State College nvews. Allard Will Try For Scholarship Russian Singers

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LIBRARY
EGE FOR TEACH:;
State College nvews.
VOL,
XIX,
No. 3
STATIC Cou-ugi! I*OK TEACHERS, ALUANY. N.
Y.,
FHIHAV OCTOHKK 5.
1934
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
Need of Student Employment
Shows Six Per Cent Decrease
Allard Will Try
For Scholarship
Dean Will Talk
In 11:10 Assembly
T h e b u r d e n of financial w o r r i e s on
State college students has been lessened this year I T h e n u m b e r of s t u dents w h o find i t necessary t o w o r k Dr. Milton G. Nelson To Explain
Qualifications
f o r r o o m and board is six per cent
Method of Handling Cuts
less t h a n last year.
T h i s is, h o w A n d Absences
W i l f r e d A l l a r d , '35, has been seever, seven per cent more t h a n i n
lected by D r . T h o m p s o n , i n s t i t u t i o n a l
1932-193.1.
O f the
one
hundred
representative o f the Rhodes S c h o l fifty
students
working
this
year,
arships,
t o apply
for
a Rhodes
eleven are man.
A l l students lookScholarship.
Elections w i l l be held
i n g for such positions have been
Music Association To Present placed, a c c o r d i n g to M i s s M a r g a r e t
the first w e e k in J a n u a r y , 19.35, and
Don Cossack Male Chorus
scholars elected at that t i m e w i l l e n Sayers, secretary tu D e a n H e l e n I I .
ter the U n i v e r s i t y o f O x f o r d in O c On Thursday Night
Moreland.
D r . M i l t o n ( i . Melson, dean, w i l l
tober, 1935.
A r u l i n g was recently passed by e x p l a i n the m e t h o d of h a n d l i n g a b A l l a r d is a m e m b e r of M y s k a n i a ,
the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n that those w h o sences in 11 :1() o'clock assembly Ibis
senior h o n o r a r y society, a member of
A varied p r o g r a m o f Russian f o l k find it necessary to w o r k for r o o m m o r n i n g in the a u d i t o r i u m of Rage
the Men's A t h l e t i c c o u n c i l , sports
sunns and compositions w i l l lie p r e - a m i b o a r d w i l l be required t o spend b a l l , according t o C l i f f o r d R a i l , '35,
editor of the PctUiyayuc',
and is on
president nf student association. H e
sented T h u r s d a y evening by the D o n DvQ years in e a r n i n g t h e i r degrees.
the l i t e r a r y staff of the
Pcdanofjuc.
T w e n t y - f i v e students have already w i l l also give i n f o r m a t i o n on m a j o r
Cossack Russian M a l e churns, a p Last year he was vice-president of
pearing i n tlie a u d i t o r i u m of Pageobtained p a r t - t i m e jobs t h r o u g h the and m i n o r combinations w h i c h m o s t
his class, captain o f the T e n n i s team,
These students were I n e a r l y fill the requirements o f (eachhall al 8 : 3 0 o'clock.
T h e concert is Federal A i d .
c h a i r m a n of j u n i o r p r o m , and deleg i v e n u n d e r the auspices of the State t a k e n f r o m the list o f those w h o inn positions.
gate t o the 1933 conference o f the
most needed the w o r k in o r d e r to
T h e choice o f C a m p u s queen w i l l
College M u s i c association.
N a t i o n a l Student Federation o f A m T h e p r o g r a m w i l l he divided i n t o continue t h e i r studies at Slate. Sevbe determined i n assembly
Friday,
erica at W a s h i n g t o n . A l l a r d w o n his
three g r o l l p i .
T h e first w i l l consist eral students are n o w h e l p i n g in the O c t o b e r 12. Rail stated. V o t i n g w i l l
letter for basketball, and has taken
W i l f r e d A l l a r d , '35, whose
of the f o l l o w i n g selections: " K p i s t l e science laboratories here, and sunn be conducted by M y s k a n i a , senior
part in the A d v a n c e d D r a m a t i c s class
n o m i n a t i o n for Rhodes S c h o l of P a t r i a r c h l l c r n i o g e t i , " by K a s l a l - are d o i n g t y p i n g for professors. N i n e h o n o r a r y society, after the five senior
plays.
a r s h i p honors is announced t o s k y ; " O p e n (o M e the D o o r s of Re- are w o r k i n g i n the State college w o m e n n o m i n a t e d F r i d a y have been
day.
T h e r e is a c o m p e t i t i o n for Rhodes
pentance," by Y V c t l c l ; " O u r
Holy library.
introduced!
S c h o l a r s h i p s every
year
i n every
" It is u s u a l l y m o r e d i f f i c u l t f o r
L o r d , " by T c h a i k o v s k y ; a n d " F r o m
T h e candidates f o r C a m p u s Queen
state.
F o r the purpose of the eleemen
t
o
o
b
t
a
i
n
w
o
r
k
here
than
for
a L i t u r g y , " by GrctchaninofT.
are D o r i s 11 o w e , C a t h a r i n e
Kearw o m e n , " M i s s Sayers said,
" Tl
Hon, the H i r t y - e l g l l l stales are i l l - _
.
.
G r o u p t w o w i l l i n c l u d e : chort
ney,
Gertrude
Morgan,
< lertnidc
l , m i
f h e I n v i s i b l e T o w n of K i t e s h v F a r . w e l l f l v e
.. fnrtim:'^ i n
X c a l a n d . and H a r r i e t T e n E y e k . M i s s
and the M a i d F c v r o n i a , " by R i t u s k y - placing so m a n y men.
11 o w e was c h a i r m a n o f the j u n i o r
e m p o w e r e d to n o m i n a t e t w o men to
K o r s a k o f f ; choruses f r o m the opera
r i n g c o m m i t t e e last year, an a t t e n d "Kliovantchiua,"
b y Moitssorgslcy;
ant to the p r o m queen ai the J u n i o r
a n l l ' t r o i i " the t w e l v e so nominated the
For High Offices " S o l d i e r s ' S o n g s , " a r r a n g e m e n t by S.
P r o m , and is p r o m i n e n t in advanced
district
c o m m i t t e e selects
four
to
\ freshman meeting was c o n d u c t - JarofT, and " L c z g i n k a , "
(Caucasian
dramatics.
She is a member o f
represent t h e i r slates :,. O x f o r d .
I , M(mi,
.
'(Hi o i ! Ming) by SchvedolT.
Kappa Delta s o r o r i t y .
Miss KearT h e qualities w h i c h are considered
•
" T h e M o o n is S h i n i u g . " a r r a n g e ney is e d i t o r - i n - c h i e f of the P r n . \ ah
I)
r
h
in m a k i n g the selection a r e : ( l l l i t - . ' " ' l " ' " « " >' ^ >
guardians
ment by F i s l l l l a r i ; " A Golden C l o u d
fiofiin:, ex-jirestdent o f N e w m a n c l u b ,
c r a r y and scholastic a b i l i t y and a t - L o g a n and J o h n B i l l s , m n i i l
Stayed O v e r n i g h t , " hv D a r g o m i j s k v ;
and a member o f C h i S i g m a T l i e t a
The newly
formed
cross-country
t a i n n i e u t s ; ( 2 ) c h a r a c t e r ; (.1) i n t e r - L M y s k a n i a , senior hhoonnoorraarryy society, I " T h e I'.cautiful M o o n , " by G o g o t s k y ,
sorority.
M i s s M o r g a n is the c o l squad
w
i
l
l
s
w
i
n
g
into
action
against
i : in one's f e l l o w s and inslincts for f n r I ] H .
.
f n o m i n a t i n g offi- ' a n d " C o s s a c k S u n g s " a r r a n g e d by S.
lege s n u g leader, ;was l a s t yearns
Rensselaer Polytechnic I n s t i t u t e Satleadership;
(•!>
physical
vigor
as j
larnfT w i l l conclude the p r o g r a m .
p r o m queen a n d c h a i r m a n o f t h e
u r d a y , O c t o b e r 20.
O t h e r matches
shown by interest in o u t d o o r sports <-<•'»•
Sarge JarofT, leader of the g r o u p
j u n i o r tea dance, a meml>er of P i
. .
| are tentatively scheduled against the
or in o t h e r ways.
N o n u u a f i o i i s w e r e as f o l l o w s : prcs, „ , „ , ; G a m m a M n . n a t i o n a l h o n o r a r y social
;„„|
The
Rhodes
Seholar-hipw e r e ; , | , n t , p m , | D i t m i a n , D o r o t h y C l a p p , w h e n ; t w a s firs f o r m e d m a pr son U n i v e r s i t y 0] V e , , , , Q n l
science f r a t e r n i t y , M v s k a u i a and C h i
camp in the southeastern part ot L u ,,
founded under the t e r m s o i the w i l l | . | n r i , i , | C o h n , Leslie K n o x , C a l l l e r - rope d u r i n g the Great W a r . w i l l d i - " " f t * , „ , . , . - . , .
Sigma
Tlieta. " Miss
X c a l a n d is
^
s
wIJ|
u .
of Cecil I . Rhodes.
Rhodes l e l l the
,,....,,., r
,
t r e a s u r e r of (he senior class and was
rect
the
c
h
o
r
u
s
.
t
e
m
p
o
r
a
r
i
l
y
hv
George
S
t
o
r
y
,
'35,
h u l k o f his immense w e a l t h as a fund
|
•;• •
;
J "
one
of
the
attendants
<>f
the p r o m
\ d n u s s . o n Will be one d o l l a r per | - , m . m c r R n > . h e 8 { e p „ , , , , . ; i l l l l r i e l ( , M a „
w h i c h provides „ , p e r p e l t i t ) for the
.
.
,
person, , „ - tickets may be secured i i
queen last |-'ehi'nary, She is a m e m A f t e r the R. I'. 1. match a p e r m a support of O x f o r d u n i v e r s , y o f a b n u t J m i L t e l m Men, 1 le, be, 1 D r o o / , L t i •
>
ber of Psi C a m m a s o r o r i t y .
Miss
leill captain W i l l be elected.
176 scholars f r o m the U n i t e d Stales cile / a k . E d w a r d George, A n n a M e - tickets
ii m e m b e r of M y s k a n i a ,
M r . ('. L u t h e r A n d r e w s , i n s t r u c t o r [ ' C l 1 . J 1
• niil
British
colonies.
The
U n i t e d [UK1L . , „ , , w i l l a r d G l e a s o n ; secreresident of the G i r l s ' A t h l e t i c asn physics and coach o f the ilStatcs receives ' a , of llle-e scholarl l o w i n g men j soclalion and vice-president o f the
l.ueile Z a k .
y, M u r i e l Gold
eum, has available
ships, ,)2 of w h i c h are a w a r d e d eael
i l i r i s t i a n associaD
o
r
o
t
h
y
l-laner,
I
r
m
a
\
l
l
d
e
r
s
o
t
i
,
Lesfor
the first meet : Sto
mil < ;
mg W'ni i n n ' s member
year.
T h e s e h o l a r - h i p provides i " i
o f Delta
ton C o u l t e r , s e n i o r s ; P a u l l i u l g e r | " " " •
She ts
the payment o i 52,(100 a year for t w i lie K n o x , [Juris A n d e r s o n , R i c h a r d
and W i l l i a m F u l l a g e r , j u n i o r s ; M a r - Omega s o r o r i t y ,
years w i l l ' a p r o v i s i o n f o r an ad- C o x , M a r j u r i e C r i s t , and R u t h M u l tin Reed and I r w i n S t i n g e r , sopboT h e i d e n t i t y of the successful c a n d i t i o n a l vear i f the a t t a i n m e n t s o i l e n :
treasurer,
John
Schonenbcrg,
I'bere w i l l he ;i social m e e t i n g T u e s - | m o r e - , and several other hopefuls i n - didatc
will
be kept
secret
until
t night at S :IH) o'clock i n the c h i d i n g some v e r y p r o m i s i n g f r e s h - C a m p u s
Day
night,
(October
20.
are,,i7nmitcru,''.heci
^ T T
W
d Gleason, John G.
\rthu
w h e n she w i l l he escorted t o the
jecls w h i c h they m a y t a k e .
