1950-03-01; Central Michigan Life
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Schmakel Named Head Football Coach By Adrienne James LIFE Editor-in-chief Warren Schmakel, former Central Michigan Little Ail-American football player, has been named head football coach here by Pres. C. L. Anspach. He replaces Lyle Bennett, who will now devote his entire time to the positions of head track coach and head trainer. Schmakel currently is a line coach at Miami University of Oxford, Ohio, and will assume, his new duties at Central March 15. In addition to coaching football he will be an assistant professor of health and physical education. The 28-year-old coach is a 1943 graduate of Central, where he was a standout performer, in football, basketball, and track. During his senior year he was co- captain of the football team and received Little All-American first-team honors at guard. After his release from the Navy he was named line coach at the University of Toledo in 1946 under Bill Orwig, present end coach at the University of Michigan. During his two years there Toledo won 12, lost five, and tied one. He moved to Miami in 1948 where he coached the guards and d i d a great deal of scouting. Since Schmakel joined the staff the Ohio school has won the MidAmerican Conference championship once and placed second once. * * * THE FORMER CHIP star has stated that he is a strong advocate of the T-formation and plans to install his version of it at Central. Central Michigan Life VOL. 31 CENTRAL MICHIGAN COLLEGE. MT PLEASANT. MICH.. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 1. 1950 NO. 18 WARREN SCHMAKEL New Head Football Coach Waske Slides In as Vice-President Mike Waske, Marlette junior, was elected vice-president of the student body Thursday. Waske will be vice-president during this semester only. Approximately 400 students cast votes in a contest which was the exact opposite of the spirited campaigns of the fall election. A few sticker candidates re- that there was no organized op- ceived votes, but it was obvious position to Waske. Brewer and Recto Enter Contest Dr. Herbert L. Curry, associate professor of speech, announced that the State Oratorical Convention of the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League will meet at Calvin College in Grand Rapids March 3. This is the men's 53rd annual and the women's 43rd annual convention. Virjean Brewer, St. Louis junior, will orate on "Action Without Reason," ihe essence of which is anti-semitism. David Rea, Detroit junior, will orate on "Our Faults, Dear Brutus: a Philosophy of Fatalism." The winner of the state meet will go to the Interstate Oratorical Contest at Northwestern University. Student-Principal Conference Scheduled Here for March 14 The Annual Student-Principal Conference between Central freshmen and their high school principals has been set for March 14. Primary purpose of the conference is to permit the high school principal to reacquaint himself with the problems confronting college students of today. Through these conferences with their former students, the principal is better able io discover whether former students have been adequately trained for college. Tickets for the next Artists Course number, the Robert Shaw Chorale, will be given out Thursday, March 2, at the ticket window from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. sentatives will be the guests of the college for luncheon. Freshmen students will be notified of time and place of their conferences by mail. Music Program Series to Begin Tomorrow The first of a series of recorded music programs will be held at 3 o'clock tomorrow in the lounge of Sloan Hall. Dr. Olaf W. Steg, music department head, has announced that the program will consist only of selected and request numbers, and that there will be no lectures. ^ "LOU" AND THE BARTENDER... The "lady who's known as Lou" gets some solace from the bartender in the well-known "The Shooting of Dan McGrew." "Lou"' (Dr. Olaf W. Steg) and "the bartender" (Dr. Judson W. Foust) will be seen in this comedy skit at the all-college assembly next Monday night in the auditorium. 'Dangerous Dan' Returns to Stage in Next Assembly Central's "Alma Mater" and fight song, as they will be recorded by R.C.A. Victor, will be presented in a special assembly Monday, March 6, at 7:30 p.m. in Warriner Auditorium. The A Cappella Choir, under Mr. Bernard Stone, and the College Concert Band, under the direction of Mr. Norman Dietz, will present the special arrangements which have been prepared for this recording. An added feature of the assembly will be a b e d-iime story, "The Shooting of Dan McGrew," narrated by Controller Norval C. Bovee. Featured performers will be Dr. David M. Trout as "Dangerous Dan" and Dr. Olaf W. Sieg as "the Lady who's known as Lou." Supporting the main characters will be Dr. Judson W. Foust as the bartender, Mr. Vern A. Stockman, Mr. Leon A. McDermott, Mr. Stone, Mr. Fred R. Bush, and Mr. Richard L. Wysong. Pres. C. L. Anspach will master of ceremonies. be About 60 schools have already enrolled to be represented and are planning to interview their graduates who are now attending Central. THE