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T h o u gh t fo r th e W e e k : To speak wisely may not always be easy but not to speak ill requires only silence. LUMBERJACK Li’l J a c k S ays: ! f absence makes the heart grow fonder, a lot of people ought to love their church. Vol. 41 — No. 11 W E D N E S D A Y , JAN. 11. 19545 P U B LISH E D B Y ASSO CIATED S T U D E N T S A R IZ O N A STATE CO LLEGE A T F LA G S T A F F, A R IZO N A Playmakers Present 'Caine Mutiny Court Martial' Here All-Male Cast Featured In Naval Drama "The Caine Mutiny Court Mar- Hai; * second o f this years A rizona Playmaker productions is wady for the rising curtain Thursday and Friday, January 12 and 13, at 8 p. m., according to Ralph J. Holly. director. Adapted from Herman Wouk’s ■j>jLitier-prize winning novel o f the same name, the gripping naval drama revolves around Lt. Stephen Maryk. portrayed by Pete Pearsall, a young officer on trial for mutiny. Counsel for the defense win be enacted by Leon Berger, while Lattie Coor will represent the prosecuting attorney. O. V. Maddox will appear in the role of' Capt. Blakely, chief judge of the' court martial. Lt. Com. Queeg, the commander which the alleged mutineer has deposed, is played by Tom Baker. Other member o f the cast include: William Russell as Lt, Tho- ®jt* Keefer; Tal Russell as Signal-mu Julius Urban; Kenneth Cog dill as Lt. W illie Keith. John Waits as Capt. Southard, witness; ■Veach Willis, as Dr. Forrest Lun-de* n, psychiatrist; Joe Worisch eck as Dr. Bird, psychiatrist; and Julian Taylor as court stenographer. Non-speaking parts will be taken by Charles Stasek, Don May. Join Armer, Ernest Rubi (mera- Un of the court); Charles Swann, Rudolf Gorman (party friends And Ronald Moore <an orderlyi Donna Roth is assistant to the director. Dor May will work as technical director and advisor with Coraleen Mayes and Jeannette Donavan as the other technical advisors. Dee (Continued on Page 4) REHEARSING for “ Caine Mutiny Court Martial, ” to be presented in the auditorium Jan. 13 and IS, 8 p. m.. are, le ft to right. Virgil >ladcio\, Joseph Worischeck, William Russell, and Pet*- Pearsall. Miiil- <1"' plays the part of Captain Blakely, judge; W orischeck is a young psychiatrist; Russell plays the part of Lt. Thomas Keefer, a writer; anti Pearsall is defendant. The play is. under the direct ion of Ralph J. Holly, associate professor of English. JC Marathon Show Raises $1200 For Dimes March New Dishwasher Speeds Process Dishwashing efficiency in the dining hall has been stepped up by the addition o f a late mode! dishwasher, The new machine, ordered last June, was installed during the Christmas holidays. The new machine, a Hobart Fleetline, takes care of pre-rinse, washing and final rinse. It contains an automatic belt, and the final rinse temperature is ISO degrees farenheit. Stainless steel was used throughout the machine. Although dishes are washed inore thoroughly in this 1 1 -foot machine as compared with the old lour-foot model, there are no gears to speed it, and a specified length of time is required for dishes going through to be thoroughly washed. Mary Gomez will be in charge ttf the new machine. 'Sketch N ig h t1 P la n n e d Mu Alpha Delta art dub wiU feature a sketch night for anyone interested. “ Sketch N ight" meet-will begin at 7: 30 on Tuesday, j'an- 17 in room 35 of Old Main. you are interested, you are wel* c<nme at our meetings. No artistic al* % u required. Perhaps the most outstanding feature of the Marathon was the appearance of the “ RascaLs in Rythrn. ' ’ two young lads from Phoenix, who have made quite a name for themselves throughout the state, playing and singing western music. They arrived here at 2 p. m. and stayed until around 9 p. m. during which time they earned an estimated $400 for the March of Dimes. The second largest amount of Major Work Now Complete On New Reid According to Walter Runke, jr.. superintendent of buildings and grounds, work will not be started on the east wing of Ta ylor Hall until the present construction is completely finished on the west wing and students, presently housed in the east wing, are transferred to it The plaster contractor has completed approximately 50 per cent of the interior