1953-04-22; Central Michigan Life
|Previous||1 of 6||Next|
small (250x250 max)
medium (500x500 max)
large ( > 500x500)
Loading content ...
^ Weekend fair Promises Fun and Prizes prizes totaling $2500 will be dis tributed at the first Central Michigan Fair April 24 and 25. Local merchants have contributed a vast array of merchandise for this event. The principal door prizes include a Roper gas range, a Sam- sonite traveling bag, and a living room chair. The winners of these prizes will be determined by drawing admission tickets out of a barrel. Winners do not have to be present at the time of the drawings for prizes. Drawings will take place Saturday night at 11:30 o'clock. In order io be eligible for these prizes, ihe patron of ihe faur must write his name and address clearly on ihe back of his hcket as it is handed in. The remainder of the prizes will be displayed in a booth in the center of the fieldhouse. They may be redeemed by the use of wampum which may be be won at the various concession booths. Such items as sport shirts sweater sets, towels, sheets, pill low cases, rugs, lamps, cameras, theater tickets, teddy bears, end tables, irons, toasters, cannister sets, ties, socks, shoes, hose, custom jewelry, cigarettes, candy, gum, gas, oil changes, grease jobs, and a wide variety of other items will be available. A professional midway will provide entertainment for the fair. Concession booths will be located throughout the field- house. Booths will be operated by sorority and fraierniiy members. Other entertainment will be a taxi dance operated by members of the Booster Club. Local dealers will display 1953 car models. Continuous performances of a swim show will he given in the pool. Boxing and wrestling matches will be another added attraction. A 25-cent admission will be charged and the profits of the fair will be used for the promotional fund of the physical education department and for a grant-in-aid fund for physical education and music students. MRS. OPAL THORPE is shown looking at a portion of the prizes which will be given away at the Community Fair April 24-25. Contributed by local merchants, the prizes, totaling $2500, include sweater sets, towels, sheets, cameras, sport shirts, jewelry and gas. Blood Drive Goal Needs 130 More Pints CMC FOOTBALL CHAMPS are also ethical champs. The football team has volunteered to give blood in the campus, blood drive. Auditorium to Be Scene Tonight of Latest Men's, Women's Fashions "Fifth Avenue" will move to Warriner Auditorium Wednesday, April 22, as Central students present the annual Spring Style Show. Both men and women will model the latest fashions. The program will begin at 8 p.m The Central Michigan blood drive needs at least 130 more registrations if it is to reach its quota of 500 pints. These additional registrations must be obtained by April 27, 28, or 29. Blood will be taken on these days from 2.to 8 p.m. in Ronan's recreation room. Blood obtained will be used for the community, the state, and the Armed Forces. Gamma globulin, the extract from blood which is made inio a serum for use in combaiing polio, is ihe ingredient which is most urgently needed. There is no known supply existing in the country at the present lime. Prospective donors should realize that there will be a doctor in charge of the center; that there is little pain or discomfort associated with giving blood; that their health will not be impaired or en- Narrators for the evening will be Jack White, Pontiac junior, and Phyllis Gordon, Coopersville senior. Men's clothes will be modeled by John Cuthbertson, Saginaw freshman; Ronald and Donald Rolph, Birmingham freshmen; Wes Harding, Saginaw junior; Jack Emery, Waterford sophomore, and Richard Fulkerson, Monroe sophomore. Women's fashions will be modeled by Elaine Ireland,_Fen- ton senior; Lois