R i c h a r d C O N . C h a r l o t t e Peck, Jean I lounge o f R i c h a r d s o n
hall,
wlilcl
i
h
r
o
n
e
by
the
t
w
o
seniors
h
a
v
i
ng
;
Edgecombe, U r s u l a T e l r a u l t , D o r o - w i l l conclude the a n n u a l f a i l i n e m the next greatest n u m b e r o f votes
thv C a i n M lane K e l l e r and V c r i m l ) c l ' s l , l ' P c a m p a i g n o f the Y o u n g l i e n ' s
and t w o women f r o m each of the
T h mtison
C h r i s t i a n association being c o n d u c l oilier classes.
IrtHmrSMlTr1 I*.
Reporter, A n t o i n e t t e M o u i a e l i a n o ,
. .
., .
D r . M i l t o n G. N e l s o n , dean, w i l l
1
e x p l a i n the m e t h o d o f h a n d l i n g abm
sences
used i n Stale college. H e
Candidates w i l l compete for the ingale, Rose K u r k h i l l . Louis D i a g i , n K , d i n R
',|
|
m
c
f
a
m
i
l
i
a
r
w
i
t
h
an
)ccn
w i l l also g i v e i n f o r m a t i o n on m a j o r
positions o i sophomore desk editors M u r i u m
J . Keller,
Heriha
W o o d , t h ( , •• y •• . „ „ | i l s i l c i i v i i i e s .
Freshand
m
i
n
o r c o m b i n a t i o n s w h i c h most
T
i
n
r
e
g
i
s
t
r
a
t
i
o
n
of
students
in
the
,,( the N ' K W S d u r i n g the next s i x M a r i o n T r i l l , and Sophie W o l z a k ; men are especially u r g e d I n be prcsCollegiate center was conducted on nearly fill the r e q u i r e m e n t s o f leachweeks.
livery
sophomore r e p o r t e r L . | i e e r leader, L i l l i a n R i i s h m c y c r , A l - e m ,
ing
positions.
M
o
n
d
a
y
,
T
u
e
s
d
a
y
and
Wednesday.
w i l l he eligible for these positions. i c ( ,
|.|„|(|
_\|jnlljc
S t r a u s - , George
T h e r e w i l l be refreshments served,
• ' i person w i l M i c asked to repBrt | Ji].,]lfnson, Grace V o r k e y and Hes- and cards and singing w i l l also he M r . George Piedlor, i n charge of
fur w o r k at ihe \ T liW.s office t.. w r i t
the center, a n n o u n c e d today.
Classes
ter
Price;
song
leader.
B e v e r l y included i n
Directory Board Will
headlines, w r i t e stories, and correc
began yesterday in the college class•ill be c h a i r m a n of lb
l o l i u s o i i , R u t h l-'ro-i, M a r e P o m p u - C o u l t e r , -35,
D i s t r i b u t e Curds Today
galley.
P r o m o t i o n s w i l l be based oi
rooms al 2:25 o'clock.
T i l e hours
nio,
Elizabeth
Appled
-n, M a r i o n j n i e e l m g .
the a l l - a r o u n d a b i l i t y o f the enroll
of i n s t r u c t i o n w i l l he f r o m 2:25 to
I n f o r m a t i o n cards w i l l be disB
a
l
l
,
and
X
c
a
l
Kane.
dale iii the j o u r n a l i s t i c field.
?:tlll o'clock every day except Satt r i b u t e d for the State College D i T h e n o m i n a t i o n s for other class |
u r d a e , w h e n classes w i l l be conrectory
today
i n assembly b y
officers are as ye, in,
iplcte, but |
VISITS
SORORITY
ducted fr
' L I U to 1 :llll o'clock.
members of the D i r e c t o r y b o a r d .
another meeting w i l l be conducted f o r
V i r g i n i a S b e r r i l l , '34, was a recent
This
year
both
freshman
and
E v e r y student w i l l receive a c a r d
the purpose o i f u r t h e r nominations,
e n e - i of Kappa Delia s o r o r i t y .
sophomore w o r k w i l l be offered i n
NEWS to Disiri huie
on w h i c h to w r i t e his name, class,
life f o l l o w i n g d e p a r t m e n t s : biological
home address, A l b a n y add,-,—, and
C oil. gicite Digest
sciences, c h e m i s t r y , commerce, eco'phone number.
I f not present in
S h o l a - l i . Press
nomics
and
sociology,
English,
The \ a l
assembly,
students
may
obtain
w l i eh the S ' l A l l
F r e n c h , general science, g o v e r n m e n t ,
assoeia! Ion
cards in ihe A c t i v i t i e s office. T h e
, nieml
u s
history,
mathematics,
physics
and
D i r e c t o r y w i l l be published by the
Coi.i.i-a;
Spanish.
T h e complete faculty list
end of ' this m o n t h i f students,
a l i n o m i ed that it will , onlinue |
was not available as the X l » s went
g r a d u a t e s as w e l l as u n d e r g r a d u lid d i s l r i h u l . n , . l o its
ates, cooperate in t i l l i n g out (heir
IIV selected l o r p u p u l a r - to press, but those already named arc
meinbei s n U-W s ill igaztne
W i l l the student body, acting the is trndili,
cards, according to H i l d a Heines,
role ,,i T r o j a n Paris, F r i d a y - u - it\-. beauty, and leailership in extr;
the College
edi ion o
'.15. e d i l o r - i n - c h i o f ,
ing in assembly a w a r d ihe golden class a c t i v i t i e s .
T h e list
include
weekly
year.
apple,
symbolic
o
i
beamy,
to
a
blonde
f
o
u
r
members
of
Delta
Omega
so
T h e w o r k of ihe Collegiate center
lit-. A . R, Hrtibncher, president,
newspa
's 1 evvs magnz lie w i l l
or a brunette?
r o r i t y . f o u r of Kta P h i , three i r o n is under the supervision o i the beads
This
is p a y i n g die cost of p u b l i s h i n g
I'si
Gamma
and one member •> of
be - i l l l ar o 1 1st year s, •ollslstdepartments
o f Stale
college.
ihe D i r e c t o r y ibis year, m a k i n g
Pliii
present
themselves
for
the
honor
C r e d i t for the w o r k w i l l be placed
t h e m available l o everyone.
Carl
mg pru
'1 1 i l i l i e s 1,1,1 illIt Will
IH Ws Holes.
w h i c h is tin- most s o u g b t - f o r of a l l
T h e candidate receiving the h i u h - on the records o i the r e g i s t r a r of
ler-eolb eial
T a r h o N , '32, w i l l a g a i n d r a w the
nrlic es
on
votive a w a r d s at Ihe disposal of the est n u m b e r of voles w i l l be queen, tin- college, and, on a p p l i c a t i o n , w i l l
cover design f o r the
Directory.
also c aitai 1
0111
honks, lra\ el,
the tin-alt e, and student association. T h e y are D o r i s She w i l l be attended by t w o of her In- certified to colleges of the student's .1. I I . L y n n ,v C o . of A l b a n y w i l l
-atu -es 1 r,' n tune
Howe, Catharine Kearnev, Gertrude erstwhile competitor!,
T w o a l t e n d - selection, a l t h o u g h ! , each college lias
p u b l i s h ihe hooks.
other s ICCII 1 1
M n r g a n , G e r l r u d e X c a l a n d , and l i a r - I anls f r o m each o i the three l o w e r llu- a u t h o r i t y to accept or reject not
M e m b e r s of the D i r e c t o r y board
to tllllC
,-iel T e n Uvck.
l i n e of these w i l l classes as w e l l as a t r a i n - b e a r e r , w i l l o n l y candidates h i l l any w o r k offerarc:
Miss H e i n e s ; E m m a Mead
tku'iate Dilieii
Last year 111,
continue a dynasty begun i n 1922. complete the r o y a l entourage.
T h e ed ' f o r t r a n s f e r .
and D a v i d Rogers, j u n i o r s : E l i z containi d a 1" Inn of tl c PAIS
the r e i g n i n g ijueeim have been I queen w i l l ascend her t h r o n e in Pag
abeth
Meury
and
Ralph
Van
Pr nil an •en, ( crt rude
limior
H o r n , s o p h o m o r e s ] a n d Elizabeth
blondes, f o u r brunettes, and one l i - b a l l a u d i t o r i u m on the evening o f
•.i.s , and a p i c l u n ol Ihe
Morgai
VISITS
SORORITY
Meauy
and
Warren
Dciisuinrc,
loo [Sill |i c o n , •1- " of
tian.
O n l y t w o of the entire g r o u p C a m p u s Day and w i l l there view the
" l l a u u l ed
A l i c e l l o y l a n d , '34, was a weekfreshmen.
- hi olestorc
were
not
nv-'Ulhcrs
o f M y s k a n i a , class siuuts w h i c h w i l l he presented
the Co
•„,l guest o f D e l i a Omega sorority
senior h o n o r a r y society.
T h e queen for the entertainment of the c o u r t .
Popular Senior Selected to Apply
for Rhodes Award; Fills
Russian Singers
To Give Concert
TO CHOOSE QUEEN
ON FRIDAY
vided into eight districts of sU r r e s h m a n C l a s s
Names Candidates
Cross-Country
Squad Will Meet
R. P. I. October 20
)93V
Y.M.C.A. Will Have
Meeting in Lounge
News Will Select
F o u r D e s k Editors „•„.,'.,„ ,;,,,.„„„,,
Vol TTX
/M.3<*-V
™\
Collegiate Center
Students Register
xi«i,t- J,'"';,'" S e I coiSe to aueiil! this
For 1934-35 Work
Who Will Be Campus Queen?
Student Body To Vote Friday
",'••'
State
College
News
Established by the CInss of 1918
T h e Undergraduate Newspaper of New York Stale
College for Teachers
THE NEWS
BOARD
Editors-in-Chief
RUTH
E. W I L L I A M S
D A N V A N LEUVAN
680 Madison Avenue, 2-326fi
117 So. Lake Avenue, 3-43M
Associate Managing Editors
E M M A A. ROGEHS
KAHL D. EDERS
680 Madison Avenue, 2-3266
117 So, Lake Avenue, 2-131-1
W I L L I A M M. DAVIIICE
Advertising
Manager
3 S p r a g u e Place
JULIA R E I L
finance
Manager
Circulation
53G Mercer Street, 2-6533
Manager
678 Madlscin A v e , 2-6126
MILUKED FACER
THE NEWS
HILDA
STAFF
Ml INKS
feature
Editor
363 Slate Slrect, 4-0992
F R A N K J. HARDMEYEK
56 Bertha Street, 3-1896
Sports
Editor
SKNJOII ASEOCIATIC EDITORS! Florence Ellen, '35, Ruth EdmundB,
Mary Hudson, and Glenn Lingerer, juniors.
J U N I O R ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Helen Smith, '35, P h y l l i s Bosworth, Elsa Calkins, Aubrey Kalbnugh, and M a r t h a Martin, juniors.
R E P O R T E R S : Bessie H n r l m a n , Dorothy Meserve, Mnry Torrens,
Hilda Van Alstine, and E d n a Wright, seniors; RoBelltl Agostine,
Margaret Bowes, Prances Brecn, Loretta Buckley, Virginia C h a p pell, Huldah Classen, Margaret Dietz, Blodwyn Evans, Jacqueline
Evans, Margaret Klanigan, Marie Geealer, Kuth Gillespy, Elizabeth Griffin, Elizabeth Hubbie, Jeanne LoflniCK, Evelyn O Brien,
and Maigaret WoodrulT, juniors; Alice Barrows, Thomas Brecn,
Helen Clyde, Janet Connery, Loulflu Cunningham, Fred Dexter,
Margaret Domes, Elizabeth Gooding, Marry Gumaer, Evelyn
Hnmann, Elfrieda Hartt, Elizabeth llerr, Eleanor HasHnus, Jeanne
Jacobs, Ethel Keshner, Dorothy Knapp, I.ois Kraus, M a r y I.am,
Rulh Lichtcnhcrg,
Robert Margison, Christopher
McNamee,
Frances McVeigh, t-arol Mires, John Murphy, Mary Plank, Ann a b e l s Reed, Eleanor Smalley. Virginia Stool, Elizabeth Stndebiiker, AgneP Torrens, and Phyllis Vermllye, sophomores.
ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGERS: Beatrice Burns, '35, and
Evelyn Ilamann, '37.
ASSISTANT FINANCE MANAGER: Carolyn Simonet, '3ti,
AhStfiTANT CIRCULATION M*.N niCH,-: Edith Garrison and Margaret W'alsworlh, Heniors.
