S t a t e C/ollege ews C, f)T£ CoUfHT

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STATE VARSITY TO CONTEST MASSACHUSETTS TEACHERS' S $ | IN 0 P E N J | TOMORROW
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FOR
»Y. N y
ews
S t a t e C/ollege
VOL. X V I I I , N o . 16
S T A T E COLLEGE FOR T E A C H E R S , ALBANY, N . Y., M A Y 4,
1934
T AC
* ȣRS
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
SORORITY WEEK-END ACTIVITIES OPEN WITH ANNUAL BALL TONIGHT
GREEKS TO DANCE
ATAMANIA™
Kirtland Will Conclude Duties In June
PRESIDENT LISTS
FACULTY CHANGES
C,Tf)T£
CoUfHT
A/jrtfQ
I9JV
Professor
C o m p l e t e s 25 Y e a r s '
W o r k ; F o u r H a v e L e a v e of
A b s e n c e for G r a d u a t e Study
l i v e c h a n g e s will he made on
the State college faculty for next
year, Dr. A. K. Drubachcr, president, a n n o u n c e d today.
Professor
Uichmond II. Kirtland will r e t i r e :
the cithers have been g r a n t e d leave
of a b s e n c e in order to do gradRichmond H. K i r H a n d ,
uate work.
professor of education, w h o
P r o f e s s o r K i r t l a n d has served
will retire from t h e college
as p r o f e s s o r of Knglish and edufaculty this y e a r .
cation at Stalc^ college for t w e n t y five y e a r s .
F o r m e r l y In; served
as s u p e r i n t e n d e n t of schools at
H o u g h t o n , Flint, a.id Menominee,
Michigan.
Professor
Kirtland
graduated from the University of
Michigan and secured his M.A. deg r e e at the University of Chicago.
William M. F r e n c h , '."J, former K r o m a n , O d w e l l , T e n E y c k , Wallace Vie for 1935 P r e s i d e n c y
editor of the .Views, will be professor of education.
French will
In Class E l e c t i o n s
secure his P H . D . d e g r e e at Vale
this year.
French has taught in , T h e j u n i o r class will conduct Its
s u m m e r session at Slate college, annual election of olliccrs today
W h i l e in College, French was a at I-' o'clock in r o o m J.I of hllchi n e m b e r of M y s k a n i a , Kappa Phi U n i s o n hall, David K r o m n n , prusiK a p p a a n d A l p h a Phi ( l a m i n a lion- dent, a n n o u n c e d today,
o r a r y fraternities and Kappa Delta
T h e election will be c o n d u c t e d
Kilo,
by class g u a r d i a n s , m e m b e r s ol
Four m e m b e r s of the College Myskania,
senior
honorary
sofacultv a r e to have: a leave of ah- ciely,
settee to do g r a d u a t e work a. other
Tj.. IU. ol ngmhm. or^.lie d m rt
colleges and universities.
I hey Kramnii, Lolg Oilwcll, llnrrlel Ten Eyck,
are:
Miss .Marion Kilpatrick, ill- mill Eileen Wallncc; vice jiruiilcnl, Milslriiclor in F n g l i s h : Miss M a n i l a I'm (iiijdliergcr. I.iielje lllreli, Thiir»l«ij
Pritchard,
head of the library > l / f f i j ' * ' ' J ' „ " pX»"'lfvw!.
sc
: Miss C a t h e r i n e P e l t / , in- U , ? " i w , ' , ana IliTX 'lllchY W i m " !
slriiclor
in F n g l i s h , and Paul Marguerite l.isclicr, Znvtn .Mnhilulnn. ,MilS h e a t s , assistant i n s t r u c t o r of gov-1 ,,!™,'..MVf,te n ' l , " ' ' ' , ! " i V , a Y ; ± " \ < ! Z
JUNIORS TO ELECT
OFFICERS TODAY
Dr. M a r g a r e t J tiger from Cambridge university, Ktip land, will
take Miss Kilpatrick's place. She
has g r a d u a t e d from Uadclilfe, and
has l a u g h t at Bryn Mawr,
Louis
J o n e s , a g r a d u a t e of H a m i l t o n ,
w h o lias also received his M.A. degree from Columbia university will
s u b s t i t u t e for Miss IVltz. ' Mr.
J o n e s was previously
connected
with tin- l u n i o r College. Ralph A.
Maker will replace Mr. Sheats. Mr.
• linker has received his M.A. degree
from Columbia university,
Freshmen to Compete
For President's Prize
Vol 19 tfa./6-/f
PEDAGOGUE BOARD
NAMES SUCCESSOR
Six freshmen will c o m p e t e for t h e
president's prize in public speaking
on Monday, May 21, in Page hall
auditorium.
T h e contestants have
been chosen from a group of candidates by Miss Agnes
Fuucrcr,
assistant professor of Knglish, Miss
Catherine Peltz and Donald Bryant, instructors in Knglish.
T h e Iresluneu w h o will speak a r e
Alice Allan!, Norma Dixon, Maria
l.nGrua, Lillian Olson, Mary Pierce,
ami Agues T o r reus,
State Debaters
In Assembly
Convene
at Colgate
Dr. Harold \Y, Thompson, professor of English and coach of
debate, received a message from
Governor
Herbert
II. Lehman
and took it personally to the
"Model Stale Assembly" at Colgate university
last
week-end,
when the New York Slate Debaters association convened there
for a two-day session.
Mr. Donald C. Bryant, instructor
i"
English;
Dorothy
Griffin
and
Frances
lliggins,
president of Debate council, seniors, and Bessie H a r t m a u and
Kenneth Christian, secretary of
Debate council, juniors, accompanied Dr. Thompson to the conference and took part in the discussion,
{Continued on page 3, column .1)
C a t h a r i n e K e a r n e y , '35, I s E d i t o r ;
Y e a r b o o k Staff I n c l u d e s
37 A p p o i n t m e n t s
T h i r t y - s e v e n a p p o i n t m e n t s to the
stalls of the 1935 P e d a g o g u e ,
senior yearbook, are a n n o u n c e d in
day by t h e r e t i r i n g board.
Catharine Kearney, '35, beads the new
board
as editor-in-chief.
Miss
K e a r n e y was a m e m b e r ol t h e literary sin IT d u r i n g the past year.
Julia Kiel, '35, has been named
business m a n a g e r .
Miss Kiel was
a m e m b e r of the business Staff ibis
year. O t h e r board m e m b e r s a r e :
literary editor, Lucilc Hlrsh, '35,
advertising m a n a g e r , KMeen W a l lace, '35, p h o t o g r a p h editor, Marg u e r i t e Lischcr, 'Mi, art editor,
Ruth H i l k e r t , '35, and circulation
m a n a g e r , Lillian P a y n e , '35.
S p o i l s editors will be Hilda
I lei nes a n d Dan Van Leu van,
juniors,
Kenneth Christian, '35,
will be h u m o r editor. Oilier stall
a p p o i n t m e n t s for I he 1935 Pedag o g u e a r e : literary staff: Eleanor
Brown, J am-1 B r o w n ,
Valentine
k e u t o w i e h , and M a r g a r e t Debiuev,
j u n i o r s ; and Lisa Calkins, Ruth
( tverhiser, Kiuma Meade, and Virginia C h a p pell, s o p h o m o r e s ; business staff, S a r a h
Logan,
Carla
Xielson, j u n i o r s , and
Margaret
Hanigan,
Agues
Wilson,
Kulh
Robinson, l a y n e Buckley, Catherine
McCormick,
Xella
Winter,
Helen J o n e s , l l u l d a b Classen, and
Ruth E d m u n d s , s o p h o m o r e s ; art
sialT, Evelyn Rich, Helen Rich, a n d
Hilda Van Alsline, j u n i o r s , and
M a r t i n \<vt-t\, and Winifred Wil-
siafi', Evelyn Staehle, '35, and Paul
CURTAIN TO RISE
Cheney, and J a n c l Lewi-, sophoON "ROYAL FAMILY" m o r e s .
TUESDAY, MAY 15 Assembly To Feature
" T h e Koyal Painily," by G e o r g e
S. Kaufinanii and P.dna Kcrber,
Rcvotes at 11:10 Today
will be presented by m e m b e r s of
tile advanced d r a m a t i c s class u n der the direction of Miss A g u e s
Pullerer, assistant
professor of
Knglish anil d i r e c t o r of the advanced d r a m a t i c s class, 'Tuesday
night, May 15, at K:I5 o'clock ill
the Page ball a u d i t o r i u m .
Stud e n t s will be admitted upon p r e s entation ol student l a s tickets or
on payment of fifty cents.
T h e cast is as follows: A n t h o n y
Cavendish, William loncs, '35; lube Cavendish, Ruth C n t l c h l e y , '35:
Plumy Cavendish, Lucilc
llirsh,
'35; G w e n d o l y n , Doris Howe, '35,
Perry S t e w a r t , Wilfred Allard, '35;
H e r b e r t Dean, Kenneth Christian,
'35; Kilty l.e M o v n e , A g n e s Heck,
'35; O s c a r Wolfe, | o l m Hills, '35,
Delia, Lois O d w e l l , '35; | o , Robert Robinson, '3-1; Gilbert M a i shall, T h o m a s G a r r e t t , '3-1; M c D i r moit, Frank H a r d m e y c r , '36: Miss
Peake, Kuth l l r o o k s , ' 3 5 ; Gunga,
Cecil W a l k e r , '36.
Revotcs
for vice-president and
secretary of the student association
will be conducted in the 11:10 student a s s e m b l y this m o r n i n g , Greufell Rami, '3*1, president of the association, announced today. As a result of the voting conducted in the
assembly Friday morning it will be
necessary to re vole upon the following
nominees:
vice-president,
(Icorgc Bancroft and Paul Bulger,
sophomores; and secretary,
John
I >cno and Hlsa Smith, freshmen.
Myskania will display the mascot
lo llic freshman class I his morning
in accordance with the intcrclass
rivalry rules which are si a led as
follows in the Freshman H a n d b o o k ;
"The statue is do he shown on the
plat form in student assembly the
Friday preceding the opening of the
contest.
T h e contest will open at
midnight Sunday night and will continue until midnight Saturday, Rules
governing the contest will also be
•cad.
Freshmen to Dust Crevices in Mascot Hunt
Perhaps the janitors appealed
to Myskania—no one will ever
know. Itul in 1923, the senior
honorary body decided that State
college needed a Ionic for " S p r i n g
Fever"
and introduced
Mascot
hunt, Now, a n n u a l l y , on the first
full week of May ( S u n d a y t h r o u g h
Friday, d u r i n g t h e c o m i n g w e e k ) ,
ventilators a r e dusted a n d chimneys are cleaned in the e n e r g e t i c
a t t e m p t s of fresh men classes to
find Die mascot hidden by t h e rival s o p h o m o r e class.
Feverishly seeking, the freshmen
investigate every hole a n d crevice.
A groan of d i s a p p o i n t m e n t g r e e t s
every blasted h o p e of w h e r e the
Council D a n c e I s F o u r t e e n t h Ball,
Will Be from 9-2 O ' c l o c k ;
J a c k Miles Will P l a y
mascot might have been, but u n d a u n t e d , they rush on to search
new
places.
Only
twice
have
freshmen classes found the t r o p h y .
T h e unsuccessful classes, it seems,
have a l w a y s passed within an inch
of its hiding (dace.
P r o m p t l y at m i d n i g h t , May 12,
m a s c o t hunt will cud. If t h e freshmen have not found it, Myskania
will lead the way to the hiding
place a n d live points
will be
a w a r d e d to the s o p h o m o r e s .
T h i s m o r n i n g in assembly, a
mournful eyed blue d o g , gift of the
class of '34, will be s h o w n ami
then whisked from night.
Fresh*
men, will you b r i n g him back?
J e a n Craigmile, '3-1, president of I n t c r s o r o r i t y council, which will conduct u s
A n n u a l Mall tonight at Hie
A n r a n i a Club.
22 SENIORS HAVE
TEACHING JOBS,
BUREAU STATES
T w e n t y - t w o m o r e seniors have
received leaching positions since
the last publication oi names on
April 13, rmikiiijj a total o[ fortytwo seniors with teaching posilions, a c c o r d i n g lo Professor [ohn
M. Snylcs, principal of Milne High
school a n d secretary of I he placement bureau.
