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January 24, 1964 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-01-24

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1964

S ~

FROM CZECHOSLOVAKIA:
Sees Struggle in Freedom Quest

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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11

By MARILYN KORAL
"My freedom cannot be assigned
by any outside structure of society.
We must struggle for freedom,
and if we forget this struggle
then we can become slaves even in
a free society," the Rev. Milan
Opocensky of the University of
Prague, Czechoslavakia, said yes-
terday.
Rev. Opocensky, currently in the
United States for a series of "East-
West Conversations" at American
colleges, spoke yesterday on
"Christian Existence in a Com-
munist Country."
He drew some parallels between
current Communist "fallacies"
about Christianity, and the falla-
cies of those who "question the in-
tegrity" cf spiritual leaders at-
tempting to live with Communist
governments.
Religion and Environment
Marxists claim "religion comes
only from our culture and social
environment and if we change the
social environment we will remove
the church," Rev. Opocensky de-
clared.
However, the church has grown

in Communist countries. "The
Marxists are already on the way
to re-examine their attitude to-
ward the church. They are not
saying very much about it, but
their speeches and pamphlets to-
day compared to 10 years ago re-
veal a different attitude," he
claimed.
Like the Marxists who abhor
religion, there are those who be-
lieve Christianity is too "spirit-
ual" to tolerate Communist ma-
terialism. "There is an hypocrisy
of escaping into spiritualism.
These people don't take seriously
the material aspect of man. Man
is not just a soul, but a soul and
body and we should acknowledge
it," Rev. Opocensky said.
Hyper-Spiritualism
Because of this hyper-spiritual-
ism, Marxists have repeatedly
misunderstood Christianity as a
religion for the "dead," not for
the living.
Christians also have misunder-
stood the intent of Marxism, fail-
ing to see its concern for human
beings. "The Marxist revolution

was born out of a very deep hu-
manism, which was only later
distorted. Marx himself was really
taken by this humanistic buttress.
He recognized the present and fu-
ture alienation of man," Rev.
Opocensky continued.
"Are we to suppose that the
life of the church is possible only
within one form of social sys-
tem?" he asked.
Lost Dynamism
All forms of customs and tra-
ditions have limited validity. We
have forgotten the dynamism of
the Gospel. Our customs must be
freshened and undergo recon-
struction, he explained.
"The world is changing; the
church must grasp, this change.
We should stand the challenge of
Marxism. I believe if we escape,
it will be a clear sign to the Marx-
ists of our weakness.
"I am not blinded by the hos-
tility or indifference of the cli-
mate in which I live. But there is
the danger that we create a cari-
cature of our enemy and omit a
certain strength. We shouldn't be
naive, but realistic," he said.

(Continued from Page 2)
Law School Thomas M. Cooley Lec-
tures-David F. Cavers, Fessenden Pro-
cessor of Law, Harvard Law School,
"Policy, Justice, and Principle in the
Choice-of-Law Process": Rm. 120,
Hutchins Hall, 4:15 p.m.
General Notices
The American Numismatic Society
offers fellowships to students in the
Humanities writing dissertations in
which numismatics is significant. De-
tails are available in the Grad. Fel-
lowship Office, Room 110, Rackham.
Martha Cook Bldg. is receiving ap-
plications for fall, 1964. Present Soph-
omores may apply. There will also be
space for a limited numberofspresent
Freshmen and Juniors. Please tele-
phone 662-3225 for an appointment.

Engnr. Duties involve design, planning
& estimating for railroad construction
& maintenance. Title is Ass't. Engnr.
American District Telegraph Co., De-
troit, Mich.--Sales Trainee Applicants.
Prefer college grads, however this not
mandatory. Prefer married men but
this does not rule out single men who
meet other requirements. Must have
completed military oblig. Age-bet. 22
& 28 (or older with previous sales ex-
per.).
ADM (Archer Daniels Midland Co.),
Minneapolis, Minn.-Seeking Chemist
or Chem. Engnr. with an LLB degree
& 2-4 yrs. exper. in indust. or govern-
ment patent work. Opening is in three-
man corporate patent staff.
Kordite Corp., Macedon, N.Y.-Proj-
ect Analyst-Prefer MBA with empha-
sis on Finance or Mktg. BA or BS with
broad range of interest & exper. in
Mktg., Finance and/or Engrg. will suf-
fice. 4-8 yrs. exper. in a broad field
of mktg., business or financial analy-
sis.
Prestolite, Div. of Eltra Corp., Bay
City, Mich.-Seeking Engnr.-BS in EE
or ME (EE pref.). Needed immed. Will
become jr. project Engnr. Will start
des., dev, of rotating equipment. For

