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August 30, 1966 - Image 27

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-08-30

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TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1966

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TIMEE

TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1966 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Religion Is Not Dead QUADRANGLE GOVERNMENT:
On U of M Campus Ill Tries To M

ake Dorms
le, Enjoyable

STUDENT RELIGIOUS
CENTERS
ASSEMBLIES OF GOD
9rbor. nnoaoi
Full Gospel Student Fellowship;
Programs of worship, Bible study,
recreation, and fellowship provid-
ed by the Evangel Temple of Ann
Arbor.
BAHA'I
Baha'i World Faith Student

day evenings. Sund
Coffee Hour after wo
REFORMED CHURC
AMFIV 11A

day morning
rship.
H IN

utveabne, Bearau

By MICHAEL HEFFER

houses. These plans include the1

~roup: Meets Friday evenings to
discuss relevance of Baha'u'llah's
teachings to problems of world
unity and peace.
BAPTIST (American)
d American Baptist Campus Cen-
ter: Programs of study and fellow-
ship; worship with First Baptist
Church. Campus Center facilities
open to students.
BAPTIST (General Conference)
University Fellowship: Bible-study
groups, socials; worship with Hu-
ron Hills Baptist Church.
BAPTIST (Southern)
Baptist Student Union: Student-
led program of study and fellow-
ship. Worship, Sunday School, and
Training Union in Packard Road
Baptist Church.
CHRISTIAN REFORMED
Campus Chapel: Worship services:
nd study-social groups planned
especially for University students.
CHRISTIAN REFORMED
Student Guild: University Stu-
dents' Sunday School Class prior
to morning worship, monthly
meetings, and social events.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
'hristian Science Organization:
Weekly meetings with readings
and testimonies. Special lectures
presented periodically.
CONGREGATIONAL: (See Guild
House)
DISCIPLES OF CHRIST: (See
Guild House)
ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER
Protestant Foundation for
International Students)
Extensive program of discussion
groups, counseling, host-family,
and special lectures provided for
foreign students.
EPISCOPAL CHAPLAINCY TO
MEDICAL COMMUNITY
Seminars, lectures and discussions
3n religion and medicine for nurs-
ing and medical students.
EPISCOPAL STUDENT
FOUNDATION
Canterbury House: Traditional
and experimental programs in the
arts, liturgy, communication, and
counseling. Weekend meeting-
place with jazz and folk groups.
EVANGELICAL UNITED
BRETHREN (See Guild House)
FRIENDS.
Young Friends: Sunday worship
and weekly discuscsion groups for
depth exploration of personal
concerns. Weekend retreats and
work camps.
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
Mpha Omega Fellowship: Inde-
pendent community church pro-
viding University Bible class, so-
special conferences.
GREEK 'ORTHODOX
S t u d e n t Society: Discussion
groups, social events, and special
lectures, sponsored by St. Nicho-
las Eastern Orthodox Church.
Sundays, Divine Liturgy.
GUILD HOUSE (United Campus
Christian Fellowship)
INTER-VARSITY (See Michigan
Christian Fellowship)
ISLAM (See Muslim Students As-
sociation)
JUDAISM
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
legular and Holiday religious ser-
vices led by students and director.
Classes in Jewish studies, music
and drama workshops, lecture
series, and Kosher meals. Facili-
ties open to students.
LATTER DAY SAINTS
The Mormon Church locally pro-
vides an L.D.S. Institute of Re-
ligion for college students and a
University Sunday School class, in
addition to regular church pro-
grams.
LATTER DAY SAINTS
(Reorganized)
Liahona Fellowship: Discussion
groups for students, supplement-
ing the regular worship and fel-
lowship activities of the church.
LUTHERAN (Missouri Synod)
University Lutheran Chapel and
Gama Dela: an all-student par-
ish with regular and special wor-
ship services, Bible classes, Sun-
day evening fellowship, and stu-
dy courses.
LUTHERAN (National Lutheran
Council)
Lutheran Student Center and

;hapel: An all-student congrega-
tion centering on Word and Sa-
craments, courses of study, private
nstruction, counseling, Sunday
evening discussions. Center open
daily.
' LUTHERAN (Wisconsin Evangel-
ical Synod)
Lutheran Collegians: Worship at
)arlington Lutheran C h u r c h,
transportation provided. Bi-week-
ly student meetings for study and
fellowship.
MENNONITE FELLOWSHIP
Meeting placses and dates an-
nounced. Programs include wor-
ship, discussions, fellowship meals
and recreation.
METHODIST
Wesley Student Fellowship: Sun-
day evening Wesley Fellowship,
programs of study and action for
A both the committed Christian and
inonirr_ Specia student retreats,

