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me <EANNERj> ^^^^S Page 1 May 16, 1975 ^^^•^^^ "Junie Moon" To Be Learning Experience By GEORGE LEWIS Rather than being a play just for entertainment, Tell Me That You Love Me, Junie Moon, to be performed by the Drama department tonight, would seem to be an indictment against all 'normal' people for not reacting 'normally' to 'abnormal' people. According to Dr. Irving Shaw, head of the Drama department, the play revolves around three handicapped people looking for love. Realizing that the world won't DEBBIE MURPHEY give it to them, they band together and become recluses. Bitterness is all that comes from their search. Junie Moon, the main character, is played byDeniseHiggins. Arthur and Warren, the other two major characters, are played by Keith Lyall and Dave Ayala. Syl- vonia Sager, Terry Nomura, Debbie Sheffield, Teresa Wright, Randy Bennett, Valerie Koivunen, Danny Hagar, Judy White and Joe Warren makeup the rest of the cast. According to Dr. Shaw, this play is not going to rate high in audience understanding. It seems that peoples' biggest failing is that they don't know how to react to abnormal people. "If people would see the show open-minded- ly," Shaw said, "then they would see that sick people need to be treated normally. "We only love those that are worthy, in our opinion," Shaw said. Abnormal people need love— compression, warmth, and usually all they get is pity or horror. The characters in the play tent to go introspective, Dr. Shaw said, or even a littlebitpsychotic. They, too, don't know how to react normally to abnormality. Tell Me That You Love Me, Junie Moon will be playing tonight and Saturday night in the Book of Life building. Show starts at 8 p.m. Debbie Murphey Wins Runoffs Debbie Murphey is the winner of last week's run-off election for the office of A.S.B. Secretary. For Miss Murphey, hard work has paid off. She ran a high geared and effective campaign, that included handbills, banners, posters, and free gum. According to Miss Murphey, she hadn't even planned to run but came to the conclusion that if she didn't, her experience as last year's secretary would have been in vain. Says Miss Murphey, "Before last year I wasn't involved in student government. After running last year for the office of secretary and winning, I have had a chance to gain a whole spectrum of experience. I think such experience could be of benefit to the student body." Miss Murphey feels that the of fice of Secretary as defined in the A.S.B. constitution is unclear and needs redefining. According to Miss Murphey, "I want to expand the office of secretary. The constitution is unclear in regards to the position's duties. It is a job that entails more than just taking notes at a meeting. I hope to work side by side with the other officers in their future projects." Debbie Murphey is excited about working with next year's A.S.B. council. "We'll have a strong council next year. Tim has served as Vice President in the past year, Al has worked with the sophomore class, and Jack Hart has had much experience working with such activities as the Yule and hole-in- the-wall festivals." Musacchio's Work To Be Published In The Student What started out as a 1972 CBC Honors Day address will be published in The Student magazine in January, 1976. "The Scholar's Progress" tells of a youth, named Scholar, who climbs Mt. Veritas with a blind man, who is his Guide. Along the way, Scholar learns the woes of too much worldly gaiety at the Cave of Pleasure, he overcomes Fear and Pride at the Pass of Fear, and he learns of discrepant corruption in the guise of Copernican, Darwinian, and Freudian. These three characters challenges Scholar's ambition, using the theories of their realistic, human counterparts—Copernicus, Darwin, and Freud. Finally, the Scholar and the Guide reach the peak of Mt. Veritas, where the Scholar tastes of success in the form of Degree, Applause, and Publication, and he meets the ultimate success when he meets and learns of Beauty, also known as Truth; yet, the Scholar continues to look forward to the future and he continues to learn. Mt. Veritas symbolizes college and the Scholar symbolizes a college student. The Guide is the student's consciousness--that which tries to keep him on the proper path and not allow him to go astray. Degree, Applause, and Publication symbolizes the student's having attained the goal he worked for--a degree and graduation from college—but, that does not signify the end of learning and ambition. The point that Dr. Musacchio wishes to exemplify is that the spiritual and the academic goes hand in hand, and a student must continue to learn, even after college. A >.,/.:■ ^;:;;:r,.: y;yy- sp/*'/ tyy- ifj.S- ^ . *" ** *&***** *■"*"* '* - ■■.■..,■.. . ' ' ■ ■'■'•■ ■ ■ . ■"■. ■ .