MEMBER
Associated
gollcgiatc
^1934 (folIfVinirBiorol
ffircss
,935t
-
Published every Friday in the college year by tin
Editoritil Board representing the Student Assoeialbn
Subscriptions, $2.25 per year, single copies, ten cents
Delivered anywhere in the United Stales. Entered a^
second class matter at postolrice, Albany, N. V,
PRINTED nv
FORT ORANGE PRICSS, I N C . AI.HANV, NT. V.
Vol. X I X , No, 3
October 5, 1'J,M
Albany, \ . V.
WHAT ABOUT THE PERISTYLE?
Now that October has forecast cold weather ahead
by the low temperatures of the early part of the week.
we again turn our minds to the question of the open
peristyle between Draper hall and Gideon llawley library.
Memories of the extremely cold weather last
winter, the rain beating across the peristyle and tinsnow whirl) crunched under foot as students passed to
or from the library to Draper hall, are vivid to upperclassmen. We do not mean to he presumptuous in our
suggestions at any time, bin we do feel that something
should be 'lone 'to alleviate the conditions thai prevailed throughout the inclement weather lasl year,
Students find it necessary to use the library durtny
their free periods and in a college in which the buildings nre so well arranged as they are at Slate, ii seems
a trifle Inconsistcnl that all the buildings should be
connected either bj covered peristyles or underground
passagewaj • except the main hall and the library. Thi
S t a t e Student G r o u p
Plans Fall Conference
The vain.- of the points lyslem is understood without repetition here. Only a most versatile senior can
actively head more than one major extra-class activity
and achieve any success. Me will not have the lime,
the organization will suffer, and other student! will
he deprived of posts of leadership and experience which
should h.- theirs,
However, we question the policy of allowing leaders
'.i hi chosen when their extra-class urogram is already
verloaded necessitating resignations after point ~ w
lem is consulted. T h e remedy, as suggested in other
years, is enforcement of the points system at the lime
a' flections in the spring, A central board to which
all election results could be reported before general announcement is made, would he, we believe, I lie solution of the problem. Readjustments to provide for a
greater distribution of ollices could be effected then
harass'ments.
Wi believe'in the absolute fairness of
the points system
We have no quarrel with Sludenl
•outictl's enforcement.
We do, however, suggest thai
there is a wu\ out, We have sketched it above. We
would like to hear criticisms
nlways.
Ihe annual fall sludenl enno lake place al Wells college, A i r o r a , X . Y . , N'uve
Slate e illcge w i l l he r e p n
conference,
S
the
\ V •Iigun, pr< sident o f i h e Y A V .
ICvan
Prilehard,
president
Y . M . t ' . A . staled.
3:1111
Today
Sludenl
assemble
Page
hall auditorium.
G.A.A.
leaves
fo
Chatham
week-end
S y d d u n i hall tea, - 27 ( l o 1.-.ii,. street,
9:1X1
Tuesday
S t u d c n i t a x collecl on,
tiindn,
Draper
1 di,
II
I"
K:llll
0:1111
I;
tfiid.
Wdired
Ml.inl
tin
•1:311
Is I ,
utstandii
lo Ihe e
Allard. we heli v , i- Ihe r-i Slate
to
.,, honored since th
New•
I,, ' 3 1 , ii lie. , n i l ,
lo.L', for iliis
nlarshii
'flint
the class ,, 1035 si old tlltIS c i i o , '
no pri
through ihe ol I oil iniii
mhrrs
llectioll I " the entire class.
Qualities listed as criteria fur Rhodes honors includ
literary mid scholastic attainments; ^utilities " i trull
manhood, courage, devotion lo duly, kindliness. 1Ui
(clfishness and fell,,«ship. We heartily Indorse ihe clinic
nf ihe State college nominating committee. Then- coul
have been no other. T " Allan!
all ihe luck in ih
world I
nber 2 - 1 .
sented al
He
Lo\ . \ . , and
of Ihe
5 :3(l
8:00
8:30
11 i l l )
nito
Y.M.I'.A.
social
ui'i'iig.
1
ge. R i c h a r d s o n ball,
Wednesday
Student l a s collect
Hindu,
Draper
1 HI.'
i i
2:30.
S t i t d c n l - f n c u l t ) tea, lounge,
R i c h a r d s o n hall,
L u t h e r a n c l u b d i m er and
House, o i l , Slate street.
Spanish
club
r< cepliuit,
hall
Thursday
Don Cossack Russi: ll M a l e
chorus,
I'aee led
audi.
lorinm.
Friday
Sludenl
assembly,
hall a u d i t o r i u m ,
Page
Califano To Play
ft
. *-»
ft
.
To Appear at Tea
T<
under way nt
houses scattered hither and you on o u r fair
campus, with house guests, parties,
and sundry activities occupying the
attention of the Greeks, l'i Alpha
Tau and Alpha Epsilon Phi a r e
safely ensconced in new homes for the
year," and such. T h e following bulletins have reached ye columnist this
week. (More will follow upon receipt of a self-addressed suit of armor or hullet-proof regalia, come on.
von stooges
)
*
*
Library Receives
Fund From 1934
-5nniiLShAt&-
Exhibit Features
Parent Education
SECTION
'National
Collegiate
News in Picture and
Paragraph"
ARE WEEK-END GUESTS
Recent visitors at the Gamma Phi
Sigma house were Betty Delaney and
Louise Kelly, '34, Katherine Daley,
Mil, and Katherine Kine'cn, ex-'35.
SORORITY MOVES
Pi Alpha Tau sorority has moved
from 298 West Lawrence street to
703 Park avenue.
IS W E E K - E N D
GUEST
Hetty .Simmons, '3.1, was a visitor
it the Pi Alpha Tau sorority house
iver the week-end.
ARE HOUSE GUESTS
Annabel McCounell, '31, Hilda
Proper, '.U. and Dorothy Griffin, '34,
were recent guests at Psi Gamma
sororitv house.
SORORITY MOVES
Alpha lipsilou Phi has moved
from 322 Quail street to 532 Mercer street.
ARE RECENT GUESTS
Marie llavk.i, '311. Eleanor Gage.
'32. Mary Gaynor. \'\.:\, and Marie
Printlle, '34, were recent guests at
Gamma Kappa Phi sorority.
ANNOUNCES MARRIAGE
Pi Alpha 'fan sorority anuounci
the marriage of Hetty • I.ei,ides, '29
ANNOUNCES MARRIAGE
lleta Zeta announces the marriage
of Christine K. Holrbcck. '31. of
Amenia, lo Arthur II. McChee, also
of Amenia, on September 28.
WELCOMES MEMBER
Alpha
Rho sorority
welcomes
Rulh Wauc.li, "M, tin,, full membership.
WELCOMES PLEDGE
Phi Delta sorority welcomes Esther Smith, '37, into pledge membership.
Club Will C o n d u c t
Dinner, Reception
Lutheran club will give a dinner
and reception in n w in inner- on
Wednesday :,t 5:3(1 o'clock al the
friendship house of ihe l-ir-i I u
theruii church.
The Women'- Missionno snricn of the church will
cunlrilml ihe d
r.
\n entertainment • will follow. The
pn gram committee i- Carla Nielsen,
'35. chairman, Alice Kemp, Elizabeth Wildl. and Elizabeth
Scott,
Calendar
H E R E ' S T( ) Y( >U, D I L L !
0|l
both the students and fac'ultj members.
In view of the fact ilia! federal aid jobs are now
available to students at Stan-, could not the male students applying for such position aid in the work n
quired to inclose the peristyle or in the muodeliiuj and
widening of the inside ttnirwa; leading from die librarj
to the llawley gym, thence to the underground passage
waj leading to Draper hall?
The present stairway
was put into use during the severe snow storm of the
week of February |9 of lasl year, hut it proved to be
extremely dangcmui find impractical for constant use.
Tin-re appear lo he two solutions, then, either tin- Inclosing of the peristyle or widening and straightening
of ihe Btalrwny.
Socially Speaking
Council Sponsors
Intersorority Tea
activities got
For Women of '38 theSocial
various sorority
Tin's seems to be the expedient time to consider the
question of the open passageway in order that some
measures may be taken before the weather becomes too
severe and the students have already suffered ill effects
from undue exposure to the elements. It is our sincere
wish that the Administration may be able to remedy
Intersorority council conducted^ its
this conditio., before the students and faculty members annual tea for freshmen women Satusing the library find the journey there detrimental to urday afternoon from 3:00 to 5:00
comfort and health.
K.K.W.
o'clock in the gymnasium of Page
hall. Elizabeth Harlman, '35, president of the council, was general
WE'RE FOR YOU, CROSS-COUNTRY
chairman, assisted by other members
NOW—OVER THE TOP
of Delta Omega sorority.
Kappa Delta sorority was chairThe addition of cross-country to the athletic program
of the College has attracted its usual quota of skepticism, man of arrangements; Chi Sigma
apathy, and ridicule. As with all innovations to the Theta, of food; Psi Gamma, of flowCollege program there are the critics, both just and ers, and Phi Delta of printing. The
unjust. T h e impressive feature of the various attitudes arrangements committee announced
currently in evidence, is the sincerity of the small group thai one hundred freshmen and two
who conduct daily practice. Theirs will he no great hundred uppcrclassmen were in atglory. Cross-country at State will not rise rapidly to tendance at the tea.
the heights of athletic prowess; time wi'l be required
Faculty members, honorary memin order to lay the basis for a representative track and bers, and alumnae who poured tea
cross-country schedule in the future. We cannot over- for the different groups were: Miss
look this fine spirit,—would that it would pervade the Edith O. Wallace, assistant profesc inscious purposes and efforts of more undergraduates. sor of Latin, and Miss Grace Brady,
'30, for Delta Omega; Miss Marion
in Latin,
The announcement <>f a cross-country meet schedule Chesehrough, instructor
and
M r s . David Eris, '33. for Eta
With R.P.I, gladdens our editorial heart —that is, if
such an organ exists. W e have long desired to see P h t ; Miss Virginia Smith, superState entered in its proper sports arena.
W h y , oh, visor in French, and Mildred While,
why, we re-echo must State's athletic prowess be con- '34, for Kappa Delta; Miss Marfined b> lustreless victories with anomalous pseudo- garet E. Mayes, assistant professor
of child development, and Miss Carocolleges?
What if defeat rloes eventuate at the conclusion of line A. Lester, instructor in mathethe meet?
it will not linger long. Surely, the glory matics, for Psi Gamma; Frances
of initiating the sport in State's program will do much Gaynor, 'M, and Marion Clancy fotoward removing such a sentiment — if we lose. More Chi Sigma Theta; Mrs. Ilaumann.
power to Mr. Andrews and his squad.
We're with honorary member, and Mrs. Schoenhratin and Miss Reatrlce Samuels,
•or .Alpha Epsilon P h i ; Mrs. Harry
Tebhutt, '24, and Eleanor Gage, '3-'.
HELP Till-: LIBRARIANS;
for Gamma Kappa P h i ; Miss Ellen C.
Stokes, instructor in mathematics, and
STUDS* IX Till-: GYM
Mr-. Donal V. Smith, for Beta
If a member of the Library slafT approaches you in Zela; Mrs. K. Maversnhn, Mrs. A.
Strauss
and Mrs. II. Weiss, for l'i
the library and requests that you use the old gymnasium
in llawley ball as a study room, it will make evident Alpha T a n ; Mrs. Donald C. Bryant
I i you the present need for more room in the library and Mary Zabriskie, '35. for Phi
for the use of students who wish to study the material Delta, an-l Maxiuc Robinson, '30, for
which must he kept on reserve. Many students now Aloha Mho.
use the library merely as a study room without any
Music for the dancing was furnished
Intention of using the reserve material. This means by Bill Jones and his Playboys.
that other students who must have access to the tables
in the library in order lo use this material will either
be forced to stand while they study or e.ive up study
for that particular period, Something must he done.
Dr. Urttbacher has designated his desire that the condition he alleviated immediately by requesting that all
students who do not need lo use the reserve material
A tentative i slitution (or the
go ti» thi' old gymnasium to study. This will give sui"- Student Christian Movement in New
ficienl mom in the library, for students and faculty mem- York Male, an intercollegiate union
bers who desire to use the room for actual study, not lo include Yuung Men'- and Young
conferences with fellow students.
