1942-11-18; Central Michigan Life
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♦ Wedneddau By Henry Smith The editor wishes to thank all the men in the armed services who have written to him. However, because of lack of time it is impossible for him to answer every letter. Therefore, to you men in the army, navy, marines and other armed branches, thanks a million. Your letters have been passed to many of the students and many replies will come from them. It seems that Mrs. Norvall C. Bovee. would get all the sitting exercises she needs :.o the president's secretary. However, this must not be the case. Last Thursday night Mrs. Bpvee excused herself from the dinner table. This was at 6:30 p. m. At 6:45 she was discovered sitting with Miss Henrietta Kaminske, secretary in the Extension Department, in the fifth row of the auditorium. Why? The seats for the production, "Double Doors", were not reserved. The ladies were merely insuring themselves, Mr. Bovee and the Anspachs of/a seat. Oh yes, pillows softened the wait. The Joint Army - Navy - Marine Procurement Board is now enlisting men for armed services. The Board is set up in J"e recreation rooms of Sloan Hall today. Those funny little persons wearing long dunce caps and sucking lollie pops last Tuesday morning in Keeler Union were students who attend this school and not "trusties" from any other institution. They were members of the Psychology and Education classes. They were enjoying a "hell-day". Included in the program was a one act melodrama entitled "She was only a baker's dotter" or "A Friend in Knead Larnin'". In the cast were such characters as Rank Smeeth, Large Dooz, Sherwood (Who's Who for three dollars) Evans, Wess Chesty, Pill Hendrickson, Petty Greed. Norman Johnston presented his manuscript, "Thu- lism". SENIOR MEN All senior men are strongly urged to enroll at the Appointment Office, even if they do not plan to teach next year. When you return from Government Service, you will then have your credentials on file. This should be done immediately. P. G. LANTZ VICTORY AIDES Girls interested in war work will meet this Wednesday at 1 p. m. in the Women's lounge of the Keeler Union. Every womam on campus is urged -to take part in this Victory Aides group. BETTY REUTZ LUCILLE WARNER Co-chairmen NOTICE Any college senior or college graduate with training in biology, bacteriology and chemistry who is interested in applying for a W. K. Kellogg Foundation fellowship for continued study in these fields, report to the Student Personnel Office for further details. DAVID BS. TROUT, Deam of Stetoate VOLUME 24 MOUNT PLEASANT, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1942 NUMBER 1 College to Install Elected Officers Don Fingleton to Receive Student Council Gavel in Friday Program. Central's newly elected candidates will officially take office Friday morning when they aire installed before an all-school assembly. The program is scheduled for the regular assembly hour. Dr. Charles L. Anspach, president of the college, will preside at the Student Council sponsored program. Acting Head of the Student Council Emery Freeman will present the Council's gaval to Vice-President Don Fingleton. Fingleton will automatically become president of the Council on January 1. The same procedure will be carried out for the Men's Union. William Hendrickson, acting chairman of the. Union, will hand the gavel to Kfart Becker, newly chosen vice-president. Becker also will automatically become president of the organization on January l. -All class presidents will be formally installed. This excludes the freshman president. The freshman class does not elect officers until February. The vice-president, secretary, and treasurer of the three upper classes will foe introduced. Don Fingleton, vice-president of the Student Council, will address the college. In closing the students will sing the Alma Mater with Fred R. Bush directing. Central Host to Institute on Saturday, Nov. 21 Central Michigan College will be a host to the Central Michigan Consumer Institute Saturday, November 21. The Institute's program is built around the war effort. Registration will take place in the Keeler Union from 9:30 a. m. to 9:45 a. m. Mothers are invited to leave their children at the nursery school in the College Elementary building. Chippewas Announce Most Valuable Man Warren Schmakel, Toledo senior, and Don Provencher, Traverse City senior, were named as co-captains of the undefeated, untied Central Michigan gridiron Chippewas at a special election meeting last week. Harold Kaczynski, a junior from Flint, was named the most valuable player foy his teammates. Schmakel, shifted from the backfield at the beginning of the season, has stood out in every game at his guard position. In 1941 the Toledo player was a blocking back. He played a total of 24. quarters. Provencher starred many times during the past season. He missed only the Ball State game. This was because of injuries. He was an end. Kaczynski's hard-driving line plunges constantly kept Central in scoring positions. He excelled in his running and punting abilities. He scored five touchdowns in the first three games. However, he failed to score in the final three contests. As1 a result of this scoring punch in the early part of the season he is one of the state's leading scorers. He played fullback. He also played 24 quarters'. Anspach Named Council President Dr. Charles L. Anspach was elected Council president of the Valley Trails Council of Boy Scouts, at the annual meeting in Saginaw last week. Four new board officers' and more than a dozen new board members were chosen. Scouting facilities in Saginaw have been uitensified to fit wartime needs. Forty-three war services have been listed by the Boy Scouts during the past year, centering chiefly to salvaging, selling war bonds, and home defense in case of air raids. Schools to Assist in Registering For Coming Gasoline Rationing College Elementary and Junior High Schools Will Issue Rationing Books on November 18, 19 and 20; Hours Are from 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 5 p. m. By Charles McLeod The College Elementary and Junior high school will issue gasoline rationing books November 18, 19, and 20, in the Elementary building. Faculty, students, and townspeople in the neighboring vicinity may register on these1 days from 9 to 12 a. m. and 1 to 5 p. m. Those who wish to register