1952-11-19; Central Michigan Life
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The Bishop's Mantle' to Open Four-Dav Run Tomorrow ■"The Bishop's Mantle," a thref- which surrounds the eta-,* „„. !L.. A.ilZ. f. WI ■**■/ ■»■»" »»«•»»»" 'The Bishop's Mantle," a three act play, will be given in the Arena theatre on the stage of Warriner Auditorium November 20, 21, and 24 at 8:15 p.m. by the class in play production. A matinee performance will also be given Saturday afternoon, November 22. The three-act play- is the story of a young rector and the problems he encounters when he takes over the rectorship of St. Matthews church. From ihe time Hilary Lauren (Jim Bowen) walks into ihe study of Si. Matthew's, he has trouble. The sexton (Joe El- lard) meets him coldly, his younger brother Dick (Jim McLennan) tells him he has made a bad investment in a mine, and Lex (Esther Pinkos), whom Hilary loves, is afraid io be ihe wife of a clergyman. Lex's aunt (Betty Moore), a rich dowager, hates Hilary's branch of the family and warns Hilary to forget Lex or he may lose his job. To top it all, in a powerful scene, a young couple from the poverty stricken area which surrounds the church, ap pear to be married. Everyone wants Hilary to marry them in his study. But Hilary stands pat and orders the candles on the alter lighted and the marriage is solemnized in the church. Hilary is very much worried about these tenement people and the conditions in which they live. Then he finds out ihai his own senior vestryman (Bill Horning) owns them. However, Hilary is still able to worry about ihe soul of his vestryman as well as ihe needs of ihe poor. The tension is relieved when the amusing Mr. Dunn (Neil Suomela) determines to marry his daughter (Mary Ellen Sweeney) Spec/of Magazine Added to library "Perspectives USA" is a new magazine which is designed to set before the readers material which will enable them to view the culture of the United States in accurate perspective. As this magazine is designed for distribution abroad, it will be published four times a year in several different language editions: English, French, German, and Italian at the outset, with Spanish, and perhaps others, to follow. The magazine will contain reprinted material selected by and articles written by outstanding contemporary poets, novelists, painters, musicians, thinkers, scholars, critics, and architects who have gifts of the first order io give the world. It is the belief of the sponsors of "Perspectives USA" that various misconceptions exist about American culture abroad, and a distortion of its own values has been built up, quite as often by the shortcomings of some of its own phenomena, (such as Hollywood movies or the comic book) as by antagonistic political propaganda. To remedy ihe situation, ihe staff of ihe magazine will do whatever ii finds possible. It is hoped that ihis magazine, which is printed in translation abroad and available ai low cost, will foster ihe development of world understanding and a sense of moral community among peoples of ihe world. To achieve this idea, the editors are pledged to a policy which will keep the pages of "Perspectives USA" free of propaganda or political pressure. It is published by Intercultural Publications Inc., a non-profit corporation established by the Ford Foundation. The reference room of the library is subscribing to this new and outstanding magazine, which attempts to give the inside picture of the "real" American culture. It is on display with other current magazines. Dean Lauer Announces Change in Korean Bill A change in regulations- regard- 4ng-the-^iling of the-Korean-^et- erans, GI Bill (VA 17-996A) certificate of training has been announced by George N. Lauer, dean of men. In the light of information recently received, veterans must file this form at the end of each month for the work they have just completed. Since the rule is that a student who enrolls in classes before the 20th of the month, as students at Central did, his first form will be dated from the 15th to the end of the month. The following monthly forms