finishing. D. O. Norton and Son Construction Company was awarded the contract on Taylor Hall at a total cost o f 5264, 550. The track area and the plumbing connected with the new- football field is now completed. The draining and filling of the rest of the area is finished. Only the fine grading and shaping details remain to be done. Total cost of this contract amounts to 5110, 800 which was given to Phoenix Paving and Contracting Company. The tentative location of the new men’s dormitory is just south of the present football field. Preliminary plans are now being drawn up. Authority to issue self-liquidating bonds for construction of housing on campus has yet to be granted by the Legislature, at the request of the Board o f Regents. Title to the land for the building of the teacher-education building, to be located south of the science building, is still pending in the courts. H ie four stone cottages in Cottage City now- undergoing remodeling work, will be ready for occupancy at the beginning of the spring semester of this year, the work being done by F. H. Antrim Construction Company and Scher-mann Construction Company at a total cost of 517, 020. Freshmen Now Registering Under New Guidance Plan Western Music Proves Popular Gum And Lipstick Caution Requested According to Mrs. Nina Seibert, head dietician, one of the biggest problems encountered in supervising the dining hatl is that of chcw-ing gum and lipstick on trays and glasses. Chewing gum becomes almost impossible to remove on re it has contacted the hot water of the dishwasher. Lipstick often is not soluble in ordinary dish water, and must be removed by hand. Students are requested to wrap their gum in napkins instead of placing it on the tray where it is very likely to be forgotten. Any traces of lipstick should be wiped from silverware and glasses before returning them to the kitchen. The Polio fund raising marathon, held by the Junior Chamber of Commerce of Flagstaff on the stage of the College Auditorium, proved that the listening audience of Flagstaff radio stations prefer western music over all other types. A wide variety o f music was offered at the beginning of this “ pay to hear" program. Everything from religious music to Navajo tribal songs were started. But out of the 51270 raised for the March of Dimes last Sunday, the Rascals of Rhythm, a Phoenix western music television team, raised over 5375. , A. local orchestra “ The Cotton Pickets" playing strictly western songs, raised another $300. There were several other folk song specialists too, making it safe to say that two thirds of the music on a 13-bnur program 4 was limited to western style. Flagstaff promotes all types of music during each year, operas, cfillege. high school and townspeople choral groups, and serious, orchestra music. Burt right in there, always available is the good ole Cowboy music of our native west. Junior Class Talent Show To Raise Funds IIISH DREDGERY is cut to a minimum with the new dishwashing machine installed during tin- Christmas holiday. Some 9. M)0 dlihes a day will be processed through the machine. Here Mrs. Nina Seibert, manager of the dining hall demonstrates the machine to students. Left to right are Donald It. >e|son, George Elder, and Mrs. Seibert. The 1 1-foot much ine replaces a smaller one and help* prevent dish stack-ups in the college kitchen. Semester End Scheduled For January 27 Freshmen are registering f o r next semester’ s work and planning their complete college programs with advisors and department heads this week under the new pre-registration program in e f f e c t this semester. New semester begins Jan. 31. The new program allows more time for counseling and for setting up of long-range scholastic programs for students. Seniors, juniors and sophomores already have consulted with their advisors in previous weeks. The greater time allowance for registering permits more efficient scheduling of classes for students. Registration of most students now enrolled w ill be completed before final examinations Jan. 25-27. New students entering college fo r the first time will register for classes Jan. 30. Instruction begins Jan. 31. Sufficient beginning Fresh, men courses are scheduled for new students. A new class