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March 14, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-14

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THE M ICHIGAN DAILY

ocialists Will Prussian Vote
Sponsor Talks Adds Power To
On Karl Marx Hitler Force

National Financial Figures Discuss Crisis

Ancient

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First Of Series Set For Socialists And Co nim unist
March 19, In Memory Sustain Heavy Losses;
Of Thinker's Birthwdav 'Red Berlin' Extinci
The first of a series of discussions BERLIN, March 13. - d') - Adolf
on the contributions of Karl Marx to Hitler's Nazis and their allies, the
contemporary thought will be held at Nationalists, were more firmly en-
7:30 p. m. Sunday, March 19, in the trenched in power than ever today
Union. The series wil be sponsored after a wholesale turnover of muni-
by the Michigan Socialist Club. cipal and communal office-holders in
"The economic teachings of Marx Prussia, comprising two-thirds of
have received little attention in Germany.
American cla.ssrooms and this series, The Socialist and Comnmunist par-'
which is to commemorate the fif- ties. whose hie srength has ben
tieth anniversary of Marx's death, is in the city and town councils of the
designed to fill this need," Charles nation's largest state, suffered evenr
Orr, Grad., a leader in the club, de- greater losses than in the Reichsta^'
clared. and Prussian Diet elections of a week
The series, composed of three talks ago.
which will be held weekly, will open The government parties not only
with a lecture on "The Philosophy won an overwhelming majority of
of Marx" by Wilfred Sellars, '33. Sel- 200,000 town and district offices but,
lars will discuss dielectic materialism thiough them, complete control of
and Marx's philosophy of history. the Prussian Diet through the state's
Frances Marmarosh, Grad., will council.
" "-,1 An)d "Rd Br-in" th f t

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-Associated Press Photo
Arthur A. Ballantine (left), assistant secretary of the treasury,
William H. Woodin (center), and George W. Davison, chairman of the
Central Trust Company of New York, recently discussed the banking
situatien with the President. This picture was taken as they were leav-
ing the White House.

Discussed B y
H. Van Dusen
Theologist Comments On
Science Vs. Religion;
Points To New Vies
The changing viewpoints of scien-
tists in regard to the relationship be-
tween religion and science were dis-
cussed by Dr. Henry P. Van Dusen,
prominent theolgist, at a reception
following a performance of the play,
"He Came Seeing," Sunday evening
at the League.
Some men consider science as the
only guidance to truth, and hence
completely authoritative, others be-
lieve that there are two distinct
kinds of truth, science, which deals
with the factual material of life, and
religion which deals with the spiri-
tual and artistic aspects, Dr. Van Du-
sen declared.
The attitude favored by Dr. Van
Dusen is that both science and re-
ligion deal with the totality of real-
ity. "Though they appear to be at
conflict, ultimately they must be re-
conciled," he said.
Saying that many leading scien-
tists are showing more leaning to re-
ligion today than they did 20 or 30
years ago, Dr. Van Dusen stated that
"all science advances on the assump-
tion that all things may be under-
stood. Science is interested in the
structure of the universe and this in-
terest is an aid to religion. There is
no way to account for the physical
nature of the universe unless there
is some spiritual structure holding it
together," he believes.
"The value of the modern inter-
pretation shows the relationship be-
tween art and science, science and
religion," he said in voicing his ap-
proval of the trend of scientific lead-
ers toward spiritual belief.
About 70 attended the reception, at
which everyone had the opportunity
to meet and talk with Dr. Van Dusen.
of Representatives at 7:30 today on
the fourth floor of Angel Hall. Try-
out speeches by anyone wishing to
join the organization will also be
heard, it was said. Francis Conlin,
'35, was elected to membership last
week.

