1942-03-18; Central Michigan Life
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All Women Students Vote Thursday J VOLUME 23 -6 <^ Tri-Dorm Dance Friday Night MOUNT PLEASANT, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1942 NUMBER 18 tudents to ear Three Dorms Sponsor Dance Friday Committee Bans Corsages at Party Malany, Foss. and Delano Comprise Committee for Tri- Dorm Cabaret Dance. Residents of the three dormitories on the campus will climax weeks of preparation this Friday night when they and their guests attend the first Tri-Dorm dance of Central's history. Previously the annual dance was only a two-dorm affair but since the addition of Sloan Hall to the campus it has been changed to a dance for three residence halls. Music will be furnished by Bud Benford and his orchestra with a cabaret-style dance floor. A floor show will be an outstanding feature of the evening. Corsages Banned Corsages will be banned according to the committee in charge of arrangements. The committee consists of Harriet Foss, Sloan Hall; Dorothy Malany, Ronan Hall; and Wendel Delano, Keeler Union. The dance will be semi-formal and will be open to residents of the three dormitories and their guests. Tickets are now on sale at the dean of women's office and will be sold only to dormitory residents. Admission price is one dollar per couple. Knitting-Writing Bee To Be League Project The Women's League sponsored another "letters for defense" meeting Monday, March 16, in the women's lounge. However this meeting differed from the former one in the fact that it was not limited to letter-writing alone, for arrangements were made to include knitting as part of the evening activity. Virginia Fedcke, Mt. Pleasant freshman, was in charge. The Faculty Dames were on hand to help the girls with their knitting. Red Cross yarn was available for the knitting and stationery for correspondence was furnished by the college. The girls "Who attended the meeting chose the name of some Central man now in s'ervice. State Police Accept Kujawski For M.S.C. Training Course Ed Kujawski, Boyne City senior, and Kenneth Sohmer, Otter Lake senior, have been accepted by the Michigan State Police to report Wednesday, March 18, at East Lansing for a six weeks' training course at Michigan State College. STAMPS FOR BRITAIN collected by all of the students in the college elementary school are shown being inspected by three who helped to collect them. They are from left to right, Donald Moore, sixth grade; Duane Pelletier, sixth grade; and JoAnn Wilson, fifth grade. The stamps are sent to England where they are sold for the dye which is removed from them and used again. DR. PAUL POPENOE, director of American Institute of Family Relations, will come to Central's campus to be guest speaker at the week-long conference which begins next Monday. Women Students to Vote Tomorrow; Six Officers to Name; Polls in Foyer All women students at Central Michigan are to vote tomorrow for officers of the Women's League. The election will take place between 8 a. m. and 5 p. m., with the polls in the second floor foyer, Warriner Hall. Six of the eighteen nominees are to be elected, a president, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, and two representatives at large. The candidates for president are Margaret Blum, Jean Butterfield, and Florence Mary Gwinn. One of these girls will be named to succeed President Esther Anderson. Nominated for election to the vice-presi- Sports This Week Basketball . . . Chuck Smith, Central's high- scoring forward, named to all- college second all-star basketball 4 ACS I'M Alma, Reed City, and East Tawas gain regional high school basketball dukes here last weekend. Track . . . Chippewa thinclads finish fifth at Illinois Tech Relays. Lucien Bartnick wins 70-yard dash. Baseball <> .» Coach Danny Rose views Central's diamond fortunes. Battery- men to report to duty soon. dency were Wilma Clark, Barbara June Payne and Ina Ringle. Bertha Croftchik, Anna Mary Kane, and Martha Poling are up for the office of secretary. Treasurer candidates are Marjorie Dues, Betty Jane Read, and Betty Ross. The nominees for representatives at large, where two will be chosen, Beatrice Harrington, Betty Paine, Betty Reutz, Marian Thomas, Lucille Warner, and Elinor Wendt. Senior Placements Given Out by Lantz Teaching positions are continually being filled by students of Central Michigan College. Placements announced last week by P. G. Lantz, placement director, include