1943-05-05; Central Michigan Life
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98 «fff»y*r*'y y -f-^-'^^^^A ■«.**--l:^IJ^I*Ji. :jf*SSfig3teSBSS§!Si Fay Your Pledges With Votes Help Elect Our Queen VOLUME 2* MOUNT PLEASANT, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1943 NUMBER 24 Conference Is Set ek-end » * * * * * * * * * * * * * * President Charles L. Anspach Will Crown Miss Victory' Queen Will Be Announced on May 17 Following Five Weeki of Balloting Prominent Figures in Public Life Receive Formal Invitations to Coronation and Ball; Warriner Hall to Provide Background. . Plans for the coronation of Central Michigan college's "Miss Victory" and for the Queen's Coronation Ball were rapidly progressing early this week, according to Henry Smith, general chairman of the program. "Miss Victory" will be officially crowned in an impressive ceremony on the lawn of Warriner hall on May 22. A special ball will be staged in the ballroom of Keeler Union on the same evening. The queen will be chosen by votes cast by students and faculty, and by any outside contributors who wish to donate to the college's Victory Loan Fund. Each vote cast represents one penny contributed to the Loan Fund. "Miss Victory" will reign as queen of all Central Michigan's servicemen and women. Dr. Charles' L. Anspach, president > of the college, has been announced' as guest speaker for the coronation program according to Leona Lantz and Virginia Vincer, co-chairmen of the speakers committee. It is also planned to. have representatives from the army, navy and marines on the speakers platform. Dr. Anspach will crown the queen before an audience of townspeople and students. Entertainment Harvey Silvert, chairman of the entertainment committee, and Lawrence Sweeney, grand marshal of affairs, have announced that an outstanding program is just about ready for the new queen and her court. Formal Invitations William Hendrickson, chairman of the publicity committee, announced Monday of this week that formal invitations to the coronation and ball were sent to many prominent public figures such as franklin Roosevelt, Henry A. Wallace, Prentiss1 Brown, Arthur Vandentourg, Homer Ferguson, Will Rogers, Fred L. Crawford, Colin Smith, Governor Harry F. Kelly, Harry Dignan, Eugene B. Elliott, Webb McCall, Frank Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Warriner, C. S. Larzelere, Miss Bertha Ronan, and many others. Explanations of the contest and of the Victory Loan Fund accompanied the invitations. George N. Lauer, chairman of the coronation ceremonies, has announced that all coronation committee were working rapidly but carefully on the plans and that the audience on Saturday, May 22, would receive the best in entertainment and beauty. Cor©matio<n Sail Although transportation difficulties are making it difficult for the orchestra committee to secure a band for the coronation ball, plans on the ball were moving along toward completion on Monday of this week. Warren Schmakel, chairman of the ball, is having meetings with committees and has announced that final plans would be known soon. PRESIDENTS! All newly elected presidents of organizations are requested to attend a special meeting at 7:30 in W355 on Monday night, May 17. The^meeting is to accquaint newly elecfed officers with their, new (positions. Rwrnember the date, May €Uf, By Henry Smith Who dun it Yes, who took the pimentos out of the olives? The number one mystery of the past week has been solved by one Ronnie Finch, of the physical education department According the Head Coach Ronnie, the pimentos in the olives, served with sandwiches! at the Keeler Union soda bar, have been missing. Upon investigating and a little brain work Ron discovered the reason. "Eureka! I have found it!" says Mr. Finch. According to his solution the pimentos were removed from the olives and used to add flavor to chicken-a-la- king which was served at a recent faculty potluck supper. Is that right? What has happened to those little red stuffings? Who has a better solution? That strange knocking on doors in Warriner hall rooms last Monday morning wasn't just the wind. No, it was a blind man. What was he after? Oh, just a few pennies—a few pennies so he could cast votes in the "Miss Victory" contest. He wore dark glasses, a ragged coat and carried a steel pipe for a cane. He spoke to no one. He received small sums when he entered classrooms, as both students and faculty contributed. Who was he? Ask the TAU's! "We protests At least w© think we do." It's just three college men who have just finished bidding their women good evening. Their complaint is that whenever the chaperon fails to blink the lights in front of the dormitory at five minutes to ten each night, that the girls, should not be charged with a lateness, i "After all," said the boys, "we stand out in front of the dorm waiting for that five minutes warning signal and when it doesn't come we naturally don't expect the doors to be locked right away. That blinking of the lights is our cue to head for the door—slowly. Therefore, we protest the decision to charge our girls with lateness because the chap does . See - EVEKY WEDNESDAY - Page 4 "MISS VICTORY," queen of all Central Michigan's servicemen and women, will receive her crown from Dr. Anspach, president of the college, in special coronation exercises on the front lawn of Warriner hall on May 22. Dr. Anspach will also deliver the special corna- tion address before townspeople and students. Psychology and Education Groups Will Sponsor Meeting May J and 8 Registration Will Begin at One O'clock on Friday; Dorothy Procissi Is Student Chairman.' Approximately 30 high schools in Central Michigan