Women'- Christian associations and
College students should realize how very difficult it other similar religious organizations
is |o study when the group adjacent persists in con- of the campus, was drafted at a
versing in a stage whisper about the latest develop- series of meetings at Syracuse Satments in social circles. The librarians have received urday. Hurry Gumaer, council delegale of ihe State college Y.M.C.A.
existing conditions,
We add our plea to' that of the attended the meetings.
The group ai Syracuse recomof ihe NEWS, utilize the tables and chairs which are mended thai memhership in Ihe Sluplaced in the gymnasium for your use and give our cli-nl Christian movement should not
faculty and students an opportunity to concentrate on lie determined by theological rethe subject matter rather than the latest news about
college,
U.K.W.
of the movement should he on 'the
suticdogi: :l aspects : ( Clirish.uiuy.
Definite action will he taken no
K( )\< I'.KTTKU K E G U L A T K INS < >!"'
these recommendations at a council
The N E W S dues not necessarily endorse sentiment!
expressed in contributions. N o communications will be
I.M )INT S Y S T E M
printed unless the writers' names are left with the Editorin-Chief of the NEWS, Anonymity will be preserved if SCJ
'I In crying ne tl for a student I 'd of elections was
desired. The MEWS dor,-, not guarantee to print any or d mnii trateel aj ain this week when Student council enall communications,
similrj scurrying*, heated conversations, a few d i<-
Page 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOHI5K 5, 19.M
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
Page 2
Y.W.C.A. to hear Talk
By Dean Moreland
'file first discussion meeting of the
Yniuie Women's Christian associa
lion will he conducted in ihe iotmge
of Richardson ball. Tuesday, October
10, at -1:111 o'clock. Dean' Helen 11
Mnrelnnd will give an address. Al
this meeting delegates to ihe Mew
York St
Student conference at
Wells college will l,e elected.
'Hie other meetings f,„. n,,. ii,.,|
semester uill be conducted i lei ibi r
-'3. December d. and December II
TO HAVE INITIATION
Mathematics club will conduct a
hall Thursday night, October 18 in
8:00 o'clock. Formal initiation of
new members will lake place ai this
meeting, Lnraluu Loder, '35. president, announced today,
Any studcni w h o ' has completed
one semester of analytical geometry,
whether or mil be ha- received .-,
special Invitation to join, is invited
to become an Initiate. All pros •!•
Ive members are rei|iiesled i
tifv
Davis Rogers, '.to, icerelnry, of their
intention to join.
ing students at the University
,i 1 IdWdii ( H o n o l u l u ) the
once over
during regisfrotion w e e k .
Above
W H O ' S A F R A I D of the b i g bad fish?
Certainly not these sorority girls off
Catalina Island ( C a l i f ) .
L-R: Dorothy
C o x , Isabel Johnson, M a r y H u d s o n ,
Billy Rogers^ Francis K n e w i n g . G e o r g e
Gemelers, Captain.
Page 3
STATIC COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 19.14
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER
Page 2
State College News
I by the Cln.s
of J9J8.
This seems to be the expedient time to consider the
question of tlie open passageway in order that some
measures may be taken before tlie weather becomes too
severe and the students have already suffered ill effects
(runt undue.uxnusure to the elements,. It.is our sincere
5, 1934
Council Sponsors
Intersorority Tea
..aJEo^Women of '38
Califano T o Play
A s Guest A t T e a
Socially Speaking
Exhibit Features
Receives
I To Appear at TeaLibrary
Eund.EromJ.fl3d
VM
Social activities got under way at
g»
T h e Undo
WW*V/JuW»««M^/A>VAW.'
R U T H E. \ V |
680 Madison /
Bang! Bang!
E M M A A.
680 Madison i
WILLIAM
M.
JULIA R E I I —
MILDRED FACE.
HILDA
Carrying concealed weapons was such a common
practice at the University of
Arkansas (FayetteviUe) in
the early days that the faculty found it necessary to
m a k e a special ruling to
force the students to leave
t-h e i r "shootin' irons" at
home.
ANIMAL COUICTO*. Frank Buck:
"I can smoke Camels all I want
.—they d o not upset my nerves.'
HIINF
FRANK J. H A .
TINNIt CHAMPION. "Not only does the rich, mellow flavor appeal to my taste, but I actually feci a 'lift*
from a Camel," says Ellsworth Vines, Jr. "Camels have a refreshing way of bringing my energy up to a
higher level. I know I can smoke all the Camels 1 want for they don't interfere with my nerves."
ENGINEER. Jack Ford: "Engineers
like Camels. They help increase
their energy when worn out,"
S E N I O R ASSC
M a r y Hudson, t
JtiNIOK Assworld, Elsa Call
TH EY ALL
REI'ORTEIIS:
Hilda Van Alat
Margaret Bowc
pell, Huldah C!
EvanB, M a r f a n
belli Griffin, El
and Margaret
Helen Clyde, J
Margaret Dom
Hamann, ElfriiH
Jacobs, Ethel 1
Kuth
Liclilcnt
Frances McVei(
na belle Reed, |
baker, Agile* Tc
ASSISTANT
Evelyn
/
Unman:
The first intercollegiate
baseball game on record was
p l a y e d between Amherst
College (Amherst, Mass.)
and Williams College (Williamstown) on July 1, 18S9.
Score; Amherst, 73; Williams, 32,
S O C I E T Y
S C O O P »L, - r e
A l b e r t s e n rules
Washington State
C o l l e g e (Pulli.i.in)
Publications Ball
as most attractive
society reporter.
W i d e World
PHONE OPERATOR in N e w York's Beaux Arts
Apts., Marion ttrickson says: "Camels freshen up
my energy. They arc the mildest cigarette I know."
he
$t»J*
P
Plmlo
Men and women in every walk of life report that smoking a Camel offers an immediate and enjoyable way to defeat fatigue
and irritability.
It is an important fact to all that Camels
d o "turn on" one's natural energy. You
have doubtless observed this in o t h e r s . . .
i n yourself, if you arc a Camel smoker.
It is a wholesome and natural "energizi n g effect," fully confirmed by scientific
research. You'll also find in Camels: mildness...delicacy of flavor...costlier tobaccos!
Smoke as many as you want! Camels
never get on your nerves.
Colorado Woman's C o l lege (Denver) is the only
woman's college in the fifteen Rocky Mountain league
states, an area of over two
million square miles.
lib
| he
5th
•RIDGE EXPERT. Shcpard Barclay: "I prefer Camels
. . . I can smoke them steadily without having
jangled nerves . . . they're always mild!"
TOBACCO MEN ALL KNOW:
Gets the "Bird"
The N E W !
expressed in
printed unlesj
in-Chief of tg
desired. The
all communis
He
ill)
lit.
•Is,
Yoo Hoo!
Publi shed
!•'ditorii il Ho
Subscri litions
Deliver* id an
second class
SPORTSMAN. Rex Beach says: "A Camel quickly
gives me a sense of well-being and renewed energy. As a steady smoker 1 have also learned that
Camels do not interfere with healthy nerves*'*
1
An "A. B." at the United
S t a t e s Military Academy
(West Point, N. Y.) is not
the honor it is at most institutions. "A. B." is cadet
slang for "area bird", a
cadet being disciplined by
being obliged to walk punishment tours.
OOlF CHAMPION. Gene Sarazcn, twice winner of
U. S. Open: "I smoke Camels, too. They always
taste good—and never interfere with my nerves."
r^
" C a m e l s a r e mad*) f r o m f i n e r , M o r a
E x p e n s i v e T o b a c c o s - T u r k i s h and Domestic then any o t h e r popular b r a n d . "
Camel's Costlier Tobaccos
never get on your Nerves!
CupyrlRllt, 11131, IL .1. lli'vniililrt 'I'ulmiTu Cimiliuiiy
Vol. XIX. X
U'H.V
X. .w thai
by tl ie low t
we :i K ain lu
i\le bel
Gran ', Men
winti -r the
which
or ft om the
class .uen. V
Sllgg'estlons i
shou Id be (
vailci 1 tlirouj
Sti •dents 1
their free P
ings are so
a tr itle ins
conm rctcd e,
passi leeways
pass;leeway
both the ~tu
In view •
avail able to
dent- • w>
quire .1 III 111
wklei linil of
lo lb e Maw.
\va) l.-adlni
was in it lilt
week nf Fe
oxtri in' ly c
Tbcr •• a poet
closil
of lb •• .lair
FLYER, llnscoc Turner says: "I watch my nerves
as carefully as I do my plane. That's why I
smoke Camels. They taste belter, too."
MOTOR-BOAT RACER. Mrs.FlorenceBurnhamsays;
"After a hard race, I enjoy a Cumel. They're
milder. And I notice a quick 'pick up' in energy."
AUTO
The most famouB member
of the first full four-year
c o u r s e graduating class
(1895) at Leland Stanford
University
(Leland Stanford, Cal.) is ex-president
Herbert Hoover. He atill
lives on the campus.
COLLEGIATE D I G E S T
will pay tfi.00 for each TIS
TRUE item accepted f o r
this column. Address your
contributions to "lis True
Editor, COLLEGIATE DIGEST, I'. 0 . Ilox 472, Madlson,
Wisconsin. Adequate
proof of authenticity must
accompany each item, Contributions without r e t u r n
postage will not be returned,
RACER.
"Bill"
I
Cuuimings:
"Any time I'm 'all in' I know that
Camels will give me a 'lift' in energy."
•TAR PITCHER. Guy
P E N C I L L E R .Theresa Burgoon, I
managing editor of Westminster C o l l e g e |
( N e w W i l m i n g t o n , Pa.) H o l c a d , is
1 9 3 4 H a l l of Fame w i n n e r .
Bush, pitching ace o t
the
Chicago Cubs, says: "After nine hard innings,
there's nothing that lifts up my energy the way a
Camel does. I feci freshened up in no time at all,"
DttMEA DIVER. Frank Crilley says:
"I smoke Camels and have smoked
them for years, Camels taste belter
and never upset my nervous system."
OLYMPIC D m * . Miss Gcoigia Coleman: "When
I'm tired and need a 'lift' I smoke a Camel.Soon
I feel like my real tell again, They are the mildest cigarette and they wake up your energy,"
•PEED DEMON, "After a championship speed-boat
race," says Dill Morn, "I 'break out' my pack of
Camels quickly, and In no lime at all I get a
'lift' in energy. It's a swell feeling when tired,"
V1
State College News
This seems to be the expedient time to consider the
question of the open passageway in order that some
measures may be taken before the weather becomes too
M'.vi'ic . j J u L t l w . <.tn<U'iil.s Imwe a l r p m l v «iirVerWi- ill *»rTf*»rtn
Council Sponsors
lnter
vii8iliiftitjii
Califano To Play
A* Guest At Tea
^^llv-Sneaking
RUTH E..<\j
680 Madisoq
EMMA
A-
GBO Madison
WILLIAM
Mj
JULIA RKIL
MILDRED F\r-
f
HILIIA
Hi n
FRANK J. H
SKNIOH A S
Mary Hudson,
KEJOHTERIj
Hilda Van AI
M i n a r e t . How
pell, HuUlah <
Kvans, Marge.
Iietb Crillin, ;
and . . ^ r g a r e l
Helen Clyde,.
Margaret Do
Hnmnnn, Elfri;
Jacobs, E l h e P
Kuth
Lichlei
Frances McVt
nnbclle Heed,
baker, Agnef '
ASSIE
llama
i;
:;T*NT
Knrel W.ilswoi
Published
ICilituriaj .B
Siihseriiaiot:
Delivered «
sec
1 class
Tim
NEW
expressed ir
printed mile
in-Chief i.f l
desired.
'IT
all comnllin
l'lMNi'i.n ny
Vol,
Page 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBEK 5, 1934
Page 2
XIX. I
WIIA
Now tliat
hy the l o w '
we attain 6
p e r i s t y l e he
iirary.
M r
winter, thai
snow W I M I I
or f r o m t i n
elassnicn. 1
snygeslioiiH
should he
vailed tliriit
Students
their free |
ine- lire i>t)
a trifle ini
I'ollllecteil e
liassnitcwnjrj
piisMi«e».'.y
1 toll I tile -1'
III \ i i W
a v a i l a h l i ! |c
•U-iiii uiip|y
i p l i n d I K ii
w i d i ' i i i i i i t of
to the H a w
win
h'llljln.
