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March 11, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-11

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OF SPEECH RIgHTS g'Teacher Says Nation Is Engaged I CWise
I n Rapid Educational Con
Convocation Speaker Comments
on Freedom of Discussion HONORED AT LUNCHEON MENi
and Assembly.
-l"Russia is engaged in planning a1k Discu
SERIOUS RESULTS SEEN stupendous program for economic novemi
and Educational development in the ; Wise s
Speaker From Union Theological future," stated Professor George S. ence ye
Seminary Believes Students Counts, Director of Internal Edu- "-al Scie
Are More, Liberal. cation and Professor of Education tue, b
daiscrandtilebga ublic of yni :in the Teachers College of Colum- tion ob
inat b bl ffi bus University, in a lecture here ata
. is ran h laiz y ing o ydiSaturday before the Graduate Ed- actual
i indtheponsegalztg o f nd o- Iucation Club and Education Facul- pen c
yaU r n re p n e t e m n s o- .r .~ . y at a luncheon given in his honor. }' us ic
the business and property classes y ugs auspe;
sic h ol a a rdcd ~Professor Counts went on to state +
since the World War has produced that Russia was laying out a plan Josiah W. Bailey, (left) is seeking nomination to the United States and th
a prohibition of freedom of speec
an assebly-that mayd hae speh by which they hope to eliminate the senate in the coming election in North Carolina. Senator F. W. Sim- Accor
nd coseubnces ttm he suny waste that results from the Ameri- mons (right) will oppose Baiey ini the race to decide the democratic grow)i
a auience of University student can system of duplication of effort, nominee. Simmons is a member of the senate at present. spirit
on account ,of proper co-operation.
and townspeople was told by theTy sciousn
Rev. Dr. Harry F. Ward, of the Un-; To accomplish this they have es- envI~1o
ionheolog.aysF arofthewn-tablished a series of planning con- GenevaSochooof International Studies ed "yo
ion Theological seminary of New mittees who are expected to lay out -Sto dou
York at a convocation Sunday} the program in such a manner that Offers Eight Weeks Course for Summer
night in Hill auditorium. it will be able to function with- ih age-old
Prohibition of free discussion on high efficiency, Professor Counts Ae-ri the co
the principles of government was A series of weeky lectures and next summern
necessary during the war, but since - sai., Professor pointed out that discussions on special subjects and University credits are not given
Y g Pherofessoras c ntnu . :: : .~ : ~ ''' -Counts p i t d o t thrle sioros
then the *mitation has continued she most frequent comparison of problems bearg on the study of, for work pursued at the school, be- tionalis
imthe present freedom of speech." systems heard in Russia was one international affairs is planned for cause the courses offered are of an Wher
and assembly is far below normal between the Russian and Amer- the eight weeks course which will advanced nature which attract only
the New York minister stated. Ht can plans. The Russians, he said, constitute the regular summer es- graduate students who in many cre
compared the situation with Eng- Washington police. andi participants in an unemployment day dem- look to America for their general sion of the Geneva School of Inter- cases are not particularly eager to on
land following the French Revolu- onstration had a lively affray after a member of the crowd attempted pln and hope t equal and in time national Studies, July 14 to Sept. gain added University credit. The wpo
tion, when it feared the effects of to climb over a railing surrounding the White House grounds to make to surpass it. He did not venture 130. courses are offered not as a means
uprs g on the continent inasmuch a speech. Police used tear gas an opinion the chances that this In past years, the University has to a degree but as an opportunity dared,
send would be brought about but been represented by a number of for advanced study. youth
m laa i rsnt omuisitic en ri Not ;1 endasked in iinwuohis etalk ethat bogtcasthe aot tRussian i t{+graduate students, it is learned in Acrig oadsritv odyfnd i
encies, whichhad their origin _ 1 nti-paternaism Revolt Does Not Extend effr be wtched with na a letter received by Dean John R. Accot yg to a esagr of ed
the Russian revolution. It took t endance thetic interest from this country. Effinge of the literary college school, the courses are planned for
E-LeiLL~at~re ~eeastedrco, Alfred Zimimern. It shoih uss aellnnd frepoit:
England 30' years to return to nor- atChael,S rve Reveals Dean G. Carl uber and Mrs. he director . the study and discussion of inter- feel t
mality, he stated, asking his audi- --- ----- -- ----- ber were guests of honor at theI expected that University, alumni national affairs in a disinterested, the cu
i 1~~~~~~~~~~ luncheon to hear the lecture on i will be enrolled in the school again ;dsasoaead o-atsnnvl
enee if the United States would At -hungireds of colleges 'scattered universities have been erecting nhr nr d dispassionate and non-partisan ava
take a similar period. across the country thousands of Social Planning by Professor i;spirit. v
Audience Termed Liberal. large chapels to serve as symbols Counts. Professor Counts has won ISENIOR ENGINEERS& It is not necessary that students much
His audience Sunday night, he istudentsare cheerfully and joyful- of the institutions spiritual aspira- distinction in several positions as a should come with any specific cuts"
stated, was more liberal than the l ly meeting in chapels, convocations tions, it is revealed by a booklet is- research worker in Education. In PLAN CLASS DAY Iknowledge affairs, according to the Amo:
ordinary one, since they were and assemblies, both on weekdays sued by the magazine 1924 he was special investigator of- - statement, but they should be pro- ing th
practically all connected with the and Sundays, entirely unmindful of One of the most pretentious of secondariy education for the Com- Dean Herbert C. Sadler spoke ficient in one of the five branches nation
University, an institution which the question as to whether their at- Ahmonwealth Fund, and in 1925 he I before the members of the senior of study of the program. The the co
"must believe in the principles of tendance is voluntary or required or - was a member of the Philippine Ed- class of the engineering college yes- school especially desires to bring its rope c
free discussion on government, or J compulsory, according to a survey the University of Chicago. The Un- ucational Survey Committee. terday on the importance of ob- influence to bear especially on two war. I
it would not be a university." recently completed by Christian Ed- iversity chapel there was endowed i d types of students, those who are inion
"The university man is bound by ucation magazine, by a benefaction of $1,500,000' by t olu es servingh pr likely to follow a life of study and such a
