1947-07-16; Central Michigan Life
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They Will Play Major Roles in Summer Session Play Randall Robertson Members of, the cast of the summer Theater drama, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay" were announced; this week toy Miss Ruth iM. Williams, visiting director. The Phyllis Phillips play is to. be presented July 28 as the final number of the summer Artist Series. The 'cast is: Steward, Prank Aanond; Otis Skinner, James Reed; Mrs. Skinner, Joan Dziuba; Cor- James Farner nelia Otis Skinner, ^Phyllis Phillips; Emily Kimbrough,. Bonnie Butterfield; Purser, Lyle Plowman; Stewardess, Frances Bublitz; Inspector, Theresa Boettger; "Pick Winters; Jim Parmer; • Leo McEvoy, Bonnie Butterfield Randall Robertson; Admiral, Frederick Winegarden; Harriet, Frances Buerker; Winifred, Mary Booth; Therese, Jill Leach; Madame Elise, Christine Hehn; De La Croix; Ernest Vegter; Window Cleaner, t * «... < t. . James Reed Robert. Gheetiham. The play is a three-act dramatization, of the best-selling bodfc by •Cornelia Otis Skinner -and JESauly Kimbrough, , ,••.."/ • it ' All-College Picnic Saturday lcnigan Badminton Play-Off VOLUME 28 MT.* PLEASANT, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 16, 1947 NUMBER 34 All-College Picnic Is Set for Saturday Nine Faculty Promotions Announced by President Three new appointments and six^- promotions, of members of the fatuity, were approved by the State Board of Education at its June 30 meeting, according to an announcement by iPres. C. L. Anspach. The appointments were Dr. George Nelson as director of Graduate Studies, effective September 1, 1947; Dr. Wilbur Moore, Director of Division of Clinical Services, effective July 1, 1947. Dr. E. J. Merrill, head of the Department of Physics and Chemistry, effective September 1, 1947. Promotions from assistant to associate professor were approved by the, Board for Dr. Alfred Adler, Mrs. Olive H. Kries, Mr. Claude Love, Miss Edna Heilbronn, and Miss Helen Johnson. Mr. Austin Knapp was promoted from instructor to assistant professor. v £>r. Nelson came to Central Michigan College in September 1935. Previous to that time, he had been on the faculty of the University of Michigan, Northern Michigan College • pf Education, and Michigan State Normal College. Some of Dr. Nelson's writings are, "What of the Bill of Rights?" 'liandholding and Democracy," in The American Historical Review. Dr. Moore came to Central Michigan College in 1939. He is president of the Michigan Speech Correction Association and a member of tbe board. of directors of Mt. Pleasant Rotary. Some of Dr. Moore's publications have appeared in Your Life, Magazine Digest and Journal of SVeech Disorders. Dr. Merrill came'to, Central Michigan College in September 1921. He is a member of the American Chemical Society, Americaii Petroleum Association, and a member of the Michigan Medical Examining Board' in the Basic Sciences. Dr. Merrill is listed in Whc?s Who in Michigan Education. He is the author * of Determination of Adhesion Tension of. Liquids against Solids and several articles in the Journal of Physical Chemistry. Artist Lectures on School Head The fifth number of the Summer Artists Series will be presented Monday, July 21 at 8:15 PJM. when Clyde Ford, lecturer, will speak on "A Puritan in Michigan History, John D. Pierce." Mr. Ford, a resident of Ypsilanti, was the former head of the Foreign Language Department of Michigan State Normal Oonege, Ypsilanti. While at the college, Mr. Ford wrote in collaboration with Mr. Charles CX Hoyt," professor at the college, a book on John D. Pierce, who was founder of the Michigan school system and the first Superintendent of Public instruction. It is from' this book that Mr. Ford takes his topic. sciences, ajr. avi^rrju is nsbeu mi and is a * American Men of Science and in I Literature. Hepler and Cuff Added to Graduate Faculty Dr. Roger P. Cuff and (Dr. John C. Hepler. nave been added to the graduate- faculty. They will teach courses in English. Dr. Cuff has his first course next fall. It is numbered 184 and is a course on the development of the novel. Dr. Hepler will give bis cojiirse in the spring. It is numbered 182 course- in Late American Sky Is Limit, Nature Teacher Tells Students "The sky is