1969-11-05; Central Michigan Life
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Hj.iH|.|IUPi^illl!l9llii "TWJCT-W^. in restimen aters win big HARK HANNER AND John McQuillan, Jackson freshmen, proudly display their trophy after winning, the Carnation Classic Debate tournament at Hit, Union College in Alliance, Ohio. They competed against eight varsity debate teams and won six preliminary rounds, the semifinal and final events. , '' ■ (LIFE photo by Hor&nJ John McQuillan and MarkHan- ner, both Jackson frwshmen and members of the CMU Debate team. competed aganst eight varsity debate teams this past weekend in the first annual Carnation Classic Debate at Mt. Union College in Alliance, Ohio, and won six preliminary rounds, the semi-final and final events. "The debate was very worthwhile," Hanner said, "we learned some good ideas and met interesting people from schools throughout the Midwest." Each team is judged on six categories of performance, and trophies are given to winners who accumulate the highest point' totals. A traveling trophy is awarded to the school winning the overall event, as Central did, and outstanding performers also received the Individual Finalist Award,given to the person ac- (gLtMng.the greatest number of speaker points. The men, who debated^orjri-i val high schools in Jackson in 1969 defeated teams from Uni*. vorsity of Detroit, University of Toledo, Wayne Stat© University, Baldwin Wallace. Mount Union College, Kent State, Washington and Jefferson and University of Akron. AWS series tonight Leroy Augenstein.professorof biochemistry at Michigan State University will cperitheAssocia- ted Women Students lecture series tonight at 8 p.m. in Pearce 127 "Abortions and Problem Preg- gnancies" is the topic of the discussion, which will deal with the individual's ritfrts and responsibilities in makingadecision when faced with an unwanted pregnancy. Vol. 50 No. 23 Wednesday, November 5,1069 >WVi<V»V>iW,.,i,i,J,i,i*iVi*i,i' £__..*.%. .v. & ft_ at? •v- #. ft: V V ft? :.: •? .V _• ••• •V. •V ■V. v. 'V. . ••••' •I*. ft. _• •as Lifeline For a two.week trial period ooly,CentralMichi- gan Life will be featuring "Lifeline," an attempt to. aid .students by breaking closed channels and helping them in any way possible. \ ■ ^> ' ■ . If the reaction to Lifeline is substantial enough at the end of the trial period, we will continue.the column. The column will operate along similar lines as Action Line and Contact 10. Address all correspondence to "Lifeline," Central Michigan Life, Anspach Hall or call 774-3830 Monday through Thursday from 3 to 5 pjn. I I 1 Foil semester earlier un eg in 16 days or c a. ft: I I I .•._^V._V_W_VW__»V.ViVi%%%' >__.____.. si By MARJORIE WOOD LIFE ACADEMIGS EDITOR Classes '. for the 1970 fall semester will begin 16 days earlier as a result of a new calendar adopted by University Senate last spring. Regular classes are scheduled to start Monday, Aug. 31 and end Saturday, Dsc. 19. Registration will be Tuesday, Aug. 25 through Friday, Aug. 28. Spring semester Classes for the spring semester will begin Monday, January 18 and end Saturday, May 15. Registration will be from Tues- Student teachers leaving Bay City Twenty-two students who were scheduled to begin directed teaching in the Bay City public schools next Monday will not be Ti liable avan There are still a few tickets left today for the trip to Washington, D.C. for the Nov. 15 moratorium, according to Paul Puma, chairman of the Moratorium Committee. Five buses will leave Nov. 14 "as close to noon as possible" to make the 600-mile trip. After spending the entire day in Washington, Saturday, Nov. 15, the buses will make the return trip to Mt. Pleasant and is expected to arrive sometime Sunday evening. •' Puma said plans are. being made to participate ih the march and activities as a group. He added Central wjil probably join with other Michigan students there. placed in that school system, according to. Jarvis Wotring, assistant to the director of intern teaching. The decision was made by the School of Education and the Directed Teaching andlntern Office of CMU after the Bay City Public schools and Bay City teachers agreed to increase the salary paid to the supervising teachers; there. "From a budgetary point of view the University could not stand the expense if it were to happen state-wide," Wotring said. As a result, students who bad planned on teaching in Bay City, are being, transferred to other school systems near Bay City. Wotring said the School. of Education and the Directed Teaching Office regret the necessity for this action. ."Bay City has a very good school system with outstanding teachers who were doing' excellent work with the teachers from CMU, Wotring added. day, January 12 to Friday, January 15. .