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January 26, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-26

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


SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1941

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

. . ...................... . .... . . . ...................... . ..... ...........

Nearing Advises Cooperative LifeI

Scott Nearing, free-lance lecturer
and author yesterday told an Ann
Arbor audience of students and towns-
people gathered in Unity Hall that the
future of this generation lies in the
adoption of a cooperative way of life.
Describing the development of com-
petition as a way of life, Nearing de-
clared that it inevitably has become
monopolistic and totalitarian in char-
acter. This generati6n must adopt
a cooperative way of life, he asserted,
or it will find itself the victim of

the ultimate consequences of com-
petitive totalitarianisms-war and
destruction.
Competition, he stated, finally re-
solves itself into the question of "will
we eat them or will they eat us?" and
the world is doing that today with all
the intensity that modern techniques
are capable of, he added.
"To abandon its degenerate com-
petitive mode of life, give social direc-
tion to the immensely productive ca-
pacities of this age for the benefit
of all, is the decision the present gen-
eration must make," Nearing stressed.
Individual progress as well as the
progress of the social groups depends3
on making that decision, he pointed!
out. Private enterprise is virtually a
myth today in our so-called "competi-
tive capitalist economy," Nearing
said, warning that all individual lib-
erty would suffer the same fate un-
less the basic change to a cooperative

Ministers Plan
Varied Topics
For Sermons
Student Groups To M t
For Discussions, Talks
At Evening Gathermgs
Minister, teacher and editor. Rev.
Stephen H. Fritchman of Boston will

Stu(lent AdJviser
S es Diversity
In Draft ACtionm
(Editor's Note: This is the sec'ud of
a series of articles written with the
cccperation of Prof. Charles M. Davis
of the geography department .n- "The
Selective Service and the Universit .'
Today's article deals with the posi:in
of the student under the national
draft law.)

i

preach on Liberal Religion in al
Year of Crisis" at 11 a.m. in the In order to reduce the effects of the
Unitarian Church. At present, Mr. often disorganizing factors involved
Fritchman is head of the Unitarian in the breaking-up of college life, the

All Applications For Residence
In Girls' Cooperatives Due Now
Applications for second semester tmce a rotatin schedule al-
:-esidence in the Girls' Coopcrativc ows the re idents to try their hand
Houses on campus are due immedi- 1 menu planning. purchasing, ac-
lately, the personnel committee an- ,untm and acting as house man-
nounced yesterday. ter and treasurer. All of the work
Any woman registered in thel ni- in the houses is done by the resi-
versity is eligible for admission. In- nts, who divide up duties so that
terested persons are requested to call ph ]irA does her share in about
Zuth Wellington at 2-2218, or apply
uthWelii1 n A~tc2-21 01aps vcn hours of work a week. Each
J in person at the Alice Palmer House. nhuso okawe.Ec
1511 Washtenaw. The other coopera- house, however, does have a chaper-
tives are Muriel Lester House and on living with the members.
Katherine Pickerill House. The girls' cooperative houses were
The student applying for admis- first organized on this campus four
sion will be interviewed by a special years ago when the Palmer House
cooperative house board, and will then
be asked to visit the various houses, came into being. Since that time the
to become acquainted with the girls, movement for more such groups has
and to choose her house. The coop- been growing. They have already
erative groups stress not only econ- won representation in the Interco-
omy in room and board-the average operative Council, and take an active
charge is between $5 and $6 a week part in issuing the Cooperatorthe
-but . also social activities including
formals, roller-skating and ice-skat- groups' publication,
ing parties, faculty teas, open house, Vacancies exist at the present time
and joint dances with the boys' co- in both the Palmer and Pickerill
operatives here. Houses.
The group living, the girls have,
found. also provides novel and worth-
while experiences in home manage-

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Youth Commission. A student meet-
ig will be held at 7:30 pt etm.e-
"What Can a Man Believe?" is the
subject of Dr. Lemon's sermon at
the First Presbyterian Church at
10:45 a.m. tkis morning. At the West-
minster Student Guild supper will be
served at 6 p.m. followed at 7 p.m.,
by a meeting with Daniel Suits speak-j
ing to the group on "The New World
Order-What Is It to Be?" The Sun-
day Evening Club will have an in-
formal discussion of China and its
customs.I
Loucks To Preach
Rev. C. H. Loucks will give the
sermon "Make Up Your Mind" at
the First Baptist Church at 10:30 this
morning. The Roger Williams Guild
will meet at 6:30 p.m. in the Guild
House.
Dr. Charles Brashares, pastor of
the First Methodist Church, will
speak on the subject, "What Ought
Christians to Do?"
Sermon at the Zion Lutheran
;hurch at 10:30 this morning is "The
Glory of Jesus' Words" by Mr. Roland
Weiderander$. The Trinity Luther-
an Church will hear Rev. Henry O.
Yoder speak on "A Dissipated Life
Restored" at the same time. At 5:30
o.m. the Lutheran Student Associa-
don will meet in Zion Lutheran Par-
ish Hall. There will be supper at 6
o'clock and a program at 6:45 p.m.