in the evening will find city elementary schools open until 9 o'clock. Teachers and volunteer workers will conduct the registration. The following instructions and regulations are listed for registrants' convenience: (1) This rationing board program is for the issuance of the basic "A" book for private passenger cars only. Motorcycles, trucks, pickups, and other commercial vehicles must get their ration books from the county clerk. (2) If you own two passenger cars you must fill out separate application blanks. Three or more cars are considered a fleet and do not get "A" books. (3) If you think you are entitled to more gasoline than is allowed on the A-foook (4 gallons per week) then you must apply directly to the War Rationing Board after you get your "A" foook. Special blanks are available at the school. (4) Have the following information when you come to school on Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday to avoid delay. (5) An application blank (OEA Form R-S34 Part A) is available. Fill it out neatly in ink or indelible pencil on both sides where indicated. Notice that this requires the serial numbers of 5 tires, (you must sell the surplus) and other information about your car. You should also know the Use Stamp number (the $5 one on the windshield). Additional application blanks may be obtained at the schools for your friends. (6) It is absolutely essential that you bring the registration card of your automobile with you. You cannot get an "A" book if you fail to bring this card. Get a duplicate if you have lost or mislaid it. (This is the form received when a license is procured.) You do not need your certificate of title. (7) It is also necessary that the owner sign the application or his duly authorized agent sign if he is out of the city. (8) All unmounted tires, including trailer and wagon tires, must foe sold to the American ; Railway 'Express before "A" books can be issued. Anspach Pledges College to Meet Future Obligations Addresses Large Audience at Concluding Event of Anniversary Week Celebration. In memory of the laying of Central Michigan College's corner stone November 15, 1892, President Charles L. Anspach delivered his anniversary speech entitled "Tue- bor" to a host of returning alumni, students and friends. "As loyal sons and daughters of the United States of America and of Central College of Education, I pledge you," said President Anspach, "to. defend: —The heritage which is ours foe- cause of the untiring efforts of the nofole men and women of the City of Mt. Pleasant, of the State Board of Education, of faculty and students. —The constructive work and lasting values bequeathed us by the former presidents of our college. —The God-given right to free minds, and to remove prejudices and superstitution. To us is given the responsibility of helping men and women achieve high intellectual development and thus attain true manhood and womanhood. —The obligation of the American school to aid youth to achieve individual completeness'. Technology is not enough. We must foecome humanity-minded. —The fundamental institutions of American life. —To continually achieve the purposes for which our college was created; the education of young men and women in the truth, in the detection of values, in respect for fundamental social institutions, in appreciation for the cultures of all the peoples, in love of humanity, in fidelity to self, in willingness to aid youth to find a better way of life, in loyalty to American Democracy, and finally, in a faith for the future girded with courage and conviction." Professor Kendall P. Brooks, head of the physics and chemistry department, acted as chairman of the meeting. Invocation and benediction were, pronounced by the Reverend Charles W. Mackenzie. Two numbers were sung toy the A Cappella Choir, under the direction of Prof. J. Harold Powers, of the music department: "Ode to America," Noble Cain; and.' "Bring Back the Days/' Strauss. Voice Students Present Recital 13 to Sing Advanced Program in College Auditorium Thursday Evening. The advanced pupils of Professor J. Harold powers, head of the music department, will present a voice recital in- the college auditorium Thursday, November 19, at 8:15 p. m. The program is as follows: September Charlton Calm As The Night Bohm Betty Dayringer, contralto Sing Me To Sleep Greene Pale Moon Logan Catherine Staebler, mezzo soprano The Star Rogers The Dancing Doll .... • Poldini Donna Hether, lyric soprano I Love Thee * Grieg One Who Has' Yearned Alone Tschaikowsky Ardys Hynn, mezzo soprano Give A Man A Horse O'Hara I Love Life Curran Warren Williams, bass Ah, fors's lui "Traviata" .... Verdi The Villanelle De1T Acqua Joyce Van Petten, Coloratura soprano My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice Saint-Saens To You — Richard Strauss Leona Lantz, contralto Aria: "The Secret of Suzanne" Wolfe-Perarri The Danza Chadwick Virginia Vincer, lyric soprano The Horn Flagier OI' Man River Kern Maurice Durf ee, bass lie deux "Herodiade" .,.. Massenet The Birthday Woodman Dorothy Kelly, lyric soprano Doest Thou Know The Land "Mignon" Thomas The Marguerite Bizet Betty Paine, mezzo contralto Care Selve "Atlantic" Handel *Lo Hear The Gentle Lark, Bishop Arlene Kruse, lyric soprano *Flute obligatto toy Margaret Longren Accompanists Eleanor Garbow, Virginia Peterson, Virginia Vincer, Helen Riley Everyone is invited to attend the recital. Nancy Fletcher Named Officer in Commerce Club Nancy Fletcher, Birmingham freshman, was elected vice-president of the Commerce club at the November 11 meeting. She replaces Jack Trustman, who did not return to college this fall. Program committee members were also appointed for the year. They include Doris Walters, Hilda Densmore, Betty Jane Larson, and Beverly Zutoler. Plans were discussed for the informal dance to foe given jointly with the industrial Arts club on December 8. Extension Program Adds Two Classes in Cadillac Two new extension classes have been organized at Cadillac to begin Saturday, November 14. Miss K^aro- lena Pox will conduct a course in English and Mr. George Wheeler will teach one in conservation. The meetings will be held alternately in Lake City and Cadillac every week. This brings the total number of courses "operating' off1 Central's campus'to-22, the largest number .ever... .conducted.
|Title||1942-11-18; 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.|