Arthur
Tcmplelon
will
teach
Junior
High
school
subjects
at
Hound L a k e ; Miller lioldt, commerce at W a r s a w ; O s n t e r B r o o k s ,
c o m m e r c e at A t h e n s ; G e r t r u d e Kufabl, commerce al Attica; Dorothy
Munyer, c o m m e r c e at
liriarclilf
M a n o r ; Prank I'etronjs, c o m m e r c e
at C a m d e n , and Pita S t e w a r t , c o m merce at Wallkill.
Marion H o w a r d will teach E n g lish at K i n d e r h o o k ; E l e a n o r VVaterbury, English and library work
al Milford; D o r o t h y Griffin, linlisli and F r e n c h at D r a p e r High,
S c h e n e c t a d y ; Hilda P r o p e r , comm e r c e at bcotiai William Rogers,
h i s t o r y a l liny S h o r e ; Marie Benedict, English at M u n u s v i l l e ; anil
Marguerite
Paris,
English
and
Latin at S t r a t f o r d .
Evelyn Wells will teach Latin
and F r e n c h at Hollaiul
Pateni;
Muriel D e n t o n , library work al
G r e e n w i c h ; Elizabeth W e l l s , m a t h ematics and science al Holland
P a t e n t ; Justinii Gould, sixth g r a d e
at P a v c n a ; Earl M a t h e w s o u , principal ol J u n i o r H i g h school al
S c h o d a c k L a n d i n g ; A m e n z o Merrill, principal al T r c a d w c l l ; Julia
P a l l e r s o n , library work at Middlet o w n ; H e n r y S c h r a d c r , principal
at Love School, J a m e s t o w n .
Eleven alumni have also received t e a c h i n g p o s i t i o n s :
lulia
Fister, '.12, English al Ftiltouvlllc;
H o w a r d GolV, '2K, principal al R o x b u r y ; Eunice Gilbert, MO, English
al Unllston S p a ; H e l e n H o w a r d ,
'31, H o m e E c o n o m i c s at C o o p e r s t o w n ; E l e a n o r Gage, M2, English
and Latin at D e l m a r ; Ruth Putn a m , '3,1, c o m m e r c e at l l r o a d a l h i n ;
Evelyn Cook, '33, c o m m e r c e at
F u l t o n v i l l e ; N a o m i Albrecht, '33,
c o m m e r c e at D e l m a r ; Louise Dinkin, '32, c o m m e r c e at M i l l b r o o k ;
J o h n G m s v e n o r , '33, music at Millb r o o k ; Clarice Prince, '31, English
al Millbrook.
M U S T FILE CARDS
All students w h o are expecting lo
complete Iheir practice teaching ill
the Milne school ncxl year (both
semesters) must fill _ nut practice
leaching cards immediately, Professor John M. Sayles, principal of the
school announced last week. These
cards may he secured in Professor
Sayles' office, room 120, in Milue.
I n t c r s o r o r i t y council will conduct its fourteenth A n n u a l l u t e r sorority I Jail tonight in t h e A u rania club ballroom, South Allen
street, from nine unlil t w o o'clock.
J a c k Miles and his o r c h e s t r a will
lurnish the music, J e a n Craigmile,
'34, p r e s i d e n t uf the council, a n nounced.
T h e p r o g r a m s are combined with
a d d r e s s boobs this year. T h e d e c oral ions will be w o r k e d out with
palms. T h e c h a i r m e n for a r r a n g e m e n t s were chosen by the council
by lot this year instead of by r o tation as in previous y e a r s . T h e
c o m m i t t e e chairmen a r e : General
chairman,
I'hi
Delta;
arrangem e n t s , G a m m a Kappa P h i ; decoralious, Mela 2 e t a a n d A l p h a E p silon I'hi; bids, Alpha K h o ; p r o g r a m s , Pi Alpha T a n ; refreshm e n t s , Chi Sigma T h e t a ; flowers,
I )elta O m e g a ; music, Psi G a m m a ;
c h a p e r o n c s , K a p p a D e l t a ; a n d favors, Eta Phi.
O n l y sororities lhat a r e m e m bers uf the council m a y a t t e n d t h e
ball. Encli of these sororities will
invite
iis faculty
members
as
guests.
T h e r e will be no g r a n d
inarch nor receiving line this y e a r
as in previous y e a r s . P a t r o n s a n d
p a t r o n e s s e s for the ball will b e :
Dr. A. \i. B r u b a c h c r , president,
and M r s . I t r u b a c h e r ; Dr. M i l t o n
G. -Nelson, dean, and M r s . Nels o n ; Miss Helen Hall M o r e l a n d .
dean of w o m e n ; and Dr. H a r o l d
\V. T h o m p s o n , professor of E n g lish, and Mrs. T h o m p s o n .
About 301) couples a r e expected
to attend, Miss Craigmile added.
O t h e r social activities of the weekend include ihe a l u m n a e luncheons
which will be c o n d u c t e d t o m o r r o w
afternoon and the house dances
which will be conducted at the various houses tomorrow* night. Sororifies which will c o n d u c t luncheons a r e :
Delto < h n e g a , Ela Phi, Kappa
Delta, Psi G a m m a , Chi Sigma
T h e t a , Beta Zela, Alpha Kim, Ensi Inn Beta I'hi, ami G a m m a Phi
Sigma,
SENIORS ELECT
1934 COUNCILLOR
AND IVY SPEAKER
The senior class elected Maybcllc
Matthews, member of
Myskania,
senior honorary society, as class
councillor at a meeting c o n d u c t e d
Friday, April 13.
Al a senior class meeting conducted Friday, Alice Fitzgerald was
selected for Ivy speaker. T h e following seniors were also nominated
for class day officers: class poet,
June Carey and Celin Bishop; class
testator, Thomas G a r r e t t ; class historians, Hilda Bradley and M a y belle M a t t h e w s ; and class prophet,
Elizabeth A r n o l d , Hilda Bookhctm,
Mary G. Moore, and C a t h e r i n e
Simuierer.
1937 Scores First Victory,
Downina Sophs in Debate
The frosh have captured their
first points toward inlerclass rivalry I In the debate Friday morning
in assembly, the class of 1937
scored its first victory over the
sophomores, and will be awarded
2l/j credit points in t h e great
frosh-sopb struggle.
The
freshman
debate
team,
composed of Dorothy Shapiro,
Robert
Benedict,
and
Irwin
Stinger, upheld the negative side
of t h e question, " R e s o l v e d : T h a t
we are slowly becoming a race
of hi na tics," m o r e
creditably
than the sophs defended the affirmative,
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
State College N e w s
Established by t h e Class of 1918
The Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
College for Teachers
THE NEWS
State
STAFF
MARION C. HOWARD
162 Western Avenue, 3-0975
Editor-in-Chief
W I L L I A M C. NELSON
Managing
Kappa Delta Itho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
J E A N CBAIOMILE
Advertising
Phi Delta. 20 S. Allen Street, 2-1337
Editor
Manager
KATHRYN HAUO
pittance
Manager
Gamma Kappa Phi, 21 N . Main Avenue, 2-4144
D A N V A N LEUVAN
Associate
Managing
Editor
401 Western Avenue, 2-26S0
RUTH WILLIAMS
Associate
Beta Zeta, 680 Madison A
' 'anaging
Editor
...... . 166
MILDRED FACER
'ire
lion
Phi Lambda, 536 Mercer Street, - 0533
Manager
SENIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Almira Russ, Bessie Stetkar, and
Thelma Smith, seniors; Ruth Brooks and Valentine Reutowich,
juniors, D E S K EDITORS: Karl Ebers, Mary Hudson, Emma Rogers,
and Glenn lingerer, REPORTERS: 13entricc Coe and Rose Rosenbeck, seniors; Itusslc Ilartmnil, Emily Hurlbiirt, Olga H y r a , Dor.
orthy Mcserve, Esther Rowland, Helen Smith, and Mary Torrena,
j u n i o r s ; Uosella Agostliic, Elaine llnird, Phyllis Bosworlb, M a r .
garct Howes, U r e t t a Buckley, Frances Breen, Elsa Calkins, H u b
dah Classen, Doris Coditi, Margaret Dietz, Frances Donnelly,
Ruth Edmunds, Rose Einborn, Blodwyn Evans, Taciiticlinc Evans,
Eudorn Farrell, Margaret Flanlgan, Merle Gedncy, Marie Gecsler,
Elizabeth Griffin, Elisabeth Hobble, Dorothy Merrick, Aubrey Kalbaugh, Virginia Chappoll, LaVonnc Kclsey, Jeanne Lesnick, Janet
Lewis, Manila Marlin, Eleanor Nottingham, Evelyn O'Brien, Char,
lotto Rocknw, Dorothy Smith, Erlilb Selloll, Nina Ullman, and
Elizabeth Whitman, sophomores. ASSISTANT FINANCE MANAGER:
Julia Riel, '35. ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAOERI Margaret Wulsworth, '35. ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGERS! Beatrice Burns
and Elisabeth I'rcnicr, j u n i o r s ; BUSINESS S T A F F : William Davidge,
Edith Garrison, juniors; and Mary Cllckinan and Carolyn Simonct,
sophomores.
sion that o u r conclusion is a p r o p o s a n d valid. A t tendance at tlie g a m e s d u r i n g the past few seasons
has not been at a n y time w h a t it should he—if basebail tloes a t t r a c t s t u d e n t interest. W h e n a varsity
c o n t e s t falls to Interest at least one-sixth ot t h e
s t u d e n t body, it is high t i m e t o e x a m i n e s t a n d a r d s
a n d re-adjust t h e m t o t h e times. T h e s t u d e n t budget stands in need of vigorous s c r u t i n y a n d revision. Tlie pruning h o o k s should fall w h e r e there
arc signs that an activity h a s had its d a y .
W e a r c not a d v o c a t i n g the elimination of baseball
from the athletic p r o g r a m . W e have h a d fond hopes
that gradually State's nine would a s s u m e its rightful place in intercollegiate competition. Never, at
any time, h a s this aspiration a p p r o a c h e d realization.
It would seem that baseball as a major activity deriving s u p p o r t from t h e s t u d e n t budget is on trial
for its life. If at least one-third of t h e s t u d e n t body
docs n o t a p p e a r in t h e s t a n d s d u r i n g t h e season, t h e
conclusion should p e n e t r a t e that the u n d e r g r a d u a t e
has no place for baseball in his p r o g r a m . If m o r e
College students c a n n o t be tound to c o m p o s e the
varsity, the sport should be quickly eliminated.
(It
seems only fair to mention that ivc regard the participation of the Junior college men as a very commendable altitude on their pari.)
Tor p u r p o s e s of e m p h a s i s , we h e r e w i t h reiterate:
W e a r e n o t calling for t h e abolition of baseball as
an u n d e r g r a d u a t e activityll W e a r c calling the attention of the student body to t h e conditions as they
exist, in an honest, impartial effort to arrive at an
equitable settlement of the whole m a t t e r . G o up to
Rldgcficld Park t o m o r r o w , hack the varsity, get
"baseball conscious," d e m a n d that only College men
a s s u m e varsity posts, a n d s u p p o r t Coach Baker in
his effort I " maintain a place for S t a t e in intercollegiate baseball c o m p e t i t i o n — t h a t is, if you still
want a baseball team, u n r e p r e s e n t a t i v e though it
may lie.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
Ipostlube
" W h a t was that? O h , yes, y o u A kitchen on tlie s t a g e is n o
were asking m e about the chorus easy thing to r e p r e s e n t . Vet, t h e
advanced d r a m a t i c s class set up
concert.
Y'cs, I enjoyed it im- one—and convincingly, t o o . All
mensely.
N o , I don't know a the Utile, intimate details of the
great deal about music, technically, culinary part ol a n y newly-wed
were am u singly
disspeaking. I've gathered a bit of household
knowledge here and there from played.
T
h
e
n
e
w
l
y
w
e
d
s
themselves
w
ere
reading ami from listening to the
very realistically typified.