will be represented at a special Citizenship Conference here Friday and Saturday, May 6 and 7, according to Dorothy Procissi, chairman of the conference. The conference is sponsored by the senior psychology and education classes at Central. Registration will take place in the first floor foyer of Warriner hall from 1 p. m. to 2 p. m. on Friday. This registration will include Central students and faculty, guests and delegates. Immediately following the registration, there will be a general assembly in the auditorium with Student Chairman Procissi presiding. Dr. C. L. Anspach, president of Central, will address the conference with an opening speech. Student Recital Set for May 11 Varied Program Will Present Hour of Musical Entertain- na Hingle Leads Sigsbee in Voting Third Week Sees Only 49 Votes Separating Leaders; Four New Candidates Only one and one half more weeks remain in the "Miss' Victory" contest as Ina Ringle took over the drivers seat during the third week of voting to lead Virginia Sigsbee by a narrow margin of 49 votes. The third week, saw four new candidates enter the field for the final honor. It is expected that large numbers of votes will pour into the ballot box during the present week and the latter part of next week as students, faculty and townspeople look over the leading candidates. Contest authorities do not give up the fact that a "dark horse or two" will receive a deluge of votes during the closing hours of the contest. The contest'will close at 5 p. m. on Monday, May 17. Authorities also announced that the Victory Loan Fund has bought one $1500 bond and has the money to buy another $100 bond. The Fund hopes to reach a goal of $3750, which will purchase $5000 bond. Results of the contest after completion of the third week are: Ina Ringle :. 1471 Jinny Sigsbee 1422 Beth Robinson 1164 Mary Eddy 1010 Betty Wilson 950 Shirlee Cook 876. Lucille Warner 707 Jane Watrous 315 Trudy Brietzke 265 Janet Waldron 250 Florence Mary Gwinn 173 Virginia Leonard 137 Bernie Booker 110 Bette1 Carey 82 ment i By Elna Burke The Student Voice Recital by pupils of Prof. J. Harold Powers of the music department, several tunes postponed since its first announced date, will be presented at 8:15 in the the auditorium on Tuesday evening, May 11. While this is listed as a "debut" recital, it being the first formal appearance of all those taking part, several of those participating have been active in campus musical activities. Those appearing on the program are: Isabel Greenhoe, S h e r i d a n| freshman; William Gregory, Escana- ba freshman; Helen Hansen, Mor- rice sophomore; Shirley Hansen, Sioux Falls, S. Dakota; Charles Jankowske, Pontiac freshman; Virginia Peterson. Grayling junior; Virginia Rice, Saginaw freshman; Emmalou Rogers, Gladwin sophomore; Rosemary Skelton,> Bay City sophomore; Helen Wheeting, Imlay freshman. A varied program, an hour in length will be offered and students and others interested are invited to attend. < Although final order of the complete program had been undecided at press time yesterday the conference will include a panel discussion, "Are the schools meeting the challenge of training youth for sound citzenship." The panel will consist of two superintendents, two student teachers, one teacher, two high school youths, and one college faculty member. A formulation of conference objectives and problems will include listing and classification of the problems for group discussion in the Saturday sessions. Movies will also be shown followed by a discussion in the Keeler Union cafeteria. Student chairman will be Phil Hurford. On Saturday, May 8, breakfast will officially open the day in the Keeler cafeteria at 8 a. m.. A general assembly will follow. Bette Lou Carey will be student chairman. This meeting will include a discussion of the questionaire sent out to schools which are participating. There will also be a review of the problems established at the Friday meetings. Part of the morning" will be devoted to discussion groups. Lunch at 11:30 will be in the cafeteria in the Union. In the afternoon a general assembly will discuss findings of the individual discussion groups. Betty Ross will be chairman of the assembly. Following this the conference will close with a summarization of the conference findings. Girls* Glee Club Have Concert Ted Park Named for Assisfanfship Ted Park, Mt. Pleasant senior majoring in chemistry, has been awarded a Research Assistantship by the University of Wisconsin. He will work in (bio-chemistry for the navy there. He has been outstanding in athletics at Central, having starred on the varsity tennis team. He is a member of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity and the Alchymist club. Ted was ■ listed in this year's Who's Who of college students. He is the son of Mr. Charles V. Park, librarian at Central, and Mrs. Park. Central Michigan college's Girls' Glee club will present its _ annual concert, at 8:15 p. m. Thursday, May 13, in the lobby of the Keeler Union building it has' been announced toy Mrs. Mryle G. Thiers, director of the group. The program will consist of a variety of numbers made up of both folk and composed materials, classical and modern, accompanied and unaccompanied. The featured number will be an instrumental trio composed of Jean Borske, Manistee sophomore, violin; Geraldine Lewis, Dearborn freshman, cello; and Helen Reilly, Brown City freshman* piano. Vocal trio and double quartette selections will to© made toy the members of the club.. ! il f 1 H 1 • I ■ < ' #7 * t' ! if , i ' U 11 J-'
|Title||1943-05-05; 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 1943 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|