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November 30, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-30

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

G-E 8 THE MIC"IGAN DAI LY

[UESDAY, NOV. 30, 193

Preitss Terms
NaiInfluence
Bad or orld
Present German Racial
Theory Is Deleterious To
Peace And Tranquility
The racial theory, upon which the
present German government is
founded, has a deleterious effect on
world peace, Prof. Lawrence Preuss,
of the political science department,
said, speaking on "Germany and the
National Socialistic State" at the first
Union forum, held at 4:30 p.m. Sun-
day in the Small Ballroom of the
Union.
Hitler's ideal of "preserving the
purest racial element in the state"
leads to a feeling of superiority on the
part of the German people, releasing
the inferiority complex which they
have had since the World War, Pro-
fessor Preuss said.
The racial theory, which attempts
a complete renovation of German
thought as to what Germans of the
present day ought to be, is a domin-
ating influence in German law-na-
tional, international and criminal, he
said.
Germany today is trying to purge
the law of its Roman and Jewish in-
fluence and to restore it on a basis
of primitive German law, for, ac-
cording to Hitler, Nordic law is the
only pure German law, and true law
can be established only by the Nor-
dics, Professor Preuss continued.
Hitler applies his racial theory to
criminal law as is illustrated in the
"Blood Purge" of 1934. He enacted
his reforms and got the sanction of
the court later, saying that he acted
for the good of the people, and so
needed no preliminary sanction, Pro-
fessor Preuss stated.
The racial theory makes a hollow
mockery of international law, Pro-
fessor Preuss said, as it includes the
idea that there can be legal com-
munity only between members of like
races, and consequently separates the
world into a nmmber of mutually hos-
tile races.
The effect of the racial theory on
German thinking is to reduce it to a
dead level of monotony, and to de-
stroy the reputation of great thinking
for which Germany has so long been
noted, Professor Preuss concluded.
A half hour discussion followed the
talk.
Student Is Injured
By Police Scout Car
Collision with a police scout car
knocked Joseph F. Juliar, '41, uncon-
scious early yesterday morning, but
he was not seriously injured. The
accident occurred on Waslitenaw
Avenue, near the University Museum.
Traffic Officer Conrad E. Miller,
driver of the police car, took Juliar
to the University Health Service,
where he regained consciousness and
was treated for several cuts and
bruises. The injured stpdent remained
in the health service last night, al-
though his condition was "not se-
rious."
THE JOHN MARSHALL

Donates Blood To Help

Victim Of Streptococcus Disease

.1u~~V1jf~ u1e Attending the convention with him
rateniiesU ee Prof. R. P. Briggs of the econ-
C ccSmics department. fraternity finan-
____i_____(cial adviser. Dean of Students Joseph
4i A. Bursley and Bud Lundahl, '38,
(Continued from Page 1) president of the Interfraternity
In Brief -- Council
nor its housing service, but rather its
development of that je ne sais quoi The convention passed a motion
which I have ventured to call its asking that fraternities be exempt-
Grand Rapids spiritual quality. It is the loss of this ed friom the Social Securities Act.,
A NNW DR that I so greatly fear and the re- and discussed at length how to
A DECLINE IN NEW ORDERS clamation of this that I so strongly strengthen Interfraternity Councils.
amounting to approximately 30 per urge. A study of cooperative buying for
cent below 1936 occurred in the fur- Professor Litzenberg's speech was fraternities at Oregon State Univer-
niture industry during October, it was completely covered by the New York sity was made by Lundahl. while he
reported here. October wasalso 24 Times. was in New York.
per cent below September in volume__ __ _
of new business booked, but the in- _><_"">___________
dustry is still above last year for the -
first ten-month period, the report AN
stated. I 'r °k"A
INCOMPARABLE New .... Unusual.
D.~L t Jit L.-- " s

HOPE THAT NEGOTIATIONS on
a new contract with General Motors1
Corp. can be reopened this week was
expressed by oificials of the United
Automobile Workers of America. The
Corporation has asked a renewal of
the Union's pledge against unauthor-
ized strikes as a prerequisite to nego-
tiations.
At the same time a warning to the!
UAW that further unauthorized
strikes at the Wilcox-Rich division
plant of the Eaton Manufacturing
Co. at Saginaw would result in the
discharge of all employes responsible
for them was issued by R. H. Daisley,
general manager of the concern.

CHRISTMAS...
If you give something which
has lasting benefits. SHE will
appreciate. a gift which takes
the drudgery out of her work
all year long. We carry a com-
plete line, of electrical aids to
work, which you should consid-
er first when Christmas shop-
ping.
SCHLENKER
HARDWARE CO.
213 West Liberty 2-3265

the individual styled designs
that reflect personality - - -
are featured in our GIFT
-PARADE.
All are in line with our
established quality.
Burr, Patterson
& Auld Company
Fraternity Jewelers
at Michigan
603 CHURCH STREET
Ruth Ann Oakes, Mgr.
C: o o om nc=<

Hopes for the recovery of Weston Fletcher, stricken with streptococcus viridans at Windsor, Ont., soared
after Ernest Van Sickle, center, furnished blood for a transfusion operation. The benefactor is shown here
with the victim's wife, Fern, left, and his mother, Mrs. Edward Fletcher.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