spec
the
cuss
will

k on The Eiaonoines 1 iMarx - 1'tC- l - " -- Z 01 " --
following Sunday. The third dis- Communists for several years - be- -
ion, "The Theory of Revolution," came an extinct phrase in fact. The 3 " Dr. Fisher To Address
be led by Orr. capital went over the Nazis and Na- .ledley L IRoeli
tionalists, with the latter making i Apli i Nu'society Today
their biggest gains in this city. T
1 omaThe red, black and gold flag which pre-
has been the emblem of the German 'sent as its next speaker Dr. Fred-
republic for 14 years also became ex- C arn n'W ork erick B. Fisher of the Ann Arbor
r e° e k lo 0 9ncamp,' bIhMeWod isa t 7:30op. m.htodaywin
J tinct today as the national colors. ;Methodist Episcopal Church who
Under a decree signed by President will speak at 7:30 p. m. today in
yBr Von Hicnburg, the old inmperial Lea~er In Elucation , Room 4003 Angell Hall on "Person-
comtes the oficial colors. Characier Scheduled T( oDr. Fisher is well known on the
(Continued from Page 1) Meanwhile Chancellor Hitler an- 5't Today campus as a prominent speaker and
nounced his party's swastika banner also as an authority on India. He re-
stipulation of the Laura Spel- hereafter will appear alongside the "cently wrote the book "That Little
1 Rockefeller Institute of New imperial flag on all public buildings. Personality Changes through the
k donors of a grant making pos-ipra lgo l ulcbidns Agency of the Summer Camp," is the {rw alGnh.
k, dnu r of sugrvy ming Mh- For the next three days they are to Agect of a Umer cture ' be Alpha Nu offers unusual opportu-
wave in celebration of the "National- de t by D edy S. Dock nity to underclassmen who are in-
including that of Professor Reed ist revolution." delivered by Dr. Hedley S. imock
Bromage, that the directors of A Wolff News Agency report said a at 4:10 p. m. today in the auditorium terested in development of speech
a survey publish separately their of the University. High School.ablt, m bes ai Tyu
i andesubeissy social town councillor was slain near speeches for new members will be
ings and suggestions. . Bagdeburg Sunday after he reported- Dr. Dimock, who is widely recog- held at 7:15 just before the regular
the final chapter of their re- ly wounded a Nazi storm trooper in nized as a leader in the field of meeting.
Professors Reed and Bromage self-defense. character education, has had a very
that in their opinion "the data Julian Fuchs, New York musician, wide range of experience which pre-
ented . . .lead inevitably to the and Herman Roseman, Brooklyn, pared him for leadership in his chos- Ad 1 t 1 o .1 Forumn
elusion that the state of Michigan N. Y., medical student, were victims en field of religions eduation. His Discuission Of Banking-
i need of a drastic reorganization I of assault by Nazis or persons wear- young manhood was spent in the
is system of county and township ing Nazi uniforms on Saturday, it' western plains of Canada where his An open forum discussion of the
ernment." was learned Sunday. A Nazi leader father took up a homestead. He was present banking situation will be this
ertaining to the township, they aided Fuchs when he was attacked by in the Princess Pat Regiment in week's program of the Adelphi House

men demanding- money. Roseman,
assaulted when leaving a store with
a package, was told by police they
could not interfere with Nazis.

In recommending its abolition, Union Adopts New
however, they declare that his should .
"not be mandatory but optional with Pins For StudentsI
the voters of each county."
Pertaining to county government A uniform undergraduate pin for
in Michigan, Professors Reed and Union members with only the numer-
Bromage say that the most serious al changing from year to year was
charge that can be levelled against adopted at the last meeting of the
it is its "headlessness." board of directors of the Union, it
"The data which we have present- was announced yesterday by John W.
ed," they say, "clearly demonstrates Lederle, '33, Union president.
the necessity of reorganizing the The change was adopted because
present machinery of county govern of confusion in the minds of students
ment."
"With. specific reference to the as to whether the Union pin repre-
sented the class of the student or the
county boards of supervisors, they 'year he joined the Union,
say that, "except in the smallest y
The majority wearing the pin in
counties, they are large and unwieldy the past have been of the same class
and incapable of exercising any close
and the distinctive shape of the
admiistrative controlovnthe exe- badge accentuated the class idea.
u baenchlofltheracounty. thiHowever, the badge is really a Union
body is recommende n f pin not a class pin, Lederle empha-
oyproidehangesdwsized.
To provie yhPrngeswhish te be-n The advantages of the new plan
lieve necessary, Professors Reed andarththeewlawysbasoc
Bromage propose an amendment of the new pins on hand, they will
which would enable counties to adopt always be godlooking and retain the
the measures they advocate. nuneral of the year the student join-
This amendment was submitted to nd the yio tho the gaing
the legislature three weeks ago by ied the Union with out the glarg
an n .- eu- m---r,-difference an shape.