*".'.. Elimination of a separate exam week was the most progressive action taken regarding the new calendar, according to a luminary of statements made by individuals in favor of the new calendar at special hearings • held in March. Some of the major advantages of the new system are that stu- ■ dent teachers in the fall will begin about the same time public schools do and that the 'lame ■ duck session" of two weeks following Christmas vacation will be eliminated. Bettsr Jobs Also, since the new school year ends in May, CMU students wiU be in a better position to get summer jobs. Thenew calendar would not affect national convention attendance at Christmastime or CMU union contracts. Several disadvantages to the new system were pointed out at the March hearings. Buildings will stand empty longer and each spring the university might lose between 100 and 125 students who would other- -wise transfer from schools which ®I w More than 5,000 elementary school children are expected to view the Children's Theatrepro- duction of Cinderella Thursday JhroughSaturday, .____._ ._..-„. Th^ 13-member cast wiU present a special performance of •^Cinderella" Thursday to elementary school children from Fancher School,, the CMU Laboratory School andSacredHeari Academy of Mt* Pleasant, Far- well Elementary School and Floyd Elementary School of Midland. Children £romMc(M_:e,Pi_HGn end their,Fall term after our Spring term has begun. Loose two wooks Further, the first time thenew plan goes into effect students will lose two weeks of. summer employment and exam week wiU now fail in the middle of the baseball season instead of at the end as it does under the present system. • Ending school earlier/in the spring will alsd increase speech clinic costs by $6,000, which is about a '20 per cent increase in expenses. This is because faculty and students are needed to prepare for the summer program . and they would not be here to help late in May under the'new calendar as they are under the present plan, the report said. Glasses Good Friday. Thanksgiving recess next faff will begin Wednesday, Nov. 25 and end Monday, Nov. 30. Spring vacation will run from Saturday, March 13 through Monday, March 22. Morning classes will be on Good Friday, April 12. . " # In addition to the regular^calendar, there wiU be a summer, interim ges_i_a_ qf thraa weeks' after the spring semester ends May 15 and the first eight-week summer session opens- June 21,... Charles Ping, vice-president of academic affairs, said the interim session provides an op- poi__unity to do several things not possible under the current system. *^Some of my own ideas , for the session indudeaprogram of intensive study and research for undergraduates in their major fields, travel seminars, independent study, and picking up basic re<_iiremeots," Ping said. Summer sessions following the interim period include an eight- week session from June 2UAug. 13, a six-week session June 21- July 30, and a two-week post- session Aug. 2-Aug. 13. TB tests given now ' Tuberculin testa are being given to anyone on campus every Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the Student Health Service, according to Harold J. Reese, i service director. The testa, previously available only to student teachers and food handlers, are being given without appointment between the hours of. 8 and 10 ajn. at a cost of 50 cents, payable at the Cashier's Office in Warriner Hall. cskes debut and Ganiard schools in Mt. Pleasant and Rosebush Elementary, Evart and Vestaburg elementary schools will view the play Thursday. Students from Clare,Bar- ryton, Edmore, Merrill, Shepherd and Beal City elementary^, schools will attend a special performance* on Friday. Performances for the school age children will be at 10 a.m. each day. Performances to the University community wiU be given Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. in Warriner Auditorium. Admission is H for adults and students and 25 cents for children under 12, The play has been adapted for Children's Theater presentation by William E. Valle, of the speech and dramatic arts department. Valle also" is director of the play and designed the stage set- The next University Theater production will be the House of Bemarda Alba by Federico Lor- ca Dec. U to 13 and 15 to 18. «M_J-L_-_-__._!__■ '_.__!.
|Title||1969-11-05; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Wednesday, November 5, 1969 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 1969 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|