» ; i , inn int
week i.f F (
eMninely l
T h e r e appe
i l i . - i m : of
,,f t h e stair
pj*>
I To Appear
at Tea Library Receives
Fund From 1934
Exhibit Features
Page 2
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 1934
State
^-"<,,*.
£Kef>oA
EM?
680 Mi
WlI.I.lA!
JULIA U'3
MILDRED
IIM.UA :
B
FRANK T
SKNIDI
Mary Hue
JI MOI
world, lilt
RECDR
ASSIST
The >
expresse
printed l
in-Chief
desired,
nil conn1
:if;;ii*
perlsiylJ
brary.
winter,
snow wl
or I'rnin
cinssmejj
suggests
should '
railed tl
Below
GOING NATIVE.
American co-eds attending students' convention in Tokyo eat
Japanese food with
chopsticks. More fun!
T H E RED TIGER, by Don
S k e n e (Appleton-Century,
$1.50) Funny — and punny.
A tongue-in-the-cheek tome
about prize fighters. Introduction by Damon Runyon
to this writer's "first" sets a
fast pace. The book keeps
it.
Below
I'PANEFUL" J O B .
' D o c ' , window
cleaner at Temple University (Philadelphia)
threatens to quit if proposed 30-story building is erected.
Above
" G O O D EGGS" .Coeds at Leland Stanford
(Leland Stanford, Cal.)
compete in annual "eggspoon" swimming race.
-!
FASHIONS I N FLOWERS . Lucille Lavo, Penn State College
(State College, Pa.) demonstrates the latest in bridal boquets
at a promenade staged by the department of ornamental horticulture and the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association.
i
•Ik*'^"
2
1
Sludel
BILLY BATCHELOR—and
his famous twins, Peter and
Pan in Wheatenaville sketches are back on the air after
a layoff. Same homely, small
town h u m o r . Well cast.
(NBC-WEAF network every
d a y except Sat. and Sun.,
5:45 PM EST)
te G O I N G OR C O M I N G ? » Euro
• pcin manufacturer shows new style
' t o automobile with motor in the rear
H at International exhibition (CzechoB ilavakia).
oi°l" Ph°'°
B THE HOUSE BY T H E
SIDE OF THE ROAD—a
new feature with a new sponsor. Tony Wons goes philosophically dramatic with excellent supporting music and
comedy. If you're a Wons
fan,
you'll be llstenin'l
(NBC-WEAF network Sun. days, 4:30 PM EST)
their in
ings are
SALUTEI.E.G.
Owens, Jr., salutes
the University of
Georgia
(Athens)
R. O . T. C. Band as
it passes in review.
I
DRAMA
llille
connects
|)IIS51l«lS
|ia.-ai;ov
holli ilie
in vlt
available
linn • a|
4
c|llilVi| t
wiili'iijht
I,, ilie Iw:n let
'•• M
iWjg
Exhibit Features
_EftM
RADIO
Mow
by the J.
"••r|{/Of
Library Receives
Fund From 1934
Globe P h o t o
MOVIES
Vol, \ 1 .
eMreine'
There !,
To Appear at Tea
That's what W . D.
Home, Oxford (Eng.)
gave the City Court
when they revoked his
driver's license. He
didn't break speed records, but he got therel
MURDER OF THE HONEST BROKER, by Willoughby Sharp (Claude Kendall, $2.00) After opening
itself to a wisecrack in the
title, ' this mystery quickly
gathers momentum.
Seven
people (count 'em) benefit by
the death of one broker; who
murdered the other one and
why? Trek around N'Yawk
with inspector Bullock and
find out.
/J TREASURE I S L A N D —
stretches the imagination unless you h a v e read and
thrilled to the immortal Robert Louis Stevenson story.
But if you have and did, the
team of Wallace (face-making) Beery and Jackie (wideeyed) Cooper will do things
to you. The guns go bang,
the pirates faw down and the
treasure's recovered. H o o r a y ! (Chic Sale, Lionel
Barrymore)
PRINTED
ti
Califano To Play
lest At Tea
HORSE L A U G H .
deceived:
The Peel Trait, Joseph
C. Lincoln
(Appleton - Century);
Secret W a y . . Andrew
S out ur
(Claude
Kendall).
B
we
Socially Speaking
Page 3
Gard
B ONE NIGHT OF LOVE—
This one misses A rating
simply because of a silly
title. Probably thefirstmo.
tion picture to bring opera
to the screen without losing
its effectiveness and still retain the average movie-goer's
interest.
Grace Moore in
splendid voice. (Tullto Carminati, Lyle Talbot)
PublS
KdimritV
Subscrflj
Deliver©
second c
Council Sponsors
Intersorority Tea
BOOKS
B
Evelyn H
"NL
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 19.M
Left
RUTH i
GRO Mil"
Hilda Vm
Mnruarct
pell, llulo
EvanB, M
beth Grill
and Mart
Helen CI:
Margaret
Mamann, .
Jacobs, li
Ruth LI.
Trances N
nabelle R
linker, Ag.
This seems to lie the expedient time to consider the
question of the open passageway in order that some
-t^bfii. lie.fnre. thett'euther..bcco.lueslo-i
.
DODSWORTH—LaBt s e a son's most ambitious dramatic success continues after a
brief summer rest period.
Will continue as a "best" for
a long time, although it will
never equal many of the record runs scored on theater
row. Again headlines Walter
Huston, Fay Balnter, Harlan
Briggs, et al,
; FRESH FIELDS—Now In
Chicago bright lights, with
Margaret Angtin and Alexandria Carlisle. Will undoubtedly seek fresher fields
soon alter close of Century
of Progress.
OoprrllM, IBS!, It, J, Ronald. Tobacco Corapanr
AFTER EVERY CLASS
IT RINGS THE BELL!
l o i r U. FIND Prince Albert a milder smokemellow and full of flavor. It's blended by a secret method
from top-quality tobaccos, Never bites the tongue, because
Prince Albert employs a special bite-removing process. Just
try Prince Albert—and find out how good a pipe can tastel
1
FRINGE ALBERT
-THE
NATIONAL
JOY
SMOKE!
Printed by Alco Giavure Inc. Chicago, III. 4391.3-1
M0m
Page 3
S T A T E C O L L E G E N E W S , O C T O B E R 5, 1934
S T A T E ' C O L L E G E N E W S , O C T O B E K 5, 1934
Page 2
Calif ano To Play
As Guest At Tea
State College News
T o Appear
Vif
at T e a l Library Receives
I Fund From 1934
>
*hinnmt»Sr*' '"*
Exhibit Features
__JPa,T£nt£du^ation
SECTION
"National Collegiate News in Picture and Paragraph"
in
ill!
ill!
itll
| he
ill:
ONE DOLLAR
TEN DOLLARS
..ill
be
cross
(or
paid
word
for
No
paid
and
(or
in
puizles
unless
is i n c l u d e d
culty
will
will
be
to students lor
student
activities
b e re-
return
publication
Here la COLLEGIATE DIGEST, droaaed up in Kabel typo face,
tendency of Rravure type "In style" lu toward Kabel.
used
Time,
This iauuo opona with three nov/ features, " *TI8 TRUE", devoted to
unusual thingo of lntereot in tho aollego world, an All American Football Team to be uelected by tho atudonta themaolves und "MICHOGUIisaEi",
a nories of photographic studies taken under a microscope.
The "REPORT
CARD", miniature roviov/e of booka, theatre, radio and movies, has been
chanRQd.
Later, both men 1 a and womon'a fanhiorm , croaoword puzalea
and cartography sub ,1 oats of vurlouu colleges will be published.
postage
purpose.
Section
oi
ior'.oualv, how do you like thoao changes?
V/e are interested in
your opinion. .-iurtftestlona on what you like—und don't like--aro always
Drop uo a lino.
And write
ANSWERS
clt
al'
of
or fa
suitable
for
this s e e -
not
for that
be paid
snapshots
suitable
money
n o puzzles
turned
collegiate
puzz.les
publication
on.
will
in
this
place, event
position
of
must a c c o m p a n y
money
will
section
a n d class
participants
picture.
be paid
No
for pic-
tures
not used
a n d no pic
tures
will
returned
less
be
accompanied
by
unpost-
aqe f o r t h a t p u r p o s e .
frankly.
(flollfmnlr Bioffli
sincerely,
" M i c r o - ..Guesses"
(on page 7)
PF
L e f t •• » d e e
Right » » colloi
button
Selected by Undergraduates.. Made Up of Undergraduates!
E X A M S C A U S E D IT A L L . C o l b y C o l l e g e ( W a t e r v i l l e , M e . ) students
let loose after finals and shaved L. w . Wortman's head, so he dressed as
Gandhi and made them b o w in reverence,
INTERNATIONAL.PHOTO
ALL AMERICAN FOOTBALL TEAM FOR 1934
or i
class
MIKK
hlmti
vnile
Si
their
illK"
a ni
conn]
The Idea . . .
,..s
USE PENCIL ONLY—PLEASE P R I N T .
imssi
I All American Editor—Collegiate Digest
I P . O. Box 472, Madison, Wis.
widen
in d i e
.,- |1
> I ren
,
•
I Dear Sir:
, ,
034 Collegiate Digest All American hoot- |
My selections lor the 10
I ball Team a r e :
. Ends .
Tackles
For the first time in the history of the selection ot All American football teams, a complete team will be chosen by the undergraduates of the institutions those teams represent.
The undergraduates o( America, through COLLEGIATE DIGEST, are being given the
opportunity to select their OWN All American football team.
Which players do you think are best?
Who are your favorites?
Watch the players . . . watch the scores . . .
D I R E C T O R
ACTOR » Alyson Larkln, head
of the Los A n geles Junior C o
lege(Calif.)Llttle
Theater.
MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS AND MAIL THEM IN!
The Conditions
. ,.
Each COLLEGIATE DIGEST reader is permitted to make a selection of his or her Collegiate Digest All American team. In ease spectacular playing by some individual or team
changes your first choice, you are free to submit another list,
"••""'
" " " ^ T B M M MAY
BE SELECTED
EACH
i
1
WEEK.
S U P P E R y BUSINESS .Massachusetts
Institute of Technology (Boston) students battle for supremacy in annual
" b o o k rush."
INTERNATIONAL PHOtO
Page 2
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 1934
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 1934
This seems to he the expedient time to consider the C o u n c i l
TROPHY—When De Pauw
U n i v e r s i t y (Greencastle,
Ind.) and Wabash College
(Crawfordsville, Ind.) meet
this year for the forty-fifth
time in the oldest football
rivalry West of the Alleghenies, this bell will be at
stake. The bell, presented
by the Monon railroad as a
traditional trophy, is at
present in the possession of
De Pauw University as a
result of their last year's
victory over Wabash.
Califano To Play
As Guest At Tea
SDOflSOrS
T o Appear
rtr
at Tea
Lil
Page 3
ar
»; y. Receives
Fund From 1934
SOUP'S O N »North Dakota Agricultural College (Fargo) students do their own
culinary work.
PHOTO COURTESY MIRAGE OF 1934
lawJ
earn
^M
Bj^^B*
FIRST H A N D I N F O R M A T I O N * M i c h i g a n Tech's
(Houghton) engineers watch a
scraper working on broken ore
in an "open slope" copper mine.
BOILERMAKER TRADITION — Whenever Purdue
University (LaFayette, Ind.)
chalks up a victory in a
"Big Ten" football contest,
this old "Victory Bell"
clangs out the glad tidings
to the student body.
A PLEASURE that drives
away fatigue and listlessness!
5
"I'm specializing in chemistry, which means a large amount of 'lab' work,"
says Richard Whitney, '35. "It's interesting—but a tough grind. After a
long, hard session, a Camel tastes simply swell—and what is more important, it refreshes my energy and I feel 'fit as a fiddle' in short order.
I've smoked a lot of Camels and never yet have they ruffled my nerves."
Everyone is subject to strain—whether physical, mental, or emotional.
So it's important to know that Camels do release your stored-up energy.
The findings of a famous scientific laboratory have confirmed Camel's
"energizing effect." So begin today to enjoy Camels. Enjoy their wholesome and delightful "lift." Enjoy their mildness and rich, good taste.
Enjoy them often/ Camel pays millions more for finer, more expensive
tobaccos, and the costlier tobaccos in Camels never jangle the nerves.
IA
I P
CAMEL CARAVAN with Glen Gray'* Caaa Loma Orchestra,
Walter O'Koofe, Annette Hanahaw, and other Headline!-*
-over WABC-Columbla Network
Tuesday, 10 p.m. E.S.T.—9 p.m. I TAursday.Op.m.E.S.T.— Bp.m.CS.T.
