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August 15, 1948 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1948-08-15

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FAGE BIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDA-

CHURCHES HOLD GET-TOGETHER:
Religious Guilds Acquaint Freshmen with Activities

Hillel Provides Honors Course Provides

Newman Club

Plans to acquaint entering
freshmen with the program and
facilities of their respective
churches have been made by the
student guilds on campus for ori-
entation week.
THE CONGREGATIONAL DIS-
CIPLES GUILD will hold an
informal tea for new students at
the Guild House, 438 Maynard,
from 4:36 to 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept.
14.
Open house will be held from
8 to 11 p.m. Friday, Sept. 17 and
the first regular me ting will be
held at 6 p.m. Sunday Sept. 19.
THE CANTERBURY CLUB will
give a supper at 6 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 17 for all freshmen and
transfer students at the Canter-
bury House, 218 N. Division.
The Canterbury Club is the
Episcopal student organization on
campus. The Rev. John H. Burt is
Chaplain to Episcopal Students,
and Maxine Westphal is counselor
to women students. Services are
held at St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church.
The program for Sunday in-
cludes Holy Communion Service at
8 and 9 p.m. The latter is followed
by a student breakfast. Morning
prayer and sermon is at 11 a.m.,
the Club's supper and discussion
meeting is held at 5:30 p.m., and
Evening Prayer, with music by the
Student Choir, at 8 p.m.
During the week, Holy Com-
munion is held at 7:15 a.m. Wed-
nesday, followed by a student
breakfast. Married students meet
at 6 p.m. Thursday for supper and
discussion, and open house is
scheduled for Fridays, 4 to 6 p.m.
THE UNITARIAN STUDENT
GROUP will open the social
season with a buffet supper and
social at 6:30 on Friday, Sept. 17.
Regular Guild meetings will
start Sept. 26, supper discussion
'meetings will take place Sundays

at 6:30 p.m. The Rev. Edward
H. Redman is minister of the Uni-
tarian Church, which is located at
1917 Washtenaw.
.* *, *"
THE ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD
will plan its programs for the
coming school year around the
general theme "The Place of the
Church in the World Today."
Roger Williams Guild, 502 E.
Huron Street, is the "Baptist Stu-
dent's home away from home,"
where he can find fellowship, ad-
vice and counseling. The Rev. C.
H. Loucks is Baptist Student
Counselor and Miss Faith Whit-
nall is AssociatesCounselor.
The year's social events will
start off with a freshman steak
fry on Friday, Sept. 17. On Sept.
19, a freshman worship service
will be held.
* * *
THE LUTHERAN STUDENT
ASSOCIATION has planned a
buffet supper for Friday of ori-
entation week, to be held for new
students at 6:15 p.m., Sept. 17,
at the Student Center, 1304 Hill
Street.
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion was organized in 1917 at the
University for all Lutheran Stu-
dents coming from National Lu-
theran Council Churches. The Na-
tional Lutheran Council consists
of eight Lutheran bodies, Amer-
ican, Augustanna, Danish, Evan-
gelical (Norwegian), Free Church,
United Danish, Suomi Synod and
United Lutheran.
The Center, under the direction
of Pastor Henry 0. Yoder, presents
a well related program of Bible
Study, discussion groups, worship
and social fellowship.
Sunday breakfasts will be served
at 8:30 a.m. on Sept. 19. Bible
Study class meets at 9:10 a.m.
Services are held at 10:30 a.m. at
Zion Lutheran Church and Trin-
ity Lutheran Church. The Asso-
ciation will meet at 5:30 p.m. at
the Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309

