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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 15, 1958 - Image 75

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TODAY:

Quartet Presents Chamber Music

eligious Groups Celebrate Century of Activity

By KATHLEEN MOORE
This year marks the end of a
ntury of religious organizations
the University.
Student religious activity has
own from one small group or-
inized in 1858 to participation in
3 denominational groups func-
oning on campus today.
The groups present, co-operative,
1-campus events under the direc-
on of the Office of Religious Af-1
tlrs, but their main concern is'to
rve the students of their faith.
ach denomination provides its
udents with a well-rounded pro-
am of worship, discussion, coun-
ling and social activity.

Much of the student religious
interest at the University centers
on the intellectual aspects of reli-
giorf. Nearly all of the student
groups are concerned with the reli-
gious implications of -world and
local events.
For example, many of the groups
discussed last fall's events at Little
Rock in the light of their religious
beliefs and came to a better under-
standing of the questions raised by
the whole issue of segregation ver-
sus integration.
As a result of these discussions,
a petition to the University pro-
testing segregation in the dormi-
tories' was written by members of

STUDENT GOVERNMENT RUN:
Students Sell Used BooJ

the Congregational and Disciples
Guild and supported by members
of the other religious groups. This
led to the organization of a stu-
dent committee which engaged in
the study of discriminatory prac-
tices at the University and brought
the integration issue to the atten-
tion of the whole campus.
Understanding Broadened~.
This is only one example of the
activities and discussions with
which members of student reli-
gious organizations are concerned.
Each group tries to broaden its
student's understanding of his
faith, how his beliefs apply to his
ks at SBX
semester, a collection booth is lo-
cated on the Diagonal.
Used book pick-ups are made
through the housing units. Hous-
ing groups on campus are respon-
sible for collecting books from
residents of their house and ar-
ranging for SBX pick-up.
The Book Exchange is headed by
the Exchange manager, who is a
paid student worker. In addition,
an assistant manager, a cashier
and three assistant cashiers are
employed by the Exchange.
The Exchange depends on Stu-
dent volunteer help in addition
to these officials.

daily living and provides him with
the opportunity to discuss and
thus clarify his views on political,
social, economic and religious is-
sues.
The majority of student reli-
gious groups work closely with the
local adult religious community.
Such groups include the, Roger
Williams Guild connected with the
First Baptist Church of Ann Ar-
bor; the Congregational and Dis-
ciples Guild sponsored jointly by
the First Congregational Church
and the Memorial Christian"
Church; . The Eastern Orthodox
Student Soviety whose host parish
is St. Nicholas Church.
Groups Listed
Other organizations under local
church sponsorship are the Episco-
pal Student Foundation of St.
Andrew's Church; the Evangelical
and :Reformed Student Fellowship
meeting at Bethlehem Church; the
Grace Bible Church Student Guild
at Grace Bible Church; the stu-
dent group connected with the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-
Day Saints; the Nauvoo League of
the Latter-Day Saints Reorganiz-
ed; the Wesleyan Guild of the
First Methodist Church; the
Westminister Student Fellowship
of the First Presbyterian Church;

the Unitarian Student Group of
the First Unitarian Church; the
Baha'i Student Group which meets
with the local adult group; and
the Young Friends Fellowship
which is a part of the Ann Arbor
Friends meeting.
Some of the religious organiza-
tions maintain independent, stu-
dent-supported places of worship.
The Campus Chapel, religious cen-
ter for students belonging to the
Christian Reformed Churches; the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation for
Jewish students; the University
Lutheran Chapel for members of
the Lutheran Church -- Missouri
Synod; the Lutheran Student
Chapel for members of the Na-
tional Lutheran Council; and the
Catholic Students' St. Mary's Stu-
dent Chapel each have individual
student worship, study and social
programs located in their own
self-supporting centers.
Among the groups who use the
facilities available to them at Lane
Hall for their meetings are the
Christian Science Organization;
the Ann Arbor Mennonite Fellow-
ship; the Moslem Religious Asso-
ciation and the inter-denomina-
tion Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship.