CS.T.-Sp.m.M.S.T.-7 P.m. P.S.T. I — 0|30 p.m. M.S.T. - 8:30 p.m. P.S.T.
SILENT NOW—The above
bell, a campus future at
Baker Univeraity (Baldwin
City, Kan.) was used as a 10
o'clock curfew until 1911.
At the time of the death of
Abraham Lincoln, it tolled
for twenty-four consecutive
hours.
• SPORTSWOMAN PILOT. Mrs. Cecil Kenyon, of
Waban, Mass,, says: "Speaking of cigarettes, Camels arc
the mildest cigareite I know. Morning, noon, and night 1
can smoke them steadily—without a touch of upset nerves."
CAMEL'S COSTLIER TOBACCOS
NEVER GET O N Y O U R
iN.iiyrUM, 1034,
It- J. lUynulila Tobacco
Computy
NERVES!
Page 3
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 1934
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 1934
Page 2
r=^
This seems to he the expedient time to consider the C o u n c i l
uautmm
S p O n S O F SW*-v ---U
Califano To Play
As Guest At Tea
To Appear at Tea
Library Receives
Fund From 1934
Exhibit Features
_^AKt_SkkAlS-^--
Parent .Frli.ma*«on
and
Ureil
A|
• cif; jfoejaae
lent
Vied
lied
.her
tlli-
; iii' !;xj als
,ny.
•1; Lin
my
n
LIKE FATHER, LIKE SON , These students
the College
and
•
H
of I
are
sons
H
lite
; ith
It.
1st
Is,
he
•8
I
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
This seems to be the expedient time to consider the C o u n c i l
Sk1
Califano To Play
As Guest At Tea
SDOIlSOfS
Receives
To Appear at TeaLibrary
Fund From 1934
Page 3
Sni**»* "ISAI-.-
Exhibit Features
&Kef>ori (Sard
BOOKS
X
DUSK AT THE GROVE,
by Samuel Roger* (Little,
Brown, 12.50). A t l a n t i c
Monthly $10,000 prize winner. Theme: family loyalty.
Scope: 1909 to 1931. Characterization : m o r e , mental
than phyileal. Plot: episodic
' highlights of the family's
t r i u m p h s and failures.
Author Rogers is a Brown
University (Providence, R.
I.) grad, at present teaching
at the University of Wisconsin (Madison). Read.
B LUST FOR LIFE, by Irving
S t o n e (Longmans, Green,
$2.50). From jacket design
through its entire 488 pages,
this one is unusual and unhappy. Story of the life,
loves and works of Vincent
Van Gough, the artist. Lautrec, Seurat, Gauguin, Rousseau stalk through the pages
like macabre figures on a
barbaric canvas. Where the
book depends on Vincent's
letters to Theo(his brother),
it is good, though depressing.
When the author lets his
imagination run away with
him, the result is not so good
—and even more depressing.
MOVIES
g
:B
SHE LOVES ME NOT—If
it wasn't for Bing Crosby's
"Bing", the picture wouldn't
rate as well as it does. The
attempt has been made again
even though this one is a
musical, to create a college
background. The result, as
usual, is not so good. Wonder why s o m e producer
doesn't go to college or get
a technical director w h o
knows the field, and really
catch the true spirit of an
undergrad institution? Add
handicaps: The play, "She
Loves Me Not", from which
the movie was made, was
still running on B'way when
the picture w a s released
(Miriam Hopkins, Kitty Carlisle)
THE DRAGON MURDER
CASE—Inside dope: First
Nat'l had difficulty with this
S. S. Van Dine mystery.
Maybe they should have
asked Fhilo Vance j u s t
HOW a man can get into a
diving suit by himself. Maybe HE could figure it out.
The picture doesn't. Philo
also isn't the man he was
when William Powell played
the part. (Warren William,
Margaret Lindsay)
LIKE A PEN from ANOTHER WORLD
Come to Open the New School
I i
RADIO
B
J
PHILOSOPHICAL E N TERTAINMENT — Edgar
Guest, the poet, writes and
recites, Tom, Dick a n d
Harry maka da' (un, Charlie
Sears solos in tenor and a
concert orchestra supplies
the music. NBC-WJZ network. (New time: Tuesdays, 5:30-6 PM CST)
EDUCATIONAL — WLW,
Cincinnati, now presenting
its sixth consecutive season
of school broadcasts. Historical dramalogues, playlets
and recitals for all grades.
You learn things. (Daily,
2-3 PM, EST, except Sat
and Sun.)
Copyrlilil. m:t I. II. J. lteyuoltla Tubarai Company
AFTER EVERY CLASS
IT RINGS THE BELL!
PRINCE ALBERT Is made of die finest top-quality tobaccos. And before It Is packed in the big red tin a special process removes every hint of "bite," No wonder Prince Albert
is so mild and mellow I Just give Prince Albert a chance to
please you...and find out how good a pipe can really taste)
FRINGE ALBERT
— THE
NATIONAL
JOY
SMOKE/
102% Grcuter Ink Cupnnily—
A VJHihle Ink Supply—A Twice an
Ust;ful Point—New, Exelutdve
lainiimiid Peiirl Style
In order to hold as murli ink u» this
BUCICBB inarvi'l, un ordinary rubber BUC
pen tlit) Bumo length would have to be
UB big around UB a cime. For the Parker
Vueumutic eliminate!) 14 old-time
ni.rtH, including not only the rubber
ink Bin*, but the squirt-gun piBton
urnip found in other BaeleBB pens. The
*iirkcr Vueumutic contains none,of
these — tluil'ti why lt*H guaranteed
mechanically perfect.
t
ratKer
rk<
•WB-rACVAfATMC—es*
'""•¥£*•*•
Ov.r-Slz., | I 0 ;
P.ntll, $2.50
^
Olfi-or Vac u mafic
Slyl.i, * 5
Year
W.ITI1 TWO » « l
a
The only
transparent
style with
visini.it ink
supply that
doesn't LOOK
transparent.
Says Everett
Genther(Htutleui in Col. WITHOUT »OJUITMI«T
lege of 1'liynii-iiiim and Surgeons, lloston)—"When
we inetlius used rubber sao poiiB, we had
to carry bottles o f ink to lectures mid
exams. The Parker Vauuniulie bus
ended that nuisance. Do you wonder
wo*vc gone for it lit a big way?"
Don t penalize your earning or
learning by clinging to un obsolete pen.
Stop today ut the nearest pen counter
and try this new wonder of science.
The Parker Pen Co., Juiicsville, Win.
U Ms** a fm • SMf-ChMMr- neiKl for 20,000worri Botllfl of Parker QUI'M*—llu' IVn-Climnlilll ink—Free, Adtlrcs* Utpt.iQU
Printed by Alco Cravure Inc. Chicago, 111. 4391.3-3
Ci
u
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
s
l
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
1r
Calif ano To Pky
..™l. ^"'lJl'±J lJi^±"l '•rJiri'iv.',' ' JZ [Council Sponsors
As Guest At Tea
R O U G H , W O O L y clothing will set the trend in the college man's clothes
this year. The suit above is orrough cheviot fabric, blue in color, with twisted
blue Tattersol checks. Note the. military satchel pockets, tailored shirt and
Wool knit tie.
COURTESY O. r. A CO„ INC.
FASHION
TWEEDS FOR F O O T B A L L GAMES.The girl on the left who wears the
gardenias her best beau sent her looks smart and sporting in a norfolk suit
made of green flecked tweed. The girl who Is engrossed with the visiting team
wears a tweed balmacaan with leather buttons.
COURTESY BUTTERIOK OO.
INFORMATION
MICRO-GUESS
ANSWERS
Lth .Thimble.
Right»Specks of fat on the surface of beef
soup.
ONE DOLLAR
will be paid to undergraduates for pictures
suitable for use in COLLEGIATE DIGEST.
Pictures not used will not be paid for and
no pictures w i l l be returned unless accompanied by return postage. Address: Picture
Editor, COLLEGIATE T>IGEST, P. O . Box
472, Madison, Wis.
It
if!
Ends
Tackles
Guards
Halfbacks
Fullback -
Center
Quarterback
-
Captain
(Name)
(School)
I To Appear at Tea Library
Receives
Fund From 1934
Page 3
Exhibit Features
SfflilMft " M ^ * "
S T A T E C O L L E G E N E W S , O C T O B E R 5, 1934
Page 2
!
This seems to lie the expedient time to eonsidcr the C o u n c i l
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
"
Califano To Play
AsGuest At Tea
SoOnSOfft
To Appear
**
at Tea
L
\
Page 3
ar
% y Receives
Fund From 1934
S«««icgUt«.
Exhibit Features
P„-„»f v
1" "MSB
•
^^^^^^^^^p^'^f^^^^^,
Hi^i
I
••
rent
led
led
L;,:«
^K^-'^^H
r> "•••
lis,
isc
mt
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cd
111-
OINKI
"This little
pig
went to Marquette!"
Lett
HOTJOB»Stude
at Carnegie T<-<.
'Pittsburgh, Pa.) u
ere shown the pro.
erties of metals. Tin
investigate wh
cold does to i
too.
J
als
Above
NEW PRESIDENT,,
The Rev. John I.
O'Hara, recently npp o i n t e d head of
Notre Dame University (Notre Dame,
'nd.), has alrt-.i-ly
taken up his duli.v;
at that institution.
IIV.
^«tntlft
:.W
117
n
,te
Hi
it.
E. R. O'NEIL, ' 3 7 - L A W . He finds
"a Jot of enjoyment" in Camels, and
says that when his energy is used up
"Camels give me a delightful 'lift.'"
2
2
A
CArAtU
VSfltH
HAVE YOU TRIED
ill
ll
LEAF-TOBACCO
EXPERTS AGREE:
Camels a r e m a d e f r o m
this way of regaining energy?
finer, More
Tobaccos
Domestic
other
it
V
•
GRRR . . . "This little
bulldog went to Yale."
^^£ ' H
I
»ll
v JM
is
e |fi
IB
iff
^ff;.
<M%
7I, t
"
"The strain of pursuing a law course puts a tremendous tax upon my energy," says E.R. O'Neil,'37, "but I try to avoid overdoing, and part of my program is smoking Camels. There's a lot
of enjoyment in Camels, and they give me a delightful 'lift.' I
smoke them constantly and they never upset my nerves."
Every situation in life has its strain—every day'its many moments of uncertainty... self-distrust... "low" spirits. So why not
turn to Camels yourself... for more smoking enjoyment... to
offset fatigue and irritability? Thousands of experienced smokers
have found for themselves that Camels give a delightful "lift."
And science, as you may have noticed in your reading, definitely
confirms what they report.
'.
Camels are mellow and distinctive in flavor
— milder — made from finer, more expensive
• TENNIS STAR. Ellsworth Vines, Jr., holder of two
U. S. National Championships, says: "Camels appeal lo my
tobaccos than any other popular brand of cigataste and have a refreshing way of bringing my energy up
rette. Smoke all you want—Camels never get
lo a higher level. They seem to restore my 'pep' and take
on your nerves.
away that tired feeling,"
^^BL^
moW^"''
• ^^^^^B
•Jfe^
AWWK . . . "Thislittle
bird stayed at home!"
CAMELS COSTLIER TOBACCOS
NEVER GET O N YOUR NERVES!
Expensive
Turkish and
than
popular
any
brand. "
|
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
Page 2
This seems tp IK- the expedient time to consider the C o u n c i l
STATE COLLEGE
Califano To Play
As Guest At Tea
SnonsOfS
Appear at Tea
NEWS, OCTOBER
Page 3
5, 1934
Library Receives
Fund From 1934
Exhibit Features
•uCL.i.
tings
• H i
&$$$
WUMi
y»ftWfiw//.w:
£.ks and
•children
5 Kduea:1K- AlIiiltcc of
11(1 BeiH' Patte
mm
LUBINSKy
BOBlANNON %
I Creighton University Sfe!
(Omaha, Neb.)-
' Wisconsi
fftendent
{resided
;
•neluded
i.:.;..y,.i.......1.^wl,^w^jWR*i:.'y,'
lions, as
Or. A.
, ate colOther
Lang-
m
lools ill
•' PaSchool
I licks,
whose
I About
hllowod
,',1 collections
1 scrap
ie exiterials
-.llianv.