should be dated from the first to the end of each month. VOL. 34 CENTRAL MICHIGAN COLLEGE, MT. PLEASANT, MICH., NOV, 19, 1952 NO. 9 to Hilary —. or anyone who has position. However, Harry once more comes to the help of an unfortunate, when he helps Maudie Dunn to find self respect and she becomes engaged to Dick. This provides more trouble when it is learned that Dick has ho money. Tommy Tattler plagues the group with spiteful gossip, when he uses Lex's social position to spice references to the young rector of Si. Matthews. With ihis malicious attack, all contentions within ihe play are brought to a climax, as Hilary— wiih outcome uncertain—stands foresquare in ihe struggle for his ideals and ihe woman he loves. Others who take supporting roles in the play are Pat Thwaites, who takes the part of Hilary's secretary; Vera Becker, cast as the outspoken, warmhearted wife of Hilary's assistant; and Bill Wal- ther, who takes the part of.Jo Perkins McComb, a tenement dweller. HAVING BEEN congratulated by Pres. Charles L. Anspach, Verne Hawes, leading Chip ground gainer, receives his certificate from Homecoming Queen Sally Dierich for helping the Central team capture its first IIAC football championship. Master of Ceremonies Jack White read the players' names at last Thursday's "All-College Bust." Despite a broken ankle, Hawes maneuvered well on the play. I Charles Kullman Replaces Eileen Farrell Eileen Farrell, scheduled for tonight's Artist Course program, will be unable to appear because of illness. In her stead, Mr. Fred R. Bush, director of the Artist Course Series, has been able io schedule Mr. Charles Kullman, leading tenor in the Metropolitan Opera Company. Mr. Kullman has appeared on radio and television, and has made recordings for Columbia Masterworks. Prexy to Speak to School Officials at Higgins Lake December 7 and 8 Pres. Charles L. Anspach will address an evening session of the Central Michigan School Administrators Research Association to be held at Higgins Lake December 7 and 8. School superintendents and school board members of the area will meet with representatives of Central Michigan College to discuss problems of research, territorial reorganization, and school finance. Prof. Kenneth T. Bordine, of the psychology and education department, is chairman of the event. Variety of Talent Set for 'Bender' To present music for any and every type of musical taste, the Concert Band, the newly-organized "Pops" Band, the Women's Glee Club, the A Cappella Choir, and Mr. Ray Koos, will combine talents for the second annual "Band Bender." It will be presented in Warriner Auditorium Wednesday and Thursday, December 3 and 4, at 8:15 p.m. "No other program during the year offers such a variety of musical talent and selections," affirmed Mr. Norman Dietz, program co-chairman. This production supports the Grant-in-Aid Fund for needy music students. As if receives financial support from no other source, the entire proceeds of ihe "Band Bender" will be deposited in ihe fund. The money will be made available io worthy siudents in the department of music who need help in continuing their music education. The Concert Band and the "Pops" Band are being directed by Mr. Dietz, the Women's Glee Club by Mrs. Myrle Thiers, arid the college A Cappella Choir by Mr. Bernard Stone. Dr. Olaf Steg and Mr. Dietz are general co- chairmen. Tickets', which are 50 cents rather than last year's price of 75 cents, go on sale today. They may be purchased from any mem-, ber of the band, Women's Glee Club, A Cappella Choir, or Booster Club. Tickets will also be on sale in the first floor foyer of Warriner Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, December 1, 2, and 3. 