Roosevelt Seeks Lower Building
Costs In Effort To Aid Business

alumni and faculty invited to attendI
the services.
Lutheran Student Bible Discussion
Group will meet in the League at 7
p.m. See the bulletin board for an-
nouncement of room.
Coming Events
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, Dec. 1, at 4 p.m. in Room
303 Chemistry Building. Professor

Will Confer With
And Construction
About Reducing

Union
Heads
Prices

(Continued from Page 1)
the housing program, the Commerce
Department produced a statement
encouraging to those who are watc,-
ing the business situation. It re-
ported that October exports of mer-
chandise reached the highest total ofj
an y month in seven years.
Meanwhile, the railroads aiged the

Donald, of the Federal Housing Ad-
ministration came an estimate that
under the changed financing condi-
tions proposed by Mr. Roosevelt,
some 400,000 to 450,000 family units
would be built next year as com-
pared with 300,000 this year.
BROADCAST TODAY
With Esther Nelson, Grad., an-
nouncing, Prof. G. E. Densmore, of
the speech department, again brings
his class in stage and radio diction to
the microphone at 3 p.m. today for
I in g.t ' ,rnrr. ward nI~ VV(lirounciati ('n

1
f

H. B. Lewis will speak on, "Biological Interstate Commerce Commis'lon to,
and Chemical Relationships between grant increased freight rates, argu- program.
the Two Sulfur-containing Amino ing that such additional revenues
Acids of the Protein Molecule." would permit extensive purchases oI
needed equipment that would prove
The Psychological Journal Club will beneficial to the economic situation.
meet Wednesday, Dec. 1, at 8 p.m. in Much encouraged by the reaction
Room 1121 Natural Science Bldg. to the President's message, Senator
Professor Christian A. Ruckmick Wagnc (Dem., N.Y.) promptly in-
of the University of Iowa will hold an troduced a bill to carry his proposals
informal discussion on the topic "The into effect, and arranged for the
Facial Expression of Emotions." His Banking Committee, of which he is
talk will be accompanied by slides. chairman, to begin hearings tomor-
All those interested are cordially row. Enactment at some interval in
invited to attend. the special session was regarded as
probable.
Forestry Club Smoker, Wednesday, While some skeptically warned the
Dec. 1, 7;:30 p.m., Mich. Union. Enter- public against expecting miracles to
tainment and refreshments. Admis- flow from the housing plan, virtually
sion by Club membership card. all Congressional elements, from such
administration dependables as Sen-
Junior Group AAUW, Drama Meet- ator Barkley, the majority leader, to
ing, Wednesday, Dec. 1, 1937 at eight such anti-Rooseveltians as Senators
o'clock at the home of Miss Ruth Copeland (Dem., N.Y.) and Vanden-
Hollister, 1772 S. State Street. The berg (Rep., Mich.) expressed approv- I
hostess has chosen the play "Ta- al.
varich" by Jacques Deval which will From Administrator Stewart Mc-
be read by the group.
Those having copies of the playme in the auxiliary gymnasium of the
please bring them to the meeting. Intramural Building. To enter, pre-
Polonia Literary Circle will meet at sent yourself there at that time. The
the "eague Wednesdayevmeng at Ifirst prize will be a foil. Members
7h3 Lm.g his willdnean ingortantof Scimitar are requested to be pres-
7:30 p.m. This will be an important ntoatsjdg.
meeting and all members are urged cnt to act as judges.
to be present. I

t uu u W (JI U pl uli uilviat luii l

LAW
SCHOOL
FOUNDED 1899
AN
ACCREDITED
-LAW SCHOOL
TEXT and CASE
METHOD
For Catalog, recom-
mended list of pre-legal
subjects, and booklet,
"StudyofLawand Proper
Preparation" address:
Edward T. Lee, Dean.

COURSES
(40 weeks peryear)
# ftemnoon-3 years
5 days. ..4:30-6:30
Evening -4 years
Mon., Wed., Fri.,
6:30-9:20
Post-graduate
1 year..twice a week
Practice courses
exclusively.
All courses lead
to degrees.
Two years' college
work required for
entrance.
New classes form
in Feb. and'Sept.

Druids: Members will leave from
Druids Room at 11:45 p.m. Tuesday
night. Luncheon at Union Thursday
noon. Phone Cooper for details.
Tryouts for Alpha Nu: Meeting willj
be held 7:45 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 31,
in the Alpha Nu Room of Angell Hall
for all those who are interested in
joining a speech society.
Fencing Tournament: All men stu-
dents who have begun fencing for the
first time this fall are invited to take
part in The Novice Fencing Tourna-
ment sponsored by Scimitar. The
competition will begin at 4:30, Dec.

Lutheran Student Club Members
must have their reservations for the
Lansing party in by Wednesday. Af-
ter Wednesday night no reservations
will be accepted. For reservations
call Marguerite Groomes 9534 or Dor-
is Yoder 8347.

315 Plymouth Ct., Chicago, I1I.

L .

0

Seniors!
You have seen the difference in
Ensian Portraits
by

There's no soap, no
blades, no lotions to buy
when you own aReming-
ton Rand Close-Shaver.
Less than a penny a
month pays for electric-
ity if you shave every
day! In just a short time
your Close-Shaver will
have paid for itself and you will
profit-not only in cash, but in
getting the smoothest, fastest,
most comfortable shaves of your
life. The cost of a Close-Shaver
is only $16.00. -.02

Full of Life De
Artistically

fl ightfully
Designed

Pleasing

- ! 1111

* .. - ., 7

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