WENDELL WALKER
University ol Indiana
(Bloomington, Ind.)
Mliaiiy
itute.
CAPT. J O H N PENNYPACKER:
University of Pennsylvania
(Philadelphia, Pa.)
lion
with
OIK'llt.
idoist
Coritches
Ifi
"' the
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plim.eiUirtes a>
willi
11 lie
willi
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tff^cr""'
• i
is
-CAPTAINS OF MIDDLEBURy COLLEGE ELEVEN
'jAY BERWANGER
W§M§$WM\
University ol Chicago
(Chicago, III.)
••'
r*-
MUSSOLINI LEVI
% Alabama Polytechi." i'lStitutej
';'•:
(Auburn, Al••)
'mmMmM^sSmmm
fllillllliiiw
HKife/i;
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PAUL GEISLER
M
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REGIS M O N A H A N .
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^ry^iMmiii.
tvgmmssmmm
Page 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, I9.H
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , OCTOBER 5, 1934
Page 2
Tliis seems to be the expedient time to consider the- C o u n c i l
To Appear at Tea
Califano T o Play
A s Guest A t Tea
StDOn&orS
Library Receives
Fund From 1 9 3 4 .
W<M
BOOKS
s
J} ZAHAROFF, "High Priest
of War", by Guiles Daven? port (Lothrop, Lee & Shepard, $3.00). Sez the prologue:
" . . . a tale of bloodshed and
falling crowns, of wars and
their secret germination . . ."
Interesting biography, 'tho
not h e a v i l y documented.
Sometimes gives the impression it is written more "hysterically" than "historically."
An eye opener on what men
will do for money and power.
Give it a "read."
g
DEATH IN THE THEATRE,
by J. R. Wilmot
(Claude Kendall, $2 00). No,
boys and girls. Inspector McNeeve did NOT die from
boredom as you might have
guessed from the title. It's
more involved than that. The
Inspector "got his" from a
very rare drug. Now, who
did it? 50,000,000 guesses
will probably all be wrong.
Y E A R B O O K E D I T O R . S e l m a Drabing, Indiana University (Bloomington), w i l l edit
the 1 9 3 5 "Arbutus."
PRESIDENTS S O N STUDIES IN U. S..James
Lin, Chinese president's son, enrollsat Columbia
University ( N e w York City) for year's study.
Keystone
PARKER'S
VACUMATIC PEN
A U N F I N I S H E D SYMPHONY—This one made in
Austria. Already released in
London and advance notes
give it plenty. The story of
Franz Schubert's immortal
piece of music by that title
and of his struggles before
he b e c a m e famous. Hans
Jaray and Marta Eggerth.
Marta sings without making
faces.
THE CAT'S PAW—Harold
Lloyd, back on the screen
after a two year absence.
- Son of American missionary
to China applies Chinese
methods to clean up American , c i t y . Clever people,
these Chinese. So are the
lines and gags. So is the
picture. (Una Merkel, Alan
Dinehart)
W A L K OF FAME»Stones from i
the former homes or birth-places
of 2 5 0 w o r l d celebrities, from
Confucius to Lindbergh, have
been collected to border this
path at Rollins College (Winter
Park, Fla.) A l l but five American
presidents are represented in
the collection.
^
W A L T E R WINCHELL—
Mrs. Winchell's little b o y
Walter now "dishing t h e
dirt" for the third year.
(NBC-WJZ network, S u n days, 7:30 PM CST). If he'd
have his voice trained or
toned down a bit
LITTLE KNOWN FACTS
ABOUT W E L L KNOWN
P E O P L E — D a l e Carnegie,
author and lecturer. Moosic
by Leonard Joy, Dartmouth
boy who made good with the
baton. (NBC-WEAF n e t work, Sundays, 11 AM CST).
HE
DIPTOE"
IMPOSSIBLE.'"'
Geo. S. Parkrr w«s wiiuf" to
PROOUCf. ASC1F FILLING SAn.r6S
PEN ONLY IF IT 6HOULP CON1AIN.
NO |>l!iTON PUMP OR VACVF- NOTHING THAT HE COU1D NOI
GUARANTEE
MECHANICALLY
PERFECT.' PENMAKT.HG SAIP
THIS WAS IMPOS5IBI I BUT- THE l£Si IMAMKMl SUE
VACUMATIC I'KOVIO OIHCHWISB.
1*3
"ITS VISIBLE COLUMN of INK"!
**iMie the tiatt 1*auge o n your
DRAMA
LIFE BEGINS AT 8:40—
Show wit' music and singin'.
Rated as first real musical
comedy to hit B'way this
season. Long run predicted.
Bert Lahr, Ray Bolger for
the laffs. Weidman d a n c e
ensembles exotic, Click.
KEEP MOVING—Another
• musical.
Everything t h a t
'"• " L i f e Begins at 8:40" is, this
one Is not. Only one bright
a p o t—comedian T o m H o ward. And he has only one
good scene.
ear • •
If iH you ehoone your own time to refill—enda running dry!'*
Cnuyrlilll, lull, II. J, It.rnulill Tdiumi Conlpsur
4
/
|6l«rtiv*sthse8SacnaiBrls ? 6limmte4tr»ac6
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ T r u r r j f t n Parts
RADIO
0
planentire
ges as
with
Relieve 71 or Not/
MOVIES
\
ls%]
OLD-TIME PART5 ABOLISHED
£~lP BY THIS ReWLUTIONARi PEH
V P0E TO A BASICALLY NEW INVENTION
- THE VACUMATIC FIUCR.
Photo
Rtctivtd:
Portrait ol a Courtesan, Cnaa. Cmldwell Dobie (Appleton-Century)
g
* Qv&?
debate
r with
ponenl.
jaclcaM
.. t'nriatches
Wells,
ur the
PITY THE GREEKS
THEY DIDNT HAVE A
WOR.D FOR THIS.'
r
AFTER EVERY CLASS
IT RI^TGS THE BELL!
4XMMJ^
P R I N C E A L B E R T is, we believe, the coolest,
melloweit smoke you ever tasted. Blended by a secret
method from top-quality tobaccos. Mild? O f couriel A
special process takes out all " b i t e I " You'll never know
how good' a pipe can taste until you try Prince Albertl
NINCE ALBERT
NATIONAL
JOY
SMOKE/
the IXetrSrhaot
Year with thin 0 t u t
Now thai tin. world nun liavit ilir
hinli'MH |ii-ii il hurt ulwiiyri wanted, ruhIttT till 11 |M'l1rl llllll HI | II I r l '(ill II pirtlllll|MiMi|i ty|H'rt ure I whig laiil indita UH
rapidly an Kili-nl |iir|un'rt wt'iil nut
W I H I I I talking pi'lurcH riiiim i n .
- Km* not only IIOCH l*urk<*r*H ntvnlulloiiary Vui'iiimilif hold 102% moro
Ink, Inn It UIKO uliowh whi'ii your ink
mipiily litrunninglow. ll<*o»'i- it ilottnit'l
(•o dry in tlm toiil*. of i en in ami uxuinH.
A faiord ilt'rii^oi'i'iri'Uli'il lllittrthmiIlliTMlK laooii.ili-d IVarl lltanl y—an
niifi-ly Hioari nod iillurini; Blyl... Tin'
only Iranripureui pro lliut dm-mi'l
l.<M)K iruiiHpan'iil.
I In uniuxliig two-way INiint of prc•iiiim I'lutiiiuiii, (fold mill Iridium in
Q
— THE
ri
Start
Printed by Alco Oravure Inc. Chicago, I I I . 4391.3-Z
Favorite!
•.lightly tiirui'tl up no it cannot |MM«
Hlllly Herat nil or drug.
All Hlon-ri urn daily drinonMrating
llritt new woiniur of Bi'irnri'. Co mill
try il. Thn Purkur IVu (.ompuoy,
Jimt'HviMi', ^ ' | H .
ParL
aricer
Ofi in: }I0, | € ^ k
P.ncll, «2.60
^ P
Olhar Vocumollc
Slyl.i, »
Ntts l Hvillt yimr imnui ami Ullil'rma for
KIIKK KMKM-wonl huubiur I'aikiTOiUiik
•— 4In* now iMHi-flltwtlnK Ink. AifilrvMH
linn in-i
STATE COLLEGE
Page 2
NEWS, OCTOBER
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 5, 1934
5, 1 9 3 4
This seems to lie tile expedient time to consider the C o U n C l l
Califano To Play
A s Guest A t Tea
A t 4:30 Wednesday
SDOnSOfS
Right
Left
Thomas Campbell
Is New President
Of History Group
Right
IllllgC
CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Vertical
2. Clothing in your budget i s one.
it. Another goose-egg!
I. T h e first den of iniquity.
n. Good place for ship in a storm,
fi. W e a l l do it.
7, Pancho Villa w a s one,
ft. " A loaf of bread, n jug of wine . , . "
10. Zola first Imagined h e r .
11. Eject.
1!1. None better.
1-1. A r t i s t s d o v
111. Applies t o freshmen.
111. Xiegfeld w a s an authority on 'em,
VI, I n polite s p e e c h — R e n a i s s a n c e .
ill. W h a t Frosh used to be.
lli, Sick.
Hi. Pound in plays,
»M. Drag out your French for " k i n g . "
Jit S m a l l social insect of hymenoptcrous order.
10, Point of the compass.
12 Becomes,
Iff, W e cat prunes this way. .
HI, A piece of land.
17. John B a r r y m o r e .
10. O n e of t h e Great Lakes.
10. Concerned with t r i a n g l e s .
11. W r o n g or injury.
i£. T h e old A u s t r a l i a n puzzle bird.
II, P e r t a i n i n g to music.
14, Suffix—often
misspelled.
Ifi, D a s h ; ardor,
I C M L / l J L L / M w wilt b e paid for collegiate cross word puxxlca
s u i t a b l e for publication i n this section. No money will be paid for
p u z z l e s n o t used and no puzzles will be returned unless return pontage
is included. Collegiate Digest, P. O. Box 172. Madison, W i s .
ONE DOLLAR
will 'be paid lo students for
snapshots of student or faculty activities suitable for
publication in this section.
Time/ place, event and class
or position of participants
must accompany picture. No
money will be paid for pictures not used and no pictures will be returned unless accompanied by postage for that purpose.
Section
P. O . Box 4 7 2 , M a d i s o n , W i s .
Selected by Undergraduates..
III. A ballot.
•ID. A kind of whale.
horizontal
1, T h e coach in t h e p i c t u r e .
ft. Collegians haVfe. i t l
K. Awfully sweet,
12, T o turn o r spread for drying.
IS, Afflicted with ennui.
Ift, A b b r e v i a t i o n for m a d a m .
M\, Not there.
17. Often found in an exam paper.
IS. I n d i g o .
20. W h e n you're "pne of them.
21, T o tell.
!M, You and I,
'•!<"). M a n ' s n a m e .
27. An alloy.
SI. P e r t a i n i n g t o politics.
!l!l. Allow:
:tl. F r a t e r n i t y
inftiations.
:i7. A preposition.
HH Any marked c h a r a c t e r i s t i c .
lit. l"o a c c o m p l i s h .
17. Internal Revenue Police
Organization
(Abbrcv.).
•IK. Lifeless,
fit). W h a l e s do It.
51. A p a r t of your s t a d i u m .
r.2, Bric-a-brac,
M. T h e y say co-eds nre a l w a y s ,
fit. T h e F l o r a d o r a .
.'ir>. Inclined on one side.
Made Up of Undergraduates!
A L L AMERICAN F O O T B A L L T E A M FOR 1934
H".
All American Editor—Collegiate
P . O . B o x 472, M a d i s o n , W i s .
Sport Shots
The Old Order Changeth—
Who Will Reign This Campus Day?
EXPERIMENT A L SHIP.Case
Tech (Cleveland,
O.) students examining a ship's
model in a laboratory.
USE PENCIL ONLY—PLEASE
Exhibit Features
Parent Education
In Group Meetings
Boston Studio Has
Picture Contract
For '35 Pedagogue
CLASS PRESIDENT » Arthur
Hartley, Rhode
Island State College (Kingston),
finishes his term
after e l e c t i o n s
this fall.
Left »« AppleiauK on
fork
Right » « Blackbird's feather.