schedule will go into effect with the new semester- The schedule allows for classes during the noon hour to permit greater use of classroom facilities. Plans Begun For Senior Day Feb. 11 Seniors from all Arizona hijrh schools will be invited to spend Saturday. Feb. 11, as guests here of the first Associated Student* sponsored High School Senior Day, John Cook, vice president of A ssociated Students is general chairman. Helping him make arrangements for the student council will be presidents of service organizations, including Don Williams, Chain Gang; Jane Lucas, Spurs; Shirley Ryberg, Cardinal Key; and David Yates, Blue Key. Although events and entertainments to be offered visiting seniors are still tentative, it is hoped that emphasis can be placed on Snow Ftowl attractions, along with other features of the campus. and the area. money earned by a group, was due to the appearance of the *‘Cot-tonpickers” of the Museum Club. They earned betwen 5250 and $30l> for the Polio fund. ASC contributed to the Folio benefit by’ lending the talents of vocalists Amy Parry and Ann Blair. Jerry Bledsoe and Jim Miller, and the combined efforts of a trio composed o f , \Fanuel Leyva, Stan Hopper, and Jack Robinson. The largest single pledge made was one of 5100 for Dr. Roy Young to stng “ The Eyes of Texas Are Upon You. ” Local businessmen Jack Blair and Frank Wonner had a pledge of $72 to do their version o f a hula dance. Phi) N ackard sang a medley o f songs for a pledge of $93. A stage crew of from 35 to 40 personnel helped keep the Marathon moving for its 1 1 -hour duration, and worked until 2 : 00 a. m. Monday clearing the auditorium of equipment used in the show. The junior class will present a talent show Thursday night. Jan. 19. at 8 p. m. Themed “ It rs a Marshmallow World, ” the show will be held in the College Union Auditorium. Proceeds from the event, featuring a variety of campus and local talent, will go to the junior class-sponsored Junior-Senior I^rom in May. Dick Way, President of the class, is in charge of the program. Others working on preparations include Pat O’Neill, Jeanette Donovan, Margaret Greer, Ann Blair, and Carolyn Brown. Talent already entered in the show includes Doc Williams and his violin; The Cotton pickers, local western band; the Midnight Rhum beros, latin combo; and the madrigal singers from the music department. Many other acts will feature vocal solos, piano duets, a vocal trio, comedy acts, modem dance, imitations, and ensembles. Three judges will pick three prize winners. Admission will be 75 cents for adults and 50 cents1 for children. Treasurers Note 31 r*. Marie Rolle. Bookstore manager has asked of fire rs of organization* linking through the central treasurer to honor the rules pertaining to deposits or withdrawals during the book closing period rec[uir-ed around the first of each m®nth. T ie Central Treasurer will n«t be open lor business on thp last two days of each month, nor on the first two days of the following month. Request made by President L . ; A. Eastburn ot the college here ’ to increase the number of schol* arships to be made available to students has been approved by the Board of Regents. Effective next fall a substantial] increase of scholarships will pro- j vide further aid to worthy young j people desiring to enroll in the I college here. President Eastburn. said. The total increase approved! by the Board of Regents amounts' to 45 over that authorized cur-, rently. Athletic scholarships were increased from 45 to 60, music; scholarships were increased from 1 45 to 50. and academic scholarships were increased from 45 to 70. The board also approved the request of Earl F. “ Jiggs’- Insley to be relieved from duties as head football coach and approved his continuance as athletic director and assistant coach. Mr. Insley had submitted his request to President Eastburn early in December. and this was the first regent meeting that the request could be formally acted upon. The board action gives formal approval of Mr. Insley’s continuance as athletic director and assistant coach, which had been his status before he accepted the tem-poraiy assignment o f head football coach until an additional P ed erso n A t In dian H e a lth E d u c a tio n