HIGH SCHOOL repre- No Ice—No Show—Sorry! Lyn Neal and Ed Valade offer apologies to the student body for not being able to present "Crystal Capers" Saturday as had been originally planned. Insufficient time and facilities for practice have continually hampered the production. Advanced Photography Club to Be Formed Mr. Irwin Campbell, director of the Extension Press, has announced plans for the formation of a Central Camera Club, which will be open only to students who have an extensive background in photography, and who wish to contribute to the club's mutual interests. Weekly meetings are planned, during which discussions to further personal improvement will be held. Criticisms of each other's work by the members will also be a major feature of the club. Studio and darkroom facilities will be provided. Anyone interested in the formation of such a club is advised to see Mr. Campbell in his Grawn Hall office before March 5. Labor-Nlanagement Conference Slated to Feature Three Leaders in Field Assembly Opens Central WSSf Drive ' _._..__ _..-i. i..,* I o+op-k-ed reading ro' A 1 a b o r-management confer- ! ence, with speakers representing labor and management and one neutral observer, will take place at Central next Wednesday, March 8, in Warriner Auditorium. The one-day conference is sponsored by the Student Social Activities Committee, under the general chairmanship of Mr. Fred R. Bush, of the speech and drama department. Main speakers for the event will be Brendan Sexton, of the UAW-CIO; Leo Teplow, of ihe National Association of Manufacturers; and Fred H. Harbison, of the University of Chicago. The meeting will be divided into three general assemblies with each speaker addressing the meeting once. Sexton, who will The lead-off for the World Student Service Fund drive on CMCE's campus will be highlighted Thursday evening, March 2, by an assembly in Warriner Hall auditorium at 7:30. At that time, WSSF, its aims and purposes will be explained to students and faculty in an address by Pres. Charles L. Anspach and a moving picture* "This is Their Story." Individual solicitation of all students on Central's campus will be attempted during ihe drive, which will last approximately a week. Dick Hymen, Detroit senior, is chairman. The committee asks ihe cooperation of all students and reminds *_- £**£% srS ihem, "Don't pass the buck, but give ii." WSSF is an international organization which aids students all over the world, irregardless, nQrts to proVxu- of race, nationality, religion, or fUndsand relief measures, poUtics. As the American branch | open the program at 10 a.m., will use as his topic "Why Do We Have Industrial Strife?" "A SOUND NATIONAL Labor Policy" will be Teplow's address at the 2 p.m. general assembly, and the final assembly at 8 p.m. will feature Harbison's speech, "Common and Conflicting Interests in Collective Bargaining." Discussion groups, one on labor problems and the other on management problems, will meet immediately following ihe second assembly. Students will preside at both meetings. Working with Mr. Bush on the conference are the following committee chairmen: dinner, Joyce Foss; luncheon, Phyllis Rewold; publicity, Robert Holbrook; tickets, Robert Barnes; and program, King Bennett. Jacques Abram Thrills Audience Jacques Abram, pianist, ful- four countr-__ *»■?--£- needed efforts to provide the neeoea of the World Student Relief, WSSF raises approximately 50 per cent of the funds used through campaigns in American colleges. The funds ultimately are appropriately distributed throughout the world for the following major purposes: food, clothing, medical aid, books, and housing for students. FORMER FUNDS have provided emergehcyshelters, Dpeucu -_- . > -7, «Jct~ij.uG_ ~-um.___, ~™ , many personal services. Thirty- fiUed expectations when he ap- four countries are united m their peared ^ a recent artists course program given m Central s auditorium Tuesday, February 21. This serious young man held the attention of his audience as he performed with amazing dexterity the works of the masters including Scarlatti, Mozart, Schumann, Debussy, and Chopin. Acclaimed today by many music critics as one of ihe best pianists in ihe world, Abram began his concert appearances ai the age of six. His formal debut as a soloist was made un- The organization has been hiehlv recommended oy sponsored by the Newman Club Federation, XT. S- National Student Association, United Student Christian Council in the U.S.A., 5_ad other organizations. der ihe direction of Eugene Or- mandy, director of ihe Philadelphia Orchestra. * * * He has performed with the New York Philharmonic Sym-_ phony, the CBS Symphony Orchestra, NBC Symphony Orchestra, and the St. Louis, Houston, Oklahoma State and Chicago Symphony Orchestras. He spent three years in the armed services during World. War II and returned to the" concert stage in a performance at Carnegie Hall in 1946. r, * t«: tfotf" _*v -* ' ji I -wim *25 M '•* i'*i - >■ v 'A' k" s l( 1.1 hi S'\Ai w It IT !,i"iJ; ■it \% 0m ;i I hi *1v¥ 111 *!'
|Title||1950-03-01; 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 1950 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|