CENTRAL MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY, FRIDAY, MAY 25,. 1962
• Students will follow a new the Field House for distribution
•procedure for registration next of class cards,
fall. Instead;of going through Checking of cards will be
registration and'then paying done along the south1 side arid
your fees you will pay your fees the west side, and upon corn-
first, pleting registration, the student
All students will report at the will leave via the front door of
gymnasium in the Physical Ed- r the Field House.'" ■
ucation Building where theyf
will present a matriculation
card and receive their program
and fee card. They will immediately pay tuition and fees on the
basis of the proposed full or
part time load. There will be
stations in this area to approve
scholarships, Vocational Rehabilitation and other special
After payment of tuition
and fees, the student will pay
his automobile registration, if
he is registering a car, bowling and rifle marksmanship
fees, if registering for either
of these classes, and a teaching materials fee for Education 354 or 355, Directed
Teaching ai ihe elementary
level. Music fees and the
Home Economics Practice
House fee will be collected
some time after registration
The student will proceed
from the gymnasium through
the mens' locker facilities to the
Field House. Heads of departments and department personnel will be at the:-east end of
Student Senate, Monday
night, selected Paul Rawley,
Tom Kromer, Jim Bedore and
Dave Nicholson to represent the
student government at the Columbus, Ohio, National Student
Association Congress in August.
■Mary Lou Verwys, chairman
of the Educational Awareness
Committee, announced that
Karen Cooper and Marie Foerch
received the Student Senate
Scholarship for 1962 and will
receive $100 toward expenses
"The Best of Broadway"
was selected as next year's
homecoming theme. The
theme was submitted by Mar-
cia Jaquifh. Floats and decorations will be centered around
such plays as "South Pacific,"
"Flower Drum Song" and
"My fair Lady^-
A committee, headed by Dave
Nicholson, was established to
re-write the Student Handbook.
The book is slated to be completed by Sept., 1963. Other
members of the committee are,
j Brian Haefele, Gary Bohas, and
■ft ft ft
rift Iff PF
will be pre-
"TV in the classroom," a Joyce Delamarter.
course for teaching Educational
TV, will be available for the
first time this fall.
According to Louis Rhodes of
Educational TV this program
will be of special value because
of the increasing number of TV
courses which are being offered
and the low number of qualified instructors who are available to teach such courses.
Known as Education 488,
this course will prepare students with the techniques and
background necessary to
leach such courses.
The class will be held on Saturday mornings.
Austin Buchanan, director oi
admissions, will meet with student leaders from 7-8 p.m., May
28, in the Maroon, Gold and
"Kiss Me Kate,!
sented by CMU students on the
stage of Warriner auditorium,
May 25 and 26.
The show will begin at 8 p.m.
on both evenings. Admission is
one dollar or activity ticket,-
Keith Titus, Mt. Pleasant senior, and Lynette Lucas, White
Cloud junior head a cast of 15
students in the production.
Other important roles are
played by Beverly Wells, Pon-
tiac sophomore; Art Brown, Detroit sophomore; Paul Parets,
Melvindale sophomore; Don
Morris, Owosso sophomore; and
Tom Bogardus, Grand Rapids
The chorus for the musical
numbers 23 students. The musical score includes such hits as
"So in Love," "I Hate Men," and
"Brush Up Your Shakespeare."
Directing the production are
Dr. Malcolm Brown of the music department and James Lef-
few of the speech department.
Miss Joan Francis of the physical education department is directing the dance .numbers.
Based on the book, "Kiss Me
DR. EUGENE RYDAHL, Jocm Bauer and Pete Newell this Kate" hY Bella and Samuel
week were busy working on the set for the production
Me Kate" which opens tonight in Warriner Auditorium.
TEMPO, CMU's literary
magazine, will be distributed
s, teiipts MiaM
For Yesrteifc Pfetap'
The 1962 CHIPPEWA will be
distributed Monday and Tuesday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at
the Warriner Hall ticket office.
Students must present their
CHIPPEWA receipts and ID
cards to receive a book. Students who have lost their receipts must locate a duplicate
in the receipt books at the
CHIPPEWA office, S40, before
they can pick up their books.
Spewack, the show is one of
the most popular hits of the
life Ph^o'byTohn Carroll musical stage. It has been universally proclaimed as Cole
KEITH TITUS, Paul taete aimd Anneti» Lucas have the three leading roles, in the
musical comedy "Etas Me Kate" which will be presented tonight and Saturday night at
Wasxiner auditosium. Life photo by Iohn Carro11
A Shiawassee County surveyor's field book for the year 1843,
has been presented to the
Clarke Historical Collection by
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Jones,
The field book kept by Nelson
Ferry, Mrs. Jones' great grandfather, includes maps and survey figures of farm lots, village
lots, roads, mill races, and burying grounds.
John Cumming, director of
the Clarke Historical Collection,
said "This field book is an interesting illustration of the rapid growth of Shiawassee County
during the 1840's. Towns and
villages no longer on the map
The University Senate - recently approved the following
addition to the "Incomplete"
policy of the University bulletin:
"A student who receives T
must do the work to remove the
incomplete during the next semester in residence. Otherwise
the instructor is notified to
change the 'I' to 'E' or to assign
a grade appropriate to the
work completed at the time the
'I' was given."
District officers of the Michigan Association of Higher Education were elected recently at
Officers are Dr. Edgar V.
Briggs associate professor of
physics, president; Dr. Evelyn
T. Rounder, associate professor
of home economics, 1st vice
president; William Sleeper, associate professor of education,
2nd vice president; and Ottilia
Kaminske, assistant professor of
Members of the local board
are James McTaggart, assistant
professor, library; Dr. Leon A.
McDermott, professor of chemistry; and Dr. Cary Baumgard-
ner, professor of education. s
Carl Wood, assistant professor
of economics, was elected delegate to the representative assembly. Alternate delegates are
Byron Clendening, assistant
professor of audio-visual services, and Dr. Wilbur Waggoner,
associate professor of mathematics.
Delegate to the- classroom
teachers' assembly will be
Emma Lou Cooper, assistant
professor of laboratory schools;
alternate delegate, Helen Stephens, assistant professor of laboratory schools.
Representatives to the Region
12 Council are Dr. Briggs, Dr.
Rouner, Sleeper and Wood.
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