■ y 25 Years! - Dr. O.T. Brown's term of service to CBC was honored with the first 25 year pin. Making the presentation is Dean Dr. Stephen Carleton. DR. STAPLES TELLS REALITY OF DREAM By BOB WILSON Wednesday's chapel was a time of electric excitement and projection. For the first time in a long while, the chapel was almost full to capacity. After several announcements, students, faculty, and staff alike were treated to a special music presentation of a song selected from the Messiah sung by Mr. Cleveland, backed up by the musical expertise of Mr. Shannon and Mr. Johannson. Dr. James Staples, president of C.B.C., then began to share. His sermonette was entitled "We Have a Dream". He shared the need for C.B.C. to reach the world. Said Staples, "We can't change all the problems of the world but we can start here. Let's become a transforming college and not a college conformed to the world we live in today. We need to have a desire to be like Jesus. C.B.C. is only as good as it's faculty, staff and students." Dr. Staples went on to tell the chapel audience the plans for C.B.C.'s future which includes a refurbished dining hall (tobecom- pleted during the summer), a new Banquet Brings iiwarcis school bus, a record recorded by the Les Chantueses, and the improvement of the Sybil Brown room. A new married students apt. complex is being projected for the fall of 1976 and student wages will be raised to $2.00 an hour beginning this Sept. and will be raised to $2.10 in January. Dr. Murice Anderson will be teaching sociology in the fall and the curriculum is being expanded. Topping off the chapel, was the debut of the 10 minute color promotion film featuring the highlights and personalities of the campus. The film was produced by Calvary Arrowhead Assoc, and the C.B.C. Women's Guild. Featured in chapel today at 10 a.m. will be Dr. Posey, former head of the Calif. Southern Baptist Convention. Service pins were presented last Friday night at the faculty staff awards banquet. Academic dean, Dr. Stephen Carleton presented the faculty pins, and Business manager, Pat McGrew presented the staff pins. Dr. Olie T. Brown received the 25 year pin. Twenty year pins went to Frances Jennings, Calvin Whor- ton, and Dr. Dewey Jones. Ernie Roach, head of maintenance, received probably the only 11 year pin in existance, because of an unfortunate oversight last year. Five year pins were presented to Lily Pan Diehl, Gordon Addison, Robert Roth, Dr. James Mc- Whinney, Hayden McClung, and Floyd Evans. Another 5 year pin was presented by Dr. Stanly O. White, chairman of the Board of Trustees to Dr. James Staples. Nurse, Psychologist, Cafeteria Combine in Diet Program by Diane Bishop Students, faculty, and staff are joining together to fight a battle against weight problems here at CBC. Every Tuesday at 3:15 in the old chapel the participants in the "nurse's diet plan" meet to rap on any problems - physical or mental that they are experiencing on the diet. The program is headed by Theresa Morgan, CBC's nurse. She is doing this program for a class project in a health education program at UCLA. Mrs. Thompson is helping with the psychological aspects of weight loss and Larry Ahl has been asked to help out with the food in the cafeteria. Approximately 10% of the student population is involved in this program. The nurse is having them graph their weight loss. The nurse urges them to not try and lose more than 2 pounds a week. Most of them, however, are trying for more. They show Mrs. Morgan their graphs when they have their Tuesday meetings and they discuss progress and how to continue it. The diet consists of a 1,000 calorie a day intake. It is mandatory that the participants eat 3 meals a day. They are also required to walk one to three miles a day. (1 mile is equivalent to 4 laps around the track or 2 times back and forth from the dorms to the main building.) After the mile, the walker is totakehis/herpulse. If the pulse is over 100 they are not physically fit. Jogging, bicycle riding, and strenuous exercises are not required. If the participants feel like doing them, however, they can. The first meeting of the diet plan Mrs. Thompson spoke on the responsibility and irresponsibilty of taking care of your own weight. Mrs. Morgan spoke on the dangers of obesity and semi-obesity. The psychological feeling ofwell-being when you're at the right weight was also discussed. Larry Ahl (in charge of the cafeteria), and Wanda Price (in charge of the student center), have both tried to provide food that can be eaten by those on the diet. So far they have been doing a good job, according to Mrs. Morgan. Most of the items on the diet are on the menu, according to Larry. There is always salad, meat, cottage cheese, yogart, non-fat milk, and vegetables available. It is just a matter of leaving off the bun or skipping the mashed potatoes. Mrs. Morgan wants to stress that this is a well balanced diet- not a fad diet. There is a great selection of food to be eaten on the list. Results have been good. After the first week no one had gained any weight and all but one had lost from 2-10 pounds. By keeping track of weight loss by graphing it, Mrs. Morgan hopes to find out at the end of May the total weight loss for the semester.
|Title||The Banner - May 16, 1975|
|Subject||California Baptist University -- Students -- Periodicals. College student newspapers and periodicals -- California.|
|Description||The Banner is the student newspaper of California Baptist University. It has been in continuous publication since 1952.'|
|Creator||California Baptist University|
|Date||May 16 1975|
|Rights||Copyright California Baptist University. All Rights Reserved.|