Hetty
talk of people w h o do know. 1 iMeury was o u t s t a n d i n g in her role
think 1 know enough lo realize nl" " C r e a t u r e . "
H e r hubby was
that that p r o g r a m w a s " g o o d " m u - very likeable, especially in times
Howsic, but don't expect learned cri- of a n g e r a n d r e p e n t e n c e .
ticism Irom m c ; I'm a rank ama- ever, he spoiled the sincerity of
the family tifT by l a u g h i n g at himteur.
self. A good a c t o r never r e a c t s
My personal preference w a s for to his c h a r a c t e r with the audithe sixteenth century
composi- ence.
tions.. I t h a p p e n s t h a t I particuAn even portion of praise unlarly like that type of music, a n d
besides, those selections seem t o d o u b t e d l y b e l o n g s t o Lois O d w c l l
and
A u g u s t a ICatz.
Moth were
m e to exhibit t h e excellences of
the chorus. " A v e verum c o r p u s " well-turned c h a r a c t e r studies. A
m
o
r
e
satisfying
m
a
k
e
up
would
a n d "Jesu dulcis m e m o r i a " p u t m e
into t h e dim s h a d o w s of t h e ca- have aided their delineation of
middle-age.
thedral. T h e s h a d i n g w a s exqui
Klaiiie Cronin deserves credit for
site, and the balance of t h e c h o r u s
seemed happily a d a p t e d t o t h e s e ending the play season with an allround
piece of d i r e c t i n g .
selections. T h e c o n t r a s t b e t w e e n
t h e t w o solemn c h a n t s a n d t h e
two lighter s o n g s w a s c h a r m i n g .
Page 3
! V
CLASSES TO HAYE
DINNER MEETINGS
Tile audience was enthusiastic
over the "Boris", naturally, I liked
it, hut 1 think thai I liked the folksongs better—not because of any
superiority of cxeculion, Inn merely
because of the kind of musical taslc
Willi a vitalized, re-awakened student opinion, much I have.
P r e s i d e n t s Select C o m m i t t e e s for
can lie done toward meeting and solving this difficult
Pre-Moving-Up Day
T h e Beacon Hill g r o u p ? . E x c e l situation. If y o u believe t h a t baseball s h o u l d n o t r e Class D i n n e r s
ceive y o u r s u p p o r t , stay a w a y , a n d t h e conclusion lent. H a v i n g a n i n s t r u m e n t a l ensemble
assist
t
h
e
chorus
w
a
s
a
will he only too a p p a r e n t .
commendable
innovation.
One
l-'.ach o n e of t h e four classes will
hopes t h a t it will set a precedent. conduct its a n n u a l M o v i n g - u p D a y
You know—it's r e m a r k a b l e h o w dinner m e e t i n g d u r i n g t h e first
Debussy
gets t h e sound of water three weeks of May. Tin- seniors
VOTE WISELY
into his music.
A n d there's a n will have their meeting in the
This edition of the N E W S might well be labeled eerie
quality.
The
e n s e m b l e Cafeteria of l-Iustcd
ball
next
the election issue. Again Ihe age-old tbcine f the b r o u g h t out all t h e best effects. T h u r s d a y , at 5:30 o'clock; the dinold order yielding place to new is a b o u t to In
It was interesting to notice t h a t ner meeting of the junior class will
enacted in the halls of Alma Mater.
the T s c h a i k o w s k y selection seemed be nest Thursday, at 5:30 o'clock
This morning | h c student association will decide r a t h e r obvious after t h e s u b t l e t y at the F r i e n d s h i p house at Cortwho shall be its vice-president and secretary fi r the of Debussy. S p e a k i n g of "effects," land Place; the sopl
tore class
coming year.
This morning the junior clas: will I like t h e folk s o n g touch t h a t a p select its officers for 1934-35.
Elections of othei pears in H a y d n , t h o u g h I ' v e heard will conduct ils dinner meeting
T h u r s d a y in the l-lusled hall cafet h a t s o m e consider it a defect,
classes, clubs, associations, publications a n d
teria at 5:30 ..'clock; t h e I r e s h m a n
{•Associated g q t l c q w t c
tyvtss
organizations will be conducted during the coining
For encores, the ensemble offered dinner m e e t i n g will take place
- S i j«J33 fH.IIUH*.(T=M*£$ c n w u l I O . l tfc"weeks.
, - d a v a l 6 : 0 0 . . ' c l o c k in t h e i l i t two dances
from
"l.'Arlcsiennc
Remember that the privilege of voting is restricted Suite" of Bizet—the "Paranilole"! sted hail
Mis- M a t l b e
fcteri
to t h o s e w h o have paid their s t u d e n t lax, ami various and ihe "Minuet". 1 was a hit con-j has chosen l i t e
Published every Friday in the college year b y the class or organization dues, as the case may be. Re- corned for the drummer during Ihe I to a-sist In
m e m b e r that this p r e r o g a t i v e thus obtained d e m a n d s
Decorations, 'i'liiiii
Editorial Board representing the Student Association. that you exercise the greatest of discretion in your "Paranilole"— I didn't sec bow tlie
man could keep il up without break- n'.Xli. s i " " *
Subscriptions, S2.2.S per year, single copies, ten cents. b a l l o t i n g
D o n o t be influenced u n d u l y b y w h a t ing something,
l i e was must in- i " " "
Delivered anywhere in the United States. Entered as y o u r friends say if y o u r convictions p o i n t in a dif- trlguing; he danced through the <
ferent direction. D o n o t let petty juvenile reasons Ratncau
second class matter at postofiice, Albany, N. V.
ballet.
Couldn't
blame'
influence y o u r voting, R e m e m b e r that p r o p e r dis- him. f fell like dancing myself.
tollowlnii
c r i m i n a t i o n is o n e of t h e m o s t respected a n d s o u g h t
i.l tnculty
Funny thing—from where I sal,
after p e r s o n a l i t y traits.
one of Ihe lirsl violins looked like
The N E W S tloes not necessarily endorse sentiments
Sidney Cox, and another, somewhat,,,,,
expressed in contributions. No communications, will be
like Hon Eddy. Optical illusion, of | m,
printed unless the writers' names are left with the Editorcourse, but inlereslingi
And I'm I IL
DESERVES MORE RECOGNITION
in-Chief of the N E W S . Anonymity will lie preserved if so
sure that the flutist could claim 1'!'.
In a n o t h e r column the X i.ws presents a review o
desired. T h e N E W S does not guarantee to print a n y or
Edgar Allan Pne as an ancestor, j n i
tlie p r o g r a m recently offered by t h e College chorui alibi.ugh,
musically
speaking,
it .Mi
ail communications.
supplemented by the Beacon Hill Ensemble. Wc should be Sidney Lanier. T o con- "'
feel c e r t a i n t h a t t l i e s t u d e n t b o d e w i l l feel
sllfli
lintic with personalities, it was o h - \ 'Cortrurlo
c
Mors
yiotls, in spile of the cold for which! "
c i e n t l y i n t e r e s t e d in " I ' o s l b i d e " t o r e c e i v e tile w r i t
PRINTEO IIV C. P. W I L L I A M S & S O N , INC., ALBANY, N . Y.
Doris Slo
'.Id, eh;
he apologized, thai the conductor
er's efforts with appreciation.
d a - din
the
-o],hi,in,
had a very fine diction.
Again the point is made that the College chorus
ted the
ing,
h
a
s
ap;
ill..win)
Appreciation upon the pari of the
ably directed by Dr. Caiidlyn, receives almost shabby
Vol. X V I I I , No. 10 May 1, 1034
Albt
ci
nitlees;
reception at the hands of the s t u d e n t ho,|
It whole audience was certainly apscents deplorable that such a line progrii
ul
should, parent. Unfortunately, there' w e n
as " P o s t l t t d e " reveals, lie presented heft
gaping too many holes. O u r choral society
and the visiting artists can sympaBASEBALL AX OBITUARY NOTICE (?) rows of unoccupied seats.
thize with assembly speakers; it
T o m o r r o w the varsity diamond experts, such as
must be so inspiring to perform bethey a r e , will o p p o s e M a s s a c h u s e t t s S t a t e T e a c h e r s '
fore rows of empty seals! Surely
11, ,tli) Wliyl
iilv.
college, thereby inaugurating what seems to us to be
luil,,
it is a fortunate circumstance that
BE WISE!
ilson,
the last vestiges of a dying activity in the sports
we have a large faculty. That in- Ksllic
Prom tin
history of Stale college. In filling the posts on bis
il columns of il„ i'ni,
J a I; Dt , '37, as el . L i l i a n o l
sures the reputation of the College.
'oncordiens
iluostensibly weak a g g r e g a t i o n Coach Baker h a s been
I'eshlnan dinner tin •ting, lias
.Ilo
You sec, many of the professors apforced to distribute many positions not to regularly
tilted t h e following freshmen
preciate music ami have friends who
matriculated students of the New V'ork Stale ColBecause a small m i n o r i t y of o u r u n ;sisl h i m :
do, also. That means that some of
lege I'm Teachers, but to students attending the
-..I \ I
the scats in Chancellor's hall a r e
M..
d e r g r a d u a t e s persist in openly disremil Anna '
Junior Emergency college. T r u e it is that the Stat
sure I. be occupied when there is a
g a r d i n g all the rules of courtesy and
college sltttlenl association has extended absolute
concert. Relieves the students of a
g e n t l e m a n l y c o n d u c t in daily assembly,
..Ill
parity for participation in e x t r a - c u r r i c u l a r activities in
great responsibility.
T o be sure,
illl.li
t h o s e J u n i o r college s t u d e n t s w h o b e c o m e m e m b e r s
a belief t h a t w c all h a v e f o r g o t t e n w h a t
All.-inl,
some of the students g o ; hut Ihe
of our student association by paying the tier capita
sum is not large. Il is strange and
decency and respect m e a n s is fast being
s t u d e n t tax. However, t h e question still s t a n d s .
pitiable that the student body does
a t t a c h e d to t h e entire s t u d e n t body.
" D o t h e s t u d e n t s of S t a t e college wish t o s u p p o r t a
not realize ils good fortune in hava t e a m c o m p o s e d n o t ol fellow s t u d e n t s b u t o l
ing a Dr. Caiidlyn.
Apparently
ol
ollec
lace prol
m e m b e r s of a n o t h e r educational u n i t ? "
dent conduct in
T h e noble r e m n a n t is interesting
ill.In
similar I. 11
Specific investigation has revealed thai w r y few lie even the m
material for o b s e r v a t i o n . F o r inb s c r v e r at t!
Today
Junior Emergency students have co-operated in supstance, t h e c o s t u m e s — p r a c t i c a l l y
iiililoriuni. l i
11:10 Student assembly nllditporting o u r activities.
There is considerable sentia n y t h i n g hut a b a t h i n g suit s e e m s
N E W S has
' l e w etl Ihe inos
oriiini,
P a g e bal
ment that this failure to reciprocate to what was
emblles, A
com
•d tc to be acceptable. A t t i t u d e s , t o o ,
Tonight
intended as a generous gesture, should provide justifi- I lie wi
are something t o notice. Musician
rbinllis pi
c,
bi
cient.
T
h
e
0:011
lutersorority
hall Auntable grounds for re-consideration, and possible revo- Wiscl
on t h e other side, farther d o w n t o Ilia club, S o u l ! Allen
cation, of this parity resolution aforementioned,
ward the orchestra, sits forward,
rapt. Comes t o a t t h e end of t h e
Any e x t r a - c u r r i c u l a r activity .should meet the folselection, madly scribbles notes.
Tomorrow
lowing r e q u i r e m e n t s in ortlcr to retain its place on
FUTURE VARSITY DEBATERS?
S o m e people a r e impassive.
