1967-02-24; Central Michigan Life
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wwhfe^ SAAriHwiffl . _,— "jirtu.r' . V^-WW'*-»•*?•"" *■ -T»-«jr , <,,.. c smtmmmmmmmmmmmmm luchard Hubert, Mt. Pleasant senior, an- need his resignation from the position of "ding chief justice of Student Judiciary at Monday night's Student Senate meeting. 1 His resignation became effective yester- •y. Appointed to serve in the chief justice position this semester, he resigned because a lack of time to perform his duties. ' In the address to Student Senate Hubert iecortsd that a new piece of legislation has been proposed by a sub-committee of the Student-Faculty Tudicial Committee. Entitled ^^^^^^mmmm^mm^^'^m^^"^^--. , 01 T® hmk® ¥@m Wsmrn Ifawm The ordinance regarding vice presidential succession, passed by a virtually unanimous voice vote of the Student Senate last Monday, will be vetoed by Student Body President Bob Ballard. Tempore Elecfed e ee Story on Back Pag Proposed by Celia Woodworth (Tate Hall), the Ordinance provided that in case a vacancy in the office of vice president, See—JUSTICE. ORDINANCE, VENUE—Back Page Wallace Tuttle, former acting chief justice of Student Judiciary, called for a reinstatement of Venue Committee in a report presented to Student Senate Monday night. The report declared that there is "no conflict between the policy of this University and the scope of responsibilities of the Venue Committee." The committee was suspended early last December by Dean of Students C. Milton Pike. The committee is a three-man board consisting of the dean of students, the chief justice of Student Judiciary and a third mem- CENTRAL MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY, MT. PLEASANT, MICHIGAN Friday, February 24, 1967 (Photo by Brakora) Tim Moore (fore- by STEVE REED Ass't. Administration Editor Who killed Cock Robin? It was the inherent difficulty of the play, coupled with scheduled dates for production which caused the death of "The Fantasticks," says Dr. J. Alan Hammack, director of the University Theatre. Elbert R. Bowen, chairman of the speech department, agrees. "The dates scheduled for the production were such that the music department would be unable to assist us. After due consideration, we felt that we couldn't do 'The Fantasticks I The familiar voice which has f ° v e r e d the play-by-play of [Ports events for WCMU-FM j fr tnree years will be broadcasting "HVe" televised CMU ports in March. II The voice belongs to Dick pfflson, Kalamazoo senior. Niorale I© Feifw faiely of Wwls m Sil Choral2 and Madrigal gjgers wi]] be featured in con_ dt wlay at 4 P-m- hi the C^ Hall of the P o w e r s Music Building. The 22 unrif it V01ces of the Chorale, Hot! e direction of Stephen iC?' --11 Perforr« works by MiLiam Rivard." r *?*, Hindemith, Bach and , lliam Rivard. Lin i!gh point of the program forL the first Public per- sZtT of Rivard's "Three ■Bp„ t 0m the 'Masques,' of \SnJonson-" These songs. are ■^in madrigal form. *> 1, Madrigal Singers will M woiks by Gesualdo, Senfl, 16th p di and Morley, all ing ,,Lentury composers, giv- ofj, e Program great variety Ts°«nd and substance. rfe at "Cerlis open t0 the ut «t no charge. He will be the sports director of NETV channel 14, open circuit TV, which is scheduled to begin operations by the end of March. Plans-for this spring include the broadcasting of Chippewa baseball games and track meets as well as movies from the Indianapolis "500" and spring training films of the Detroit Tigers. In addition, Hanson hopes to have a half-hour special program each Friday. Sports "spots" will be sched- uled periodically throughout the day. William Crigiliunas, Channel 14 station director, has also promised "to bring something to the public that commercial TV won't touch or can t touch. For example, in March Dr. Charles Pfeiffer, associate professor of ancient literature, will narrate "Journeys into the Past"; an interview show will be conducted; National Educational Television Netwoik hows, such as an Al Hirt hour and "Uncle Vanya" with Sn Laurence Olivier will be ShFhsnt-run films, shows having to do with public affairs or cultural events and a teen dance show have been sched- uled. Channel 14 covers a 30 mile radius and has a potential audience of 160,000. justice without assistance from that department." At least one drama student feels otherwise. A sophomore drama major, Robert Rice, feels that the problems, which led to the decision to let-the previous rejection of the play stand, could have been worked out. Personality Conflicts? "I believe that personal animosities between certain members of the two departments probably blocked attempts to work out the problems involved," Rice stated. "I feel," he continued, "as do many of the students I have talked with, that 'The Fantasticks' was allowed to die in order to preserve relative harmony between the music and speech departments." Rice, who has played in seven productions since coming to Central last year, saw the show in New York and has since reviewed the complete script and score in addition to doing excerpts from the play as interpretive readings. The existence of ill feelings between the departments was denied by Bowen. "Departmental (speech and music' relationships have, in the total picture, been good," he said. Hammack emphasized that the decision not to do "The Fantasticks" was made by the University Theatre staff. "No other people had any say in the matter," he stated. "The original decision was simply allowed to stand." There is no particular play under consideration at present to replace "The Fantasticks," according to Eugene E. Rydahl, assistant director of the University Theatre and director of the 75th anniversary play. He is reviewing alternate scripts. "We are considering doing several scenes which would represent theatre in America from 1890 to the present day," he said. Rydahl indicated that such excerpts would include melodrama, farce, vaudeville, burlesque, social drama and contemporary. Other than that he is "disappointed," Rydahl declined comment on the cancellation. _ feW— " (Photo by Mackerl) riMF OF THIS sextet will reign over &e 19(87 Military Ball. ttT (1 to r, bottom row); Teresa Avesy. Peggy SnaMe j rww« Neuman. Secomd rows Sue. Steronson and , The Minneapolis Symphony will appear Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Warriner Auditorium, sponsored by the Artists Course Series. The orchestra is under the direction of Stanislaw Skro- waczewski, the former conductor of the National Philharmonic Orchestra of Warsaw. The Symphony is in its 64th season and its seventh under Skrowaczewski. Reserved seats are now available at the University Center ticket office. Admission is by activity card and a limited amount of seats are available at $4 each. -t ' ■A: '
|Title||1967-02-24; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Friday, February 24, 1967 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 1967 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|