his. trust for freedom in his re- The survey tended to "break John D. Rockefeller, given for the i of the college. research ('the schckoolhoping to make Europe
search to extend free discussion down any notion that the so-called Plans were discussed for class day them see the revelance of interna- every c
and the dissemination of truth to student revolt against authority is erection of a chapel which should fOr raSpO tiL4 O activities. The event will be held tional relations to their studies) ception
all of life. The academic world supposed to have extended to the I be "the central and dominant fea ib Ae Do ted Friday, June 20. The invitation and those who are likely to become prison
touches the problem of communis- chapel attendance or indeed to ture of the University group." The rary e, D a committee announced that no or-, administrators, civil servants, and rather
tiA9 tendencies and freedom of have concentrated upon it," says commission to design the structure dens will be taken for invitations teachers. consid4
speech on two points, in the educa- the editor of the magazine, Robert Iwas granted to Bertram G. Good- Important documents and vol- after this week. Students who have tDisci
tion of workers, and in the guar- Kelly. Quite recently a group of i ue,recognized as one of the great- umes have been given to the trans peraittedittak ssduein t betAlpha Nu Consider tries,
anteeing of free -expression and erativ hg ortationlibrary of the engineer- cay activities, to pur'chase cap niovem
fDe assembly. is dep olorfkaittineS Other attractive chapels have ing college, located on the first gown, or to have their picture taken many.
ope the channels for possibl No'"been built at Bates college, Carle- floor of West Engineering building, with the class, it is announced by Alpha Nu, debating society, will society
change in governmental institu N w ONw n Exhibition ton college, and Columbia Universi- it is ainounced by Prof. John S. the finance committee. hold its first open meeting of the which
tIons without force or violence. The tY elWorley, of the transportation 'de- Plans were discussed for leaving semester at 7:45 o'clock tonight in' reversi
communists believe that the co- in Memorial Hall The University Chapel at Prince- partment. a scholarship fund to the college as the Alpha Nu room on the fourth Ing, th
mercial interests have sufficient in- re d _ ton was more recently dedicated '"Bibliographies ofAAeronautics," a classmem ,Ta eof floor of Angell hall. nnI
____1Its design, granted by all to be at- "Bibliography of Aeronautics" and will be held Thursday and Friday Cosdrainofterviinofteyi
fluen ce oven the political machin- C olor reproductions of oil paint- tractive, is one for' which no exact _Sihoin nttt Mse 'n of this week, and Monday of nextCoth eation onstitutiion o thheb; I
ery in the matter of free speech and ings by old masters form the fifth historical precedent can be found.I eusCoions werue donaed by-it is announced by the committee. the enatmnt of amendmnts ebb; h
assembly to make necessary the use I of a series of such exhibitions in It recalls the traditional En eoso Coens were donated by the enactment of amendments will that, a
asem l Y ItcrecndlsithentraditionaltE glish #Senator Couzens, W ashington, D. C. " be the topic fr dsu so n
oif force and violence to effect the new fine arts reading room in !chapel bu h ramn sGti o .Siho h eea o-Wletpc dscsion An ra
canges in the government. And ni erial A g n ny res eatmentis GothicDon A. Smith of he General Mot- Engineers WillAttend open forum will follow. Robert al
the people, especially the munici- and hung by Miss Margaret K. Ef- At Stanford uniersity, the Me- or PorfNew York, has given the First Rea Meetin Mrpy, ' vice-president, will and in
Sa ying oto finger and Miss Isabel Hubbard, morial church has been made the o ukau, New Zealand"and aJn MaL sion m
prnt hads by us fr this collection includes oils by the center of the erIire group of cam- uka, N a and," and . Several nembers of the highway -
prevent their activity, as was shown greaestpaiter of the Dutchou o cm Richard, Adrian Mich, "Paving and
greatest painters oA the Dutch, pus buildngs. Municipal Engineering" department of the engeeing
by the police interference during Flemish, German, Spanish, French, As one of the founders of theOther E donations include "The college will ttend the regional
the recent Comnist cebraton English, and American schools. University, Mrs. Standford has a Nile of Australia," "Catalog of Cen- meeting of the American Society k
oin the international unemployment }frTsi aeil hc il o ainly Of the 16 oil paintings that coin-'longing to make religious thought ofA usxhbtaia Ctaonfse-metn of thelAmricaneocietyI Y fu nh nj
day "Red Thursday. ,,I7O h 6olpitnsta om ogn omk eiiu huh tenany Exhibitions of Baltimore & for Testing Materials which will of nationally known -
California Example Cited. ! pose the exhibit, there are four by the basis of the intellectual life of Ohio Railroad," William Clayton's .be held March 19 at the Book-Cad-
Whereas most cities interrupted Rembrandt. Two of Rubens mas- its educational system.; Journal," "New South Wales Rail-I illac hotel in Detroit. Ciudlty.
h era t . terpieces are included, as well as way Guides,' and "J. C. Gilliland, Over two thousand invitations
handled the atterin a w topos one each of Whistler, Gainsbor- Adelphi Will Discuss Ohio & Mississippi Pilot.' have been sent to Detroit members We represent factories like I
th c l b r ti n , o o et o ol s ou gh , I lnn ess ;, M u ilo , . V ela sq u ez ,, o f th e S . A . E . th e A . S . S . T . an d
should. be noticed by thei Vermeer, Hobbelma, Boecklin, Cra-Complete DisarmamentLAFAYETTE-About three per the Purchasing Association of De- these:
country, the Rev. Dr. Ward stated. nach, Bosboom, and Terbach. cent of Lafayette's living graduates troi who will be guest of the so- Bigelow-Sanford Carpet Co.
n alifornia, previous conflicts "More exhibitions of this sort are! Complete and immediate disarm- have risen to sufficient prominence ciety. It is the first regional meet- ISimmons CoaptC
organizations have shown that non- being planned," Miss Effinger de- ainent will be discussed at the to be included in "Who's Who." Of in to be sponsored by the groupArmstrong Cork Co.
interference really retards their ac- clared. For those who are iter- weekly meeting of the Adelph the 94 graduates thus honored 15 o--ne---- General Electr C
rtfityr, and when the recent cele-( ested in finding out more about thej House of Representatives, at 7:30 are educators, 13 are ministers, and Geea lcrc Co.
braticiis occured in San Francisco, pointings, we have many art books o'clock tomorrow evening in the 11 are lawyers. lpr
the communists were treated co n our shelves. Adelphi room on the fourth floor Stanger Funiut
L i i The present exhibition may be of Angell hall. All who are inter-
d~ in;" d p~ nti;>; , i"aseen during the next two weeks1 ested are invited to attend. Sev-$3 .

