IAY, SEPTEMBER 15,1954
TI MICHIGAN DAILY
AY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1954 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THRE!~
pane Hall Center for Religious Activity
i~- -- I
Thirty Four Faiths
Participate in Program
(Continued from Page 1)
Another semester's program of
religious and social activities will
be inaugurated this fall by the
Student Religious Association.
Housed in a red brick building
on State Street called Lane Hall,
SRA represents the interests of
all faiths and cultures on campus.
It is the central organization for
24 religious groups.
All University students are en-
titled to participate in the asso-
ciation's activities, and to use Lane
Hall facilities, including a library,
music room, auditorium, kitchen,
meeting rooms, and lounge.
SRA's fall program will include
a church night the Friday of orien-
tation week, and an open house
at Lane Hall the following Satur-
Religious Emphasis Week also
sponsored by SRA will feature
speakers and panels on the sub-
ieect "Religion as a Molding Force
in 'Society" Religious Emphasis
Week will be held during October
SRA is the coordinating group
for the various University student
The Newman Club is the campus
organization of Catholic students.
Under the guidance of Rev. Fr.
Frank J. McPhillips, the club is a
part of St. Mary's Student Chapel.
Throughout the year it conducts
an active educational and social
program with classes in Catholic
_Church 'History and Scripture and
an open forum discussion, and with
social events on Friday and 'Sat-
Bnai B'rith Hillel Foundation
serves as the religious center for
Under the direction of Rabbi
Hershel Lymon, the group spon-
sors forums, religious activities,
and welfare drives. It also offers
a program of lectures, socials and
Friday evening services.
The new foundation building pro-
vides a large lounge, a music room
with a collection of classical rec-
ords, a library of Judaica, a chap-
el auditorium and a photographic
Lane Hall Headquarters
The Christian Science organiza-
tion has its headquarters at Lane
Hall and. holds meetings every
TAong its activities are the
sponsorship of two lectures on
Christian Science each year and
the keeping of a reading room, off
the Lane Hall library.
The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints (Mormons)
(Headquarters, Salt Lake City)
sponsors Sunday School and Sac-
rament services in the Michigan
League Chapel and Fireside meet-
ings on Sunday evenings in Lane
The NAUVOO League, student
group of the reorganized Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-D a y
Saints (Headquarters, Indepen-
ence, Mo.) has regular meetings
in conjunction with the 10o c a
Congregational & Disciples
Gild includes students from Con-
gregational-Christian churches and
Christian Churches (Disciple of
Christ). Sunday evening meetings
are held in either the Congrega-
tionalChurch or the Memorial
Christian Church. A supper is fol-
lowed by a program of speakers,
panels, student discussions or for-
ums and worship service.
Weekday activities center at the
Guild House which is open to all
students for chapel meditation,
library browsing, and studying.
Worship and Study
The Episcopal Student Founda-
tion has a full program of wor-
ship, study of religion and social
problems, service to church and
community, and fellowship. Relig-
ious services are held in con-
junction with St. Andrew's Parish.
Other activites are conducted in
Canterbury House, the Episcopal
Evangelical and R eforme d
Guild invites students to make
Bethlehem Church their church
home and to participate in that
church's activities. The Student
Guild meets Sundays at 7 p.m.
for discussion and fellowship. The
group holds several social events
during the year.
Grace Bible student Guild meets
at 6:15 p.m. Sundays for social and
Lutheran Student Association is
the local unit of the National Luth-
eran Council and meets every Sun-
day evening. It holds Tuesday
evening coffee hours and weekend
Michigan Christian Fellowship,
affiliated wth the Intervarsity
Christian Fellowship is an organi-
zation of Protestant students who
subscribeto the faith of historic
Group activities include weekly
Sunday programs and tea,Wednes-
day Bible study and such social
events as parties, picnics, and
Moslem Student Association in-
cludes students from all over the
Moslem world. It celebrates Holy
Days, holds monthly worship serv-
ices, helps Moslem students from
various countries to get acquaint-
ed and shares information about
Islam with students of other faiths.
It brings lectures and represent-
atives of the Faith to the campus.
Regular Friday prayer is held
weekly at Lane Hall.
