1973-10-01; Central Michigan Life
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*'- ' *';**,■ -**""Ji-ayi <*•> t^f1 jrjff JfeQ*' '-ft-'' ^'aV'i^ ijp.! ;^!". ,l,'^ f. entral Volume 5§ Number 15 rchtir^an Central Michigan University (Monday October 1, l#p For winter semester 1974 Advance registration set for Oct. 8-12 Advance registration for the Winter semester 1974 will take place Oct. 8 to 12 in the Ballroom of the University Center from 12. noon to 7 p.m., according to William R. Dunham, associate registrar. Students are expected to register at their designated times but may register any time thereafter with the exception of evening students. ■ Evening students may submit their course requests during the evening in which they are attending classes or on Oct. 13, from 8:30 a.m. to noon at the Registrar's Office on the second floor of Warriner Hall. Saturday students also are expected to turn in their requests on this day. Students registered for classes during the 1973 Fall semester are not required to submit a deposit for the winter semester. All matriculated graduate and undergraduate students not enrolled for classes requiring on-campus enrollment during the 1973 Fall semester and planning to register for on-campus classes are required to submit an enrollment certification deposit card with a $45 deposit by Nov. 1. Students who submit the enrollment certification deposit after Sov. 1 must register at delayed " registration on Jan. 11 or 12 in Finch Fieldhouse. Students who submit course requests at advanced registration and an enrollment certification deposit by Nov. 1 (if not enrolled for Fall semester) will be scheduled in November and class schedules will be mailed to the students during the last week in November. A class schedule adjustment Deadline is today period will be in the ballroom of the University Center from 11:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. from Dec. 3 to 6. Any ' students who wish to make adjustments in their schedule should attend. This is the main reason that advanced registration is being held earlier this year, commented Dunham. "Last year we held the ad.- justment period a week later, which happened to be exam week and a lot of the students complained. This year we are having it the before exams," Dunham said. week Students • may pick-up registration materials outside the Reservation in the University Center starting Wednesday evening. REGISTRATION CALENDAR WINTER SEMESTER 1974 Oct, 8-12 Advanced registration Oct, 13 Advanced registration for Saturday and evening classes. Nov. 1 EnrollihOnt Certification Deposit deadline Nov, 26, Class Schedules mailed Dec, 34 Class Schedule Adjustment Period Jan. 11 Last day for" payment of fees Jan. 11-12 Delayed registration Jan, 14 Regular classes begin Jan. 14-17' Late registration Jan. 14-18 Drop & Add ADVANCED REGISTRATION SCHEDULE DATE AND TIME LAST NAME INITIAL SENIOR 8. GRADUATE STUDENTS TWO INJURED—A car-motorcycle accident at the intersection of Mission and Bellows streets Saturday at 7 p.m. resulted in injuries to the driver of the motorcycle and his passenger. Steven Blanzy, 20, of Blanchard, the driver, and -' Becky Maestas, 19, of 1306 E. High St., the passenger, were rushed to Central Michigan Community Hospital (CMCH) by ambulance. Blanzy was transferred to a hospital in Saginaw with CM LIFE PHOTO BY LORETTA PUZO possible head injuries. Maestas was treated at CMCH and released. According to the police report, Blanzy was heading north on Mission when an automobile driven by Jennifer Gierke, 22, of Richmond and a senior at CMU turned left off southbound Mission onto Bellows and collided with the motorcycle. Police said Gierke was issued a ticket for an improper left turn. Gierke and a passenger in her car were reported uninjured. Monday, Oct. 8 12.1 p,m. R,S,T 1-2 p.m. U,v,W,X.Y,Z,A,B 2-3 p.m, C,D,E,F,G, 3.4 p.m. H,I,J,K,L, 4.5p,m. M.N,0,P,Q, JUNIORS Monday, Oct, 8 5-6 p.m. 67 p.m. R,Sa-Sh Sl-Sz 7-8 p.m. T,U,V, Tuesday, Oct.9 12.1 p.m. W;X,Y,Z, 1.2 p,m. A,B, 2-3 p.m. CD, 3.4 p.m. E.F.G, 4-5 p.m. H,I,J, 5-4 p.m. -,K,L, 67 p.m. M, 7.8 p.m. N,0,P,Q, SOPHOMORES Wednesday, Oct. 10 12-1 p.m. R.Sa-Sh 1-2 p,m. Sl-Sz . 