I
_»;30 S t a t e college, Mi ssachttthe student budget p r o g r a m ;
The
inter-class
rivalry
debate
presented
by
Ilu
wonder
if
they
a
r
e
as
u
n
r
e
s
p
o
n
sells S l a t e T tichcrs'
1, I t m u s t provide adequate o p p o r t u n i t i e s for a s
underclassmen
ill a s s e m lu.iy
.lv
P
ridav
m
orninr,
'
sive as they look. S o m e o n e said
college baseball
I'riilay
morning
reveals
m a n y s t u d e n t s as possible t o participate.
lli;.i b o t h c
-s ;t wealth of material for to m e , in answer to a question, " I
Ridgefield p a r game,
2. I t m u s t a r o u s e sufficient interest a m o n g the l o r r i i s i r . c o m p e t i t i .o nI",
k tllawasn't watching t h e o r c h e s t r a ; i t ' s
W e feel t h a t t h e r e s p o n s e s
nioud.
s t u d e n t b o d y t o h a v e r e p r e s e n t a t i v e a t t e n d a n c e a t of both t e a m s to such an inane topic, is illustrative of m o r e fun to w a t c h peoplo sleep."
8:30 Sorority lions.• dai ces.
t h e various p r o g r a m s sponsored by t h e activity u n - their originality and e n t h u s i a s m . Again wc feel that I didn't notice a n y slumber, m y Sunday
d e r discussion.
sleep
this competition lias not been futile—even Ihongh solf, Anyone w h o could
12:00 (midnight) — Fr •simian
Can it be -aid that baseball as a major sports ac- the laurels of ihe day went to ihe freshmen. Future through " B o r i s " would h a v e t o b e
mascot liuiil logins.
tivity h a s m e t these r e q u i r e m e n t s satisfactorily? lntercollcglato debate contests should provide oppor- a hotter sleeper than even I , t o
T h e negative a n s w e r i- seen after a mere c u r s o r y tunities for every one of ihe speakers lo participate w h o m alarm clocks and t h e r o o m Tuesday
review of the proposed line-up for t o m o r r o w ' s en- in elevating Ihe name of Stale in debating circles,
m a t e ' s insistence a r e as n o t h i n g .
-1:10 Y. W . C, A. ilis eussioll
counter.
W c must conclude that baseball a p p a r meeting, Loungi , RichStale college h a s a l w a y s achieved o n e ol t h e 1 orhaps it w n s fortunate, h o w ently docs not provide satisfactory o p p o r t u n i t i e s for b r i g h t e r niches in lite d e b a t i n g history of the Cap- ever, that the " B o r i s " c a m e t o w a r d
artlson hall.
e n o u g h s t u d e n t s to participate, T h e fart thai there itol di,tricl.
Much due recognition should be the end ol the evening.
Saturday
is little baseball material t o be gleaned from the awarded lo Dr. T h o m p s o n anil Mr. Bryant for their
12:00
(midnight)
— Fr 'sbiiiau
T h e r e ' s the bell—see y o u after
s t u d e n t body is n o t an answer, but a direct a d m i s - efforts to further the d e b a t i n g p r o g r a m .
mascot hunt em s,
claBS."
K3J?
.WJFKri
Calendar
riff.
Page 2
Any
I..wins
the sftl
1. It
many i
2. It
student
the vai
der din
Cun
tivity;
I lie n<
11; view
c ountei
i-ntly d
• notigh
is mtii
studi
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
Page 3
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
Page 2
sion that our conclusion is apropos and valid. Attendance at the games during the past few seasons
Stati
I'u
Editc
SllllBC
li;i>; tlnl he.cn »\
1
m ^ F.c*^
^<W ^ » *
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Deliv
secon
•••
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M
Thi
expre:
printe
in-Chi
desire
all co
:lllu
,i
" 1 " "f,,*',
:
« *-Ii""l't »•»*>
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , M A Y 4, 1934
tCL
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THE EDITORIAL "WE" of the 1935
Bison at North Dakota State College took
on real femininity when Jane Nichols
slipped into the editor's chair and assumed
direction of the yearbook.
^ ^ p ^
k
JlllllO
CO'
ctlll
enot
J7
F" -*3
PRINT
;.l,lc
ratio
An
luwh
the i
1,
man.
2.
stui'
the i
der <
C
tivl
'I'll
plasflQer
postlube
If K - . c n -
•
fBUSINESSLIKE — i s this dark gray
wonted with pencil line stripe worn by
Randolph Scott in this review of latest
men's fashions.
FOR
wear
with
pearl
THAT SMART EFFECT—
a suit of medium gray worsted
white shirt, light gray tie and
gray fedora hat, •
FOR SMART SPORTS TOGS select
a light gray worsted for a double
breasted coat and trousers of white
and gray stripes.
CASUAL TWEEDS in beige are correct
for daytime wear, with a shirt of beiga
and a tie of brown,
Page 3
Clair F, Bee, Long Island University basketball mentor, has thrice
coached quintets that have scored
more than 1,000 points.
AFTERNOON SUIT of black souffle
over crepe, with eton jacket, is worn by
Sylvia Sidney in the first of her fashion
parade pictures.
SHIRTWAIST DINNER FROCK—
STREET SUIT —In brown worsted
With a skirt of white matlasse and
cloth with vest and lapels, gloves,
blouse of white souffle, insertions of
handbag and hatband in brown and
lace, and a green glass buckle.
. white checkered wool.
V2N25—Printed by Alco Uravure Inc. of Chicago.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
O A
A
.\fdrO
s o n t lilt o u r
/~1
11
_»
"».T
'
'
conclusion is apropos and valid. Atl _ , 4VJJ.A.C1-**—-J%J-^.T«ria..L.ttiidauce-at..Uip. luuinuUudnu: Ui« w u u,„. „,....
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
KVtatliiNo
JlSlaw/SAAn,
SECTION
"National
Collegiate
News
in Picture and
Paragraph"
-(
sE
i
ae
*j
Watch out for the
signs of jangled nerves
I'll
V<(
ih
.x
ih
hi
"t.
In
.It
a..
pi
ih
91
You've noticed other people's nervous habits — and
wondered probably why such people didn't learn to
control themselves.
But have you ever stopped to think that you, too,
may have habits just as irritating to others as the key
juggler or coin jingler is to you?
And more important than that, those habits are a
sign of jangled nerves. And jangled nerves are the signal
to stop and check up on yourself.
Get enough sleep — fresh air — recreation — and
watch your smoking. Remember, you can smoke
as many Camels as you want. Their costlier tobaccos never jangle the nerves.
Nam.
COSTLIER TOBACCOS
Bt
Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE
TOBACCOS than any other popular brand of cigarettes!
J
SMOKE AS MANY AS YOU W A N T . . .
THEY NEVER GET O N YOUR NERVES!
T I I U C III I
I U1% t I N !
CAMEL CARAVAN with Cmtm Lamm Otchttlra, Staapnaglm and Budd, Connii Boiwmll, Entry Tuttday and
Thursday ml It P. M„ E.S. T.-$ P. M„ C.S. T.-t P. M., M.S. T.—1 P. M.. P.S. T., «wr WABC-CalumUm Nmlwrm
FAMOUS L I T E R A R Y
MASTER-1
PIECE, the original manuscript of Dick-1
ens' "Our Mutual Friend," is examiner) I
in the Drexel Institute library by a school|
of library science student.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
Page 2
siou that our conclusion is apropos and valid. AUj S ^ t f l t o - C o l l A
ii a -
X T a.
xzxa.
iLUllhltir*' a t
S T A T E COLLEGE NEWS, M A Y 4, 1934
Page 3
*\/»«*¥••V-
,.v
t l m iratnflc ,),«.•;««• f t * - ; -
SHE REIGNS OVER SPRING
CARNIVAL—Ellen B i s h o p Is
]Queen of Carnegie Institute of!
Technology's annual spring fes-KJ
tival. Maids of honor assisting pv
her at the coronation ceremonies a
. are Evelyn Gamble and Virginia Eg
Artz, who are shown below at the W1 i^'t.
Parry Photoi
?
INTERVIEWING A FAMOUS ACTRESS—Katherme
Cornell was met at the train by a member of the staff of
The Bulletin of Kansas State Teachers
College when she played in Emporia
recently,
CELEBRATING
T H E I R
VICTORY OVER LOCAL
MACHINES. Tulsa University
students cheer Prof. Oscar W.
Hoop for whom they, campaigned in his successful race
for police commissioner nomination.
Keystone View Photo
Who are trie Two
"HALL OF FAME" STUDENTS
InY our
College?
Collegiate Digest wants to send them each
one of Parker's Revolutionary
$7.50 Vammatic Pens
YOUR VOTE WILL DECIDE
VARSITY FENCERS—Harry Lutz
and Ralph Bristol, of the Michigan
State College team, demonstrate
some of the fine-points of fencing.
Collegiate D i g e s t will award two "Hall of
Fame" Trophy Pens to t w o students on
each campus where Collegiate Digest is distributed. In each woman's college, to two
women. In each man's college, to two men.
In each coeducational college, to one
woman and one man.
T h e two receiving the largest number of
votes of the students will win, and their
photos will be featured in the Collegiate
Digest section.
T h e Official Ballot will be printed in an
early issue of Collegiate Digest. Watch
for it. You can't vote unless y o u clip out
the ballot.
ROAD PLANE—This novel car, designed .....
built by Prof. T. E. Moodie, of Georgia Tech,
will give reduced fuel consumption and increased speed.
-'
Page 2
S±a<~
v<.
.1.
CO)
II!
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if
1
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"
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
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S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , M A Y 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
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(INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUBS of the I
I (outhweatern conference held their aeventh annual conI vcntion recently at the Little Rock (Ark.) Junior Col-I
I lege. The sessions were attended by representatives of
I national and international organizations.
V2N26—Printed by Alco Qrayure Inc. of Chicago.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
-XT—
siuii that utir conclusion is apropos and valid.
At- |
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
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SECTION
"National Collegiate News in Picture and Paragraph"
Copyright, 1934,ft.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company
A , AWlRTISWENT^aJMVNOlOS IOBA0COCO.
Page 3
BEAVER
FACES 5 9 7
OF THE
IFINEST
SHOTS IN TOE
COUNTRY.
c:
6;
4
EACH MUST
SHOOT AT
100 TARGE;
id
ip
WHO WILL
BREAK
iTHEMOfH
.st
ct
:d
he
A.
ul
nt
Hgjgj
id
aI
cid
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-AND NOW
FORTHE
LAST DISCWILL HE
MAKE IT?
s\
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'
_ A N D HIS IOOwTARGET
BREAKS-GIVING HIM A
TIE WITH THE MICHIGAN
WIZARD AT 9 8 EACH —
OUT OF 100 /
at
ay
HE'S CLEAR—Joe
Ramsey, University
of Southern California, is over the
bar at 13 feet in a
practice meet.
Wide World Photo
_ AND N O W F O R
THE S H O O T - O F F
SAY A FEW WORDS I N THE
MIKE, WALTER -TELL 'EM HOWfl
—r=2-S* YOU DID IT/1
WALTER BEAVCR
H I T 2S STRAI6HTIJ
AND HIS RIVAL
DID NOT I N THIS
TBT*N£RV£S
SCORE (SHOOT-OFF)
I THE TWO CHAMPS ARE TO SHOOT
. I T O U T - 2 5 ADDITIONAL TARGETS
I TO DECIDE T H E CHAMPIONSHIP.
' B E A V E R STANDS AT THE -25-YARD
M A R K - A RECORD FOR THIS CLASSIC.
- H I S OPPONENT ONE YARD NEARER 1
BEAVER25 OUT OF Z5
OPPONENT23 OUT OF 25
HELLO TOLKS,
11 HAD A GOOD
D A Y - AND
I HEALTHY
[NERVES!
— I'M A
I STEADY
SMOKER,
' TOO-
-PEOPLE SAY I NEVER
HAVE A CIGARETTE
OUT OF MY MOUTH.
DURING ALL THESE
YEARS I'VE SMOKED
CAMELS-1 LIKE
THEIR TASTE AND
THEY NEVER
JANGLE M Y
NER\/ES.__
1 9 3 3 w l NNER,GRAND
A M E R I C A N HANDICAP
COSTLIER TOBACCOS !