The Stanley Quartet has given
more than a dozen world premiers
in Ann Arbor.
These four members. of the Unl-,
versity faculty present public con-
certs locally and in other Michi-
gan communities annually.
Established as the outgrowth
of a plan submitted to the Uni-
versity in 1944 by the Quartet's
first violinist, Gilbert Ross, the
group was granted official recog-
nition by the Board of Regents
when the personnel of the Quartet
was completed in 1949.
Named for 'U' Professor
The Quartet was named to
honor the late Albert. A. Stanley,
professor of music at the Univer-
sity from 1889 to 1922. One of its
purposes has been to encourage
understanding and appreciation

of chamber and classical music.
Ross, first violinist, made debuts
in Berlin, New York and London
and has had extensive concert ex-
perience in Europe and America
as soloist and quartet player. He
has performed many contempor-
ary works for the first time.
Second'"violinist is Gustave Ros-
seels, graduate and former mem-
ber of the faculty of the Royal
Conservatory of Brussels.
He was with the Pro Nova
Quartet in Europe and in 1946.
joined the Paganini Quartet in
the United States. He has record-
ed for many record companies.
Violist-Robert Courte
Violist for the group is Robert
Courte, who also studied at Brus-
sels and was a member of its fac-
ulty. He has toured Europe, the

United States and Canada w
the Paganini Quartet.
Oliver Edel, who has tou
Europe and America with
Manhattan and Roth Quartets
cellist. He studied at Fontainb
and Paris, France and made
debut in New York City. Edel
taught at various schools and u
versifies and has done con
work.
The Library of Congress
Washington, Cleveland, Char
ton, and many eastern and r
western colleges and univers
are places at which the Star
Quartet has played. They 1
presented all of the string qu
tets by Beethoven and mi
works by Haydn and Mozari
third of the music they pla
contemporary.

-.-.- .--+- r

1600

WH RV

1600

By JUDY DONER
Student Book Exchange is a co-
operative service operated by Stu-.
dent Government Council.
It provides University students
a place to sell their used text books
and buy others cheaply.
When books are sold, 10 per cent
is deducted from the proceeds to
cover advertising, wages and sup-
plies of the exchange. Money from
sales and any unsold books must
be called for betwpen the days
listed on the book card receipt
given to every prospective seller.'
Unsold books wpich are not
called for at.this time become the
property of the Exchange.
Exchange administrators recom-
mend that students price books in
good condition at 60 per cent to
70 per cent of their original cost
to the owner.
The Student Book Exchange was
originally operated under the aus-
pices of the Michigan Union. Re-
garded as a "white elephant" by
campus organizations in general
and the Union in particular, at-
tempts were made to have it
adopted by the Student Legisla
tures which proceeded SGC as the
student representative body.
The Legislature, however, main-
tained a "hands.off" policy, toward
the book exchange.
SGC Takes Control
With the dissolving of the Stu-
dent Legislature, and thbe advent
of SGC, the time seemed ripe for
the book exchange to" change
hands.
SGC, at first, would have no
part of the'rExchangebut later
took responsibility for it.'
Operating at the beginning and
end of each semester, SBX of-
fers students a limited amount of
time in which to take advantage
of its facilities.

Within a 60-day period from the
beginning of the semester, the ac-
tivities of the Student Book Ex-
change must be terminated.
This means that no more- books
may be 'sold, no more money may
be relegated to student owners of
sold books and no more books may
be brought in for selling purposes
until the Exchange opens at the
semester's end.
Pick-Up Locations
Students can present their used
books for sale in various ways.
During the winter semester, a
collection table is provided in the
lobby of Mason Iall. In the spring

k

ANN ARBOR'S DYNAMIC VOICE

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FROSH MEN

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WEATHER

NEWS.

DON HERMAN
News Editor
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6:45 P.M.
Monday thru Friday
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MUSIC
SPORTS

*

JOIN THE UNION
STAFF
Come to the Mass Meeting
First Thursday of classes
LOOK FOR THE POSTERS !

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* Provides Student
Health Insurance

" Conducts Human

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* Controls Student Book

* Handles Calendaring
of University Events
* Sponsors the Cinema Guild

Exchange

* Improves Student-Faculty
Relations

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