E. Washington, with a supper
served at 6 p.m. Prof. Eugene Han-
son of Ohio Northern University
will address the Association at
7 p.m.
THE UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL AND STUDENT
CENTER, 1511 Washtenaw Ave-
nue, are the focal point for the
campus church activities of stu-
dents belonging to the Lutheran
Church-Missouri Synod.
This all-student congregation
meets for worship Sunday at 9:45
and 11 a.m., except for orienta-
tion week, when only the 11 a.m.
service will be held. The Alfred
Scheips pastor the chapel.
Gamma Delta,aLutheran Stu-
dent Club, meets at 5:30 p.m. Sun-
days for a supper. The University
Group is Tau Chapter of this
international association of Lu-
theran students.
A special buffet supper and so-
cial evening will be held at 6 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 17.
* ** *
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL
AND REFORMED CHURCH,
423 S. Fourth Avenue, will serve
a buffet supper at 6 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 17.
Afterwards, there will be a social
hour, to allow new students to
get acquainted. John Neuensch-
wander and Jean Henne will be in
charge of the program.
Sunday services arenheld at
10:45 a.m. and Student Guild
meetings at 7:15 p.m., starting
Sept. 19.
- - * * *
T HE WESLEYAN GUILD invites
all new students on campus to
attend its first regular meeting of
the school year, to be held at 5:30
p.m., Sunday, Sept. 12, in the Wes-
ley Lounge.
Guild members will discuss their
summer experiences, and supper
and fellowship will follow.
The Wesley Foundation, serving
Methodist students and their
friends, has planned a series of
teas for Orientation Week, to take
place from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday. The
Orientation Banquet honoring all
new students will start at 6:30
p.m. Friday, Sept. 17, and will be
followed by a short dramatic pres-
entation, "The Storyteller," to be
given by members of the Wesley
Playhouse. A party planned by the
recreation committee will conclude
the evening's entertainment.
Dr. James Brett Kenna, pastor
of the First Methodist Church and
director of the Wesley Founda-
tion, will give an address of wel-
come to all students on Sunday,
Sept. 19.

1204 South University
serving
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
from
7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7 P.M.
Closed Sundays

The Wesley Foundation, located
at 602 E. Huron Street, is open
daily for students who wish to
study,listen to records, read the
newspapers and magazines and
meet their friends. Teas are held
Wednesdays from 4 to 5:30 p.m.,
recreational activities are planned
for Friday evenings.
Regular Guild meetings are
held at 5:30 p.m. Sunday. Kenneth,
Peterson is president; William H.
Miller, vice-president; June Cone,
secretary; and Lawrence Lemmen
is treasurer.
* * *
Inter - Guild, an organization
which represents the above groups
leads in making plans for greater
cooperation among the Protestant
churches.
Religion-Ethics
Course Open
For Juniors
Knowledge of French,
German Is Required
The University's degree program
in Religion and Ethics is a field
of concentration open to juniors
in the literary college this fall.
Consisting of three divisions, the
program contains courses bearing
upon religion as an aspect of civ-
ilization, thought and social rela-
tions.
Students entering the program
should contact a member of the
committee which includes Profes-
sors William Frankena, chairman,
DeWitt H. Parker, John F. Shep-
ard, William H. Worrell, Arthur E.
Wood and Howard Y. McClusky.
Freshmen who want to prepare
for that program should acquire
a reading knowledge of French or
German and take some philosophy
and psychology courses in their
sophomore years.
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, re-
search consultant in religious edu-
cation writes that "no student is
getting a higher education in our
era unless he is learning to relate
the great Religions: Hinduism,
Judaism, Christianity, Zoroaster-
anism and Islam to old Persia
their birthplace (now Iran). Nor
is he getting a Religious Education
if he fails to develop in his mind
his personality, his emotions, the
loves and hates of the saints who
originated Ahimsa the essence of
Hinduism; Justice the key to Ju-
daism; Love, the center of Chris-
tianity; Benevolence the central
motive of Zoroaster; and Unity or
Oneness of God, the appeal of Mo-
hamet."
A literary college programming
committee had this to say about
non-sectarian religious education:
"The history of thought cannot
be made complete without includ-
ing the history of the great re-
ligions. Psychology, philosophy,
sociology, and anthropology would
all be incomplete without the in-
clusion of their religious aspects.
Art has often found its climax in
religious expression."
And further on the statement
discusses the planning of courses
for the degree program: "The
course material has been arranged,
therefore, to emphasize the fact
that religion is basically a part
of life and to enable the student to
comprehend it, first as an aspect
of civilization, second as an aspect
of thought, and third as an aspect
of social relationships and insti-
tutions."
Dr. Blakeman advises students
to "get Philosophy of Religion of
the philosophers, over in Mason
Hall, find the History of Religion
by study with historians in Haven

Hall, and do not be afraid to
take Psychology of Religion and
Sociology of Religion of those
moderns in Haven and Science
Hall."