Snyder, tiich- mond freshman; Carol Arndi, Midland freshman; Jeanne Taylor, Ludington junior; Mary Bradt, St. Charles junior; Nancy Hoesli. Grayling junior; Marianne Schlemmer, Mt. Pleasant senior; Carol Gibney, St. Joseph sophomore; Dorothy Schaefer, Port Huron freshman; Installation Breakfast Set for Sunday by AWS The annual Associated Women Students' Installation Breakfast will take place Sunday, April 26, at 8:30 a.m. in Sloan Hall's dining room. Installation of officers and entertainment will follow the breakfast AWS scholarships will be awarded; a quartet will present vocal selections. The quartet includes JoAnn Zook, Shepherd freshman; Alma Beach, Holly freshman; Lorraine Osterman, Standish freshman, and Sandra Seal, Fenton freshman. Features of the program will be AWS highlights by retiring President Elaine Ireland, Fenton senior, and a message from incoming President Sheila Maule, Detroit junior. Carol Clark, Jenison sophomore, and Beverly Hamblin, Mancelona senior. A tug-of-war, Tug-a-Jug, will take place between members of Delta Sigma Phi and Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternities at the first Red Bridge today at 6:30 p.m. Dean Emeritus Ronan Weds Mr. Jesse Cobb Dean Emeritus Bertha M. Ronan, for whom Ronan Hall is named and who for many years was dean of women at Central was married to Mr. Jesse Cobb Saturday, April 18, 1953. The marriage was solemnized at the Boulevard Temple Methodist Church at 4 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Cobb are residing at 951 Calvert St., Detroit, 2, Mich. dangered by giving blood as the deficiency resulting from giving will be made up within 24 hours, and that he will suffer no harmful feeling within an hour after giving. Donors are being contacted by Barnard, Barnes, Ronan, and Sloan dormitory councils, the off- Two Freshman Plays to Be Repeated Monday Repeat performances of two freshman one-act plays, "Ladies of the Mop," and "Afraid of the Dark," will be presented Monday evening at 7:30 p.m. in Warriner Auditorium at a free assembly sponsored by the speech department. Ron Kieft will direct "Ladies of the Mop," a short play in rhyme and rhythm. The cast of characters and the parts they portray are as follows: Diane Eissinger, Anne; Beverly Po- dulka, Maitie; Frieda Mast, Hal- tie, and Doris Kipp, Bessie. "Afraid of the Dark" will be directed by Mary Ellen Sweeney. The scene of a death row in a penitentiary is presented in this play. The cast of characters and the parts they portray are Robert Foster, Willie Gulick; Joseph Beckman, Juan Castaniogos; Dick Hess, Captain; Don Evo, Chaplin, George Petruez and Jim Meeks, Guards. campus House Presidents' Council, Alpha Phi Omega fraternity, ROTC units, and Vernon Chris- tensen in Centralville. Students who have not been contacted by any of these means may obtain cards in the dean of women's office or at the desk in Keeler Union. Special awards will be given io all students v/ho donate blood, announced Mr. Richard Lichtenfelt. A special iwo-hour late permission for all women siudents who donate blood will be awarded. This late permission will not be good for ihe weekend. Single men students will be given a choice of one special two- hour late permission, which may be used by the man's date, or a theatre ticket. Married donors will be given the choice of a free baby sitter for one evening or they may receive free theatre tickets. Special recognition will be given to donors in ROTC. Lt. Col. Charles Reeves has announced the following awards: "The men. of the platoon with the highest percentage of donors will stand in a place of honor and review one of the parades this spring. The flag and names of the men donating in the company with the highest percentage of donors will be placed in the foyer of Warriner Hall for a length of