2-3 p.m. T.U.V, 3-4 p.m. W,X,Y,Z, 4-5 p.m. A,B, 3-6 p.m. CD, 67 p.m. E,F,G, 7-8 p.m. H,I,J, Thursday, Oct. 11 12-1 p.m. K,L, 1-2 p.m. M, .2-3 p.m. N,0,P,Q, FRESHMEN Thursday, Oct. 11 3-4 p.m. R,Sa-Sh 4-5 p.m. Si-Sz 5-6 p.m. T,U,V, 67 p.m. W,X,Y,Z, 7.8 p.m. A,B, Friday, Oct. 12 9-10 a.m. CD, 10-11 a.m. E.F.G. 1102 a.m. H,I,J, 12.1 p.m. K,L, 1-2 p.m. M, 2-3 p.m. N,0,P,Q, Seniors must file placement papers by MAGGIE SOWPRS LIFE Staff Writer Students planning to use the services of the Placement Office to help them find a job'after graduation should file credentials as soon as possible. Credentials, a file of a student's experience telling qualifications and recommendations to which employers may refer, were supposed to have been filed at the Placement Office today. "Those students who have not received their credential packets may pick them up in 109 North Hall," says Charles Alexander, director of the Placement Office. "I hope that all S-Senate calls special meeting Discussion of recommendations for the search committee, election of a president pro tempore, and approval of the rules governing Student Senate will be topics of a special meeting tonight at 8:10 in 3E of the University Center. This term Senate will meet every other Monday instead of each week "to give senators time to catch up on their homework and be better prepared for meetings," Wick said. .seniors WftP WS«tf tf» Use the Placement Office will get their credentials in this month," he said. "Neatness and completeness in filling out the forms are essential, because this is the first impression an employer gets of a student," Alexander said. This year, the placement office is putting together perspectives listing graduates in three areas: business, liberal arts, and teaching. The books will include each student's name, campus and home address and telephone number, major and minor, and type of work sought. For example, a booklet containing all accounting students will be sent out to accounting firms, and booklets listing prospective teachers will be sent to the superintendents of every school system in the state. The University has compiled and sent out perspectives before, although they were not distributed last year because too few students filed their credentials in time to have - their names listed. > "Those who want to be included in this year's book, are to have their credentials in by the end of October, Alexander said. ' Credential packet The credential packet contains four forms. One undergraduate data form, two student appraisal rating scales, one candidates page, and a color- coded file card for office reference are included. Student teaching evaluation forms will automatically become a part of the placement credential file for teaching candidates. Grade information requested on the undergraduate data form is not an official transcript. Official transcripts can be obtained by students only by written request to the' Registrar's office, Alexander said. i Student appraisal rating scales should be given to a University faculty or staff member who is able to give an accurate and objective academic evaluation. Copies of credentials files are sent to potential employers only upon request of the candidate after making contact with the employer, upon request of the employer, or in support of a Placement Center [referral. There is no charge for having these credentials sent out. The original credential file will remain in the Placement Office and will be active until employment is obtained or until they are automatically given an inactive status in the fall of the >*,?5j year following graduation, Graduation application In addition to filing credentials at Placement Office, seniors must fill out an application for graduation. Robert Conneli, registrar, urges all students to apply for graduation as soon as they become seniors, completing their 85 hours of credit. Seniors are to file their applications in the Academic Information Center, Warriner 157. In order for a student to receive an audit of remaining requirements before his last semester, it is advised that he have the application filed by Sept. 15 for May graduation, Jan. 15 for August graduation, and April 15 for December graduation. So that a student's name will be included On the list of prospective graduates, the application is to be filed by Feb. 1, for May graduation, July 1, for August graduation and Sept. 15 for December graduation. Graduate students file 'for graduation in the Graduate office in Sloan Hall. CM LIFE PHOTO BY JULIE SCHAUM BROKEN WATER LINE'-City workers had to repair a broken