Place To Play,
Discuss Ideas
Performs Cultural.,
Religious Functions
Bnai B'rith Hillel Foundation
will continue to perform social,
cultural and religious functions
for Jewish students and also pro-
vide them with a place to study
learn and exchange ideas.
Last year Hillel celebrated its
twenty first birthday by having a
spring fomal. Other activities of
the year consisted of the United
Jewish Appeal fund raising cam-
paign, which netted $9,000 among
students, or $1,500 over the quota.
"Volpone" was shown under the
joint sponsorship of Art Cinema
League and Hillel. Hillelzapoppin
and the Spring Carnival were also
included in the social season.
Hiilel moved in June to its new
location, 2101 Hill Street when its
old home at Hill and Haven was
doomed by the expansion of the
campus. The new home is larger
than the old Foundation, and the
two and one-half acres of grounds
with the house will enable Hillel
to organize outdoor programs.
Rabbi Herschel Lymon is now in
his third year as director of the
Foundation. Rabbi Lymon served
in the Pacific Theatre during the
War as an Army chaplain. Mrs.
LilliansGoldenberg is program di-
rector. Student officers for the
fall are Howard Freeman, presi-
dent, Michael Sherman and Doris
Seder, vice presidents, and Helen
Siskin, secretary.
The program for orientation
week will feature "open house"
afternoons and evenings Sept.
17-19, with refreshments and
dancing. On the evening of Sep-
tember 19, the Intercollegiate
Zionist Federation of America will
conduct an open house.
For the fall, Hillel has planned
a broad program with outstand-
ing lectures and an active social
program.
Rabbi Lymon will hold seminars
on the "Analysis of Contempo-
rary Jewish Problems." In addi-
tion, there will be beginners' and
advanced classes in Hebrew.
Weekly Sabbath services will be
held at 7:45 p.m. Friday, to be fol-
lowed by fireside discussions. High
Holy Day Services will be held at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Rab-
bi Lymon will be assisted by stu-
dent cantors. Rosh Hashonah
services will be held 8-10 p.m. Oct.
3, and 10-12 a.m. Oct. 4. Yom Kip-
pur services will be 8-10 p.m. Oct.
12, and 10 a.m. until sundown on
Oct. 13.
Buildings ...
(Continued from Page 1)

Filling the need, long recog-
nized by educators, for more in-
dividualized instruction for su-
perior students, the College Hon-
ors Program in Liberal Arts will
again be in operation this fall.
U Extension
Service Takes
Prof' toPupil
Far larger than the campus
student body, is the vast audience
of the University's Extension
Service which reverses the process
of education by taking the pro-
fessors and the texts out to the
student.
During the past year, more than
80,000 people attended a total of
550 University lectures in every
corner of the state, from Detroit to
the furthest reaches of the Upper
Peninsula. To maintain this pro-
gram. 148 professors took time
from their regular classes on
campus to travel to 157 Michigan
towns.
Although the figure of 80,000
represents some duplication, the
Extension service can still claim
to be the octopus-like big brother
to all other University depart-
ments.
The Service offers 423 credit
and non-credit courses in all parts
of the state, including correspon-
dence courses. In addition, It pro-
vides correspondenceacourses to
residents of all 48 states and to
GIs' all over the world.
In all, virtually every commu-
nity and county is represented in
the Extension Service programs,
according to Everett J. Soop, as-
sociate director of the service.
All courses are taught by mem-
bers of the regular University fac-
ulty in addition to their duties on
campus.
Educational facilities in the
Upper Peninsula were recently en-
larged with the opening of a cen-
ter in Escanaba.
Non-creedit Courses

The Honors Program, established
in the Literary College in 1939,
was discontinued during the warc
and resumed in 1946. Througha
work in the program, qualified
juniors and seniors are able tos
carry on an integrated course ofI
studies, independent of the de-
mands of departmental specializa-
tion.s
Instead of concentrating in
their junior and senior years.
honors students elect the Degree
Program in Honors. Two years'
study of such subjects as the1
Development of Science, Feudal-
ism, and Capitalism, forms ofr
Literature, and the Renaissance
have been offered irt the past.,
This fall's program is calledt
Ethics and Politics. The list ofE
readings includes Plato, Aristotle,1
Hobbes, Hume, the Constitution
and Dewey.]
Study groups are much smaller
than the regular University
classes, consisting of six or eight
students and a tutor. The groupt
meets Bach week and in addition,
students have weekly conferencesf
with their tutor.
Emphasis is placed on careful,
intensive reading. Limited num-
bers in classes and conferences
give the student an opportunityt
to analyze and discuss the read-t
ing closely, and to investigate
questions raised by the readings.
By introducing the student to
stimulating material on the sub-1
ject under study, and developing
specialized habits of study, it is
expected that the student will bet
better equipped to develop his ownt
thinking.
To qualify, a student should be
beginning his junior year this se-1
mester, and must have a B or1
better average. Five hours credit{
is given for the Honors Seminar,t
and students in the Program are
also required to take additional
courses including Bible, political
theory and philosophy.
An oral examination is given at
the end of each semester and pa-;
pers are written during the term.
Qualified students interested in.
the Program should see Dean
Peake, Prof. S. D. Dodge, or Prof.1
Arthos during registration week.
flfll LAflVc