)btains Data From Actual
tacts With Movements
a Foreign Countries.
ssing "Youth and Youth
entps," Mr. James Waterman
oke before a campus audi-
sterday afternoon in Natur-
nce auditorium. The lee-
ased largely upon informa-
tained by Mr. Wise through
contacts in various turo-
)untries, was under the joint
s of the Hillel foundaticin
e Avukah society.
ding to Mr. Wise, there is
g up in Europe, today a
which he terms "youth con-
ess." "In Europe," he stat-
uth has made up its mind
bt everything, especially the
political hatreds extant on
ntinent. Chief among the
st-war attitudes is the vig-
tendency toward interna-
eas European youth has in-
I its international t.utlook
Mr. Wise believed that the
int of American youth was
omparatively narrow. He
"There is no organized
movement in American to-
at can approach what we
iEurope. To take a case in
Whereas Europe's youths
emselves vitally affected by
rrent parley in London on
arms cuts,.the averageuni-
student in this couitry is
more interested in class
ng the new attributes affect-
foreign trend toward inter-
alism, Mr. Wise emphasized
mmon realization that Eu-
annot 'stand another World
The educator was of the op-
that, "Should another war
s the last suddenly threaten
, thousands of youths in
ountry with the possible ex-
, of Italy, Would endure
and even the firing squad,
than go through what they
er to be bloody futility."
ussing the separate coun-
Mr. Wise found the youth
ent best organized in Ger-
He briefly' described the
lervogel,"' a German youth
r tiat he encountered, in
the motivatinlg idea is a
on to simple modes of eat-
inking, and living."
taly, according to Mr. Wise,
uth movement is at its lowest
e ascribed this to the fact
lthough Mussolini h'as made
material advancements, he
so stifled freedom of speech
stilled a doctrine of aggres-
nto the people.
Let Us Do Your
Shoe Repairing
lighest Quality -
of Work
1109 South University