water line running east and west on Cherry Street off of Main Street Saturday. Superintendant of Public Works, Howard Lilly said, "The f water line was old and rusty and it just broke. Boyd cites reasons for appointing Marshall to President's Council "CM LlFlFHofOIIYMARV JO SAKISCANY FOUST HALL OPEN HOUSE-Ail students and faculty members are Invited to attend the Foust Hall open 'house all day Tuesday. by TERRIBURKHARDT LIFE Investigative Editor President William B. Boyd's recent appointment of Student Body President Rick Marshall, Warren senior, to serve as an active member on the President's Council, mayhave been a first for Michigan colleges and universities. Neither Boyd nor Marshall know of any Michigan colleges which have student representation on President's Councils. > Two reasons for appointment Boyd said that he made the move for two reasons, one a political reason and the other a substantive academic reason. "My political reason is that I thought it would'be a visable witness to the fact that we were not cutting ourselves off from student opinion. With the change in the structure of the Student Affairs Office some people might think this is the case but it isn't. We are still concerned with student opinion and student reactions to policies. I thought by appointing Rick to the Council Students might better realize this," Boyd said. "It is s guarantee to the student body that the students will be listened to, and there are student voices that have to be heard. Even if Rick would turn out to be a silent member the invitation has been issued and the opportunity is there," Boyd said. "I will bet that Rick will not be a silent voice, and there lies my academic reason. There is always <a danger that the Council talks too much to one another. I feel that it is to our advantage to broaden our membership and include the President of the Student Body and the President of Academic Senate," Boyd said. Marshall not surprised Marshall said that he was not surprised by the appointment, >and sees the position as only beneficial to the students. "We have been working towards student representation for some time. The students will greatly benefit by it although they might not realize it immediately. If there is a particular concern on campus I can goto diverse studertt groups and get their opinion on it. The - students' viewpoint, which would be taken from a good consenus view, would' then be advocated at. the council, meeting," Marshall said. "This will help increase the: credibility of Student Government, f The antagonistic situation that has- existed is now beginning to break* down. We are one step closer to; getting things done. It gives Student; Government a new scope by in-; creasing our availability to the; administration and increasing our: credibility to the students," Marshall j continued. *, When asked if he was concerned • that the students might think of him j as an administrative "yes man,"; Marshall replied, "There are always j some students that might think that. • However, I feel that I can identify ; what the students concerns are and \ deal with compromise situations. I j was elected as Student Body * President and my constituents must * rely on my elected judgement tj&* give students real representation/^ There are eleven people on the? Presidents Council, according to Marshall, and they meet on alternate , Mondays. "We aren't really .ja decision making body. We discu^ items that would concern the toUjp' university scope and through;';, general discussion the different?; offices find things, out and sefl. policy," Marshall said. r**' *>««kV*» •** iM,it,-t*t t*(l »■•",».»_ a**___**__*__*_!
|Title||1973-10-01; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Monday, October 1, 1973 issue of the student newspaper of Central Michigan University. Also known as CM-Life. Originally published biweekly. Later published three times a week during the academic year and once a week during the summer. Began publication in 1941. Previously known as Central State Life. Issues from 1999 to the present are available online at the CMLife website.|
|Subject/Keywords||Central Michigan University - Newspapers; Mount Pleasant (Mich.) - Newspapers; Isabella County (Mich.) - Newspapers; College student newspapers and periodicals;|
|Copyright Permission||Copyright 1973 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|