M e e t Dr. John Pederson of the health, | recreation, and physical education ■ department attended a meeting j January 9 concerned with the health education needs of teachers j of Indian children. The m eeting; was h eld ; it the El Rancho Hotel, in Gallup, N. M. Its purpose was j to start specific plans for a health program. Dr. Pederson was appointed as a member of the steering committee at the preliminary Indian! health meeting Nov. 22. Chairman of the committee was Allen MI. A. Buckingham, health educator, Div-1 is ion of Indian Health, Window ' Rock. I Notice Activity tickets will 11 be issued beginning Monday, January Ifith in the. -Vssj»«-i»1(*d Student*’ Office. NO tickets will be issued after Eebruary 11th. Students will not be gi» • en activity tickets unless they show their Registration card marked PAID from thw Business office. Activ|ty tickets can In* bought for rive dollars fnr the wives and huslnuids of students regularly enrolled at A. 8. C. Library's Arizona Collection Includes 1075 Varied Volumes Are you one who enjoys stories •'Ktem legends, gold discover- Indian attacks, and the picturesque characters of the old ^ yoU are you would prob- * * * Pea<3inK the books from Arizona collection in the library. la this section are books on both '^>on and fact about Arizona and , Southwest, it is very possible «nd the factual books more ex- 1 inr than the book* of fiction. T*1* Arizona collection is in section of the library, the •J*** upstairs. Here are the lock-case and the shelves for regu- * circulation. The books of most u* and those otrt of print are JP* in the locked raw* and may ’t taken from the library. The Demonstrations Add Spice Of Life To Holly's Speech Class \ filUT TO the lihrant of the roflegp her*> « presented hv Ed May*, *iee president and manager » f »hr Arizona Machinery Compaay of Flaotaff, to Or. L A . tbom. pmikkat o f the eollefe. TW* b o i»k , tw in* displayed b » Mr. Mas % left, in a copy of “Plrltvrlal H » t o r> of. tiw rk a . " I t rover* U r k i « - tor\ of the United Mat#’, nod Canada by on in* <»f 2. VHI pvlurr*. 55 historical map*, and -SMUMMi woratM in type, from the age of dim-over} to the current at unite age. Again this year, as in two previous years, ASC was the site of the third annual March of Dimes Marathon to be held in Flagstaff. Sunday, January' 8, found the College Auditorium packed to hear and see entertainment of all types perform to aid the drive against polio. The Marathon was sponsored by the Flagstaff Junior Chamber o f Commerce. Acting as Masters of Ceremonies and talent coordinators, Jim Eckman and Mark Sapp, members of the JC’s, signed on the air over station KCLS at 1 p. m. Sunday and conducted a show' consisting of approximately 30 different acts and groups of entertainers. At the close of the Marathon at 12 midnight Sunday, a total of $1275. 60 had been pledged, $831 of which was received in cash. books on the circulation shelves may he checked out. Since the beginning of the library the Arizona collection has been to and built up by books nought and oven to tta Library until there are apprmi-mately 10T5 book* ini the collation. AreoTdin- to Althea Rag sdale. SST librarian, the most iat- • « * > i n . he co fecto , are The volumes o» the Annual Report o f » , Bureau r f E t h n o ^ the books on explorations of the the bonks were publish-lor Arizona, some <* ** b«olcj dating hark as far -• W - the books on tho rha - ,, nd i « £ i t . nu. d on r a g e I I Eastburn, T h re e P rofs To A tte n d Phoenix M e e t Dt L. A . Eastburn, president and three members of the faculty ■will attend the Arizona Association of School Administrators annual meeting at a Yuma hotel Jan. 13 and 14. Attending with Dr. Eastburn will be Dr. J Lawrence Walkup, dean of the college: Dr Virgil W. Gillenwater, head of the Department of Education; and Lewis J. McDonald, director of field relations. Dr. Walkup will Participate in a panel discussion concerning the place of secondary schools in solving problems of higheT education. The discussion will be based on the fact that in the next ten years enrollments in colleges are expected io double. One topic at the nveting will be the possibility of additional Junior Colleges in the state, What