100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 14, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-02-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, E

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PRInAY. F

Ai/L1 JL j.. A' .RELAY U

Panel Investigates
Science in Religion

Indian Miniatures

TONIGHT
SABBATH SERVICE
at 7 p.m.
1429 Hil Street

ONLY A FEW REMAINING SERIES TICKETS
ONCE FESTIVAL 1964
7 Concerts-VFW Ballroom, 314 E. Liberty
Tues., Feb. 25th-Sun., March 1st
Series 7.50, Single Admission 2.25
tickets at Marshall's Bookshop, Record Center,
Disc Shop, Dramatic Arts Center, P.O. Box 179

By PETER MATTILA j
Three panelists agreed that
Christianity and science are not
irrelevant to each other in a dis-
cuussion held yesterday at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater.
Prof. Merrill C. Tenney, dean of
Wheaton College Graduate School.
cited the scientific evidence avail-
able concerning the resurrection
of Christ.
He noted that friends as well
as the Roman executioners pro-
nounced Jesus dead upon burial,
yet on the third day the body was
missing from the tomb. The
friends would not have entered the
tomb because they were frighten-
ed, and the Romans had no rea-
son to visit the burial place.
Furthermore, Prof. Tenney com-
mented that Christ's body was
tightly wrapped in cloth. On the
third day when the body was dis-
covered missing, the cloth was not
seriously disturbed. "If resurrec-
tion was a hoax, no hoax ever
survived so long unexposed in his-
tory."
Prof. Kenneth Pike of the Eng-

I

CROMWELL - Jeff Morrow is
seen as Thomas Cromwell in "A
Man For All Seasons," Robert
Bolt's drama of Sir Thonas
More, Chancellor of England
under Henry VIII, at 8:30 p.m.
today in Hill Aud.
Robert Harris, Robert Donley
and Dick O'Neill will also star
in this third presentation of the
Professional Theatre Program's
Play of the Month Series.

lish department discussed the con-
flict between the Bible's descrip-
tion of the creation of the universe
and that of science. He believes
there is room in theology for the
evolutionary explanation as well
as the evangelic view.
Prof. Pike's personal philosophy
is that God set creation in action
and then guided its evolution
wrenever necessary. "The impor-
tant thing, however, is that crea-
tion happened and that God is
responsible."
In defining original sin, Prof.
Tenney said that "within the nat-
ure of every man there is a twist
that takes him away from God."
This original sin is manifested in
the baby's first emotions of anger
and selfishness. "For example, one
of the baby's first words is 'ripe.'
This sets the hereditary pattern
of original sin within each of us,"
he asserted.
Akbar Hagg of India, an asso-
ciate of Rev. Billy Graham, em-
phasized the importance of cau-
tion in seeking a conscious feeling
of oneness with God. Referring to
the recent increase in the use of
drugs, he' pointed out that the
Bible doesn't teach onenes and
that man is seeking the unattain-
able.
The panel agreed on a broad
definition of a "Christian" as one
who has felt and surrendered
himself to Christ.
Hagg summed up this unity by
commenting. "As humans we axe
not capable of perfection. We come
as we are, sinners to Christ for
redemption. We surrender our lives
completely to Christ. We slowly
grow into a pattern of holiness
and become co-workers with God."
Across
Campus

STARTING [I I U 3 aP
1, 3, 5, 7 & 9 P.
TODAYI LiM Feature
DIAL 5-6290
NATALIE WOED
There is a moment -
a orig moment - whenth
everyth ing is riske d with the

d

NEW EXHIBIT-Above are figures from "Lady Seated on a
Terrace Holding a Pink Lotus." This picture is part of a dis-
play on Indian painting currently held at the Museum of Art;
it's co-sponsored by the Center for Southern Asian Studies and
is being circulated by the Smithsonian Institute.
SGC COMMENTS:
Trimester To Affect
Student Organizations
N______-_____________-_____

proper
stranger.

SUNDAY,
MARCH 1ST-7:30 P.M.
MASONIC
AUDITORIUM
TICKETS $4.50, $3.50,
$2.50, $1.50
GRINNELL'S DOWNTOWN
WO 2-1124
MASONIC TEMPLE
500 Temple-TE 2-6648
Mail Orders Accepted-Enclose
Self Addressed Stamped Envelope

SEVE MCKUEE

- I

IA

STUDENTS and FACULTY
Dial 662-8871 for
Program Information

The Michigan Union Wednes-
day night chose Susan Sherwood,
'65, and Harlan Bloomer, '65 A&D,
as general chairmen for Home-
coming, next fall.
* * *

TONIGHT ONLY'
Professional.
Th eatre
Program
Presents
Winner of NEW YORK DRAMA CRITICS PRIZE
BEST PLAY OF THE YEAR
RATIONAL PERFORMING ARTS, INC.
by arrangement with
Robert Whitehead, Roger L. Stevenslo
and H. M. Tennent, Ltd.
ROBERT HARRIS
A MAN FOR
ALL SEASONS
by Robert Bolt
SOLD OUT!

