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July 10, 1949 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-07-10

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

SUNDAY, JULY 10, 1949

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.... .. ... .

BAPTIST COUNSELOR:
Loucks Lets Students Be
Active in Church Affairs

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By NANCY BYLAN
A program which will integrate
student religious activities with
church affairs is the aim of the
Reverend C. H. Loucks, Baptist
pastor and student religiouscoun-
selor.
Because he has worked actively
to this end, Baptist students have
a strong voice in the policy of
their church. Members of Roger
Williams Guild are represented on
all functional boards of the church.
* * *
STUDENTS form a large part
of the choir, and a few work in

tion of his aims. Working at a
double job, he incorporates in
one person the two roles of min-
ister and student advisor. Be-
fore he came to Ann Arbor, the
jobs comprised two separate po-
sitions.
The pastor's double role is echo-
ed by the guild house, where he
lives. It has two front doors. If
you wish to visit the minister Mr.
Loucks, you ring the bell of the
parsonage door on the left. If you
want to speak to the student coun-
selor "Chet" Loucks, you walk
through the guild house door on
the right.
BORN IN TOLEDO, the son of
a minister, Mr. Loucks has always
wanted to follow his father's pro-
fession. He received his education
at Hamline University, Dennison
University, and Newton Theologi-
cal Institution.
His initial pastorate took him
to St. Albans, Va. An interest
in student work caused him to
leave four years later for the
University of Washington, where
he served as assistant student
secretary of the YMCA and Bap-
tist student pastor.
Nine years later he was brought
to Ann Arbor to unify the pro-
gram of the Baptist church and
the students.
Carrying a double load leaves
Mir. Loucks little time for hobbies.
He does enjoy a game of golf,
however, and has recently become
an enthusiast of color photogra-
phy. The pastor finds that recre-
ation comes chiefly from his varied
work.
MR. LOUCKS is acting presi-
dent of the Ann Arbor Ministers'
Association. He is also active in
the Ann Arbor Council of Church-
es and the state Baptist Conven-
tion.
Mr. Loucks works with students
24 hours a day. No group is more
stimulating mentally and spiritu-
ally than youth, the pastor be-
lieves. His hope is to see that his
young people will grow religiously
and become equipped to go back
into the church to offer leader-
ship.
To achieve this, he puts particu-
lar emphasis on teaching in intel-
ligent and modern terms the basic
concepts of the Christian faith.

4

PAPAL {UAKU K LKUIT S . - Two new recruits
for the Swiss Guards (left) at Vatican City, don their uniforms in
the organization that has been guarding the Popes since 1506,

B I R D O N H A N D - Evelyn Knight, singer, receives
assistance from talkative pet parakeet at her home in Hollywood.

R E F L E C T E D R E N - Jimmy Demaret putts during
the Mast' Golf tournament at Augusta, Ga., in this picture of3
the play zected in the eyeglasses of Miss Alys Jane FarrelL

TWO JOBS-The Reverend C.
H Loucks, Baptist pastor, is
heading a program which re-
quires him to be both student
minister and advisor.
the church school program. Mem-
bership in the church is equally
balanced between students and lo-
cal residents.
Mr. Loucks is a personifica-

WUOM PRESENTS:
Vivaldi, Mozart Today

S E A L E D S H I P - Young Andrew Gilroy studies a colored
glass ship that floats in a sealed water container, made in 1840,
and exhibited by Ralph M. Meyer in the Chicago Antique show.

B A N K E R - Charles McMurray, of Dayton, 0., shows one of
the novelty banks he has collected in 18 years. Weight of the coin-
in its mouth causes the dog to fall forward and deposit it.

FM radio fans will be able to
enjoy works by Vivaldi and Mozart
today on the regular Sunday
morning program of chamber
music offered by WUOM, at 191.7
on the dial.
Violinist Louis Kaufman will
play Vivaldi's "Four Seasons,"
while the Budapest String Quar-
tet will be featured in Mozart's
Quartet No. 1 in G minor. 10 a.m.
is the hour for the program.
RE-BROADCAST of a Na-
tional Music Camp concert, re-
corded in Interlochen, will high-
light WUOM's Monday night
broadcasting program.
The 150-piece band, under the
direction of Lee Christman, will
be heard at 9 p.m. Monday.
The station's "Understanding
Music" program, heard at 3:30
p.m. every Monday, is the out-
growth of Warren R. Good's rec-
ord-collecting hobby.
Good, an instructor in educa-
tional psychology, began collect-
ing gramophone records in 1921.
Since then he has picked up an
impressive number of rare collec-
tors' items, including works of
such artists as Caruso, Rachman-
inoff and Paderewski.
* * *
HE NOW CONDUCTS the "Un-
derstanding Music" show, in which
he includes notes on the early de-
velopment of phonographs, along
with short sketches of the artists
who perform on his ancient and
time-honored disks.,

Following is a complete schedule
of WUOM programs for today, to-
morrow, and Tuesday:
SUNDAY
9:15 a.m.-Hymns of Freedom.
9:45 a.m.-The Organ Loft.
10:00 a.m.-Chamber Music.
MONDAY
2:30 p.m.-Medical Series. .
2:45 p.m.-Lane Hall.
2:55 p.m.-Daily Bulletin.
3:00 p.m.-Campus Varieties.
3:30 p.m.-Understanding
Music.
4:00 p.m.-Preston Slosson.
4:15 p.m.-At the Console.
4:30 p.m.-Requestfully Yours.
5:00 p.m.-Books by Radio.
5:15 p.m.-French on the Air.
5:33 p.m.-Children's Story.
5:45 p.m.-Around the Town.
6:00 p.m.-Dinner Music.
7:00 p.m.-Classical Concert.
8:00 p.m.-Interlochen Band
Concert.
TUESDAY
2:30 p.m.-Music of Broadway.
2:55 p.m.-Daily Bulletin.
3:00 p.m.-Campus Varieties.
3:30 p.m.-So Proudly We
Hail.
4:00 p.m.-German Club.
4:15 p.m.-University Choirs.
4:30 p.m.-Requestfully Yours.
5:00 p.m.-Books by Radio.
5:15 p.m.-Holland Today.
5:30 p.m.-Children's Story.
5:45 p.m.-Rowland McLaugh-
lin.
6:00 p.m.-Dinner Music.
7:00 p.m.-Classical Concert.

C A L 1 F 0 RCN I A C H I M E S - John M. Noyes chimes
master of the University of California, at Berkeley, checks wires
leading to the bells, the smallest 349 and the largest 4,118 pounds.

+ Classified Advertising +

ADOL IN THE MII D L E'-Serene Garbo and
Dietrich, and contented Stalin and Churchill surround unhappY
Hlitler in exhibit of new material for masks at Frankfurt Fair.

P L A Y T I M E FOR N E H R U - Pandit Jawaharlal
Nehru, Prime Minister of India, joins a children's group during his
visit withCountess Mountbatten at Kurukshetra refugee camp.

LADIES IN TiHE R I N U- Fatme Dakir, of Turkey,
tosses Madeleine Duval, of France, over her shoulder in one of the
international women's wrestling show matches in Milan, Italy,'

Aft--ft
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