1917-19, and saw a great deal of ac-
tive service' in France. Upon return-
ing he was connected with the Y. C.
C. A. as Boy's Secretary and then
completed his course at the Univer-
sity of Chicago. He received his doc-
tor's degree in 1926. After a year at
Carleton College, he became a pro-
fessor of Religion Education in the
Y. M. C. A. College, Chicago, in 1927.
As a result of special studies in
character education, made particu-
larly in camps, Dr. Dimock in collab-
oration with Charles E. Hendry, has
written a book "Camping and Char-
acter." He is now bringing to a close
an important three years' study in
the changes taking place in adoles-
ent boys. He has recorded these
changes in all aspects of personality
on some 200 boys differently situated
as to groupings and personal rela-
tions.
Dr. Dimock is in great demand be-
ause of his ability to analyze prob-
lems, to lead group discussions and
to harmonize conflicting points of
view.
SMOKER TO BE HELD
A smoker for members of the Scalp
and Blade, social organization for
Buffalo students, will be held at 8
p. m. tonight in the Union. All men
students from Buffalo are urged to
attend._

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STUDENT -And family washing
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Daily Office . 349
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FOR SALE
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352
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CLASSIFIED DRECOR

- -

of Muskegon. The measure passed the
Senate but was defeated in the e
House. It is hoped here, however, -I t . FavoritesA Varied,
that it may soon be revived.0
Inuirine Reorter Disco

'vets

ver~

"M I

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Students.(Editor's Note. From time to time
-t opinions of people picked at random
on the street on some subject of gen-
COMING EVENTS ral interest will be published in the
COMI'G EVENTScolumns of The Daily. The inquiring
Badminton for Women: All wo- reporter would appreciate the contri-
men students who have played Bad- bution of any question for discussion.)
minton are invited to take part in Yesterday on the campus the in-
tryouts for a Badminton team on quiring reporter of The Daily made
Wednesday, March 15, between 2 and his first appearance with the ques-
4 p. m., Barbour Gymnasium. tion: What is your favorite musical
1 composition? If you have any rea-
Music Section of the Faculty Wo- sons for your choice, what are they?
men's Club will meet on Thursday, Ben H. Slar, Bayonne, N. J., stu-
March 16 at 8:15 p. in. in the Wo- dent: "Tschaikowsky's Pathetic Sym-
men's Athletic Building. A program phony No. 6 because, I think, it is the
of Norwegian music will be given most perfect paraphrase of life in
under the direction of Miss Odina music. It has movements I would in-
Olson. ei terpret as stages in the existence of
Members are invited to bring their man. The under-lying pathos of life
husbands or some other guest to this is here portrayed."
meeting, which will be the annualI
party. Please notify Mrs. Johnstone, Walter W. Tupper, ScD. Ann Ar-
23779, if you expect to come. bor, Assistant Professor of Botany:
"Some of Wagner's compositions.
Union Tryouts: There will be a Wagner with his grandeur appeals
meeting of all UNION tryouts and to my imagination more than any
all other Freshmen who wish to try other composer. Of his works, theI
out for the Union on Wednesday at Prelude to Tannhauser is probablyI
4:00 p. m. Important that all try- my favorite."
outs be present. Emerson Adams, Ann Arbor, boot-

trouble is I like so many songs. If I
had to choose a favorite,.I guess it
would be the St. Louis Blues because
of its rhythm."
Waldo E. Steidtmann, M.S., Ann
Arbor, Teaching Fellow in Botany:
"Military band music, because of the
chills and thrills it sends up my
spine. A favorite composition depends
a great deal upon mood; but gen-
erally speaking, I prefer a good heavy j
march."
Lawrence A. Roehler, Wellsville,
N. Y., student: "My favorite is the
Nutcracker Suite of Tschaikowsky.
Of the little finer music I know, I
remember this piece clearest. It seems
to express a mood I can understand
with my limited knowledge of music."
black: "Dancing music, I guess. The
T -H
-LastTimes Today
Mani Dressler & Polly Moran i
"PROSPERITY"

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TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
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MAJESTIC
_LAST TIkSME TODAY--=-
RONALD COLMAN
in - -
---with
KAY FRANCIS

BERT
WHEELER

in

ROBERT
WOOLSEY

A

This

6s Africa,

I

Tom}orrow
ROBERT
MONTGOMERY

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- in

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R ._ .._ s ...._... ......... ............ . vr e. .. .. _... ...am w ..,... .. ....... m. ..

,
e

"HAY-FEVER

- with
TALLULAH
RA V IWAn

---ON THE STAGE-----
JamesPickard's Oriental
Presentation
"DRAGON LAND"
with
Prince Wong, Dolores Young,
Lota Wong, and the
Chinese Syncopators

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