the limit in science and nature study," Mrs. Agnes Campbell, Laboratory School critic teacher, stated Thursday in her lecture entitled "Outside your Schoolroom Door." Mrs. Campbell pointed out two ways to develop children's appreciation of their environment: Explain why a plant or animal chooses a specific environment, and plan field trips and gather specimens for mounting. . After children can associate plants with a certain environment, they will understand why they grow there, Mrs. Campbell explained. She also stated that children have to realize the association of the animal to its environment and why it lives in a certain place. "Field trips teach not only nature study, Gathering and mounting specimens increase the child's interest in art, woodcraft, and scouting," she declared. Mrs. Campbell showed several posters with specimens of plants mounted on them. She also displayed a large collection of mount-' ed (birds and animals. Many of these were at different stages of maturity. Art Department Sponsors Exhibit A display- of reproductions of art works by seven welUdiown artists is being t shown throughout this week, in'the second floor foyer of •Warriner Hall. The exhibit is sponsored by Central's Art Department. Painters represented are Marc Blaine, Burchfield, Rockwell Kent, Courier, Defy, Feininger and Whorf. Whole Campus Facilities to Be Utilized for Event An All-College Picnic and Dance has been arranged for , Saturday, Jvly 19, on the lawn before the Gymnasium. The affair is sponsored by the Student Social Activities Com* mittee, under the supervision of Miss Katherine Smith, acting dean of women. All students, faculty, office personnel, and the families of each are invited to attend. ■ * Keeler Oaf eteria will serve a 60-cent meal at a line which will be set up in front of the Gymnasium, or picnickers may pack their own lunches. Drinks and dessert will be served free by the Committee. Action will begin at 4 pm. with a. "big league" baseball game on the lawn between the Gymnasium and " the old powerhouse, swimming in the gym pool, and badminton on the main playing floor. A bingo game will be set up in the Keeler 'cafeteria with an array of "super" prizes, and a movie will be shown in Warriner Auditorium at 5 p,m. Food will be served at 6 p.m. The Committee has announced that each plate will be numbered, and that a drawing will take place for a grand door prize. Uncontested feature of the evening will be the badminton tourney- playoff of Asst. Prof. Carlton Melon's physical education class. Mefort and Topper Scott, Hazel Park, freshman, will meet Don Grill? Cleveland special student, and Boyd Morningstar, Mt. Pleasant, sophomore, for the championship. Following the lunch period, Mr. Ambrose D. Holford, of the Music Department, will conduct a community sing. Dancing on the Green Will take place at 7 pJfla. ,and the Keeler Union Ballroom will open at 9 p. m. for social dancing to recorded music. Assisting Miss Smith with arrangements for the affair are Joan Bowne, Ionia sophomore, general chairman; Jack Hood, Lengby, Minn.,, sophomore, anfangements; B e t t y W i 1 c o x, I o n i a senior, publicity j and Paul Greer, Fremont junior, food. Other mem- See—^lCSOTCMPagie 4 'The Good Earth' Enjoyed by Many "The Good* Earth," starring Paul Muni, and "Charlie's Aunt," starring Jack Benny were the first Hollywood films to be shown on campus. "The Good Earth" was presented Thursday, July 8, and Charlie's Aunt Wednesday, July 15, in Warriner Auditorium. Each film was shown ,at 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. With its setting in China,! "The Good Earth tells of the struggle of a farmer to retain his land.' The other movie was a comedy about a man. who passed himself off as Charlie's aunt from Brazil. The two films were sponsored by the Aiidio-Visual Aids department with the permission of Films, Incorporated and were cut to one hour features. Western Vacation Asst. Prof. Ima M. Chambers of the Commerce Department plans to, vacation to. Denver and visit relatives in Iowa. Miss Chambers wil leave as soon as summer school is over. mi,'"
|Title||1947-07-16; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||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 1947 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|