dal nd nos bitter feeins are, se prsnexiiinmy eofAglha.Alwoaeitr-t
The communistic cause thrives oa daily from nine to five o'clock. The I eral tryout speeches will be held SIX COUNTRIES- TODAY'S SPECIAL! West Liberty Street
intererene by the go erning class I reading room is closed on Saturday[ in the closed meeting immediately PASSION PLAY 1 5:30 to 7:00 n. i.
and when left alo t otsesr afternoons and all day Sundays, following the discussion period. One of 250 College Travel Tours Roast Porek with Sweet Potatoes
,, _ _ _ __ _ N early 4,000 m embers in 1929 I Ror M eat Loaf wi -
Thsp 1st Class Hotels Scalloped Potatoes
The speaker, who was brought istin fa-TfestTYPEWRITING hiMore Motor Travel. Get the Book and Tomatoes
here, ,by the Student Christian as- I @l * land( from 35C
sociation through the courtesy of TI ndGAP ING E. G. KUEBLER FOUNTAIN LUNCHEON LAST
the' Wesleyan Guild foundation.,I tM* box N '01East Huiir00 .S3reLAS
pointed out several instances of CASSTHEATER A specialty for Ann Arbor, Mich. Phoe 64121TIMES
discrimination and interference twenty yearst TODAY!
with labor organizations, as the I NAUGHTY MARIETTA" Prompt service.. Experienced op-___
VW t d lr- owtrnitn a mmu II w Hog .od t e
W' rt~it tnin~qant omtnrn with Haford Young & Co eratOrs.. Moderate rates

Half Block From Campus


%. V., ra eu o sU1, n coiI FL11li
ist party.
Through the control of licenses;
for use of semi-public halls, and
the staging of parades, municipal-
ities can prohibit the holding ,of
meetings and in many states syn-
dicalism has been made a criminal1
offense, thereby creating a prohibi-
tion on the freedom of speech and
assembly, he stated.
Sport is a sadder
but wiser dog. He
thought he'd see
the world'.. a kind-


+~ Nightsir 50c to $2.50
Sat. Mat.:550c to $2.00 0. D. MORRILL. 3
fPopular Mat. Wed.: 50c to $1.50 *
314 South State St. Phone 6615

*'2. ..
. "".iw

Vitaphone Dramatic Hit

28 Minutes of Joy
in an All-Talking Comedy
Alone worth the orice of

s Everything!
35c, boc
6:50-90 0


The Picture That Needs No Advertising
-Just An Announcement of
Play Dates!

i 'NEAR. N F Kt , WR Si. r r, t
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i 19 ,
I - l t l t! { l lt l t r l l { 1 1 1 l I I I ( I l l f l l i i l l l l l l l l l ll 1 1 1{ ir
A , 0 v....



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