Knowing, deeper things go on
in his head;
For some folk seem to think
it the fad
To seem to others very bad.
Now I have told you very
quickly ""' .'
The dress, v the manner, iKe
looks of three
Who are cssembeld in - our
Enrolled in this University.
Their stories I may later tell.
But longer here, I first must
(Continued from page 1) :
W. Kerr Scott referred to on the
occasion of the O. Max Garner
Award dinner at the University
March 22. The Governor said
at that time that he had strongly
recommended to President Tru
man a man in the audience for
a top-ffight assignment. But he
did not reveal the name of the
Dean McGavran also was re
cently named chief of the Com
mittee on Field Training of the
American Public Health Asso
ciation. He has been instrumental
in initiating field training centers
irT Michigan, West Virginia, St.
Louis, and Kansas.
Dean McGavran is qualified for
service on the Assembly of the
World Health Organizav on be
cause of his broad expir n?e in
public health, both in this country