collegiate Club of University Re- As of last February 10, all Uni- possible compiling of a speaker
formed Church: Morning and eve- versity students living in dormi- directory.
aing Sunday worship. Sunday tories belong to the same residence IHA also plans to enlarge the
evening student discussion and hall student government organi- scholarship programs of IQC and
gskly informal fellowship meet- zation-Inter House Assembly. Assembly. IHA will also be coor-
ings.dinating housing activities, such
ROMAN CATHOLIC Before February, Inter-Quad-
St. Ma's Student Cha Ga rangle Council and Assembly As- as a planned "brother-sister" pro-
. Mary'sCapela-gram between Allan-Rumsey and
briel Richard Center, Newman s e m b 1 y performed duplicate Palmer houses.
Student Association, Counseling functions for men and women,
for International Students: Daily respectively. Yet this duplication,: The coordination program en-
Masses, varied courses of study, and the complications involved in visions activities such as providing
lectures and social events. Numer- the running of co-ed dormitories, tutoring for those students desir-
:>us services for foreign students. convinced students that the two ing it, and distributing house
oPor Richard's Cafeteria and oth- should be merged. sweatshirts. At the moment there
er facilities open daily. are wide disparities among the de-
The primary function of the grees of activity on the house
UNITARIAN-UNIVERSALIST product of that merger, IHA, is level. Some houses have a fairly
Student Religious Liberals: Pro- to make residence hall life as en- active "house spirit", while most
grams to explore campus and joyable as possible. One of its ma- residents of other houses "could-
community issues in theology, jor jobs is to aid in the informing n't care less" about what their
philosophy, politics, and world of freshmen as to the various acti- houses do. IHA hopes to increase
eligions. Sponsored by First Un- vities on campus and their possible house and quadrangle spirit.
arian Church. place in these activities.
e e e Orientation
DFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS, Faculty Speakers They hope to formulate a bet-
Student Activities Building, can Recognizing that an intellectual ter orientation calendar for the
provide further information about and academic atmosphere is quite fall and to increase the success of
She location, staff, and program of foreign to dormitory life, IHA has mixers. IHA also wants a "fairer
all student religious groups. (Tele- made plans to encourage faculty and more equitable" open-door po-}
phone: 764-6442). members .to speak at the various hey.

As one IHA leader summarized,
"Students merely have to take a
voice in their own affairs. En-
thusiasm must be generated and
information distributed, and IHA
hopes to do this."
IHA, as outlined in its constitu-
tion, has a government divided in-
to two parts, with the smaller sub-
ordinate to the larger. They are:
-A president's council compos-
ed of 55 niembers. Normally, the
president of a house is the house's
representative on council. How-
ever, in cases where the size of
the house is much larger or snall-
er than average, representation
on council is enlarged or decreas-
ed. For example, Couzens and
Stockwell Halls each' have two
people on the president's council,
and Oxford housing has three, one
from each of the three types of
housing. In addition to these
house representatives, the IHA
president, and other IHA execu-
tive members are also on the coun-
cil.
-An executive board composed
of 12 members, containing all the
executive members of IHA. The
IHA president and executive vice-
president are elected by the pre-
sident's council and these two
then appoint the other board
members.
United Front
IHA, it is hoped, will allow the
students to present a united front
to the administration. The presi-
dent's council is the legislative
branhc, and all new policies arej
coordinated there. The executive
board acts in an administrative
capacity, running the orgaiza-
tion, and submitting matters to
the president's council.

THE HILL (DORM AREA) is alive with the sounds of last minute exam cramming, ytpewriter click,
ing, and naturally, tongue clacking.

National Forensic League
THE MICHIGAN FORENSIC Harvard, the Air Force Academy,
GUILD md at 20 other locations across
u x GC the nation. There will be a mass

3
i!

NEJAC
TV RENTALS
Zenith 19" portables
$10 per month
662-5671

By L'EE HEJ ~±0±S~UIL±

A

I

Sherry Meyer, '69, was elected one of the University's outstand-
last February as IHA's first presi- ing extra-curricular traditions.
dent. Guild members participate in
"IHA's first year will be de- many . varied and interesting
pendent upon hard-working com- ;peaking activities of which de-
mittees led by strong chairmen." 'ba kis t iviti po rtw nt.hLd s-
she said, inviting all dormitoryIbate is the most important. Last
residents to participate. Year the debate team won many
Looking to some of the first honors including a first place tro-
problems IHA plans to tackle, Miss phy at Michigan State University
Meyers spoke of board and room and a fifth place finish in the Na-
rates, open-door policy, housing tional Novice Championships in
planning, student service plan- Louisville. The prospects for theI
ning and planning travel to and coming year are excellent. Both
communications with Central novice and varsity debaters will
Campus for those students living participate in tournaments at
on North Campus. Emory University, Georgetown,

But you wi
STUDC NT

ill

like the prices

meeting for all students interested
.n debate and forensics on Tues-
day, Sept. 6, at 7:30 in room 2008
f the Frieze Building.

Only a hole in the wall

BOOK

SC-RVIC
761-0700

1215 South U

RELIGION IS SPREAD throughout campus in form of chapels, churches, youth groups and activi-
ties. Students are invited to participate in all ecumenical activities.

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Reserve Books This EASY Way-
FILL IN THIS BOOK RESERVATION BLANK, DROP IN MAIL, THEN
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Clues from Collins
U of M shopper's guide!
Collins knows what U. of M. girls need for their
very special campus life. It's a life so special that
no hometown friends can fill you in on what's
"just right"! But you can rely on Collins 38 years
of "rightness" and experience with Ann Arbor
Coeds!
don't be stuck! ... with all the wrong
things for classes, football games, teas, and espe-
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dance are so different here, so .. .
Wait! . ,. buy in Ann Arbor
bring your parents to get acquainted with our
store and to meet our welcoming committee of
specially picked salespeople, and to
open charge accounts ... for you

t'S,.

before they leave for home. See these important
lines: Lanz . . . Sold in Ann Arbor only at Collins

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I I I A I I - - fLI

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