Unitarian Student Group spons-
ors a program of discussion and
forums on the important social,
political and campus issues of the
day. Serious meetings, which gen-
erally include an informal supper
and time for recreation Sundays
at 7:30 p.m. at Lane Hall are
intermingled with social activities,
parties and outings.
The Roger Williams Guild is con-
nected with the First B a p t i s t
Churcb and led by Rev. C. H.
Loucks. Some of the Guild's ac-
tivities include a "Midweek Chat"
every Wednesday and a party on
The University Lutheran Chapel
is an organization of students wish-
ing to take part actively in the
running of their church. Students
gain experience as organists, choir
members and directors, soloists,
and ushers in the Sunday and spec-
Gamma Delta, the International
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Among these clubs represent-
ing the Arab countries are Paki-
stan, China, India, Hawaii, Tur-
key, Armenia, Japan, Poland, and
Working in conjunction with
these organizations are a Council
for Displaced Persons and a Com-
mittee for International Living.
Students from British Common-
wealth nations may join the Bea-
Enthusiasts of French, German,
Spanish and Russian language
study have formed groups in which
the foreign language is exclusively
spoken to aid students in im-
proving their skill with them.
League and Union
Whether affiliated or indepen-
dent, students may join one of
these coordinating groups: As-
sembly, an association for rnde-
pendent women; Inter-Coopera-
tive Council, inter - Fraternity
Council, or Panhellenic, an asso-
ciation of sorority women.
League and Union student of-
fices are administrators of student
affairs for these activities.
Other student government or-
ganizations are the all-campus
Student Legislature, the Men's
and Women's Judiciary Councils,
the Engineering Honor Council
and the newly-formed Inter-Dor-
mitory Judicial Councils.
And then there are also just
plain clubs for people who have
a simple interest in common, such
as Acolytes, Chess Club, Graduate
Outing Club, Mimes, Quart-rdeck
Rifle Club, ailing Club, Women's
Athletic Association, Ullr Ski Club,
Wolverine Club for promoters and
Kindai Nihon Kenkyu Kai, which
is a Japanese study group.
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THE CENTER FOR STUDENT RELIGIOUS ACTIVITY
Association of Lutheran College
and University Students is con-
nected closely with the University
Lutheran Chapel. Its main activity
is a Sunday supper program.
The Wesleyan Guild is an or-
ganization of Methodist students
directed by Eugene A. Ransom.
Some of its weekly activities are
a Sunday morning discussion group
complete with coffee and dough-
nuts, and a supper, fellowship
program Sinday night. Social ac-
tivities are planned every Friday
evening and during the week the
lounge, the Pine Room, and prac-
tice rooms of the Wesley Founda-
tion are open for relaxation and
study. The Guild also sponsors a
student co-op which prepares and
serves noon and evening meals.
The Westminster Guild is the
Student organization of the Pres-
byteriaa Church. All students are
invited to share its activities-Sun-
day morning worship, Student Bib-
le seminar and Guild meetings.
The Young Friends Fellowship
meets at Lane Hall. Its activities
include work parties to p a c k
clothes for overseas, discussion
groups, vacation work camps and
fellowship and recreation.
The Chinese Christian Fellow-
ship is an organization of Chinese
students wishing to provide oppor-
tunities for Christian worship, help-
ing to meet the personal needs of
Chinese students in America, and
furthering mutual understanding
and friendship between the Chinese
and American people. Activities in-
clude folk dancing, sports, and
monthly Chinese dinner.
The Orthodox Students Society
is affiliated with the Greek Ortho-
dox Church of North and South1
America. Under the guidance of
Rev. Lambros Vakalakis, this year<
the club will sponsor a variety ofs
religious, educational and social1
programs. Every Monday evening
open house is held where students,
may listen 'to records, talk, play1
bridge or pingpong.
Baha'i is the newest religious or-
ganization on campus.
Inter Guild, composed of the
seven primary Protestant student
groups on campus, works with oth-
er religious groups in SRA and
promotes cooperation and under-
standing among its members. It:
sponsors weekend "retreats," pack-
ing parties for relief, and The
World Student Day of Prayer, all
of which are carried out through~
its different committees. .
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