Individualized Instruction

Offers Activity
For Students
The Newman Club is a campus
organization for Catholic Students
at the University.
It is run entirely for and by
students, under the direction of
Fr. Frapk J. McPhillips and Fr.
John F. Bradley. Located at St.
Mary's Chapel, 503 E. William, it
serves the spiritual needs of stud-
ents and offers a wide program of
social and recreational activities.
In the way of church services
and spiritual programs, there are
Daily Masses at 7 and 8 a.m. on
weekdays, and 8, 9:30, 11 and
noon on Sundays. AnInquirers'
Class is held on Tuesday evenings,
presenting a systematic study of
Catholic doctrine. Wednesday ev-
enings, weekly devotions take
place, followed by open forums
and discussion groups.
Retreat
Confessions are heard each
Saturday afternoon and evening,
and daily before Morning Mass.
An annual 3 day Retreat is given
at the Chapel each year during the
first week of December.
Open house is held on Friday
and Saturday night. Other activ-
ities include special parties and
dances, such as the annual home-
coming "open house" in honor of
the alumni, a Christmas Party,
barn dance, St. Patrick's Party,
and a spring formal.
Married Students
Married students at the Chapel 1
have their own particular organi-
zation, the Gabriel Richard Club., ,
which gives them an opportunity
to become\acquainted, discuss mu-
tual problems and hold their own
special parties.
Among the facilities of the
Newman Club are a well-equipped
library containing books on phil-
osophy, biography, fiction, history,
the Scriptures and apologetics.
The clubrooms give students a
chance to talk, play bridge, ping
gong, dance or listen to records.
lasmuch as the Chapel functions
entirely through the aid of the
students, there is a wide range of
activities for their participation.
The choirs, altar society, ushers,
acolytes. baby sitting committee,
the Chapel publication (Chapel
Chronicle)-all these are made up
of University students.

flAhI~INI'C C

KADILJAU 3 [UJLJ 'I.fI
GROCER I ES-MEATS-FROZEN FOODS
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK-9 A.M. TO 9 P.M.
721 East Huron St. Phone 7686

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caters to
Sizes 7 to 17
and 8 to 20
and are
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SUITS
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to the student activities offices,
is expected to be available by the
middle of October.
Among the offices to be trans-
ferred to the General Service
Building are the President's Of-
fice, Provost's Office, Extension
Service, Office of Student Affairs
and the Audio-Visual Education
Center. In addition, the. building
will contain broadcasting studios
of the University's radio station.
Additional Rooms
The School of Business Admin-
istration, partially occupied at
the end of the spring semester,
will have additional classrooms,
business offices and a library
ready for September use.
Labor and materials shortages
have delayed construction on the
women's residence hall. It is now
expected that the dormitory will
be opened for spring semester use,
however.
Still in the drawing board stage,
but planned for eventual construc-
tion are an addition to the Gen-
eral Library, a new men's resi-
dence hall and several other units.
Funds for these units are still un-
available.
Included among the already
completed units of the building
program are the Food Service
Building, additions to the East
Quadrangle and the East Engi-
neering Building.

WASHDAY
ECONOMY
You shop or visit while
BENDIX does your wash ...
1. Bring your laundry to the
Packard Self-Service Laun-
dry and place it in the Ben-
dix. Each Bendix takes up
to 9 lbs. . .. you can use as
many machines as you need.
2. Add soap and wait or shop
while the Bendix does your
work automatically.
SOAP IS FREE
3. Take your laundry home
in 30 minutes-rinsed purest
white, damp dry.
4. Take 'Em Home Dry-
Yes, we mean completely
dry. We added Bock Eft-
tractors and 4 big Chicago
speedy dryers that will dry
a tub of clothes in just four
minutes.
DAMP DRY
approximately
9 1lbs. 30c
SOAP IS FREE
Our Plus Services--
Extraction Only,
ready to iron without
sprinkling
9 lbs. O10c
Completely Dry,
ready to fold and put away
91lbs. 25c
Store Hours
Weekdays
8A.M. - 8:30 P.M.
Saturdays
8A.M. - 4:30 P.M.

"4

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1,000 HEADS WANTED
For that Collegiate "Crew or
Personality Cut" at the Das-
cola Barbers, between State
and Michigan Theatres.

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YOU CAN DINE OUT FREQUENTLY!
at the Newly Remodeled
STAGE COACH INN
(Formerly Red Coach Inn)

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Our low prices per-
mit you to enjoy res-
taurant meals often.
REMEMBER
Doors Are Open from

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