1961-11-17; Central Michigan Life
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.oats I2-£__S_.- • ^rv-^.*r^ £=Z <> zr<y\3. CENTRAL MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY, MT. PLEASANT, AAICHI^N, FRIDAY. NOVEMBH. 17 iqaT ^ NUMSER 9 The Canadian Players will Mice again visit Central's cam- \us Tuesday to present two days in Warriner Auditorium. They will perform Shake- ;pere's "King Lear" at 2:30 p.m. 'and Christopher Fry's "The 3 "The Challenge of Initiative and Demand" was topic of the State of the Campus Address given by Student Body President Dennis Moore at Monday night's broadcast Senate meeting. "The purposese of the address were clarification, motivation, demand, and challenge," said Moore. "If Student Government can accomplish these goals, we will have accomplished our major goals." In his address, Moore stated that before goals can be es- iablished, misconceptions • must be clarified. FirsS "Shose people in Warriner Hall are not opposed So student ideals. Not once has any of our Administration said "no". Their reply is always "Let's See", meaning let us examine the situation. Too often we fail to tee aH of the relevant facts." The major objection of the People in Warriner Hall is the lack of continuity and followup m the programs of the students. All to frequently the Administration had had to assume res- ponsibility for what the students have initiated." Second, the student has no means of expounding his opin- mi « c,omment that is f re- ne LIFE is simply a vehicle 01 ^e Administration." ■ This is nofi srue. Any siu- ent is welcome io express 11 °-?!?10ns « *h® Leifiess to si- .m' Ml «e Published. !?5t£ ihe 5udgmem oi Moore said we have a prob- S 1 motlvation on our cam- 5 SS fUdents nee<M° ac- Hv J?d,demonstrate the abil- Boosti nu resP°nsible. The 4 Chin Ub+Lwith their chefir- Activitff'r^ ^Udent Social Histo y \S°T1I?-ee1 and the DeoaSmJ * Pohtlcal Science *5 ns no Jlth the Human Korean n£unference' and the iUustrL flha.nage Committee, C uL?hat can be done if students are motivated. Pro^ingi?e demands were "to School with P*0ple of this % i- d thorouSh leader- "to ProvSmg COnference" and nation Man exhaustive eval- •Heawclass dicers." tws shon!?^? that the Sefla- *s Powerdt> ever^g to tl0«al a,,L • increase educa- ^..aS -ess on thi* carnal r,7 m. establishing an T°wn Miremiannual College- ** job Stmg- • 'and do a bet- cities LC°°rdinating toa3°r i lies on. campus.". Lady's Not For Burning" at 8:30 p.m. "The Lady's Not For Burning" is essentially a poetic argument between life and death stated in comedic and optimistic terms. ;" It is a primitive struggle with human nature and the natural elements, in a Puritan hack- ground. The play sees the triumph of love for two non-conformists. The setting for "King Lear", the afternoon performance, will be in the Arctic. This change in setting is an attempt to free the imagination, allowing us to reflect upon the universal meanings of this play by Shakespeare. Students wishing to attend the 2:30 performance of "King Lear" are requested to procure single admission non-reserved seat tickets. These tickets will be available at the "University Center Ticket Office Monday and Tuesday. Faculty and others who hold season tickets for the Artist Course will be admitted upon presentation of their tickets at the door. Seats will not be reserved for this afternoon performance. REHEARSING FOR "The Lady's t Hot tot Burning," Christopher Fry, to be presented Tusday are the two leads o_ AU seats for the evening fog Canadian Players production, Tobi Weinberg and William performance will be reserved. |fu$_. Students may obtain reserved <§ *.. seat tickets at the University Ticket Office by presenting their activity cards to be punched. Students may present a maximum of four activity cards. The Canadian Players are in their eighth year of touring of United States and Canada. They will be directed by David Gardner, a Canadian actor-director. Gardner was formerly associated with the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation as a director and producer. The cast for the two plays includes only thirteen actors who will play all thirty-one characters. Featured, will be Tobi Weinburg and William Hutt o PIOUDLY CMMWG a I©Sft| T@sa f ©©pa©.. ®2 ■_? CAM©. M ImqfSB&iwee %Mi ft® _.!