CAMELS ARE MADE FROM FINER,MORE
EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS THAN ANY OTHER
POPULAR BRAND OF CIGARETTES.SMOKE
AS MANY AS YOU WANT BECAUSE
0k *m mmgB m m NEVER GET
%$Wm Wwm%0 MB\9 ON YOUR
HAVE t P W I I WITH YOUR
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th
d
FRIENDS_SEE IF YOU HAVE
HEALTHY NERVES. THERE
ARE 2 0 FASCINATING NERVE
TESTS IN THIS BOOKLET
cc
!
+*
M A I L FOR FREE BOOK
-tJUi/roidc-
SEND ORDER-BLANK A T RIGHT WITH FRONTS OF
TWO CAMEL PACKAGES- FULLY ILLUSTRATED BOOK
COME! POSTPAID - OfFeR EXPIRES PfC.S/, 193*.
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I enclose fronts from 2 pucka of Oumi!In.
Send me book of nervo teats postpaid.
Klo(«..
Above
D E F E N D I N G CHAMPION—The Beta Theta Pi
entry in the Carnegie Tech
S p r i n g Carnival sweepstakes.
SCORING A TECHNICAL KAYO over Deanovich of Wisconsin, Voorhees, West Virginia University, brought the eightbout match to a tie finish.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
HEADS FEDERATION—Elizabeth K,
Sayler, new chairman of the University of Chicago Federation of University Women,
m$M
^W^^^^W^fi
A STATUESQUE FORMATION—A
scene from the annual dance recital of
the students of Randolph-Macon Woman's College,
a Hall
of Fame" Students
To Be Elected Next Week
Clip Official Ballot from Next
Issue of Collegiate Digest
T w o from Your Campus Will Win
$7.50 Parker Vacumatic Peas
Make
up your mind now for whom you will vote in
Collen'tate Digest's "Hall of Fame" Contest
The two students on your
campus who receive the largest
number of votes will each win
our "Hall of Fame" trophy—
one of the sacless $7.50 Parker
Vacumatic Pens holding 102%
more ink. Every student has
probably seen—has p r o b a b l y
wanted one of these laminated
beauties that are built up of
rings of Pearl and Transparent
Amber which look like Pearl
and Jet, but when held to the
light let you see the amount of
ink inside.
All you have to do is to clip
the official ballot f r o m next
week's Collegiate Digest, vote
for your candidate, and mail it
to Collegiate Digest. You don't
have to purchase anything, solve
a cross-woid puzzle, or send in
anything else but your ballot.
Collegiate Digest will give
away two of these "Hall of
Fame" Trophy Pens on t h i s
campus, and two on each of the
college and university campuses
where this publication is distributed,
Electioneer for your favorites
all you like—but don't fail to
clip the official ballot next week.
It will not appear again.
of
ig
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
-
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
Page 3
-SJff^
/
JjL«9C--,53«-^-=NI~««.!=--.^:
sion that our conclusion is apropos and valid.
At- |
Page 3
S T A T E COLLEGE NEWS, M A Y 4, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
Page 2
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OREGON STATE'S QUEEN—Virginia Fendall led the
colorful 1934 Junior Prom at Oregon State College at
Corvallis.
REVIVE
Below
THE ALSO-RANS—Those outstanding in extra-curricular activities at Goucher College who were not elected
to-Phi Beta Kappa have organized their own honor
society.
\
nunu«
.»v.«
jy
campus leaders at Rutgers University recently reorganized the Golden Sabre So- •;'
ciety and initiated these men after a col- |
orful ceremony.
-. M.
Paul
ment
and
nttal
ssocand
:c at
rday
Yom
del
alii
Pi
Vt,
RIFLE CHAMPIONS OF SIX STATES—St. Thomas monopolized the honors at the fifth annual
ndoor shoot held at Kemper Military Academy.
LED BY A SPEED KING, the Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity at Indiana University j f
boasts 10 track stars among its members.
Charles Hornbostel, Olympic runner, is seen
standing at left.
- •••Sw*^"
of
poi
mi
m>
al,
»ti
th
d
col
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is
St
I THE TRIAL OF PETER ZENGER, who was ar-:
"rested on a charge of libel in 1734, is re-enacted by
University of Kansas journalism students. The
famous case did much to establish present freedom
of the press laws.
V2N27
Printed by Alco Gravure Inc. of Chicago.
BROOKS TO HURL AS VARSITY INAUGURATES 1934 DIAMOND SCHEDULE
*V»^4.ir..s,
. $ i u u , J h a L u u r .CUIICIUMUU is-.api'opus a n d . valid. . A t - |
tM
Page 3
STATE COLLEGE N E W S , M A Y 4, 1934
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , M A Y 4, 1934
Page 2
BASEBALL OPENER
TO BE TOMORROW
MANAGER GIVES
NEW INTERCLASS
BALL SCHEDULE
YERMONT NET MEN
SWAMP STATE, 7-2
CAMP DIRECTORS
VISIT CONFERENCE
TO DISCUSS PLANS
Y. M. C. A. ELECTS
YANLEUYANHEAD
T h e i n t r a m u r a l soft ball g n m e s
S a r a h L o g a n , H a r r i e t T e n Ey'ck
and John
Bills, j u n i o r s , a t t e n d e d
w i l l b e p l a y e d o n the- B c u v c r w y c k
President;
Wins
Lone
Singles the c o n f e r e n c e of freshniatis' c a m p P r i t c h a r d t o B e V i c e
I'ark d i a m o n d a c c o r d i n g t o Al J a - L i v i n g s t o n
With Massachusetts Nine
Delegates t o Visit Colgate
directors at St. L a w r e n c e univerMatch; Tarbox a n d Livingston
i l i c k , ',15, i n t r a - m u r a l
sports diAt R i d g e f i e l d P a r k
Next Week-End
sity in C a n t o n , N e w Y o r k ,
last
rector.
Tile g a m e s a r e scheduled
Take Doubles Contest
week-end,
as representatives
ol
fur -1:011 o ' c l o c k , J a d i c k s t a t e d , in
S
t
a
l
e
c
o
l
l
e
g
e
.
D
a
n
V
a n L e u v a n , ' 3 5 , will b e
The
Slate
college varsity
with order to avoid conflicts with Collti,,s
T h e Purple a n d Cold netmen were
"'illdirect t h e m e n ' s Ircsli- president
o£ t h e Y o n n g
^^en's
Captain Ossic
15 r o o k s t o e trig t h e l e g e c l a s s e s .
:auglit
off
g
u
a
r
d
in
m
a
k
i
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e
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r
s
e
a
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t
a
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p
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l
C
a
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p
A
l
b
a
n
y
o
n
C
h
r
i
s
t
i
a
n
association
for the year
m o u n d w i l l officially o p e n t h e 1<MI
n t h e R i d g e f i e l d c o u r t s F r i d a y , S a t u r d a y a n d S u n d a y , b e p - 1934-35 a s a r e s u l t o f t h e e l e c t i o n
'This a d d i t i o n t o t h e i n t r a - m u r a l
d i a m o n d s e a s o n w h e n I )r, R i s l e y
t o s s e s o u t t h e first ball a t t h e R i d g e - s p o r t s s p r i n g p r o g r a m
h a s b e e n I'Yidav w h e n t h e y b o w e d t o M i d d l e - l u m b e r M , 1 5 a n d I n , h a v i n g r e - c o n d u c t e d a t t h e l a s t m e e t i n g . O t h e r
T h e Stale
racqnctccrs, ceiitly r e c e i v e d t h e a p p o i n t m e n t b y ollicers f o r t h e coining year a r e :
field
P a r k d i a m o n d a t 2 : 3 0 o ' c l o c k s e e m e d l a r g e l y t h r o u g h t h e e l f o r t s b u r y 7-2,
tomorrow
afternoon.
T h e S t a t e of J a d i c k .
T h e following
s c h e d - noticeably handicapped by tack of t h e C o l l e g e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . M e h a svice-president, Kvan P r i t c h a r d , ' 3 6 ;
practice, w e r e n o matcli
f o r t h e s e r v e d a s c a m p t r e a s u r e r f o r t h e s e c r e t a r y , F r e d D e x t e r , '37', t r e a s n i n e will o p p o s e t h e M a s s a c h u s e t t s u l e is a n n o u n c e d :
steady
Middlcbury
m e n . Despite last t w o y e a r s .
urer,
Robert
Poland, ' 3 0 ; council
S t a t e T e a c h e r s ' in t h i s s e a s o n ' s d e Monday—Sophs vs. brush
but. C o a c h B a k e r h a s been l a b o r i n g
t
h
e
l
o
p
s
i
d
e
d
s
c
o
r
e
,
S
t
a
l
e
s
h
owed a
Misses
Logan
a n d T e n K y e k d e l e g a t e H a r r y G t n n a e r , '37; a n d
T u e s d a y — . 1 . ('. v s . J u n i o r s
t
w
o
r
e
p
r
e
s
e
n
t
a
tives
lo t h e interu n d e r t h e s t r e s s of lack of m a t e r i a l
potential
net power.
Livingston w e r e sent t o t h e conference a s
W e d n e s d a y — S o p h s vs. Seniors
Packard,
a n d p o o r field c o n d i t i o n s .
As a regained t h e lone single victory for delegates
from
the Girls'
Athletic religious council, Donald
T h u r s d a y — J . C, vs. F r o s h
'35,
a
n
d
N
o
r
b
e
r
t
H
u
b
e
r , '3d,
s u l t of t h e l a t t e r , B a k e r h a s b e e n
S t a l e , n o s i n g o u t F l a g g in a b r i l l a n t a s s o c i a t i o n , s p o n s o r s o f t h e w o Friday—Juniors vs. Seniors
'Pile f o l l o w i n g n a m e s w e r e p r o drilling t h e squad intensively
this
left
h
a
n
d
e
d
d
u
e
l
.
L
a
F
o
r
g
e
a
n
d
m
e
n
'
s
f
r
e
s
h
m
a
n
c
a
m
p
t
o
h
e
c
o
n
Semi-finals
and
finals
will b e
past week a n d promises to whip t h e
T a r b o . N e n g a g e d in a t i g h t m a t c l i d u c t e d a t t h e s a m e t i m e in t h e p o s e d a n d a c c e p t e d f u r c a b i n e t m e m p l a y e d off n e x t w e e k .
b e r s : Carlton Coulter, '35, R a y m o n d
learn into g o o d condition
for towith
the former
emerging
v i c t o r , fall,
Franklin
Pel key,
Philip
morrow's contest.
Baker,
however,
after t w o bitterly fought sets.
RmlMore than ten colleges were rep- H u g h e s ,
refuses to predict the outcome of
de's height a n d reach proved t o o . r e s e n t e d a t t h e St. L a w r e n c e c o n - Carlson, a n d Clarence Saki, sophom
o
r
e
s
,
a
n
d
R
o
b
e
r
t
M
a
c
G
r
e
g
o
r
, '37.
the opening.
T h e power of the o p much
for Ed (Oldlield)
K r a m e r . Terence, i n c l u d i n g C o l g a t e , Cornell,
V a n L e u v a n h a s b e e n a c t i v e in
p o s i t i o n is r e l a t i v e l y u n k n o w n t o t h e
the Bilsy C r a m of S l a t e college, a n d S y r a c u s e ,
Rochester,
N e w York
Y
.
M
.
C
.
A
.
w
o
r
k
f
o
r
t
h
e
last
Coach
and the members
of the
t h e V e r m o n t a c e s c o r e d 6 - 1 , 6 - 2 . j u n i v e r s i t y , MnlTalo S l a t e T e a c h e r s ,
squad.
T h e Massachusetts
outfit
Tie nicy found a v u l n e r a b l e spot in O s w e g o n o r m a l a n d S t . L a w r e n c e . t h r e e y e a r s a n d served a s a cabinet
m
e
m
b
e
r
l
a
s
t
y
e
a
r
.
H
e
r
e
p
r
e
s
e
n
ted
c o n i e s h e r e a s m o r e o r less o f a
U n d a u n t e d b y a d e f e a t in t h e i n - K a r d m e y e r ' s
backhand
and b o m -Discussion
centered
upon
camp
the Slate college association at t h e
dark horse.
