THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1926
TI-IF MICHIGAN DAIT .Y TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1926
HEAVEN NOT FO
"'Wat's In It For Me?" Quer of Man
In Modern Era, Says Chicago
Theologian In "Talk,
SPEAKER DECRIES GREED
"Even if you go to heaven with the
question What's in for Me?' on your
lips, it will turn out to be. the other l
place," declared Dr. Carl Safford Pat-
ton of the Chicago Theological semi-
nary in his address at the second stt-I
dent convocation Sunday in lill aui-
torium. With the remark, Dr. Patton
endeavored to emphasize the selfish-
Mess displayed by so many persons
Who ask the question continually
throughout life in view of some per-
sonal, and usually monetary, gain.
In the opinion of the speaker, the I
question is a common one, having two
distinct meanings. *You will ask it
often all your life," he said, "and if youi
do not ask it, you are going nowhere."
He showed how it was common to
business ventures, the selection of
University courses, and for many other
Dr. Patton stated, however, that the
implication usually made with the
question is that of "how much money
is there in it for me?" In this sense,
he said, it is the "cheapest, poorest,
lowest type of question."
A man's business or profession is as
much for the community as for him-
self, or should be, declared Dr. Patton.
"He should ask 'What's in me?'-then
find out,'- he continued. "if you ask
that, and can answer it by the time
you leave this University, it is certain--
ly worth four years of your life.
"But if you contire asking the
question 'What's in it for me?', you
May be a success in business, as far
as monetary gain is concerned, but
you are the kind that breeds revolu-
tions. You are nothing but a. work-
man at your trade or profession and,
furthermore, a debaucher of human
standards and human tastes."
Dr. Patton gave illustrations of the
bootlegger and other law violators as
the type, who ask the question. He
mentioned others in religious history.
"The Hebrews plucked the beard of
sham from ancient wrongs. They
did much. The world would have been
1,000 years behind its present state if
they had stopped to ask that. It is the
same outside of the sphere of religion.
"You are here for but a little
while," concluded the speaker, "don't
wait for others to ask. Find out
what's in it for your fellows, and
what's in yourself,"
Dr. Patton was greted by a large
number of faculty members and towns
people, following the address, who
knew him when he was pastor of the I
First Congregational church here 15
Judge Marks Speaks
To Jewish Students
At Hillel Services
Speaking on the subject, "What is
the Matter with the Churches?" Judge
Rlobert S. Marks of Chicago said to
the congregation of the Hillel founda-
tion Jewish services Sunday: "A def-
nite and startling lack of lay partici-
pation in church activities and the
failure of the chu' hes to practice
what they preach is plainly responsi-
ble for the indifferent effect of modern
churches on our civilization."
Judge Marks took the place of
Aaron Sapiro, Chicago attorney, who
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affairs from keeping his appointment
to adldress the services.
He decried the failure of the church
to (10 More than talk on questions
like the World court and the child
labor problem as characteristic of the
churchmen's general attitude. And
in concluding he claimed that, "reli-
gion must be appliedl socially as w\ell
ais morally in order to gain the inter-
est of the people, anl of the young
'people in particular."
BRUSSELS - The marriage ofI
Crown Prince Leopold of Belgium
and Princess Astrid of Sweden, in
Stockholm will be made the occasion
of a special amnesty in Belgium, it is
OTTAWA.-Thanksgiving and Arm-
istice day will be observed Monday,
lNov. 8. The recent statute fixes this
joint celebration on the Monday of
the week in which Nov. 11 occurs.
I ~ w w r r w ru~ii 'r r r i
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