%! The University Honors Pro- tive projects in major or minor gram is now officially open to fields will be presented before CMU applicants. the honors council. This coun- The honors program offers cil is the governing board for opportunities for advanced the honors program. It deter- classes, seminars, independent mines eligibility of applicants, study, research, and directed qualifications and contents of reading." Students are given the program. Members of this special counseling from honors board include Dr. Patricia An- program counselors and oppor- nable, Dr. D. Louise Sharp, Dr. tunities to adjust their aca- Barry Bort, Dr. Michael O'Con- demic load. nor, Dr. Olaf Steg, Dr. Wilbur Theses, papers, or other crea- Moore, Walter Schroeder, Dr. ^Elbert Bowen and Alban Coen II. To qualify, students musi have completed IS semester hours ai Ceniral, hut may noi be taking -heir 75ih semester hour ai She Sime of application. The program, which is separai© from She various departmental honors programs, requires a minimum of 18 se» mesier hours in honors w©___ for graduaiion ". „ .in ihe Uni- veEsiiy honors ps-og^am." For admission as. a second semester freshman, the applicants must have, in adition to 15 completed credit hours at Central, a 3.5 or higher average. They must maintain the 3.5 in order to continue in the program their sophomore year. However, any person who joins for the first time their sophomore year, needs a 3.25 for admission. Juniors and seniors must also have a 3.25 to be admitted, but only a 3.15 for continuation. Applications are available in the honors program office, 106 Warriner. After the applications have been reviewed by the council, students will be notified regarding their status. MFE Photo by Dan Moss t® pas©, es st©:.©®. cn?e w <§> Today and tomorrow Central students have a chance to participate in activities which will benefit 66 Korean orphans. Tonight from 9 to 12 there will be a dance in the gym. The Beavers will play for one half the dance and the Jerry Thornton Quintet for the other half. Both groups have donated their time. Admission will be 75 cents. "Bash She Mash" is ___© slogan ihe Vei's Club have for iheis. psojeci. They have an old car __©■__. the Masie Building today which can fee smashed ai ____*e@ swings i&s a quarie?, or a quaEier £©_■ eacSa window. The car was dona&ed, by D. Wing's Auto PseSs. Saturday the Drill Team will have a car wash at the Mt. Pleasant Tire Service starting at 9 a.m. All equipment has been donated by the service station and the charge for the car wash is 75 cents. Saturday evening a mixer sponsored by Ronan and Sloan will be held in the Ronan recreation room, beginning at 9. p.m. Admission-will be 35 cents. Coeds in Laraeleite _._*© . guessing ai ihe W2mbe_* ©S beans in a .a?. Guesses saia be made for 10 ces-is, and a prise will be be awarded fo_r ihe ciosesi guess. Tate Hall has a secret project going with all money received going to the drive. Barnard Hall has contributed $70 to the project out of Dorm Council funds left over from last year. The girls in* Sweeney can donate 10 cents to get back into their locked room. The Industrial Arts Club has donated $50. Neil _£i_,wa__, ©sgaaiaer ©2 She SSoEean O-rpbesiag® ps'®- jeci, says ihai Shese a_?@ _|iv© immediate needs &_>_> &ho &s° mgs. i__. psesesas shey me building a Sw©-sS©_y bmMi-.fj which will eosi abowi 8S>@§» Second is medical facilities.. Third is proper educational facilities. The children of the orphanage go to school right at the orphanage since it is too expensive to go into the village. •Fourth is a small crafts program, where the children can learn skills to use after they leave the orphanage. Finally is the ever-present need for food and clothing. The organization hopes to raise $1,000 this semester to take care of these needs. .flodbmtf Tolf.in.ih $_©w ita b@. M©^o Can you sing, dance, or an instrument? Are you a comedian? Whatever your talent Men's Union is looking for you. They are searching for talent for their annual show which will be held Nov. 29. This show offers Central's students a chance to display their talent. This is your opportunity to let your classmates know what you can do. Siudenis shcwaid <^_-Sa<3s_ J©__ TaS®, Sobinson Hall, §<x Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday of email@example.com we©I_„ Students having a successful audition will foe eligible to appear in the exchange talent show with Alma later this se« |mester. tin T f „ f . 1 . J I ^J f- ] 1 h ? I M ■t ' I " ■ i'jt I : .** • W'll n •j ii ! I ! M 41 • J !
|Title||1961-11-17; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Friday, November 17, 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.|