Ii is t h e first t i m e in itial M-i-itp, t h e S t a t e c o l l e g e v a r s i t y harde-d ii e f f e c t i v e l y t o w i n . D e c k e r p r o b l e m s a n d s o l u t i o n s .
a
n
n
u
a
l
c
o
n
f
e
r
e
n
c
e
c
o
n
d
u
c
t
e
d
a
t
C
ort h e s p o r t s h i s t o r y o f S t a l e t h a t lli"
m l P l o t n i c k t o s t in t p i i c k s u
t e n n i s letini will face t h e S t . S t c p h nell u n i v e r s i t y lasl O c t o b e r ,
lie K i d u e f i e h l
I'ark " ' liohnes a n d Brown
respectively.
t e a m b u s i n v a d e d t h e Capitol .lis-1 en'
T h e presidents-elect of t h e Y . M .
lb.
n,c
trict.
: c o u r t s n n M a y 17. M e n d
C. A . a m i Y . \ V . C . A . , M r . P a u l
T h e P u r p l e a n d H o l d l i n e - u p is P u r p l e a n d G o l d s q u a d a r e c o n f i d e n t
H , S h e a t s , i n s t r u c t o r in g o v e r n m e n t
not definite as t h e N E W S goes t o of a victory o v e r t h e A n n a n d a l c
a n d faculty advisor, P r i t c h a r d , a n d
press, but bred Byrnes seems t o men.
Guniaer
will
attend
the annual
1 ms
h a v e t h e initial-sack position sewed
Marry
VafTee,
varsity
manager,
spring conference of Christian assoc•3. Tl
up.
W e l c h will p r o b a b l y c o m p l e t e s t a l e d tochn t h a i w i t h t w o w e e k s
iations representing t h e colleges a n d
ml l.a F o r g e o f Mid.
T l i c v a r s i t y d i a m o n d s q u a d wall
the battery.
K e n D r a k e , a v e t e r a n , of uei drill t h e S t a l e n i e n
shouldP,1,"'
universities of N e w Y o r k Slate at
;ind p l a y t w o c o n t e s t s , b u l b a w a y , d u r i n g
seems l o h a v e n o oppositi
' o r t h e b r e e z e t h r o u g h t h e r e m a i n d e r o f t h e V,1,0'"".'>', u i n i i u g » • > « 1;
Colgate university Friday, Saturday
1
I
h
e
nexl week.
O n Wednesday, the
hot-corner position.
Carter, Daird, season without a m adverse s c o r e s . " " ! ' " * .
' ' - " ' , "r
Holmes and
and Sunday as a delegation
from
H u s h a n d Q u i n l a n a r e all t r y - o u t s
Ulurd,
Tarbox,
Livingston,
P l o t - i Kiijlile t r i u m p h e d o v e r
b l a r d m e y e r P u r p l e a n d G o l d will n i e e l ' l l a r l - t h e S t a l e C o l l e g e g r o u p s .
f o r t h e s h o r t - s t o p a n d k e y s t o n e - a r k nick, ITardiucver, D e c k e r a n d K r a m - " ' " ' , D e c k e r
in t h e
final-doubles w i e k a l O u c o n t a , a n d m i S a l l l n l a y ,
T h e C o l g a t e c o n f e r e n c e will d i s Coach
linker's
luiilersludies
will
places.
Outfield
candidates
a r e : e r will d o t i n r a c k e t s w i n g i n g in m a t c h b y a M J ^ 8 - 6 _ s c o r e .
f a c e a s t r o n g H a m i l t o n c o l l a r ng-. c}1** t l u " l ^ ' p i i i u M o f t h e c o n s o l i Allen, S c r o g e r , Victor, lltiller, a n d t h e c o m i n g
matches, according
|.» T
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171
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nimnii
Tf.ni.nlvn dntion
oi t h e Y o u n g
Men's a n d
V o i l
b , i
w e e i
L . V
"K
Women's
State
councils
i MM -uiifi went
\\ ci etu mill
\
tin
it
Mie
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s
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lie
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[he printer. Roth Im 1
NEWS
w e n t will
t o probably
t h e p r i nsee
t e r . veteran
Ilnlh;
"
" , ' " ; " " " • , . l ' " , ' i ":'
r.r
encounters
(Comlmtetl from pane •• " > ' " ' » " ')
nil,,.,- noiiilnnlloiu Include: Clnsi sons Captain Brooks doing heavy duty i.. i r i i i u l a t e d a, t t i n s c ,o n f e r ,e n c e t o r
llie N e w Y o r k S t a t e S t u d e n t colllender, t i c r l n u l c
Momnnj
Kills" d i r e r
lo be concducted m the
lender, Until llruoki and Hilda Ileincsi ...i Hie mound, e,,„i|,bii„g Ids last lJeroiice
;,n
Squad
Drills
for Initial
Contest
Tennis Team To Meet
St. Stephen's May 17
a^io!, o'ruv. PURPLE AND GOLD
^ B l ^ Z * ^ ^
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Annul.
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Vc.
ill
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It.
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Habits that come from
jangled nerves are
a warning
Perhaps you don't bite your nails—but if you aren't
the stolid, phlegmatic type, you probably have other
nervous habits.
You may drum on your desk—chew your pencils—
These and countless other seemingly unimportant
nervous habits are a warning of jangled nerves.
W h y not play safe? Protect your nerves. Get
enough sleep—fresh air—recreation. And make
Camels your cigarette.
For Camel's costlier tobaccos never jangle your
nerves —no matter h o w steadily you smoke.
1
Celiel-nl
^ill-
Id
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Graver,
Mi,, and Nnrmn
His.in, '.17;
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MINII
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'.15. rliiiiiliniu, ...l.l
Kllzalirlh
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chairman, and all freslnuell.
till
slijiiiii
Tlielm ..ArnillgeinontB,
i:..|'lni.li. Mnrmiii, "IS, e h a l r i n n u , BvoI vn Hull. '.'1.1, Vera S l l i u n e r s a n d l i n r iilh.v Meill
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Elizabeth llnvls.
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lllirns, "1.1.
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4Shuruy,
'11.1; eleiiii-im, Bthol (IIIIIIH, '.'III;
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ronos, nornldlno Schllo-
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mnl'
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Mildred
ANNOUNCES
LIST
Miss Elizabeth V a n D c n b u i y h ,
registrar, wishes to announce the
following additions lo the H o n o r
R o l l f o r t h e first s e m e s t e r , 1 9 3 3 - 3 4 ;
R u t h W r i g h t , '3-1, M i l d r e d S i m i l e : - ,
'3d, a n d C h a r l e s
G r e e n b e r g , '37.
T h e s e s t u d e n t s h a v e all a t t a i n e d a n
h o n o r r a t i n g o f Cum
l.aiult'.
Telephone
Glasses F i t t e d
4-11S4
G.F, Williams & Son, Inc.
Pfiti
c
FILLED
tov c '" "°""'"'"'
±Tnimi
SMOKE AS MANY AS YOU W A N T . . .
""THEY NEVER GET O N YOUR NERVES!
O
of the State
Colleiie
P h o n e 4-0070
T i l M T I I I I CAMEL CARAVAN with Cat* Loma Oreheitia, Stoopnagle and Badd, Connie Boeuell, Every Tueeday and
l U n t
I I I ! Thursday at 10 P. M„ E.S.T.—t P. At., C.S.T.—O P. M., M.S.T.—J P. M„ P.S.T., over WABC-Columbia Network
D.Jeoney,
Dinl 5-1913
"
5-9212
Prop.
are Particular
36 Beaver Street
Albany, N. Y.
Printer!
.NRAy
Geo.
News
Boulevard
Cafeteria
and
ihe
High
school
is a n n o u n c e d
ill i b i s
H
b s u e iii
NEWS.
-
MENORAH CLUB
ELECTS OFFICERS
FOR NEXT YEAR
Dinners
SUMMER
EMPLOYMENT SOLVED
Student representatives to distribute educational literature.
Three
m o n t h s ' steady work.
Local o r
traveling.
Liberal compensation.
A d d r e s s College Dept., 1006 Arch
Street, Philadelphia.
eSii>
»S!»«
o***W
ORGANIZERS
E a , n
°
FREE
TRIP
commliiiom. Wills lor details, Oiaanlisn Dipt.
GATEWAY
1350-C Broadway
WHERE
$10 DAILY
TOURS
Now York Cll», N. Y.
YOU STUDY THIS SUMMER IS OF
IMPORTANCE
HTHK credits you acquire this summer at New York Uni•*- versity can be easily transferred ID any oilier college or
university. This is more unusual than perhaps it sounds.
At the Washington Square College the same entrance requirements :>m\ scholastic standing are maintained as during the college year; instruction is given by the regular
faculty. Few summer sessions operate on this high plane.
Lower standards mean possible loss of credits.
il.'ii. i,"n, iVs'nr" hliml'i'iwulliw' ' w o r k , ' ' . * nifiiiiirj'iunl iiitviinn-.l courstis. wiili full
colluao credit, »,.• Dltcrtrl in lllology,
Clicmlslry, Booiiomlcs, liiiglhli, I'rcnch,
Illi'l'i.Vri, '.\l.'ilI,, mari.'i. I'liil
,'liy, i'lrvsles, I'syoliolouy, I'ulilii- Spenklnff. Soclolnay unci Spnnlsli,
The Summer Term is given June 26-September II. For detailed
information, address
Director of the Summer Term, Washington Square College
Grill
198-200 C e n t r a l A v e n u e
Try Our Special
year
Alliens
CONSIDERABLE
GLASSES
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS
Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE
TOBACCOS than any other popular brand of cigarettes!
the
M e n o r n h club c o n d u c t e d its a n n u a l m e e t i n g I'm- t i n - p u r p o s e of
electing
officers
for i h e coming
year.
Lillian
Bisk-in,
'36, w a s
e l e c t e d p r e s i d e n t ; D i n a h K a p p , '36,
C a r l t o n O m l t c r , ' 3 5 , will b e p r e s i vice p r e s i d e n t ; H a r r i e t
Bookstcin,
Alhlei
.pi. I..
dent of T r o u b a d o u r s , men's minstrel
id Lola Mcliilyrc
'3ft, s e c r e t a r y ; a m i J e r o m e
f-ipitz,
organization,
for next
year ns a
'36, t r e a s u r e r .
Pbvllis
Grossman,
result of t h e a n n u a l election
conVISIT
SORORITY
'36, L i l l i a n S h a p i r o / '37, a n d E s t h e r
b.l-ie l l n l i l l e s . ' 3 2 , a n d E l i z t l h e t l l d u c t e d last w e e k u n d e r t h e s u p e r - P a t a s b n i c k , ' 3 5 , w e r e c h o s e n f o r
of
Robert
R o b i n s o n , '3*1,
M c C o m h s , '33, were w e e k - e n d g u e s t s vision
executive council,
president.
O t h e r o f i k c r s sire; viceal Si.enia Alpha sorority house.
p r e s i d e n t , G l e n n U n g c r e r , '36; t r e a s ANNOUNCES
COURSE
u r e r , D o n a l d P a c k a r d , '35; s e c r e t a r y ,
TO GIVE DRAMA
COURSE
Students
w h o arc earning
a
A c o u r s e in p l a y - w r i t i n g w i l l b e K a r l I ) . l i b e r s , ' . i d ; a n d f a c u l t y a d - m i n o r in e i t h e r e c o n o m i c s o r g o v Dr. Ralph
II. Clausen, ing i v e n in I h e c u r r i c u l u m t h e s e c o n d v i s o r ,
ernment must lake a second meths
t
r
u
c
t
o
r
in
s
c
i
e
n
c
e
s
.
s e m e s t e r o f l').M-.!5 b y M i " A g n e s
ods course, either Education 50o r
T h e o u t g o i n g ofiicers b e s i d e s R o b I-'.. b u t U T i T , a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r t<i
H i s t o r y 5011, a c c o r d i n g l<> a n a n Wilfred
English,
' f h e c o u r s e will b e . . p e n inson a r e : \ ice-president,
n o u n c e m e n t f r o m t h e office o f U r .