would you do if you were sitting calmly in class, and someone let a rattlesnake loose on the instructor's desk You’d probably feel very much like heading for the tall timber; at least you'd be mighty- restless with that snake on the loose. That's just a sample o f what is likely to happen in one of the demonstration speech classes of Ralph Holly, associate professor of English. At one time or another, almost every subject from puttintr designs on neckties to shining shoes has been demonstrated in class, and sometimes students get pretty shakey at wbat is happening-. For instance, there was the time a student trot up in front of the class and demonstrated the workings o f explosives. Everything was ail right until he lit a fuse attached to a stick o f dynamite and proceeded to scatter the class to all comers of the room Or the time a male student proved that the culinary' arts don't belong to the weaker sex alone, and demonstrated how to make soft, fluffy eup-cakes ip class. Mr. Holly reports they were very gord. One of the most unusual demonstrations to be jriven in class occurred when two students set up a regular still in class and showed them how to distill water <for car batteries, etc. » and alcohol ffor medicinal purposes>. In the past, demonstrations have been, riven on skiing, how’ to make Mexican tortillas, and many other things, but perhaps the most hilarious demonstration given so far was a students’ lecture on tlie methods involved in pressing a pair o f pants... so he took his pants o ff and proceeded to show the class the correct way to press them. Speech anyone? Regents Approve Scholarship Boost coaching staff member could be employed. Robert C. Euler, part-time instructor in science, was granted leave of absence for the spring semester. He requested the teave to permit his continuance of work toward his doctor degree. The college’s athletic board of control will probably meet early next week to consider applications for football coach. Between 20 and 30 applications have been submitted.
|Creator||Northern Arizona University. Associated Students.|
|Title||The Lumberjack, January 11, 1956.|
|Collection name||Northern Arizona University: The Lumberjack|
|Repository||Northern Arizona University. Cline Library|
|Rights||Digital surrogates are the property of the repository. Reproduction requires permission.|
|Subjects||Northern Arizona University--Students--Newspapers|
|Master file name||1956_01_11.pdf|
|Master file creation date||2014-02-21|
|Master file size||13497186|
|Master file format|
|Software||Abobe PDF Version 1.4|
|Oral history transcripts||
T h o u gh t fo r th e W e e k :
To speak wisely may not always be easy
but not to speak ill requires only silence. LUMBERJACK
Li’l J a c k S ays:
! f absence makes the heart grow fonder,
a lot of people ought to love their church.
Vol. 41 — No. 11 W E D N E S D A Y , JAN. 11. 19545
P U B LISH E D B Y ASSO CIATED S T U D E N T S A R IZ O N A STATE CO LLEGE A T F LA G S T A F F, A R IZO N A
Playmakers Present 'Caine
Mutiny Court Martial' Here
"The Caine Mutiny Court Mar-
Hai; * second o f this years A rizona
Playmaker productions is
wady for the rising curtain Thursday
and Friday, January 12 and
13, at 8 p. m., according to Ralph
J. Holly. director.
Adapted from Herman Wouk’s
■j>jLitier-prize winning novel o f the
same name, the gripping naval
drama revolves around Lt. Stephen
Maryk. portrayed by Pete Pearsall,
a young officer on trial for
mutiny. Counsel for the defense
win be enacted by Leon Berger,
while Lattie Coor will represent
the prosecuting attorney. O. V.
Maddox will appear in the role of'
Capt. Blakely, chief judge of the'
court martial. Lt. Com. Queeg, the
commander which the alleged mutineer
has deposed, is played by
Other member o f the cast include:
William Russell as Lt, Tho-
®jt* Keefer; Tal Russell as Signal-mu
Julius Urban; Kenneth Cog
dill as Lt. W illie Keith. John
Waits as Capt. Southard, witness;
■Veach Willis, as Dr. Forrest Lun-de*
n, psychiatrist; Joe Worisch
eck as Dr. Bird, psychiatrist; and
Julian Taylor as court stenographer.
Non-speaking parts will be taken
by Charles Stasek, Don May.
Join Armer, Ernest Rubi (mera-
Un of the court); Charles Swann,
Rudolf Gorman (party friends
And Ronald Moore