1961-10-27; Central Michigan Life
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-_- ,- -,.3, r^-_-k n ft ft ft ft ft ^ft ft ft ft ft ft ft iW oub. 8m,'| >t ta to a' <V\ A <VCs^V <N ^<^o^o vy&u )LUME 43 CENTRAL MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1961 NUMBER- THE BROTHERS FOUR, creators of "Greenfields" will house Saturday. Nov. 4, from 7-9 p.-__. Tickets are now on ticket office. appear in She CMU Field- sale at the University Center W -i^C't/'-n p_"\ ? ffl r According to Dean George N. luer, Registrar, each student ho is registered for on-campus asses during the fall semester ust file a "Declaration of In- ntion" card for the spring se- campus students through the residence hai^s and ai the Registrar's Office. Anyone not filing the "Declaration of Intention" for the spring semester will not be considered eli- ester during the period from gible to register in Feb. ;ov. 1 to Nov. 30, indicating After the card is completely missions jhether or not he plans to re- <S> m for the spring semester, 162. A deposit will not be reared of these students. Any student who is admitted > the University and is not en- plled for on-campus classes uring the fall semester must le an application for re-en- ance with the enrollment cer- fication deposit form and $45 eposit by Jan. 6, 1962, to be ligible to register for the filled out, deposit it in the ballot box outside the Registrar's Office in Warriner Hall. Students who have not been admitted to the University must file an application for admission with the Director of Ad oring semester. Refunds will e made upon request, until an. 2G, 1962. Declaration of Intention" cards wall be available to on- tag Cd/Dtolte h ftgpxrt? ©<&13 Two CIvIU students and an instructor have been recalled to active duty by the Army. The students are William S. Jones, Wyandotte senior, scheduled to graduate in June, and David A. Ewing, Essexville senior, who expected to graduate a year from January, Russell Herron, a member of we Information Services staff and adviser to LIFE has also been recalled to active duty. The Brothers Four will give a two-hour concert Saturday, Nov. 4, in the Fieldhouse. The concert, which begins at 7 p.m., will be sponsored by Men's Union. Tickets, priced at $1.25 a person, are on sale at the University Center ticket office. About 1,200 tickets had been sold by Tuesday, according to Tom Kromer, Men's Union president. .JETe... also. said thai__janly___^50jQ tickets will be available. ♦ The members of the quartet—M ike Kirkland, Bob Flick, Dick Foley and John Paine—met as fraternity brothers .in . Jshi_Gamma_]Delia_.. at the University of Washington. All natives of the Seattle area, they began their career as amateur entertainers at the university. Their professional career began with a practical joke when a coed called to say that she was secretary to a Seattle club manager, who wanted them to audition. When the men went for the audition, they were told that the caller was joking, but that they could audition anyway. They did and were hired, beginning a successful career on college campuses, television and with records. All thr te report to Ft. Lewis, Washington, Oct. 31. Not being individually recalled for duty are those who aie working full time on a doc- £iate, those in an active re- drfl! Unit' and those receiving son, ments for reasons ^ per- unai or community hardship. A United States Army Reserve heavy artillery battery is being organized in Mt. Pleasant. Membership in this reserve unit will set 48 paid drills per year in the members' respective grades, and two weeks training at summer camp. Before authority is given to activate the unit, names, addresses, serial numbers, and military occupational numbers must be obtained from those requesting assignments. Vacancies Those interested are io report to ihe Chamber of Commerce Building on Broadway. today or tomorrow between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. for further information and registration. will be filled in all grades and positions from E2 to E7 (from Pfc. to 1st Sgt.). The only prerequisite for joining the unit is prior Army or Air Force service. Experience in the artillery is not necessary. Presently, the Army is calling back only those in the stand-by reserve. An active reserve unit is safe unless the entire unit is called. Those in the Mt. Pleasant unit will not be called back unless the entire battery is called. If enough men are interested