Receives
Fund From 1 9 3 4
Pedagogue Staff
Paul Califano, noted musician, will
The 1934 PBIIAGOGUE staff has esExhibits of clothing, hooks and
Ire the guest artist a t the first of
tablished a fund of $130.00 to be Our espionage system has ferreted play materials suitable for children
the college teas to be conducted by
out the startling news that Georgi were a feature of the Parent Educaknown
as
the
Xcw
York
State
Colthe history department in the Lounge
lege for Teachers 1°34 Pedagogue Bancroft, '36, following the best tra tion Institute conducted by the Alof Richardson ball Wednesday, at
ditious of the Bancroft family, ha bany City and County Committee of
4;30 o'clock, according to Airs, MarLibrary Hook Fund, Miss Mary IS. been appointed frosh basketball coach Parent Education and Child Detha Egelstoii, Instructor in history.
Cobb, librarian, announced today.
velopment in the auditorium of Page
Long live the House of Bancroft I
Mr. Califano is well known to
This humble scribbler
n o t e s hall on last Thursday.
According to the provisions of the
radio audiences in America for his
a l a m e n t a b l e lack of i n t e r e s t i n
Austin R. Coulson, superintendent
fund, as outlined by Eleanor Waterguitar and banjo music. Me has
c r o s s - c o u n t r y in t h e b u l k of t h e of Albany public schools, presided
played in national hook-ups and has
bury, '34, editor-in-chief of the 1934 s t u d e n t b o d y .
T h o s e i n t e r e s t e d over the institute which included
been
feature
soloist
for
WGY,
PrcnAfiOGUR, and Dorothy Griffin, '34, a r e z e a l o u s and the rest of usround table and panel discussions, as
P a u l Califano, who will be
W O K O , and W H A Z . tie was one of
business manager, the income from should be m o r e s y m p a t h e t i c .
well as several lectures.
Dr. A,
the guest artist at the student
the first to play from WGY. and it
These martyred youths leave their R. Hruliacber, president of State colthe
money shall be used for the purfaculty tea which will be conwas be who made possible the chilOther
piltows at 5 a. in.— gallop all over lege, opened the institute.
chase
of
books
or
other
library
maducted Wednesday afternoon.
drans' hours over WGY and W O K O .
terials to he selected by the libarian the park and return to school to —of speakers were Harry \V. LangMr. Califano is affiliated with the
worthy, superintendent of schools in
all things — a very cold shower.
of the college. These books or other
Stephen St. John School of Music.
I n c i d e n t a l l y , t h e s h o w e r is n o Gloversville, who spoke on " P a library material are to be marked colder than t h e j a n i t o r i a l staff's rent Education in the Public School
With his own orchestra he has done
particularly original work in the
with bookplates furnished by thec o l l e c t i v e h e a r t . T h e y refuse t o System," and Dr. J . Allan Hicks,
solo use of plectrum instruments and
Slate college library, specifying that c o o p e r a t e .
professor of child development, whose
has won great faun; in this new field
Surely the team deserves more con- topic was, " W h a t Can We Do About
the books or other articles are the
of orchestration.
the Movies."
sideration.
Kift of the 1934 PEIIAGCKIUK.
Me is a composer, too, of banjo
One (able of the exhibit showed
Pictures for the PEHAGOGUK have
and guitar music. Among those selecthe hobbies of Albany school chiltions which be will play at the tea been taken since Monday and will
dren among which were collections
is a Russian number which ts to be continue for two weeks according to
of stamps and autographs and scrap
dedicated tu Dr. A. R. Brubtichcr, Catharine Kearney, '35, editor-inbooks of various kinds.
The exchief. T h e Yautine Studio of Bospresident of the college.
hibits of clothing and play materials
ton holds the contract for the picwere made by the stores of Albany.
tures, Kncli student will he given six
Sessions opened at 2 and 8:30
different poses, the cost being one
o'clock. All the parents of Albany
dollar. If anyone desires more than
were invited lo attend ibe institute.
six poses, the price is three dollars.
Students will have an opportunity
ti> sign up for appointments on the
main bulletin board in Draper hall.
T h e International Relations and The time for appointments is from
Social Science club conducted its first 8:00 to 12:00 o'clock in the morning,
meeting last Wednesday for the pur- and from 1 :00 to 5:00 o'clock in the
Stale college will open its debate
pose of electing officers, selecting nftern i.
season some lime in November with
committees, and making plans for
Seniors are requested to sign up
Union college as it- first opponent.
the year. As a result of elections the
p isiible since pictures
Radio station W G Y will broadcast
following were selected: president, have in I
tin- bands of the Andie event. Fordhain, Hamilton, CorThomas Campbell, M5; vice-president, pojilment Uureau by Tim
nell and Colgate are the later matches
Jean Cerrito, '3(5; secretary, Rosella
The sittings will prnlinl
proposed for the men with Wells,
in
Agoslhie, ' 3 6 ; and treasurer, Paul ducted In the church on K
Syracuse, Khnira and Keuka for the
THE SCOTCH
CHEER » Robert
Kins,' Alma College(Alma,Mich.)
cheerleader,
wears the kilties
that are his college's distinctive
costume.
MICRO «» GUESSES
To Appear at Tea Library
Page 3
PRINT
The Idea . . .
F o r t h e in si t i m e in t h e h i s t o r y of t h e s e l e c t i o n oi All A m e r i c a n too t b a l l t e a m s , a cornp l e t e t e a m will be c h o s e n b y t h e u n d e r g r a d u a t e s of t h e i n s t i t u t i o n s t h o s e t e a m s r e p r e s e n t . .
T h e u n d e r g r a d u a t e s of A m e r i c a , t h r o u g h C O L L E G I A ' ! ' ! ! D I G E S T , i re b e i n g given t h e
o p p o r t u n i t y t o select t h e i r O W N All A m e r i c a n football t e a m .
Which players d o you think a r e best?
W h o * a r e your f a v o r i t e s ?
W a t c h ' the players . . . watch the scores . . .
Digest
Dear Sir:
M y s e l e c t i o n s for t h e I"34 C o l l e g i a t e D i g e s t All A m e r i c a n
ball T e a m a r e :
Foot-
MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS
AND MAIL THEM IN!
'3d
Forensic Season
Opens With Union
ippcisitl! 111. colic.
Spanish Reception
T o Be Wednesday
This year debate council is planning a reorganization of the entire
debate system with siuli changes as
in,,re debates, and schedules with
larger colleges.
Speaker, will he
chosen by competitive try-outs, with
Mr, Donald C, llrvaut, instructor in
English, a- roach of debate. All atlempl will also be made I" have an
intra-mural debate schedule.
The inter-collegiaie debate confer
dice may lie conducted in Albany al
the caiiiiol during the school year.
Directors Appointed
For Class Stunts
I lircctors nf class slums to lit' preMyrn Stephens, '.Id, will he gen-1 sented Campus Day arc announced hy
oral chairman of Spanish reception in Myskania, senior honorary society,
be coiulwted
Wednesday in die l-ncile llirsh, ',15, will direct the
lounge of Richardson lull, accord- senior presentation I Frank
Harding to an appointment made by mcyer, the junior stunt; Elsa Smith,
Kathryn Crowell, '35, president of the sophomore stunt and Dorothy
the club. Committees have been se- Clapp the treshnmn slum.
leclcd hv Mis-, Stephens to lake
tZ
"'ATTSS
"tr^t Grads Have Meeting
indents
ll
interested in Spanish club;
tall)* invited to attend,
ouncemenls will be posted mi
lllllle'i
board. Miss Crowell
TO OMIT ISSUE
next issue of the News will
l l - I I I lilishcd Fridav, October 19. Il
will ,• an Alumni edition, featuring
articl
if lb college.
Xo Plan Program
The
graduate
llcgC
mini
students
In o r g a n i z e
'I'll
oi Slate
a - ,', elllll
in the auditor- !
M.
nddei
oi Pi
all. Dr. lames A.
child develop.
Iielled Ibe I •cling by cxof a gradunlc
plainuii
.the
purpose irogram.
Her- I
3, was elected
Slate Tin
'ill lie
Newman club i hated its first temporal'; chairman,
mcelhig on Monday night. At this n meeting next week I " eleel officers,
T i l e •••.; a d s "
bad a social meeting
meeting
Helen
Shcchall.
'.!.", w a
elected president to succeed Cntharin : Wcduesdn nighi al Raltl o'clock in
The faculty
Kearney, '35, who was forced to re i 111. Tare gvmnasium.
led w e r e :
D r . M i l i o u (',.
sign because she was carrying lo.
many honor points under ibe Sill .Vclsnii, il mi, and Mrs, Kelson | Dr.
dent council point system. Mis lame-. II. Palmer, professor ol edu
Sheehan was senior councillor of tin cation, and Mrs. Palmer; Dr. Elizabeth II. Miirris, assistant prof
• of
dull and secretary last year.
Last iear. Queen H a r r i e t t e I i l l
Also ai this meeting twenty-litre education; Dr. Robert W. Frederick,
new members were pledged. < lllte assistant professor of education, and Campus Day. The royal cntoiirgc pi
business consisted of plans for i Mrs.
Frederick;
Dr. Arthur K. J e a n C r a i g m i l e , senior alteiitlanl,
card party on November 9, arrange Ilcik, i -ofessor of education, and E o y d e n R a n d , train-bearer; Q u e e n '
Smith,
incuts for a communion breakfast oi Mrs. Ilcik ; and Dr. and Mrs. Hicks H a r r i e t t e ; and T h e l m a
W h o will I" in
October 19, and plans for the monthThose on die conunitlee lor the senior attendant.
eluded
in
tinnival
parly
Ihiyear?
ly meetings lo lie on the first Tucs parly
were
Minnie
McNicklc,
day of each month.
chairman, Marion pike, Kthel Thomp- The college will decide when il ballots
next
Friday
morning,
and
anson, lack Saroir, and Alvilla M.
other Campus sovereign will head
cWls
the regal procession.
MAKES APPOINTMENTS
TO FORM N E W CLUB
David Rogers, '36, has bee
i.
pointed by student council to l b
association
Miss Sheehan Will
Head Newman Club ,
AUTO STORAGE
ENCLOSED
24-hour Service
By WEEK $1.00
DAY 25c
CAR WASHING $1.00
Central Ave.
98
lie Gl
III a l a
Eyea E xamtned
Telephone 4-2754
Glasses Fi ted
N. P. FREDETTE
EYE GLASSES
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
Hewitt Building, Room 10, SI Columbia Street, Albany N Y.
Ific QuickReference Boofc^^SjSSSS^S
of Information on All Subjects ^SSSSS;
Webster's
Collegiate
?
BestAbridgedDictionary
(Z TilWiiam-XbvfoWi
nlilliin Is
of lSiipllili, Unlemllu ul I',
ulilenti nail [lenarliiieiit Ili-ml
Tlio lar«wl»l l/i« »l»rr/«m.lT
l i d s of new
,
Fullback
Tackles
The Conditions . . .
Guards
E a c h C O L L E G I A T E D I G E S T r e a d e r is p e r m i t t e d to m a k e a s e l e c t i o n of h i s o r h e r C o l l e g i a t e D i g e s t All A m e r i c a n t e a m . I n c a s e s p e c t a c u l a r p l a y i n g by s o m e i n d i v i d u a l o r t e a m
c h a n g e s y o u r First c h o i c e , y o u a r c free t o s u b m i t a n o t h e r list.
Hal/bucks
-.-
ONE
COMPLETE
TEAM
MAY
BE SELECTED
EACH
WEEK,
Center .
Quarterback
Captain
(Name)
(School)
' The A wards
I
T o t h e eleven m e n r e c e i v i n g
I
t h e m o s t v o t e s for t h e i r p a r t i c u l a r p o s i t i o n s , C O L L E G I A T E
D I G E S T will p r e s e n t gold m e d a l s s i g n i f y i n g t h e i r s e l e c t i o n by t h e u n d e r g r a d u a t e s of t h e
United States as the COLLEGIATE
DIGEST
ALL AMERICAN
FOOTBALL
TEAM
FOR
1934,
98
T wo blocks from College
I',
I'uurlimlli
i 1"
l.'.'ili pane*. l.Tiiii Ulllafrlllltin
See I I A l Your ('"Hear 11.,,
pr Will- fin- Iiit'iiiiiiiitiiiu ti
I'ulillaliers.
G. & C„ M c r r l a m Co
M.ri,.i,n. la. si.,-.
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