Jane Francis, Lansing senior, who will teach in Capac, and Alexandra Mac- Rae, Cass City senior, who will teach in Bad Axe. Both of the placements were in elementary schools. Dorothy Hosmer, Charlotte senior, will teach home economics in St. Charles; Laura Shelby, Coleman senior,, will teach English in Petoskey; and Eleanor Sours, Detroit senior, will teach English and Latin in Manchester. Other recent placements include alumni of Central Michigan Col- T Te. Maxine Williams, who has u -n teaching in Jackson, will teach teethe elementary schools in Rockford. Mary Jane Schreur, who has been teaching in Petoskey, will teach mathematics in Midland. Radio Guild Gives Fifth Performance "$100,000 for a Wife" to Be Presented Tonight at 9 p. m. Over WBCM. For their fifth performance, the Radio Guild has chosen to broadcast "$100,000 for c Wife" by Sol Saks, over WBCM, Bay City, at 9 p. m. this evening. Members of the cast will include Robert Ballard, Max Millerd, Dorothy Kelly, Bob McCabe, John Soderquist, Barbara June Payne, and Fremont Varnum. Last Wednesday, March 11, the program was divided into two parts: a comedy-mystery entitled "The Old Oaken Bucket'' by Harriet Glaze, and two poems "Patterns" by Amy Lowell and "Grandmither, Think Not I Forget" by Willa Gather given by Dorothy Kelly. Actors in the play were Dorothy Kelly, Bob McCabe, Robert Ballard, and John Soderquist. The regular weekly meeting night of the Radio Guild has been changed from Wednesday to every Tuesday night. On these nights future radio plays are chosen and casts selected. All students interested in radio broadcasting should see Dr. Wilbur E. Moore immediately, as try-outs are taking place now. HOUR-DANCES The Wednesday evening hour- dances at Keeler Union have been cancelled, Norvall C. Bovee, di-. rector of Keeler Union, aai- nounced this week. Attendencc did not warrant the continuance of the dances. enoe Sociologist Here For Conference To Begin Monday Director of Institute to Discuss Sociological Problems in Week Meet. By Ann Gidilewich Dr. Paul Popenoe, general director of the American Institute of Family Relations, will begin next week's conference on "Youth in a World at War" with a breakfast meeting with the Student Social Activities Committee and conference committee at Eeeler Union, Monday morning from 9:00 to 10:30. Talks and discussions of vital interest to all groups' on the campus wiU be led by Dr. Popenoe several times a day from Monday morning through Sunday afternoon. Discussions, although sponsored by various organizations, are open to all students on the campus. Chairmen Chairmen for the meetings will be: Monday, Dr. J. W. Foust, assistant professor of mathematics, P. G. Lantz, placement director, and President C L. Anspach; Tuesday, President Anspach, Superintendent C. B. Park, and Paul Hintze, Student Council president; Wednesday, Esther Anderson, Women's League president, Hiram Becker, Men's Union president, and Dr. D. Louise Sharp, dean of women; Thursday Dr. D. M. Trout, dean of students, Julia Dembicki, Pan-Hellenic Council president, and Walter Seibel, Inter-Fraternity Council president; Friday, George N. Lauer, dean of men, and Jean Sinclair, representative, Helen R. Emmons chib; Saturday, Charles C. Barnes, dean of administration; Sunday, Roger Stressman, Y.M.C.A. president, and Rev. Charles W. Mackenzie, pastor, First Methodist Church. Family Relations Dr. Popenoe is well-known for his work with the Institute of Family Relations which was established to serve as an educational center and information bureau in connection with the problems of sex, heredity, love, marriage, and parenthood. More recently, Dr. Popenoe has devoted much of his time to the promotion of education for marriage and family life in the schools and colleges of America. With this in mind, he has participated in many conferences, institutes, and student organizations. Besides this he has contributed many articles to popular magazines and radio while carrying on continuous research. Emotional Growth It is Dr. Popenoe's belief that youth needs to grow up emotionally, particularly in times such as these. He is now married and has four sons. From his extensive background Dr. Popenoe offers sound and stimulating leadership to discussion groups in the whole field of love, marriage, and parenthood. II L! ii < i i i VI ura.
|Title||1942-03-18; 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 1942 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|