the unit will rent space in Mt. Pleasant. Eventually, it is hoped to build an armorv to house the unit and the CMU ROTC department. <&- // // "Please Do Not Disturb" signs are being printed by the Uni4 versity Press for distribution in dormitories. The signs were suggested by the Inter-Dorm Council as a solution to the socializing problem between rooms during potential study hours. fcifer The number of dropouts since the Fall semester began is 42 this year as compared with 37 last year, according to Daniel Sorrells, dean of students. Most of the dropouts occurred in the early days after registration, 22 were before September 25 and the other 20 dropped out by October 6. Freshmen lead in the class breakdown with 12 dropouts, sophomores have had 12, juniors 4, seniors 6 and 5 withdrawals were graduate students. • 111 health was the'major reason for the dropouts, followed by financial difficulties. M m% fi Eleven new members have been selected for the Central Singers, a small vocal ensemble of mixed voices selected from the members of the Concert Choir. The new members are: Lyn- ette Lukas, White Cloud junior; Patricia Stodolak, Standish sophomore; Audrey Bauman, Elkton freshman; Sherry Bauman, Elkton sophomore; Beverly Wells, Pontiac sophomore; and Robert Healy, East Jordan sophomore. Other members are: Eugene Monroe, Alma sophomore; David Parrish, Walled Lake freshman; Arthur Brown, Detroit sophomore; Dennis Sopor re, Traverse City freshman; and Richard Maybee, Mt. Pleasant freshman. This popular vocal group presents numerous programs throughout the year both on and off campus. Members are selected by Dr. Eugene F. Grove, director of the group and Head of the Department of Music. The Concert Choir will go to Bay City Nov. 3, to appear before a convention of 2500 teachers in District 12 of the Music Educators Association. The 63 Concert Choir members are directed by Dr. Eugene F. Grove. "Epic Interlude" is the theme for Central's 38th annual homecoming celebration which will officially open at 4 p.m. today when alumni register and are greeted at a coffee hour in the University Center. Students will kick off activities with a procession at 6:30 p.m. through campus led by the Pep Band to a bonfire rally at the practice field. The pep rally will be highlighted with an Indian dance by Jim Stromer, 1954 alumnus, and a display of fireworks. Various coffee hours and breakfasts are scheduled for Saturday morning. Beginning the afternoon activities is the parade at 12:30 preceding the game ~-wit__—-Noi-thei...—Illinois— University. Marsha Young, Al- bi-on sophomore, will be crowned Homecoming Queen of 1961 at half-time ceremonies. Following the game will be open houses at all the residence halls—Barnard, Sloan, Tate, Ronan, Robinson, Larzelere, Calkins, Trout, Sweeney and Merrill. Silver C Club awards will be presented to alumni of 1936 at an all-alumni banquet in Robinson Hall food commons at 6:45 p.m. The orchestras of Don Pablo and Bob DuRant will play for the Homecoming balls in the University Center Ballroom and the Gymnasium. Robert Fisher, Brown City junior, has been elected chief justice of the Student Court, it was announced at the Student Senate meeting. Others appointed to the court are, Jolene Cassens, Marshall junior; John Lynch, Saginaw sophomore; Gertrude Schuette, Pigeon senior; David Van Strien, Grand Rapids sophomore; and Linda Lucke, Cincinnati senior, recorder. A Homecoming budget ©f $250 for gowns, $35 for shoes, §50 for gifts, $60 for flowers, and $135 for the float, making a total of $530 was approved by the Senate, Tammy Hartz, in the Homecoming report, said that dorm decorations should be up by 9 a.m. Saturday for judging. She also said that United States and Central flags will be up in downtown Mt. Pleasant, and placeards stating that it is Homecoming at Central will be placed in the resaurants around town. Marjorie Heath, Milan junior, read her paper entitled "Higher Education in America Today—a critical Analysis," as a part of her application to the Aims of Education Conference to be held in Racine, Wis. in Nov, Should her application be approved by the conference committee, she will be sent by the Senate at Central's delegate. .Vd_flEy ) '_ i,il a 'J >' i'i4 ;'
|Title||1961-10-27; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Friday, October 27, 1961 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 1961 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|