'Bust' Combines Honor Distribution and Humor Distribution of honors and recognition of Central's seriousness, goodwill, and humor at the 'All- College Bust' last Thursday were witnessed by a vast audience in the fieldhouse. Following the program, social dancing, swimming, and indoor games were scheduled through- out the physical education building, while refreshments were served in ihe fieldhouse. In addition to honoring the football team, band, cheerleaders, and the Homecoming Queen and her court, Pres. Charles L. Anspach presented and gave honorable mention to Dr. Gilbert Maienke- necht for publicity, Mr. Ivan Cole for—programs and publicity in LIFE, Mrs. Opal Thorpe for directing pep rallies, Dr. C. F. Anderson and Dr. W. F. McGinnis as team physicians, Coach Kenneth "Bill" Kelly, and Master of Ceremonies Jack White, Pontiac junior. "We are tremendously proud of our boys who worked so hard to make this season a success. Our first trophy has been won, and things look good for another season. . . .in spite of our losing many men," staied Coach Kelly after congratulating ihe ieam and ihe spectator spirit and introducing Mr. Al fred Thomas, backfield coach, and Mr. James Jones, line coach. Also receiving special recognition were Dr. Olaf Steg and Mrs. Dietz who worked with Mr. Norman Dietz, band director; Jim Jaksa, Flint junior, and Bob Riggs, Farmington junior, who announced at games; Miss Leonora Nigra and Miss Patricia Patterson, health center nurses; Mr. John Lamont, maintenance; Mrs. Iva Harmon and Mrs. Frieda Kipp of the mailing department; the Associated Women Students; Men's Union; and the Student Senate. To add a humorous angle to the cheerleading schedule, Miss Dor. 6thy Schaefer, Mr. Carlton Mef^ ort, and Mr. Donald Kilbourn dressed as cheerleaders of 1920 and attempted to arouse the crowd to a hearty cheer. Whole hearted cheers did not usher forth, but whole hearted laughs did when Miss Schaefer donned black bloomers and long black stockings and a middy blouse, and the two men dressed in tight school sweatshirts and beanies. And to add a different note to the band directing, Mr. Lewis Profit, after much difficulty, succeeded in directing the band in a satisfactory manner. It required approximately 10 minutes to do so. Homecoming Queen Sally Die- rich, Saginaw junior, presented Jim Strohmer, head cheerleader and Detroit junior, with a large megaphone for the fieldhouse trophy case, Mr. Dietz with a citation for the service of the band and twirlers, three miniature megaphones to the faculty cheerleaders, and certificates of award to the following members of the team. Don Smith, Dick Snyder, Steve Marovich, Jack Sears, Gerald Toyzan, Tom Mayville, Waldo Keating, Lornie Kerr, Verne Hawes, LaVern Wolf, Bill Doser, Don Koleber, Dave Clark, Bill DeHingrJ-eRoy Smith Charles Miller, Ron Cunningham, Ken Eckman, Wes Harding, Ken Barron, Loren Dietrich, Bill Horen, Lowell Kage, Ron Schultz, John Klozik, Jack Clary, Dick Kachmeister, Bill Heishetier, Larry Sholtey, Al Drath, Dick Figg. Ron Dunham, Jack Pratt, Jarv Walz, Jerry Thomas, Joe Robinson, Pat Lawless, Bill Banaszak, Gene Smith, Don Gloss, and Roger Little. Hailed in conjunction with the 60-piece marching band were Donald Cronin, Flint sophomore, drum major; and Martha Brown, Greenville junior; Marilyn Jones, Caro sophomore; and Marilyn Syring, Bay City sophomore; drum majorettes; and cheerleaders, Dianne Eissenger, Flushing freshman; Joyce LaForest, Traverse City freshman; Martha Moyer, Fenton fershman; Jim Strohmer, Bob Brandt, Saginaw junior; Glen Williams, Flint sophomore; and Dakin Rogers, Grand Rapids freshman. The student-faculty program was under the direction of Mr. Jesse B. Thorpe, assistant professor of library sciences; Mr. N|orman C. Dietz, assistant professor of music; Barbara Reinking, Si. Joseph senior; and Violet Seccombe, Dearborn sen- ""iot: : In charge of the activities which followed the program were: Mr. Ronald F. Finch, professor of physical and health education; Miss Grace Ryan, professor of physical and health education; Dr. D. Louise Sharp, dean of women; Richard Balwinski, Bay City senior; Elaine Ireland, Fenton senior; and Mary Lee Kocisky, Rhodes senior. Mr. Richard J. Lichtenfelt, director of Keeler Union and Food Services, and Mr. Norvall C. Bovee, controller, supervised the serving of refreshments.
|Title||1952-11-19; 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 1952 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|