A ' l a n l . '35; t r e a s u r e r ( i t ' o r u L - K i U c II c l a s s e s a n d w i l l h e l i m i t e d
M. G. N e l s o n , dean.
l i a m . '3 \; s e c r e t a r y , U n g c r e r , a n d
P.
ah.nit
twelve
students, 'fluf a c u l t y a d v i s o r , Mr.' P a u l I I . S h e a t s ,
c l a s s w i l l b e c o n d u c t e d in M i s s i n s t r u c t o r in g o v e r n m e n t .
b a t t e r e r ' s office, r o o m 3 0 A , R i c h a r d s o n hall, w h e n m o s t
conveni- head for T r o u b a d o u r
productions
ent In t h e g r o u p .
A p l a y m u s t h e a n d w a s in t w o G i l b e r t a n d S u l l i v a n
submitted
t " Mi^.s f ' u t t e r e r f o r o p e r e t t a s ,
" T h e Pirates
of
Penc o n s i d e r a t i o n f o r a d m i t t a n c e t u t h e z a n c e " in 1 9 3 2 a n d " T h e S o r c e r e r "
this spring.
!\. P . F R E D E T T E
EYE
-ea-nii i,f baseball for Slate. Uronks'l
nppoiiilmenl lo a coacliing pi ;,,;!•
Carlton Coulter To Be
Troubadours' President
Hewitt Untitling, Room 10, 61 Columbia Street, Albany, eV. Y.
COSTLIER TOBACCOS
tt
d
t
1
if
1
1
|
Mr: climienuies, J.'
i.l l.,.ni-,. Taylor,
T o m o r r o w n i u h i f r o m rt:3u u
lil 1 2 : 3 0 o ' c l o c k i h e s o r o r i t i e s
I h c C o l l e g e will c o n d u c t t h e i r a
mini s p r i n g f o r m a l h o u s e danci
•flie v a r i o u s s o r o r i t i e s a n d t i n
co
itlees a r e as follows:
:
l
E
s
c
RIVAL COLLEGES
Junior Uass l o E/lCCt
1934-35 Officers Today
Sororities Will Close Social Week-End With
Annual Spring House Dances Tomorrow Night
ij
..
viuv.
JOURNEYS TO MEET
& r ° .mltcieJs
A l b a n y , N . Y.
$1,00
NEW
YORK
105 Washington
Square East
UNIVERSITY
New York, N. Y.
B
S
£47£
Page 4
*->Sft
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 4, 1934
DELTA RHO
COLLEGE WILL OBSERVE TRADITIONAL KAPPA
TO HAVE SPRING
FORMAL FRIDAY
MOYING-UP DAY CEREMONIES MAY 18
M i s s H a u g , '34, G r a n d M a r s h a l , W i l l D i r e c t P r o c e d u r e in A u d i t o r i u m ;
P r o g r a m t o I n c l u d e Class Speeches, A w a r d s , S t u n t s , S i n g ;
" T a p p i n g " M y s k a n i a t o Be F e a t u r e
By EMMA A. ROGERS, '36
T w o weeks from today the s t u d e n t body will re-enact the traditional ceremonies of Movirig-up D a y . T h e " v e r d a n t f r e s h m e n " will
m o v e - u p to the p o s t s of the "gay, y o u n g s o p h o m o r e s , " who, in turn,
will receive the places just vacated by the m e m b e r s of the j u n i o r
class. T h e j u n i o r s will become seniors, and the seniors—will prep a r e to bid adieu to the A l m a M a t e r w h o s e lecture halls and varied
activities have held their interest for four years.
Katliryn H a n g , '34, w h o has b e e n *
named as general marshal, will direct
the classes in their marching to take ing for next year's student associthe places of the classes before them. ation officers will be announced.
The old and new Myskania will
The morning program will include
presentation of keys to the new lead the recessional from the auditorium,
followed by the classes in
members of the N E W S , Echo,
Lion,
and Pedagogue
board of directors, I he order of their seniority. Weaththe Echo prizes, athletic a n d debat- er permitting, the various class nuing a w a r d s , and the class speech- merals will be formed on the Westes. Class speakers will b e : senior, ern avenue campus.
Grenfcll Rand, president of the stuJn the afternoon, each class is to
dent association and member of present an original s t u n t ; these
Myskania, senior honorary ' society; will be judged by a committee for
junior, Sarah L o g a n ; , sophomore, the purpose of awarding rivalry
Frances Studcbakcr; and freshman, points to either the freshman or the
Alice Allard. After the senior fare- sophomore class. Directors of the
well song and the moving up, the respective stunts a r e : senior, Helen
members of the present Myskania
Mclntyre;
will "tap" their successors for next Dannhy; junior, Lois
year. The results of student ballot- sophomore, Marjorie W h e a t o n ; and
freshman, N o r m a P i x o n .
Kappa Del to Rho fraternity will
conduct its annual spring formal
dance Friday night, May 11, at the
fraternity house, 117 South Lake
avenue, from 9:30 to 12:30. Charles
H . Kissam, '34, is general chairman.
Gordie Randall and his orchestra
will furnish the music.
Miss Helen H. Morcland, dean of
women, will be the guest of honor,
and Dr. James U. Palmer, professor
of education, and Mrs.
Palmer,
chaperones.
IS P R E S I D E N T
A l e x a n d e r Jadick, '35, has been
elected president of the C o m m e r c e
club for the coming year.
The
o t h e r new officers a r e : Paul Mulger, '30, vice-president;
Marjoric
Kalaidjiau, '30, s e c r e t a r y ; Genevieve Curley, '36, t r e a s u r e r ; and
N o r b e r t l-Iubcr, '30, reporter.
A
d e m o n s t r a t i o n of the d i c t a p h o n e
is to be given before the c o m m e r c e
d e p a r t m e n t soon, u n d e r the auspices uf C o m m e r c e club.
ELECTS OFFICERS
social Science club conducted a
icting Friday and elected the
following
officers
for
193-1-35:
president,
Norbert
Hubcr,
'3d;
vice president, Lois O d w e l l , '35;
t r e a s u r e r , Paul Rulger, '30; ami
s e c r e t a r y , Rosclla Agostine, '30.
CHRISTIAN, TAYLOR
DIRECT EDITING
OF STATE LION
K e n n e t h Christian, '35, wlil be
editor-in-chief of the Slate
Lion,
humor magazine for 1934-1935, Lctitia Connelly, '34, present editor-inchief, announced today.
Others
elected to the 1934-1935 board are as
follows: managing editor, George
Taylor, '35; associate editors, Ralph
Alt man and Samuel
Silverman,
sophomores; art editor, Ruth Hilkcrt, '35; assistant art editor, Ruth
Jenkins,
'35;
business
manager,
Florence Ellen, '35; assistant business manager, Eileen Wallace, '35;
advertising manager, Hetty Gregory,
'35; and assistant advertising manager, Paul Cheney, '36. Elections to
the editorial, business and art staffs
were not completed as the NKWS
went to press.
Christian was a member of the
editorial staff in his freshman year,
l i e Jwas an associate cdftor last
year, and has been managing editor
this year.
Taylor has been promoted from
associate editor. The next and final
issue of the Lion tins year will be
published next Thursday, Christian
announced.
CHANGE R E S I D E N C E
Two
sororities
have
recently
changed
their
addresses.
Delta
Omega is now residing at 407 Western avenue, ami Gamma Phi Sigma
at 490'L. Western avenue.
CLUB TO CONDUCT
FETE ON SATURDAY
M a r j o r i e W h e a t o n , '36, t o D i r e c t
P l a y s for F r e n c h P r o g r a m
In P a g e A u d i t o r i u m
F r e n c h club will c o n d u c t its annual
French
Ketu S a t u r d a y
at
eight o'clock in the P a g e hall aud i t o r i u m , M a r i e Louise Sharon, '34,
president of the cltd), a n n o u n c e d .
S i n g i n g and d a n c i n g by m e m b e r s ol the F r e n c h club will be
features
uf
the
entertainment,
which will also include two p l a y s :
" I . ' l i o m m e qui cpousa tine fcmlile
m u c t l c , " ( T h e Man W h o .Married
a D u m b W i f e ) , by Annlole France,
and " H u n g e r Is a Great Inventor,'
Miss S h a r o n added.
.Mnrjorie Wlic
llic iilnya ami •<•
ilcil llic ft
her
V
M Prank"
J
^ ~ .1G, \vli<i will direct
Herat chairman, lias
|iro|ls,
les, '.Marii
m a m s ujhers, linu'c, Mn
ami .Mice Allortl, ',17. co-i
Elsie I ' l i H e y , '.15: nelvurll
iiur.r.-,.'
.la Kntl
s Puller
\,:T:'-;"'l'( : '!„h : , i
N:iry;""'''U:
j
Dent
Chirk, ' 3 0 l i ".Maine
J / i c rhi
r
| M - , | , 1 I Tallinn
'36.
'.15;
in
Tl
In,la
!?
Lull
ibilwir
I'.,IN.],,I,.
'351
I'ackai
Tl
admission price will be
twenty-live cents for s t u d e n t s and
fifty cents for all o t h e r s .
S t a t e College Nei^s
VOL.
XVIII, No.
17
© 1914, LIGGETT & MVI;HS TOBACCO C o .
COLLEGE
FOR
TEACHERS, ALBANY, N.
Y.,
M A Y 17,
1934
$2.25 Per Y e a r , 32 W e e k l y Issues
SUSPENSE MOUNTS AS STUDENTS ANTICIPATE MOYING-UP DAY
Myskania Ends Mascot Rivalry;
Students Request Re-lnstatement
U n d e r g r a d u a t e s F e a r Radical Revision of Inter-Class P r o g r a m ;
F r e s h m e n , S o p h o m o r e s Conduct Spirited Assembly Meeting,
Petition T o Revive M a s c o t H u n t
Last week saw the cessation of one of the sophomore-freshman rivalry
events and the temporary suspension of a n o t h e r ; these occurrences will
undoubtedly result in a radical change of rivalry traditions at State college, T h e annual freshman mascot hunt came to a sudden close at the
conclusion of the second night's activities as Myskania, advised by Dr.
A. R, Urtibachcr, president, called all hunting to an abrupt ball. On
T h u r s d a y night sophomores anil freshmen met on the hack c a m p u s and
"buried the hatchet" in lire roaring flames of a hum- lion lire. In the
assembly on Friday, George Bancroft, '3(i, representing the t w o classes,
proposed a petition requesting the administration to reinstate the mascot
hunt next year, T h e assembly passed the petition. Banner rivalry also underwent a change as Myskania declared both banners out of competition
until midnight, Sunday, when rivalry should he resumed olT campus.
Monday night marked the beginning**
of the annua] freshman hunt for the
mascot which the sophomores had concealed in the College buildings. Enthusiasm mounted as students crawled over
ventilators,
examined
unsuspecting
holes, and literally dusted the attics.
An old bust, which to the agile freshman
iliiinl might have represented the mascot, was .sorted out of the debris and
placed over the mail-box in I h'apcr
hall. Freshman excitement mounted
too high for safety, however, on Tuesday night, when a group of freshmen.
incited by the recent sophomore-freshman combat, decided to leave nn stone
unturned in their search. They did not
find the mascot, hut they did succeed
jn breaking into the battery room and
upsetting the mechanism by which the
College hells are controlled. As a result,
the engineering siafT had to spend hours
repairing the damages within the room
as well as replacing some three locks
which were broken by the marauder;
()n Wednesday the classes were iiske
to meet and hear the verdict on the
case. Mascot hunt was abolished. That
night a few sophomores and freshmen
assembled on the steps of Draper ball
for an indignation meeting. The meeting resulted in the singing of College
songs. The next night, however, the
two classes staged a friendly protest on
the Washington avenue campus,
HAVE MASS-MEETING
The hatchet that had been raised in
opposition was peacefully cremated in
the huge bonfire which the students
built. A snake dance was a feature of
the ceremonial rites, while the singing
of College songs and cheering by the
members of the two classes gave onlookers the impression that the mourners were still friends.
Vjrreat books have teen
written about tobacco and
cigarettes...