further info., see Engrg. Placement,
128-H W. Engrg.
Associated Credit Bureaus of Amer-
ica, Inc., St. Louis, Mo.-Seeking per-
son to serve as a Lecturer who will
present trng. progs. for our assoc.
throughout the .U.S. & Canada. Male.
Age-approx. 30-50. Educ. sufficient to
assure use of standard American
speech, correct grammar, & to reflect
sound educ. bkgd. Ability as lecturer,
speaker & group disc, leader. Skill with
variety of visual aids. Successful exper.
in work requiring dynamic public
speaking. May live anywhere in U.S.
Ideally, should be married & should
be accompanied by wife who would
serve as his ass't.
City of Flint, Mich.-Seeking City En-
gnr. BS in CE. 10 yrs. exper.
Marin County Personnel Office, San
Rafael, Calif.-Opening for Children's
Librarian. Degree in Lib. Sci. & mini-
mum 2 yrs. exper. as Children's Li-
brarian.
Twin Cities Area Chamber of Com-
merce, Benton Harbor, Mich. - Ass't
Manager of the Twin Cities Chamber
of Commerce. Position opens Feb. 1.
Degree with bkgd. pref. in * Political
Sci., Econ. or Bus. Ad. Responsibilities

in fields of econ. dev., govt. & legisla-
tive affairs, retail promotions, solici-
tations control & better business bu-
reau activities.
* * . *
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS, Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule posted at 128-H
West Engrg. for appointments with the
following:
JAN. 28--
Cadillac Gage Co., Aerospace & Ord-
nance Div., Res. Group, Warren, Mich.
-All Degrees: AE & Astro., ChE, EE,
EM, Instru., ME, Met. Prof.: Applied
Mech's. BS: E Physics & Set. Engrg. R.
& D., Des. & Sales.

ISAAC ADALEMO

I

im

ISA Plans
Broadening
Of Lectures
By LEONARD PRATT
The International Students' As-
sociation has expanded its lecture
series this semester to present a
more comprehensive picture of its
topic nations.
International images of the na-
tions being discussed have been di-
vided up into three specific areas
to give this deeper view of the
topic. The areas, to be presented
on different nights, are the politi-
cal image, cultural image and folk
music of the nation under discus-
sion.
Political images of nations will
be discussed at 7:30 p.m. each
Tuesday in the Multipurpose
Room of the UGLI.
Culture Image
The cultural images of topic na-
tions will be lecture and discussion
topics at 7:30 p.m. each Wednes-
day-also in the Multipurpose
Room.
Ending the week's discussion of
a particular nation will be a
"folk night" beginning at 7 p.m.
each Friday and held in the In-
ternational Center.
Isaac Adalemo, Grad., president
of ISA, commented that the new
lecture series is a "stage in the
evolution" of an even more com-
plete coverage of nations which is
planned for next semester.
Encouraging Attendance
"Increasing attendance at last
semester's lectures encouraged us
to expand the program," he said.
The topic of next week's pro-
gram will be the United States.
Other nations planned for the
series include Russia, Nigeria,
Egypt, Cuba, Canada and areas of
Asia and Latin America.
Adalemo gave particular credit
for the organization of the new
lecture series to Mary Van de
Water, '65, whose committee, oper-
ating under the ISA, was respon-
sible for the revision of the old
lecture series into its present form.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations
only. Organizations who are planning
to be active for the Spring Semester
should be registered by Feb. 7, 1964.
Forms available, 1011 Student Activities
Bldg.
Baha'i Student Group, Alienation:
Man's Search for Self, Jan. 24, 8 p.m.,
500 E. William, Apt. 3.
Graduate Outing Club, Hike, Jan. 26,
2 p.m., Rackham Bldg., Huron St. En-
trance.
University Lutheran Chapel, 4th Fri-
Forum (Grad-Staff-Couples), Speaker:
Miss Eva Kranhouse of Detroit, Jan. 24,
8:30 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw.
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Luncheon & discussion,
Jan. 24, 12 Noon, 802 Monroe. Speaker:
Mrs. J. Talayco, "Civil Rights in Ann
Arbor."
Student Board of Governors, Month-
ly Conference, Jan. 25, 9:30 a.m. Cof-
fee, 10 a.m. Meeting, League, Hender-
son Rm.
Voice Political Party, Get-Together
and meeting, Jan. 25, 1-5 p.m., Union,
Rms. K-L-M.

Events

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of fact, you probably will want to
start a complete collection of
every album by The Beatles.
Come in today and ask to see the
album that's sure to make "1964
...The Year of the Beatles."
R E CORs
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maybe just a Beatle Boost-
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