time." This ROTC recognition is in addition to the regular awards. Clary and Jaksa Vie for 'SZ-54 Student Body Presidency Jack Clary, Flint junior, and Jim Jaksa, Flint junior, were named candidates of the Students' Rights Party and the Campus Party, respectively, for the office of student body president for the 1953-54 school year. General spring elections will take place tomorrow. Election polls will be open in ihe dormitories and in Warriner Hall foyer from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Students must present activity cards io vote. The entire student body may vote for the presidential and vice- presidential candidates. Students may vote tomorrow for six class officers, president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and two senators for their respective classes. The freshman class officers will be determined next fall for incoming freshmen. Joellen Donnelly, Saginaw sophomore, will be Clary's running mate for vice-president of the student body on the SRP ticket; George Gleason, Biiely junior, is teamed with Jaksa for ihe vice-presidency on the CP In the senior class Gene Pun- bar, Port Huron (CP) wffl ™n against Ed Meeks, Flint, (SRP) for president. Dave Schaefer, Port Huron, (SRP) and Lyle Lang- schwager, Chicago, 111., (CP) will vie for the vice-presidency. Carole Gibney, St. Joseph, (CP) will oppose Harriet Kritselis, Sault Ste. Marie. (SRP) for secretary. Mary Copley, Mesick, (SRP) will run for treasurer against Donna Clapp, Roscommon, (CP). Senior class senator candidates for the Campus Party are Martin Klozik, Mt. Pleasant, \ «ft 1 ^ VW^W flPI JACK CLARY and Don Kemp, Petoskey. The Students' Rights Party candidates are Charles Pruitt, Detroit, and Bob Dalton, Leland. Campus Party candidates in the junior class for president, vice- president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively, include George Landino, Birmingham; Barbara Heflin, Pontiac; Maribeth Lue- sing, Levering, and Norman Smith, Rogers. They will oppose SRP candidates Steve Marovich, president, Vassar; Larry Abbott, vice-president, Frankfort; Beverly Beck, secretary, Dearborn; and Patricia Bouma, treasurer, Midland. Terry Carnahan, Flint, and Sharon Hulin, Lake, of CP are running against SRP senatorial nominees, Joe Ellard, Flint, and Ron Dunham, Niles, in ihe junior class. Sophomore class candidates include Jack Haskins, Rhodes, (SRP) who will oppose Bill E. Martin, Flint, (CP) for president. Lois Snyder, Richmond, (CP) will run against Bill J. Martin, Mt. Pleasant, (SRP) for vice-president. Running for secretary are Ann Butterfield, Mt. Pleasant, (SRP) and Margaret Pastorius, Wyandotte, (CP). Roseann Pado- lan, Smiths Creek, (CP) and Kathy Butler, Saginaw (SRP) will vie for treasurer. CP sophomore senatorial nominees Don Rolph, and Ron Rolph, Birmingham, oppose SRP candidates Bruce Mac- Pherson, Bay City, and Jerry Thomas, Port Huron. Delores Schuhmacher, Bay City sophomore, is the head of the Campus Party, while the Students' Rights Party is led by Ray Roberts, Midland junior. j f YH?Vk<7 k.VY' T • 7>'"7vn7 Mtf a7|i^ j.r»Y; \i v**' Y ft/v YY<-j IfY fkA HA.^M "«, 1 n < 1 1 f !<( w'A% Bv-s<y feY-1-'^ 7 7 f'Y .. i)h * * 7 i.?v V*. '. vX'A \ 3 I 7Y Y ' YY •< YY iK^aM feU*, a a-j HyV> 7 -! •/ *• U' f H 1//'.' * i, 1- 'i >'•* l7#<v * YY 'Y-7fe Pi • 'A; A i I '*„ fuM fr i * h n -As- . f A- 7 -i Y V A A* ."ft' 1 »^/ if it ' !Y i,l7 • < Va A a t * ' fc:7 I j 7 ' t-\ A • v/Yri^' AA'Al 7 7 • U. Y7 ;»^ HM JAKSA Y ! - r A»\ \j rh* Ivyy' " I 4 7Yv; yY v f«",7J * Y A m.A- 7 * HiX -m A-t !5YsxJ.- 7.V fS,;Y,^! pA, 1W AM J,)'* V ' e *~ * ft w i "W"\ a j M h^'y- Y-7l AAJiA A !]7^V u*} p -j 7 A Ai i J *| |i'7K77*^ !I,f !:l'7f »*^t'
|Title||1953-04-22; 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 1953 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|