But after all it can be
said in just a few words...
f//et/ are mi
fjbey /ask fe/fer
That's Chesterfield
STATE
Elaine Baird, sophomore class president, and John Deno, president of the
freshman class, spoke for their respective classes anil voiced the desire that
the classes might continue the friendly
relations there expressed and co-operate
with the administration in regard to
College rivalry traditions. Miss Helen
II. Moieland, dean of women, when
asked to address the group, expressed
the wish that sophomores and freshman
might have more such get-togethers. In
an interview with a representative of
the XKWS, Miss Morcland said: "1
have never seen a heller spirit at any
other college than that displayed by the
sophomores and freshmen tonight, h
is constructive for college student'- to
play together around the bonfire which
is a symbol of good fellowship,"
PRESENT PETITION
In assembly on Friday, the petition
asking that the administration might reinstate mascot hunt next vear wns
passed and duly sent to Dr. A, R, Bruhacher, president. In reply, Dr. Brubacher slated to a X i w s reporter that
he would "lay the resolution before
the faculty ai the earliest possible opportunity." "I hope," he added, "that
the matter can be adjusted."
BANNER HUNT HALTED
On account of a mix-up in the cafeteria during and after the freshmen
dinner meeting, banner rivalry wits sus
pended until the following Monday.
I'.utb banners w v v taken out of competition, the sophomores being penalized
for disrupting the meeting and attempting to break into the cafeteria via win
dows, the freshmen for taking their
banner into an executive office,
Precedent Is Discarded!
"News" Conceals Elections!
Next year another staff will be
punching the keys on the Nl*:ws
typewriters. Freshmen, scurrying
around the halls, their noses keen
for the scent of "scoops," will he
full-Hedged reporters. The Xi:ws
mascot, a daring little mouse, will
chew the stories in the copy basket
of an entirely different staff. Who
will compose the 1W4-35 NttWS staff
has been a topic for conversation
among students for weeks.
Disregarding the precedent established by former XKWS boards,
in announcing the promotions hefore Moving-up Day, the 1933-34
board lias decided to keep all appointments secret until tomorrow
morning. Dr. A. R, Bruhacher,
president, will announce the members of the 1934-35 NEWS Board as
he presents them with the gold
XKWS keys. At the same time he
will present a silver key to that
member of the senior class who has
shown the best all-around ability
and service to the Xr.ws. Letters
announcing staff promotions will Inplaced In the student mail-box of
Draper hall tomorrow morning by
K;()(l o'clock.
STUDENTS TO RE-EMCT TRADITIONS;
MYSKANIA TO TAP 1935 SUCCESSORS
K a t h r y n H a u g , '34, G r a n d Marshal, Will Direct Procession of Classes;
D r . Brubacher Will P r e s e n t K e y s to Publication B o a r d s ;
Ivy Speech Will Follow In Campus Ceremonies
T h e must exciting student question for the last few weeks will be
answered t o m o r r o w morning at the conclusion of the " M o v i n g - u p " ceremonies as Myskania taps the members of the 1935 group. W h o will compose the 1935 Myskania? Will there be thirteen members, or twelve, or
leven? Mow many men will there be in the g r o u p ? All of these queries
will be settled t o m o r r o w as, one by one, members of the 1934 Myskania
solemnly inarch about the auditorium, stop at the end of the row in
which the new member is sitting, call out that m e m b e r ' s name, then pin
on the coveted purple and gold ribbons which designate a member of
the Stale college senior honorary society.
••f* As the hush comes over the assembled
students and guests, who will be the
fust Myskania member to leave the
™~
platform and announce the first choice?
h'or the last several years Myskania has
tapped alphabetically, A decade ago an
entirely different method was occasionally used. If the first member to
he tapped was a man, then the first man
alphabetically, on the senior group was
the first to leave the platform. If the
first of the new group was to be a woman, then the woman who headed the
list announced the choice. Will this
Myskania revert to the old method?
Many students have been puzzled as
to just bow many men the new group
will contain. Should the predominance
of women in College also carry over
into Myskania? h'or the last three
years, there have been four men on
Myskania. The two years preceding
Contestants t o Present Speeches
that there were three men,
F o r Annual Brubacher Award
The tapping of Myskania will come
at the conclusion of the traditional
O n Monday Night
Moving-up Day ceremonies tomorrow
morning. The program includes speechThe annual prize speaking contest for
es and awards for publications, athfreshmen will be conducted in the Page
letics, and student activities. The offiball auditorium Monday night at 8:15
cers-elect of the student association will
o'clock. A prize of twenty-live dollars,
also he announced.
given annually by Dr. A. K. IJrtlbacher,
president, will he awarded to the freshCLASSES TO ASSEMBLE
man who wins the contest.
The various classes will assemble in
Six freshmen will compete in the
the
College buildings at 8:00 o'clock,
contest this year. Alice Allard will read
Dr. A. R, Brubacher, presi.'he proeessiou will start at 8:15. Stu"The Monastery," by Marjorie Kindent, who will announce the
dents will march, in order of classes,
Dr. Harold W . T h o m p s o n ,
nan : Norma Dixon, a scene from "The
members of the
1U34-1W5
with Myskania leading, across the camprofessor of English, who will
llarretts of Wintpole Slreet," by RuSTATE COLLEGE NEWS
pus and into Page hall. The singing of
present publications awards
dolf I'.esier; .Maria U G r i m , a scene
H O A R D at the Moving-up
the Alma Mater will begin the protomorrow morning.
from "Cyrano de llergerac." hy RostDay ceremonies in Page hall
gram.
and; Lillian Olscn, a scene from
t o m o r r o w morning.
Speeches, delivered by representa"Mary of Scotland," by Maxwell Antives of the various classes, will follow.
son; Mary Pierce, "Renascence,"
Speakers, in order of appearance, inby IJdna Saint Vincent Millay; and
clude: for the freshmen, Alice Allard,
Agnes Torrcns, "Witch's Loaves," by
for the sophomores, Frances Stude(I. Henry.
haker; for the juniors, Sarah Logan;
-MissAgnes K. l-'ulterer,assistant proand for the seniors, Grcnfell Rand.
fessor of English, is coaching Miss AI..
Dr. A. R, Brubacher, president, will
present keys to the incoming members
Class Will Replace Music Society, laid, Missdlsen,and Miss Tori-ens. Miss
Catherine W. Pellz, instructor in Engof
the NKWS board. Dr. Harold W.
T o Be O n W e d n e s d a y s , <l:15-5:55; lish, is coaching .Miss Pierce; and Mr, Kirtland to Speak at 1934 D i n n e r ;
Thompson, professor of English, RuMay P r o d u c e " M i k a d o "
Donald C. Bryant, instructor in Eng1935 Dinner Meeting to Be
therford R. Maker, athletic coach, and
lish, Miss Dixon and Miss LaGrna.
Miss Isabella Johnston, instructor in
At Friendship H o u s e
The judges for die conlesl will he
physical education, will also present
T h e State College Operatic Society
awards to the leaders of other activities.
will not function as a separate organ- Lawrence Newcomb, Ml, Mr. Smith of
Richmond
II.
Kirtland,
professor
of
At the conclusion of the presentation
ization during the year 1934-35, lint Albany High school, and Miss Wilbur, education, will be the guest speaker at
will be incorporated in tin- music de- assistant editor of the New York State the dinner meeting of the senior class of ihc awards the senior class will sing
the
traditional " W e , '3-1, Salute You."
partment, according to an tmnoiince- educational magazine.
tonight ai 5:30 o'clock in the cafeteria
menl made hy Dr. 'I'. Frederick II.
P A I N T I N G S ON D I S P L A Y
of Mustcd hall, Mayhelle Matthews, M o v i n g - u p c e r e m o n i e s will be d i r e c t e d
by
Kathryn Haug, grand marshal.
Cmullyn, instructor in music.
A display of w I block paintings '3-1, general chairman, said today. Celia The new Myskania will then he tapped.
An nnerettn will he presented as usuHishop will be class speaker; Donald After this, the student association nflial by tire group, bul there will he no v Ernest Watson has been placed on I'.enedici will act as loaslmasler.
ee'rs will be announced.
connection with either the Girls' Ath- xhibition in the second floor corridor
Miss Matthews has chosen the fob
f Draper hall opposite the art studio,
At the conclusion of this program
letic association or the Troubadours,
lowing seniors to assist her: decora,Hss
Eunice
A.
I'eriue,
assistant
promen's musical organization, as forlions, Philip Riecardl ami Dorothy will he the recessional with the old and
new
Myskania forming an aisle on the
nierlv. The course will he a regular Col- essor of fine arts, announced today,
l iraiuer ; invitations and advertising,
s nf P a g e b a l l , C l a s s e s will tile o u t
lege course, listed in the College cataBessie Stetkar; tickets, Helen Doherty. sint e porder,
march about the campus, and
logue as Music 2C, and will confer one
Dr. A, K, Itruhacher, president, form the class numerals on the campus,
Calendar
hour nf regular credit. It will be conAmies 1''.. Eultercr, assistant professor The Ivy will he planted by William
ducted i
a- double nerind each week
Tonight
of English, and Dr. Elizabeth Morris, Rogers, \ H Whcclock scholar. Alice
from 4:15-5:55 o'clock Wednesdays,
asateUinl p r : - 1 ; :::::! ::l ;-:lucalli II Will IK
5:31) Senior ela*s dinner, Cafef'il/palt ick will give the traditional Ivy
lir. Cmullyn will dlrecl the musical
must speakers at the dinner meeting of speech. At the conclusion, the senior
teria, M listed hall. Junior
side of the product!
which has b m
the junior Has* tonight at 5:30 o'clock class will sing the Ivy Sung.
class dinner, Friendship
tcnmtlvcly scheduled as "The Mikado'
at the Friendship house a! Cortland
bouse, Cortland place,
(or next year. Miss Agues I'., luilterer
Place, Uieilc liirsh, '35. general chair7:30 F r e s h m a n - S o p h o m o r e
'STEP SING' AT N I G H T
assistant professor nf English, will diman, said todav. David kroinan will be
push-ball contest and
rect the dramatic action "f tile nperettn
At night, the classes will lake their
the class spealter; Miss liirsh will act
track events.
Tin- course is In be open In all soph
on an d about the I rout
as toaslmastcr.
induct
onion's, juniors, seniors, anil giaduati
12:00 Banner rivalry ends.
Miss liirsh lias naked lite following steps
Drapei hall and
students, and no previous vocal trainstep sing"
Tomorrow
juniors to assist her: speakers and
ing is necessary. It is also desirable
(tig
oT'orTghml
"Aima""£[atcra"and
faculty
guests,
Mildred
Mosher,
'•hair8;00 Assemblage of classes for
thai several instrumentalists sign up
man, Margaret Delaney, Clifford Kail; songs from each class to ihe other,
moving-up ceremonies.
for the course, as there should be orentertainment, Elizabeth < ire-gory,chair- Al the completion of the sing,
8:15 M a r c h i n g ; moving-up cerechestral accompaniment, i n . Cmullyn
man, Marie Esmond, Valentine Rculo- judges will award tllQ final intermonies, P a g e ball audiadded.
wich, and Marion I leineniann ; decora- class rivalry points to either the
torium.
tions, Helen Rich, chairman, Wilfred freshmen or sophomores on the basis
ISSUES PEDAGOGUE
2:30 Class stunts, auditorium,
Allard, Lois Odwell, Hilda lleincs, and of their songs, and the final results
Copies of the 1334 Peiltigoiiut, senior
the year's rivalry will he anP a g e hall,
Doris Howe; advertising, Eileen Wal- of
nounced,
T h e last impression of
year book, will be distrihuled today in
7;30 Interclass sing, steps In
lace, chairman, Ruth Sage, Margaret
or near room X in Ilie lower corridor
Hill, Emily Hurlhut, ami Esther Rowfront of Draper hall.
of Draper hall, Eleanor WaU-rbury,
seniors marching awav into llic
land
j
music,
William
Jones,
ebairman,
9:00 Dancing, P a g e hall g y m uditor-in-cblef, announced. The slalT
Sue Smith, Donald Packard, and Ger- night singing, with their banner
nasium.
members will also collect money for
across their bucks.
trude Morgan.
copies all next week.
To Award Keys
To Name News Board
SIX WILL COMPETE
IN PRIZE SPEAKING
COLLEGE TO OFFER
OPERATIC COURSE
JUNIORS, SENIORS
TO DINE TONIGHT
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