Selective Service Act created a spe-
cial draft classification for students
enrolled in college this year.
As far as the law is concerned, all
students possessing both draft quali-
fication and sufficiently low registra-
tion numbers are automatically de-
ferred until July 1 or until the end
of their school year. They become
t eligible for service on the datle which
comes first.
The official classification in which
students find themselves during de-
ferrment is ID which automatically
expires on July 1.
Discussing this general problem of
the status of students in a recentj
interview, Prof. Charles M. Davis of

ALADDIN
had nothing.
on YOU

the geography department, student"
draft adviser, declared that there was Civiw Forum
no unanimity as far as local boards
were concerned and that there was
no, definite way. of knowing what in-
diidalboards were going to do
when students left their ID classi- Ann Arbor Social Agencies
fication.
The government has left this prob- Will Be Discussed
lem entirely up to local authorities,
he said. and, from what is known An Ann Arbor Community Forum
here, several different courses of on the topic, "Ann Arbor Social,
action may be taken. Agencies, What Next?" will be held at1
According to Professor Davis it is 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Pattengill
possible that students may be asked Auditorium in the Ann Arbor High
to report to their home town boards School.
qs son ~ asthe sncl ar sr ad Drl Part ic~ atin i th ..r,,n, ,vlia -1wll h

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TRUE, he tould rub

his

Charles Weinaug, who attended the that several c
Naperville Conference, will summar- ready planning
ize the reports of the various Com- places students
missions of the Conference. tfi-.n -

4 l ul yar AO aSAUA
communities are al-
to do this. In certain
will be kept in a sep-

Irate i e and will be considered
Subject, "If I Had Jitters" separately and in others they will be
At 10:40 a.m. Dr. Brashares will placed in regular files according to
preach on "If I Had Jitters" at the their draft numbers and will be called
First Methodist Church. The Wesley- in that order.
an Guild will meet at 6 p.m. Profes- Ccntarary to the opinion held by
sor Ralph Hammnett will give an il-many, students have not been given
lustrated talk on Church Architec- blanket permission to attend sum-_
ture. There will be a fellowship hour mer sessions and thereby extend thir
and supper following the meeting. deferrment until sometime in August
"Stolen Gods and a Sick World" Several students, however, have re-
will be the subject of Dr. Parr at the ceived permission to attend college
First Congregational Church at 10:45 this summer and it is believed that
a.m. today. For the Student Fellow- others may appeal to their local
ship Group a discussion will be held boards and receive like permission if
on the topic, "What Do College Stu-hey have good enough excuses.
dents Believe?" led by Willis B. Hunt- N n nw sytwehri
ing. A social hour will follow. No one knows as yet whether 1D
Professor Palmner Throop will speak will be recreated in September to pro-
cn the topic "Religion and Ethics1 tect students from the draft until
(Part Ill)" at the College Work Pro- the summer of 1942. Unless some
gram at 7 p.m. at Harris Hail to- act to this effect is passed, students
ai aht here will be eligible for service any-

r 1mwUIU . UUIIIe11lUe U ii1JC
Prof. John P. Dawson of the law
school, chairman; Mrs. Martha Saw-
yer; Mrs. Louise B. Trow; Mr. Clar-
ence Ramsey, director of the Child-
ren's Institute; Prof. Laylin K. James,
of the law school and Mr. Alex Camp-
bell, children's consultant to the Ann
Arbor Public Schools.
Among the research authorities for
the forum is Mr. John F. Moore,
Secretary of the Community Fund.
Following the Forum there will be
a discussion in which any member
of the audience may participate. The
public is cordially invited to attend.
FINAL CLEARANCE
HATS
Values to $7.50
Sale closes Jan. 31
Van Boven Inc.

magic lamp and be whisked
away to wherever he wish-
ed. But you can pick up
your telephone and be
whisked away to wherever
you wish, too.
Try it RIGHT NOW! Re-
duced rates on calls to most
points are in effect ALL
'DAY TODAY (SUN-
DAY) and every night af-
ter 7 o'clock. For rates to
anly point not listed below,
see the telephone directory
(inside front cover) or dial
0 and ask "Long Distance."
Rates for 3-minute
night and Sunday
station-to-station
calls . .. Ann Arbor' to:

$1.50 to $3.50
8 Nickols Arcade
Phone 2-2914

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t
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Gordy To Lecture

time after the end of this University
school year even if they enroll again
in the fall.

I "The Problem of the Question-
For Post-Graduate a,""* 3d"s"
1 or ost-raf-iate naire" will be discuqed in a subse-
quent article.
Engineering Study
Post-Graduate Engineering Study ' MfRPRI LYL
will get its second practical test
Thursday, Feb. 6, when Prof. Charles
B. Gordy of the mechanical engineer-
ing department will open a course in
"Modern Industrial Methods" in A
Battle Creek, it was announced yes-
terday.
The theme of the course will be
"How to Obtain High Level Perform-
ance in Industrial Operations." and !
Professor Gordy'slecture, "Methods-
Improvement or Work Simplifica-
tion," will be the first in a series of
six to be presented during the course
by outstanding engineering faculty ;w
and industrial men.
The plan was first inaugurated inj
Kalamazoo shortly before Christmas,
when the course was presented for
the first time.
- /

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Battle Creek
Bay City ..
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Coldwater
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Denver, Colo.
Flint .......
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Grayling
Hastings ...
Hillsdale
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Lansing ...
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New York City.
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