Record Pledging ...
The Interfraternity Council has
announced that 500 men have
pledged fraternities this semester.
The figure represents an "all-
time high for spring rush, accord-
ing to IFC rush chairman Theo-
dore Winkel, '65.; Last year's
spring total was 442 men.
** * ,
Elizabethan Concept.
The New York Pro Mustca,
with Noah Greenberg conducting,
will present "An Elizabethan Con-
cert" at 8:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Aud.
This is the first of three con-
certs to be performed 'by the Pro
Musica and is part of the Univer-
sity Musical Society's Chamber
Music series.
Psychology-...
Prof. Bernard M. Bass of the
University of Pittsburgh will speak
on "Experiments in Organization-
al Psychology" at 4:15 p.m. today
in Aud. B.
Australia Culture ...
The International Students As-
sociation will present a discussion
of "The Folk Culture of Australia"
at 7:30 p.m. today at the Inter-
national Center.
Negro Views . .
Prof. John Bingley, director of
student organizations and activi-
ties, will moderate a student panel
discussion on "The Negro Student
Views the University" at 8 p.m.
today in the Michigan Union Ball-
room.
Shows at 7 and 9 P.M.
Saturday and Sunday
Shows Are
r^, +:-. ..-.(,. 3Y.. D A

By JOHN WEILER
Student Government Council
Wednesday night discussed how
the new trimester schedule, due
to begin in the summer of 1965,
will affect student activities.
The members noted that Vice-
President for Academic Affairs
Roger W. Heyns told them the
summer program would be "a
comprehensive program" but not
as complete as the present two
semesters. It would be a crash
program, in that it would include
the whole University.
Specifically the summer term
would be 15 weeks and it would
operate as a full semester along
with the present eight and six
weeks sessions in the summer.
Larger Organizations
Council: President Russell Ep-
ker, 64BAd, noted .that Heyns had
indicated that SGC should con-
centrate on developing student ac-
tivities for the summer in "larger
all-campus organizations rather
than the smaller ones."
Michigan Union President Ray-
mond Rusnak, 64, said that the
Union would work with the Wo-
men's League as much as possible
in the summer. Other Council ex-
officios noted that their organiza-
tions will be run by a skeleton
crew since each will have trouble
getting summer help.
In further discussion, Gary
Cunningham, 66, brought a report
to Council on the possibility of a
student-sponsored "a c a d e m i c
chair" through which a prominent
instructor would be invited to the
University for a one-year period.
Hopefully, the professor could
contribute to student activities as
well as benefit the campus aca-
demically.
t iaStudent Financed
His proposal indicated that sucn
a plan could be partly financed by
student funds, but carried out
through existing departmental
programs.
Council members expressed an
interest in such a program, buy
indicated that tae primary motive
:or it should be the academic
rather than the "student activity"
benefit to be derived.
Cunningham will report further
on the proposal at a future Coun-
cil meeting.
Attend Sessions
Council passed a motion aimed
at requiring all delegates to the
17th United States Student As-
sociation congress to attend an
orientation session. The USNSA
Committee and the International
Co-ordinator were asked to work
on the selection of delegates.

DIAL 2-6264
Shows at 1:20
3:45-6:05 and 8:45

A motion, proposed by Epker,
to request University President
Harlan Hatcher to designate the
week of February 23-29 as Peace
Corps Week for the University
was passed unanimously. Epker
noted that the Peace Corps is
coming to the University during
that week to recruit new volun-
teers.
Other action included approval
of changes in the constitution. of
the University of Michigan Arab
Club and in the constitution of
the Eastern Orthodox Student So-
ciety.

4
I
4

4

4

The campus cutie has
the Professor's Apprentice
standing on his head!
ll.

rAKO lA-
MUW GAN
RODUCTION L v

4

Written by
Arnold Schulman

'WALT DSN EYINef
THE MI$DVNTURES OF
TECHNICOLOR*
%,m'MNW K I-A N
Walt D~sneyir..f
Mkgu4by BUENA VISTA Ditibutiont Co , .p193 Wat Disny Produ;.V

Also co-starring Co-starring
HERSCHEL BERNARDI and T M oduced by
Directed Robert Mulligan A Paramount Release E SONG ON KAPP AEOROS

'I

I

a-

Join the Daily business staff

4

STARTING
TONIGHT

DIAL 8-6416 Continuous trom t P.M
"THE SLEEPER OF THE SEASON!"
- New York Herald Tribuno

1.

3rd Annual IFC-Vulcans

Prof. Richard L. Cutler
Master of Ceremonies
the

"BRILLIANT! A
'TOM JONES'
WITH JETAWAY!"
-Tim. Mog.
F"SENSITIVE...
COMPASSIONATE...
MEMORABLE...
AN UPPER CLASS
'LA DOLCE VITA'!
- N. Y. Timm.

01

0

0

Ticket Prices: $2.00, $1.50, $1.00
rCED A Trvif -c.

8:30 P.M.-Hill Aud.

I

FEATURING:

I -. -'- 11... i.Lvl'i'E.lfe

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan