S T A T E C O L L E G E N E W S , M A R C H 8, 1935 , Association Shows Make-up examinations are scheduled 100 Men Sought as follows by Miss Elizabeth Van DenArt Works Exhibit For Class of '39 burgh, College registrar. TO CONDUCT EXAMS Larger Number of Male Students Will Not Lower Scholastic Average Greatly The iiumhcr of men entering State college in the class of l'Ai° will he increased in order to establish a more nearly equal proportion among the men and women students <>f the college, according lo an announcement issued by Dr. A. R. Brubneher, president. Pointing out that the scholastic average from the men entrants would not be much lower than the entrance standards already maintained, Dr. Brttbachcr stated that this policy would he attempted in selecting the incoming freshman class. "We arc making an effort to increase the number «'f men to 100," Dr. Bruhacher stated. "We hope thereby to draw students from the village and rural areas nf the state. Last year, if we had admitted as many as 100 men, the scholastic average of the lowest entrant would have been around K2 percent instead of the N5 percent standard." Statistics gathered from the i'des of the NEWS show that the number of men -Indents has been steadily increasing. In 1922 there were M) men in the freshman class. Since that time the number has increased until, in 1932, there were 6-1 freshmen men enrolled. In the coming year, if the proposed plan works satisfactorily, an all-time high of 100 male freshmen will be reached. State college will undoubtedly derive a great deal of benefit from this increased male enrollment. Sports will lake on an added prestige hccau.se of the wealth of material available. The prospective foolhall team will lie selected from a squad greatly strengthened by this influx of lirst-year men, and all sports in which State has intcr-collegiatc campeliuion will IK- directly benefited. Saturday, March 2 : Biology J, biology [5, KiigilHli 8, English IT, English 121, government 1. govi'rnmenL ii, government 10, Latin 108. Saturday, March 0: ISrtucnllnn 2, educn lion fi, education 110, French H, phj*Hlcn 1 French -i, history 2, history 1, history 7 mathomnttCB :i, iiiiliowiphy mi. Saturday, March 1(1: EngUuh f*0A, chctulstry -I. history 20, mathematics 1A. Saturday, March 2 3 : UlienilKlry 10(1, hygiene, history 8. Saturday, March .'10: Lathi 1, Latin 110. All of them; cxtuiiinntloiiH will take place at 0.00 o'cloclt in tho morning in room 10D. During this week, the Dramatics and Art association has been exhibiting different works of old and modem masters, on the display shelves in ihe hack of the Hawley hall library. Among the exhibits are the works of such painters as I laic, Kembrandt.^and Picasso. The purpose nf the exhibit is to show how colored reproductions can be helpful for educational purposes. Thr collection will be on display throughout next week for the observation of al' students. DORMITORY DRIVE STARTS The annual dormitory fund drive will start Monday, David Kroman, president of the senior class, announced. Teams will be captained by the following seniors: Harriet Ten Kyck, Sarah Logan. Dorothea Gahagau, Lucilc Hirsh, David Kroman, Wilfred Allard. Helen Rich. Evelyn Rich, Thurston Paul, Evelyn Slaehle, Margaret Delaney, Lillian Payne. Hetty Gregory, and Hilda Heines. Take a cigarette like CHESTERFIELD STATIC COLLEGE FOR T E A C H E R S , AI.MA.W, N. N o . 17 Honorary Society Will Have Dinner Tomorrow Night 213 Are Named To Dean's List Signuni Laudis, senior honorary scholastic society, will conduct its annual nindred thirteen students are dinner for the initiation of new meinhaving high scholastic av-, Ihers tomorrow night in the Boulevard report , , crages cafeteria, according to t i a r a Stehncr, semester • ,„,:,„. r , u « i,,...,!. ,t1(. |Ut willi 70 M 5 < PrcsidcM. ' > • A. R, iiruhachcr, lie sen H I c I.ISS in .MIS I OI I I M W UII />< :,i .... f , , i* u . *u n t i .i acl ,lly , n e l cond semester, 1933-1934, discloses that " ' ' T , ' "' •'"'•'. ."'"' ., , V during the past semester there has been her of the organization, will also speal< an increase in high scholarship of more Those present at the haiii|uel will he the ilian 1IKI per cent, as one hundred one faculty members, the members who were students made the Dean's List for elected in September, and those who were recently elected. 1933-34. Seventeen members were named lo the Those students receiving h rs ratsociety in an announcement made in ines on the Dean's List are: assembly Friday morning by Dr. Milton G. Nelson, dean. The names in alphaC l a s s of 1935 betical order are: Evelyn Alien, Janet Brown, Esther Carpenter, David Dickcrniau, Pearl flamclin, David Kroman. Marguerite Lischer, Alfred Lucas, Ruth Madden, Lois Oduell. Donald Packard. Mary Riley, George Story, Emma Tenbind, Dorothy Van Slcenburgh, Lucy Wing, and Ruth Ycrgin. The other Oclu'ell, Lois twelve members of the society were elected in September. I'aeknr.l, Dannlil Membership in the society is based Carpenter, Eulicr upon scholastic achievement. Each year I the highest four percent of the members I'larl.'. Alice Clowe, Clinrlc. J of the senior class who have maintained Ann S.'ilir an average of 2.00 or belter, in the first Iv three years of the college work, are DIVIIIIIL-, Willian eligible for membership in the fall. Six •>•'•••">-• M » m " • percent of the remaining members of the ' class are chosen for membership in the I Ileum-, I.orna ; society in February. The requirements Stclincr, Clara j state that in the latter case, the average ICmlern, Lnunt Story, i l.i mil of 2.1)0 must have been maintained during T» I the sophomore and junior years and the Geralon,' Esther C Htl the senior year. 3SGK sssai.^a III s m& !lS„er licftE (Continued from payc I, column A) iiiX"!:,,!!:-^ A preliminary investigating committee has already been appointed by President Kail, pending the conclusion of the question. Those named to the committee include: Mr. Clarence Hidlcy, assistant professor of history; Harriet Ten luck, '35, Girls' Athletic association president and M'yskania member, chairman; Uulh Williams, '35, finance hoard member and co-editor of tin- \ i . u s ; Glenn M, Lingerer, finance hoard member; Frank M. liardmeycr, sports editor of the \ i ; w s ; and Paul Bulger, student council vicepresident, juniors. Hummer, Glzelln Kalz, Ruth Kroiiun, Unvlil Km hi], Dorcilhy ; !:Sr"!isr (Continual M Wn„ '«"' " Van Alillnc, llilila Wc Mn Williams, Until wiS.'Sa Virgin, Rulli from /'"•/<• -I. column II Troubadour Show With Skits, Music To Be Next Week You knotv I like that cigarette Prom 8:10 a.m. January 3 to 5:05 p. April IK seems a tremendous reach of time, when viewed from the midpoint date of March 8. So the sororities settle down to a long spring nap lyes???). I mean as far us visitors go, However, i arolyn Kelley was a guest at II /. this week-end, and Frances Weber, ex-'. 15, spent some time at Alpha Rho, A couple of pledges arc announced by Alpha Rho also: Mildred Bodill and Helen Olski, both freshmen. I! Z and K I) are both one up now, with the addition of Gladys Fiustcr and Anna Olftson, frosh, respectively, lo the serried rows of pledge-. Gainum Kan is leaing the other sororities Saturday at 21 North Main, or so says Hetty VnlJauce, '36, who is in charge of the affair, VOr.. X I X . sl Assembly To Face Tax Question Again GRECIAN GAMBOLS State College News The Troubadours, men's men's musical musical ornrgaumilion, will sponsor a musical pinductiou next Saturday, March -'3, in Ihc auditorium nf Page hall, according to Carlton Coulter, 35, president. ICtlward Kramer, 'do, has been appointed I like the way it: tastes . . . there's plenty of taste there. Chesterfield is mild, not stroiijr . . . and that's another thing I like in a cigarette. til! The production will leal ovelty • laird today. Then- will he (lancing after ihe slmw. with music hj New Rider's orchestra. The price of tickets lor the show and dance is 35 cents per person. Committees assisting Kramer are: selling. Ralph Van Horn, W7; house, Philip Carlson, '3d; tickets and advertising, Samuel Silverman. '36; and music, John Milieu, '7,7. What's more, They Satisfy . . . and that's what I like a cigarette to do. I get a lot of pleasure out of Chesterfield . . . yon know I like that cigarette. Y. W. C. A. Offical To Meet Cabinets Miss Katherine Dufficlcl, National Student Secretary of the VOUIIR Wn! men's Christian association, will lie here I Monday afternoon after meeting with ihe New York Slate Sltidcnt Council ! at Syracuse university. She will meet with the first and second rahincts of V. W. C. A, in the Lounge Monday afternoon. Miss Duflicld, a graduate of Wellesley, is faculty director of Ihe Silver Hay Conference al Silver Hay nii Lake George every June, Anyone iulercstcd in hearing nbmil Silver Hay will he more than welcome, The deleK,-,tes from State college who attended the conference last year were: Sally |. 0 gan mid l.nura Clarke, seniorsi Jauueline Uvans anil lluldah Classen, Juniors i ami Els.-t Sinilli,'37 © v>v>, LIGGETT U MYMSTG MARCH 15. "A personal interview is necessary ii prospective applicants expert i " sc CUI'C le.-iellilli; piisls." Miss Udnn M. I.mvcrrcc, secretary of the appointment bureau, recently (old a representative ihe STATIC COM.ICUH NEWS, I liseussinf- the present situation with respecl to join, Miss I.mvcrrcc pointed out that die applicants for every opening are numerous especially with the prevalent number of unemployed teach- $2.25 Per Year. 32 Weekly Issues 1935 Eddy To Address Students Today Nunan Student Oath Bill Killed By Committee Action Student interest, winch was raised to a high pitch this week by a resolution introduced in assembly last Friday morning favoring the rejection of the Nunan student oath hill, received a cold bath with the Information that Ihe hill had been killed in Ihe Assembly education committee. The resolution, which raised a furor in the last assembly period, was laid on the table, supposedly with the intention of bringing it up again this morning for consideration. The action of the Assembly committee, of course, effectively terminates all necessity for action on the pending resolution. Student objection to the bill was based on the grounds that a compulsory oath would in no wise guarantee the integrity of the Stale and Federal constitutions. Two Fraternities To Conduct Joint Dinner In April Men of Gamma chapter of Kappa Delia Rho fraternity and Fdward E\dred Potter dub are planning a "get" logethcr" dinner. The tentative date set for the affair is the first Wednesday in April, and it will be conducted in the College cafeteria in [lusted hall, according to Frank l-lardmcyer and Fdward Kramer, juniors. The purpose of this dinner is to foster more friendly and cooperative relations between the members of the organizations, and to bind the men of Stale college logelher into a more unified group. A program will he planned which will include speakers from each organization and also a guest speaker. Immediately after the dinner, a basketball game will he played in Ihe I'age hall gymnasium between two teams composed of Kappa Delta Rho and Fdward Kldrcd Potter club men. The committee in charge of arrangements I'onsisis of Frank liardmeycr and William Baker, juniors, members of Kappa Delta Rho, and Fdward Kramer, '36, and Harry Gtunaer, '37, members of Fdward Fldrcd Poller club, T W O RECEIVE POSITIONS Two seniors have received positions during ihe pasi week, according to Miss Edna l.owerrce, secretary of the Appointment Bureau, Clifford Rail will leach English and social science al Saugerties, and Ruth Madden will also teach Fnglish and social science at Mt. Upton, New York. "Personal Interviews Are Key+Note In Landing Job," Says Bureau of DISPLAY ART E X H I B I T A series of art exhibits arc now on display in ihe Co-op. Included are contributions from .1, '!'. Anus, Karr Kby, and an clehing of I lawley hall which was done by George Plowman. Y„ International Y. M. C. A. Worker to Discuss the Peace Status of the Orient Sherwood Kddy. graduate of Yale university, '91, and Internationally known speaker,' will address the student body Ibis morning in assembly on the topic of "Peace in ihe Far Fast," according lo Dr. A, R. llruhaeher. president. Dr. Eddy has visited for a considerable time in all of the European countries, I le began bis career as a missionary, spending 15 years in China, lie then became general secretary of tin' Y. M. C. A . ; and from that position stepped up lo tin1 position of international secretary of ihe Y. M. C. A., and spent additional lime in China. Mis first visit lo Russia, as a Y. M. C. A. worker, was during the Russian C/aristic regime, and hi- was suspected by the government al that lime (if being involved in auti-Czarlstic activities. Since ihe revolution overthrowing the old regime, hi- has visited Russia frequently, making a careful and intimate study of ihe present government, and has become thoroughly acquainted with Communism. Dr. Eddy is personally acquainted with Ghandi, anil has been a guest at (ihandi's 11'ma' for considerable periods of lime. During the last five years, he has madetwo speaking tours through China al the request of the Chinese authorities, for the purpose of combating Communism in thai country, He has just returned, within the last month, from a six months lour of China, and is thoroughly up lo date in bis knowledge of prison conditions in thai country and their relations to Japan. 1 Professor Bergin Will Consolidate Modern Languages As announced in lasl week's issue of tlie X't.ws. Dr. Thomas Godditrd Herein, a graduate nf Yale university and former professor of romance languages at Vale and al Western Ucscrvc college, will assume a corresponding pnsiIf in the Slate college faculty nesl year. Concerning his appointment, l>r. A. R. I'rnhaelier, president, issue* the following statement : "Professor Herein has lleen elected he.nl nf the French department."lie will hi' expected I" develop courses ill Italian and aid in strengthening die courses in French and Spanish. A demand for ers and graduates nf teachers' and aris teachers of Italian is now noticeable, It CIIIICKCS. ' i- hoped that the work offered in Span" \s a consequence, it is the person ish etm lie made broader by this addition who visits tlie principal and leaves an lo the romance language group." impression who receives the position," Miss I.mvcrrcc stated. II was pointed PARTY TO BE T O N I G H T out that students should he constantly Canterbury club will conduct a Si. alert and ready to visit places where 1'at rich's day party tonight at 8:00 upcuniKS may exist. "The appointment hureau can inform o'clock in the "Commons" of Ilawley the student of ihe opening, hut the ap- hall. The committee in charge includes: pointment hureau cannot ffel the stu- .Marion Walker, ',15, Isabel Dnvlclau, '37, dent Ihe position—unaided." and Ethel Little, MS. STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MARCH 15, 1935 State College News STATE COLLEGE NEWS. MARCH 15, 1935 THE STATESMAN Established by the Class of 1918 The Undergraduate Newspaper of New York State College for Teachera THE NEWS BOARD Editors-in-Chief 080 DAN R U T H E. W I L L I A M S Madison Avenue, 2-32G0 Associate Managing 080 Advertising E M M A A. ROGERS Madison Avenue, 2-8200 Manager Editors Circulation Manager CAHOLYN S I MONET 2 1 N o r t h Main Avenue, 2-414-1 THE NEWS Peaturc Editor MILDRED FACER Morcor Streot, 2-GD33 Sports G L E N N M. UNOEHEK SENIOR Editor F R A N K J. HARDMEYER 5fi llerlliii Slrcft, .1-1890 ASSOCIATE Ruth JUNIOR Helen S m i t h , '35 R u t h GHlcapy, '3G D30 Manager STAFF •u.t Waalilnutoii Avemto 5- 847 ridicnuc Ellen, MS LEUVAN K A R L D. EBEKS 117 South L a k e Avenue, 1 Pittance W I L L I A M M. DAVIDGE 3 Bpragua F l a c a VAN 117 South Lake Avenue, 2-431-1 EDITORS Mar; Kdmuiuls, MO ASSOCIATE llmlsmi, EDITORS Pliyllls BoHWorlh, '30 I JSImi CnlkinH, '30 ^M Aubrey Knlbaugh, '30 Martini Martin, '30 i REIORTERS President Favors Cooperative Plan WiiiL'1 lull's doing il! Sororities and I ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ fratertiitfcs are doing itl Everybody's _ „ , , „ , . , , , . . . doing it! What? Writing special ver- \ D r - B r u b a c h e r E x p l a i n s U n d e s i r a b l e slcms to that litl' numbiih "You're the I F e a t u r e s of C o m p u l s o r y T a x in A s s e m b l y A d d r e s s Top." Here's our contribution : You're the top, You're u class with Tommy, You're the lop, Dr. A. R. Brubaclier, president, proYou're liotli sane and balmy. posed in the student assemly last FriYou're our Campus queens, our day that the student body continue iis democratic spirit into the movement for blondes on call, our routines, You're the brunette smoothies, Lion a more effective and cooperative tax system for nc.Nl year. I le addressed hoard whonsies, the Boulevard. the assemblage in response to the action You're the top, being taken inward effecting; a nun You're the noon-boiu' dancing. pulsnry student lax. You're the tup, In opposing ihr movetucnl whirl: ihe You're the Shame prancing. You're the songs and sings, the junior students had undertaken by adopting :i resolution giving a committee power to rings, Hie plays; And State, if on the bottom you're investigate (be procedure by which Ihe student lax might he made compulsory. the top! .^^^———-^^^^^^^^^^^^^TOlll^Hicr .••lated lhal he dclinilciv Il you think this version is ucrt so | believed that such action would lead to i>mitl, why not send me yours '(send ' " a tuition fee of not less ibau one hnn Statesman, Stale College Mailbox). I dred dollars lo all matriculated stu it's any good we'll run it in a ftttur- dents in all State colleges, l b further pointed out that such a plan would he Boulevard Ballyl H I B I H H H defeating the great principle of dem I," 1 1 ".? \ " " ' " V " " [ j " l , K ' 1 " , e C s S 1 M t , , , K ncrncy which this sludenl body has al Bessie Hnrluian, Dorothy Meservo, Qonovlovo Sennott, Mary Torrens, Hilda Vim Alstlno, i and Edna Wright, Keillors; Hosella Agoatine, Margaret Bowaa, Francos Broon, Loretta Buckley, Virginia Ohappoll, l l u l d a h Classen, Blodwyu IiJvaiis, Jaeiiuelliio Evans, Margaret Flanlgan, Marie OeaVler^ RuuV CU'lcapy,"" JeDn'nVTunTokr K & l y n ' " o ^ r i ^ ' V u d ^ M a r g a V o t " ^ ^ ^ " ^ "juntora; "Alien j Barrows, Thomas Brcon, Ilalun Clyde, Janet Gunnery, l-touino Ouunlnguum, Margaret Botnei*. ; I U ' i»"Ul pel thij i n . m ,u\y n i n e i SOI ni Evelyn Hanmnn, ISIfrtotln tlnrlt, Ifllizaboth llorr, Eleanor HasolnuH, Jeanne Jacobs, Klhitl KoshnOr, I [\y , . . ail ardent basketball lall Dorothy Knupp, Lois Kraua, Alary Lam, Frances McVeigh, Carol Mirra, John Murphy, Mary [ ( n o n - e u l l e u e ) w a s h e a r d In r e m a r k on Plank, Rood, nmfPliyllfa ""*""'" Annaueiio * ' ' " * ElVano^"8mnTloy,"EIIzabotTi *" " ~ -StuTliJUiier, luebaker, Agnes Torrens, and Phyllis ^ „,-' _ S l ; i U , c o | i c f i t , W o t n e i l snmrt,1^}j Vonnilye, Hophomores. Associated gbtUflimte Areas ^1034 (MtadtBiatei !»"*• Published every Friday in the college year by the Editorial Board representing the Student Association. Subscriptions, $2.25 per year, single copies, ten cents, Delivered anywhere in the United States. Entered as second class matter at postoffice, Albany, N. Y. The N E W S does not necessarily endorse sentiments expressed in contributions. N o communications will be printed unless the writers' names are left with the Editor-in-Chief of the N E W S . Anonymity will be preserved if so desired. The N E W S does not guarantee to print any or all communications. PRINTED AY FORT OHANCJE PRESS, Vol. X I X , No. 17 March INC., ALBANY, N . upl Pi lent nrubacher's uhslituie ihe program set forth in Inti. ••donied two weeks ago Il seems thai be .saw the K. J*. 1. In the sludenl assembly two weeks from iiilest for which many (jf the c today every studciil will be given a 1,1 ; turned out . . . just thought 1 primed ballot listing the activities sponI like in hear a right-handed compliment sored by Ihe student association. Tbionce in a while, girls . . . after coii- lisi will include new activities proposed ^fcrcncc w il 11 H vera I t n il ley ca r 111 - and accepted by the student body for j ductors, I ascertained that considerable next year's lutdgcl. Each sludenl will post-game celebration was held last vote for those activities which he or : Saturday al the M it R I avern . . . slu- wishes to retain and support. Ever; h Al I " " ' l m ' U° a t I , , M (1">'s • n i sludenl registered in Ihe college will he required to vote, even though nol in al on lager. tendance al the assembly; voting will In T H E MAN O F STATIcarried on during next week-, if necessary. In order lo have an activity listed oil the budget prepared In the student Sammarco To Play For April Soiree and hi, Calil << ; am Y. 15, 1035 a vote of .SI) per cent or more of tlie students mi this ballot will be required for each activity to insure cooperation for the year's program. will he the musicians featured at the annual Sophomore Soiree, in he conducted April 1-' al the A urn uia club, according to Evelyn I lamanu and Koherl Margison, co-chairman of the Soiree dance committee, Sammarco and his Discussion of the so-called "pledge plan" for sludenl tax payments proved the N.II.C. orchestra arc now playing al ihe t isn'l Ihu sprint,'. stimulus necessary to muse the student body from the apathy which the NEWS Hendrick Hudson hotel in Troy, Perhaps it's she lias hitherto deplored in its editorial columns, imp* nol, Alice Allard. vice-president of ihe Out of the discussion Inst Friday came a suggestion, extraneous or not, which class, will be general chairman, and die linredoni', or the desire in visit the metropolis mice more, nr . . . well, yim in our estimation was essentially worthwhile. following com mi I tecs were appointed lo Kiiess. I'm no i:n<»l HI Hint, WhatT h e point was made that in the list of activities upon which the student body assist her, one iliine. is eerlnin in will pass shortly, men's athletics should be included under one heading in lieu of Arrangements, Elizabeth Maury, chair- ever llie cause, the usual separate items calling for appropriations tor basketball, tennis, etc. Ihis ,ever-ehiiiif,riiiK world of o u r s : when man, Alary Lam, Frances McVeigh; ,,,,, Carrying tins suggestion a hit farther, would il not be a valuable project to music, .ml time, the) Robert Margison, chairman,! nmie Slate nlunis waul n Rood •-; ,••"•"!"" ,••"•"''"""II unite the scattered organizations for men on our campus into one organization, ! I'^volyu tlamann, Charles Matthews, know when- to eome \\>v il. At I'si intended in foster and solidify sentiment for State college? i /•• , . Klrliyi - T ... , , , , • Ria U- • | Gam,., mv fosepliine refreshmenls, ihe KMM class m of '.!•! was well renrecha,, While it is essentially true thai the Troubadours, the V. M. C, A„ and the « • ' V"<g?* Elizabeth Morozowslci, senled with Hilda Proner I). State Club cacti each lias has ns its purpose purpose in in our our activities activities program, program, couiu could nni not inc the |j ^, ".. ^ c,„:i ' S . K„i,„„ J ; ; ! ^ ^'"t,Lt"'" : . : . l,'"A""', ^ ^ " ^ ; T.7: g\[™- | Griffin, and Eunice Sishowcr'in alien* M.ih' Letter i.riiri t.ini) n As i r r l< I) tin ire enlcrta hest contributions from each of these organtations be incorporate,! into the strtic- I r•\gnes , l L ' „ S t UTorrens, . S a . ! f S ' cfe . ,!'!!!!L,,Ca„Brodcrick; ?L,¥_', Catherine j ing Virgil Sberrill fo turc of one single unified organization? couple 01 In laci. .w was very much Tho Troiihadoiirs' innjur eoulrihiition to State college is Ihe production of an powers and taxis, Ann Service, chairman, i weeks. inch in annual musical show. The V. M. ('. A. provides some opportunities for social Elizabeth Narosly, Kay Quinii; door, evidence all week-end, what with I3n Lauder, chairman, Morton thy Klose at I) <>. Marion Cornell meetings and sponsors a freshman camp, The activities of the Letter Club have Frederick Vishner; floor, Frederick Byrnes, chaii been little or nothing during the past few years, although at the time it was IS II Phi, Nellie Wood at II 7. Celia man, Kslelle Murphy, James Ik-ale, Mor- Bishop at I'bi I v h , |.;,|it|, |i,.||,i||;n„|, , launched it gave promise of nltering Stale college a definite service. Various college •.Indent associations have initiated the practice during the depres- ton Vishner, James Vanderpoel, Robert •<! K I ) , K I) k llllfctll a l s o h a v e b e e n sion years of subjecting each campus activity to a definite evaluation. Each was MacGrcgor; programs and bids, Marian o b s e r v e d a b o u t tin- c a m p u s in t h e p e r weighed and tested as to iis value to the group. Such an example was evident Shultes, chairman of distribution, Al f Mill Clarke. '_'?. Le Verne O U T . not so long ago when Union college abandoned several of the so-called senior hon- Snyder, chairman of printing, Alice j 'aj, George lltsert, '.1.1. and I'hil I orary societies on the ground that their contribution to student life did nol merit Kemp, Louise Taylor, l.ula Uuffcy, | lardi and Don Benedict. '.W's. A their retenli Harry Guinaer, William McGraw J (leco- [ Nesbil, '.L'. was on band al Kla I'bi Following this line of thought, what is to prevent our own sludenl association | rations, Ralph Van Horn and Laurila I Ca"roTi'i'ie Kitzgerald Alpha Kla from taking the initiative in an evaluation of oitr various activities? I Sold, chairmen, Katharine Crandall, nnd I iiui-ii WwTf ' t t „ i ' r i v S i a b action will he possible when the brsl step toward realizing the new tax Isabel Mansfield, John Ciillen, Fred Dex' ' ' plan is taken. The requlremeul that an organization must have the support o t h e r ; invitations, F.lsa Smith, chairman. ATTl'Niw wivwriur eighty per cenl of the student body will kill some of the activities. Catherine Jamba, Irwin Stinger; publiM j s s [Men T Imv in-imi. • i ih Before such action occurs, I b u N i u , offers this siiggesiinn to Ihe.men. Coiuliine | city, Rosemary Dickinson, chairman, | College co-opefalive ho'iik"sl'ire^'al'leuded Wi 11 j r aation into one unified association. Call it Men's Athletic association Thomas Breen, Jean Smith, AIOIKO Du Ila Booksellers The introduction of football next fall will mean greater interest Mont, Ann Rand, Virginia Stock Martin meeting wha will. id. New York City last we iiii.thai some organization of the type outlined above he proReed; cheek room, John Deno, chairman, in uthlcllcs. It is The gin speakers were pearl S James X l l h n n . vldcd at Stale Coli and A l , iniler W,,ullc,,ti. New Men's Society? GRECIAN GAMBOLS "() | ^^^ R. P. I. Defeat Is Climax Of Season State Quintet Ekes Out w i t h 33-32 S c o r e in F i n a l of S c h e d u l e BY 1'VWK .$'/>! ir;.t The State Victory Game I'lARIlMKVKIt liililor basketball j u g g e r n a u t came smashing from behind with a spectacular finish to nip R. I1. I.'s engineers Xl-32 and climax llie most successful season a Purple and Gold team lias ever had. In llie closing minutes of the game, the Trojans held an apparently safe lead of ,11-J.i but the savage rally of Ihe pedagogue squad proved too much for llietll lo stem. As the crowd in Ihe jammed stands screamed hysterically, llie Albany outlit whittled away al Hie I!. P. I. margin and finally lauded out iii front on foul shots by Murray and Finch with only seconds left lo play. The outstanding performance of llie evening was contributed by George Bancroft, a worthy successor lo a name lhal is rapidly becoming traditional in Stale athletics. The veteran forward was in llie finest form of his college career, lime and again squelching the R P. I. attack as he dove and fought for llie ball like a righting maniac. In addition to his sensational defensive work-, Banuy chalked up nine points, high total for llie home team. Bob Murray and Dan Finch also aided materially in the Stale victory. Finch played a heady game all llie way and gracefully accepted the role of hero in ihe last five seconds after Murray's foul -.but bad knotted the c it. Dan dropped in llie big one without i|ilivering an eyelash and sent the State '• ITS home happy. CHIT Rail, in bis fan-well appearance on Ihe Pace ball court, played sleadil) throughout the game and personally led his team lo victory by tossing in a long shot lhal started Ihe last minute rally. Powers of Troy proved very troublesome for the Stale stjuad, scoring freipiently on wild, pivoting shots thai threatened lo disrupi the Slate defense completely. Ihis satisfying victory in one of the mo,! spectacular games ever played ill Albany is a lining finis for llie best, hardest lighting srpiad Ihe college has ever nrodueed. The summary: •BTaHlMfl u. I', l. a i i i i i .t fi .i 11 Ii .i.i ri> ip 1 > 1 ii7 15 1 11 la .12 Li'vuiiinii, i l-iravra, If Bamberger To Lead Freshmen Trounce Tuesday Discussion '38 In Court Tilt SPORT SHOTS Presenting a haphazard review of the entire basketball season, with apologies (definite ones) for our wrong predictions and congratulations to the toughest learn to beat thai we've ever seen. The boys have the goods when the chips are down. We diifT our haltered hat. P r a c t i c e — t h e boys look bad—very r a g g e d — g r a d s t u d e n t s fill the gaps a t c e n t e r and f o r w a r d — C o n n . S t a t e c o m e s to t o w n — t h e y die g r a c e f u l l y as M u r r a y s c o r e s 17 p o i n t s . Middlcbury brings a mighty reputation to Albany—they go home with their heads bowed—what a night—four Ihiugs are still vivid—Murray's coolness as he arched in those long shots—2b points, wliooiel Leonard's mad dash down the floor lo a basket, eluding guards like Dixie I lowell in an open field—Ban- [ croft's frequent excursions to the floor as he broke up the Middlcbury passwork—a good man in these rough and Iumhic affairs—Amyat's beautiful A l u m n i — w h o c a r e s — t h e b o y s go on the r o a d — t h e y lose o n e — t h e y b u r y D r e w 7,3-24—where did they come from? Next week Jersey State doesn't arrive—the boys c h o o s e s i d e s and p u t on a g o o d exhibition—no glamour. M. I. T.—they sound like big stuff I hey haven't gnl wbai it takes, though —(he boys display a beautiful defense Bancroft and Finch look very good Wcllcr springs into slarduiu—Al ladick's intramural league showing results. Brooklyn Poly—a fast moving bunch—poor crowd—everybody at P r o m — C l i f f g e t s his hair mussed-— n e v e r s a w it t h a t w a y b e f o r e — b e p l a y s a s w e e t g a m e , d o e s n ' t he ? W e l l , t h a t p a y s you back for t h e one we lost, P o l y . Bridgcwater—a fairly good bunch, bin our gang is badly ulT—Baun's real hoi tonight—only play's half and gets 11 points—Murray is a right handy fellow —he always goes good. R. P . I . — s h e e r h y s t e r i a — t h e g a m e was lost but the team didn't know i t — w h a t a come b a c k — t h e boys wouldn't lose—they don't know h o w — w h a t a finish—we're still weak. Sonic season—we'll still have George, Jerry, Fred and Len for next year Kane should develop by then—wonder how we'll do? W h o knows:" Fort Orange Press Albany, New York Printers of the " N e w s " " L i o n " and "Echo" The Inlcr-rcligions federation will conduct a meeting Tuesday night al 8:15 o'clock in Ihe Lounge of Richardson ball, according to William M. Davidge, \15, president. The topic for discussion al (be meeting is "Religion and Education," and the following speakers have consented to lead ihe discussion: Rabbi Bernard J. Bamberger of Temple Beth limelh, and Mr. Khncr Vellon of the Albany council of religious education. The Inler-religions federation is composed of members of the individual religious organizations of Stale college, combined into an active unit. All students and faculty members of the college are welcome in attend this meeting, and there is to he no charge for admission. The committee to bring the speakers In the meeting includes Ralph Altnian. 'MK chairman, Norberl I luber, Wi, and Isahclle Mauslield, '37. | Lutheran Society To Conduct Supper ] Lutheran club will conduct a meet: ing Thursday in the Friendship house ni" ihe First Lutheran church, with a supper ai 5:30 o'clock, j A short business meeting will follow ihe supper and ihe rest of Ihe evening will be given over to a devotional ineeiing. Leaders of the devotional meeting i will he William Moltenkopf, MM, anil | Carla Nielsen, M5. M'ollenkopf's topic will be "Obstacles in the W, , Cbrislian Student." while Miss Nielsen's topic will be "Christian Student I'a- I IS G R A N T E D LEAVE Mr. Donald C, Bryant, instructor ill Knejish, lias been granted a leave of absence for lb,- vein- I9.15-10.iri, during which la- will do graduate work at Cornell universilv working toward ihe! Ph.D. degree. Mr. Louis C. Jones, who is ni:*.v substituting lor Mr;- M irlctn P. I s i l p a t r i c k , n o w on leave of absence. - "All American" honors Awarded our Year Books The freshmen played a consistently belter game, leading their rivals all the way with ihe exception of one tie score. Kane and Kodenrys led the freshmen team in scoring with six points each, Harrington and Pember scored high for the sophomores with four points apiece. Sophomores participating in the game were: Barringlou, Byrnes, Duinont, Krwili, llulihan, Pember, Ryan. Freshmen who played were: Kane, Lawlon, Masko, O'Brien, Rodenrys, Schinil.t. W'assernian. Coach Baker was Quality, Dial D o r o t h y L a t h r o p of S o u t h Allen S t r e e t , A l b a n y , has i l l u s t r a t e d twenty-nine b o o k s and written four. T h e l a t t e r a r e all on display in t h e C o - o p . W h y n o t d r o p in t o see Hitty at least? A l b a n y b o a s t s of a n o t h e r fine author—Grant Lewi, who taught at S t a t e d u r i n g 1927 Summer School. H i s n o v e l " S t a r of E m p i r e " is on o u r R e n t a l Shelf. W e h o p e s e v e r a l F r e s h m e n in E n g lish 2 will read it, SCHOOL Workmanship 1-6015 riphon. [OPTICIANS. N.P.FREDETTE 6 1 Col U [Tibia HMdoorobove General and AND RESTAURANT Sandwiches Special 25c D i n n e r D a i l y — 1 1 : 3 0 A. M.—7:30 P , M, Geo. D. J e o n e y , P r o p . Dial " 5-1913 5-9212 Printers Boulevard. Cafeteria 36-38 B E A V E R 91 S t e p s E a s t STREET of P e a r l Street MfL COMPl£T£ OPTICAL SfcRVICt LUNCH Pastry Service, FRANK II. E V O R Y & CO. referee. ?04 C e n t r a l Ave. Lost—Phi Delta T h c t frat c r n i t y pin in shape ol a shield outlined with pearl -. ist in 1. Draper hall. Einde • pic.- si- r e io. K t u r n to !•:. C a l k i n s , eward. 9 North Lake Avenue will continue in Mr. Bryant's place. ADDRESSES FRATERNITY Al the meeting of Kappa I'bi Kappa, until I ediicatinn fraternity, Wednesday, Dr. Warren W, Cos,-, bend of the New York Slat,- Educational Research department, addressed ihe group on die suhjccl, "Educational Trends in the Sin,." The freshmen defeated their traditional rivals in (he annual freshmansophomore basketball game last Wednesday, 2P-15. The game was rough and full of tumbles, with evidences of football tactics throughout. This victory strengthens the freshman class's lead in inter-class rivalry, HJ3K now leading by eight and a half points In five. Since ihe class of 1*135 were victorious over Iliuir sophomore rivals in l'J.32, it has almost become pari of the tradition of the game for the sophomores to win, bin the class of 1938 seems lo have upset the applecart. Willi their three and a half point lead in total rivalry points the freshmen have a good start toward Ihe rivalry cup. The basketball victory Iriotism." The committee in charge of supper awarded three points to llie class. arrangements will be Alice Kemp, '37. chairman, lohn Schoucnberg, '3S, and SUPERIOR Klsie Siimy; '3u. SHOE REBUILDERS HIGH Tnlnli Secure Substantial Rivalry Lead as S o p h o m o r e s B o w 20-15 in A n n u a l G a m e and Qrill TRY OUR SPECIAL 198-200 C E N T R A L A V E N U E D I N N E R , $1.00 A L B A N Y , N. Y. STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MARCH 15, 1935 Dean Announces Society Advances Honor Students Date For 'Mikado9 For Last Term The Slate College Operatic society (Continued from page 1, column 1) Class of 1936 Adams, Jlnrjoric A r m s l r o n s , Otoilys Bailey, Herbert Bowes Margaret Bowman. Marion l i n e n , .Mary Buckle)-, Jnyue Clark, Barbara Cllckman, Mary CoulMit, Miriam D a n n , Virginia Davis, Elizabeth Kinlinrn. Rose Esmond, Irwin l'olanil, Kobcrl Fonda, Carolvn 1'ullagar, William Clllmijr. Iltllll Gray, Alice l.iinlie, Nina Lesnick. J c a n u c Lewis, Allen Loth, Helen M a c P o u a l d , Mary 1' .McNcrney, Gcraldiia O'Brien. Helen I'elkey, Franklin Potter, Lois Qulglcy, Roekow, Cllnrlotto Hue,-,,, David Rogers, ICinnia Rudd, Sarah lliejr won't lielp you catch rivets Soekcy, Clarence Scerra, Dominick Sliahcu, William Sharkey, Maria Shhiners, Vera laminersliy, Doris Hillenbrand, ICIsie Somerville, Florence Stoddard, Margaret Tate, Florence I'ay or, .Norma Tymeson, Marion I.aUoe,|Ue, Jeanne Class Alexander, Flora Andrew, Jane Barlow, Martini Harrington, Thulium Hrandln, Marian liritt, Uutli Caldwell. S u e Carnegie. Mnrjorlc Clyde, Helen Cohen, David Dexter, Fred Mirer, Fsther of 1937 .\ cGowan, Helen .\ cGowan, Robert -\ acClregor, Robert .\ arkhaui, Mary -N iceli, lohn .\ outgoinery, George .\ oronowski, Elha- "'"' Ostrander, Dorolliy Relnbard, A n n a Roger* jidlth lingers, Waller Rons,.. Rubin, Gooding, Hetty Gumlcrsou, Norman Shapiro, . Lillian Slavin, Sylvia Smith, Esther Smith, Frances Spnorc, Kallirioe Stinger. Irwiu Sloel, Virginia Strong, Elizabeth Swackhamrr, William Sweeney, Mary Swingle, R o y Ingro, Nancy .hiked, Henry Johnson, lalpli Josefeck, Anna Kudon, Kuehn, t/iey won? cause any t//s or cute am/ ai'fmenfc Wheaton, Marjorie Wig •• Reva WoodrulT, Margaret Ford, Arnold K'^'rJ''''"" llancy, Violet iraseluus, Eleanor llurlbllt, Alice Ruth Lester . . . when anything satisfies it's got to be r i g h t . . . no "ifs" or "buts" about it. Chesterfields satisfy because, first of all, they're made of the right kinds of mild ripe tobaccos. These tobaccos are thoroughly aged and then blended and cross-blended. It takes time and it takes money, but whatever it costs in time or money w e d o it in order to give you a cigarette that's milder, a cigarette that tastes better. Tymeson, Marjorie Sylvia Inna LaGrtin, Maria U r a p i n a n , Marion Lord, Lois Warren, Edgar Callenius, Helen Christen, Klfalielll Clapp, Dorothy Conger, Marlha Dibble. J a n e t DonVilo, Antoinclto Drooz, Herbert Hunter, Little, Ethel Loren, Florence McDougall. I d a Mollenkopf, Wi o Notoli, Agotluo Salisbury, Vivian Scliurlck, Uulli Schwabcr, Siginund Relsslg, Harold Rlngrosc, Florence Dorothy Thompson. Klacs, Mildred Kurkhill, Hose Williams, Lichcnslcln, Zalkiiol, Jean State College News VOL. XIX, Nt.. 18 Roth Helen Florence TO CONDUCT SEMINAR Miss Virginia .Smith, supervisor of French in Milne High school, will conduct a seminar meeting Saturday morning, March 16, at Q :30 o'clock in the Lounge of Richardson hall. The topic for discussion at this meeting is ".Progressive Procedure in the Teaching of Modern Foreign Languages." The seminar is open to superintendents and teachers of the Capital District and all leaders interested in progressive education. ) 1935, LIGGETT 8t MVEIIS TODACCO C O . STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS, ALBANY, N. Y., MARCH 22, 19.35 Mahar Will Fill Professor Sayles Place Of French Asks Co-operation Department Head I s s u e s Annual Appeal to Seniors For Dormitory F u n d s ; Reviews Progress Dr. A. R. Brubaeher, president, issues the following statement to the NKWK : "Readjustment in the Romance languThe fullowliw letter was received by ages in Slate college have heen necessithe NEWS from Professor John M. Say- tated by the death of Professor Chnrles, principal nf Milne High sclnml and lotte Locb last November. The vacancy chairman of the dormitory building committee. This is a continuation of the annual campaign for dormitory funds which he opened this year with an illustrated talk <in the new girls' dormitory iiuw being contracted. A Challenge t o t h e Class of 1935 For some fifteen years the alumni of ibis college of which you will soon he a part have definitely undertaken the program of building II residence hall. During that period there has been mine than talk, because with sums raisctl wc have purchased seven and one-half acres of land lying just west of the college and within two blocks of il at a cost of slightly over $•!(>,(>(>(>. W e own three caused by her death has heen filled by buildings with an established value of the appointment of Professor John A. $'(1110(1 ami have approximately $160.(100 Mahar who has been on the Stale college in cash and another .$150,000 in pledges. faculty since September. 1912. Me is a We are now building a resilience hall graduate 'if Union college and holds the containing available opportunities oi out- Bachelor of Pedagogy degree from Stale standing character where one hundred college, l i e lias done graduate work at young women may live under conditions John Hopkins, the University of Chicago of comfort and friendship. Many pre- and at Columbia. vious classes have demonstrated their in"Dr. Thomas G. Bcrgin has been added terest in this because the members oi to the faculty for next year as Professor those classes have each subscribed $100 of Romance Languages. His appointment Inward Ibis fund payable over a period oi brings greater flexibility to the Romance ten years or about 20 cents per week. group of languages since be is qualified Surely there isn't a member who will to teach any or all of the three languages, miss that sum. lie will offer courses in Italian for the The Alumni Corporation, as soon as first time." the first unit is built and paid for. is proposing to erect at the western end of these grounds a unit for men containing opportunities which will be headquarters fur all games which men will play. The upper purls of lbs building (Continued on ptiuc .'. column 3) $2.25 Per Year. 32 Weekly Issues Men To Entertain In Troubadour Show FACULTY MEMBERS DISCUSS COURTESY Much comment has bcrn in mil ainonn faculty inrinhrrs mill Minimis dtifitiR tin- fiaSl teeek lancrutiny liir ,lt\ct>uttrsY ••hmi'i l)< .Slnruvoit Etltlv Ft May mottling in llir l't:H) student assembly in I'afr flail aitilitinium. . . . . . Snrial facutlv mrmhns hair rxfmssnt thru tthas on stmlniirmiiirsv fat Iniblicatiini m the NICWS. Their trims air tninieit hrlau: To the MEWS: Editors of the STATK E d w a r d Kramer, '36, W i l l D i r e c t Annual Production in P a g e Hall T o m o r r o w N i g h t COLLEGE Il is difficult to give my reactions to the, lack of courtesy shown Dr. Kddy in last Friday's assembly. About the only charitable thing to he said is that it was due lo thoughtlessness. However, it seems a rather sad commentary on the character of many of our students that they can forget the simple rules of courlesy, particularly so when one considers that these same students are preparing in he the teachers and leaders of the future. Certainly they will demand attention of their audiences in the classroom, all hough their message is likely to be far less vital, interesting, and farreaching than that of the speaker last Friday. Discourtesy is never in fashion; it is not a sign of sophistication, hut a weakness of character horn of ignorance. 1 am glad Dr. Eddy had the courage to bring ii lo our attention. .-/ Family Member Who Was There. To the NEWS: Editors of the STATK COLLEGE Japan has repudiated the naval pact (Continued on [wye 2, column 3) "Brooding War Storms Threaten Orient", Says Eddy In Address "If you still have any democratic spirit, send a telegram or spend a three-cent stamp and write the President, urging him to prevent maneuvers of the United Slates Navy in the Aleutian Islands this summer," was the admonishment of Sherwood Eddy in his address before the student assembly Friday morning. H e The State college women's debate team pointed out that the presence of our navy in action so near Japan will promote conflict rather than lean toward peace. will conduct an intercollegiate debate tomorrow night at Keuka college, Penn Returning recently from a seven vancing on the East; the communist Van, according to Milton Goldberger. '35, months' tour around the world, Mr. Soviet Republic of Russia is rising in president of debate council. Lttcile llirsb Eddy of New York passed through a the W e s t ; and, in between, China, who and Ruth Brooks, seniors, will uphold storm on the Pacific caused by atmos- is her own worst enemy, is desperately the affirmative side of the subject, "Re- pheric depressions. "China today," he struggling to reform and reconstruct her solved; Thai this House pitties its grand- said, "is such an area of international national life. children." Last April Miss llirsb and depression as lo cause the storms, under Mr. Eddy is making a lecture tour Eileen Wallace, '35, debated Keuka col- high pressure from Japanese imperialism lege on the subject, "Resolved: That on the oast and rising communism on through the United States al present. He came to Stale college direct from from the point of view of the girl atten- the west, lo sweep over the Far East Colgate university and concluded bis ding, the country college is preferable and Asia," Albany visit with an address before the lo t h e city college." The Japanese now see ibree vast Mon- Rotary club, tioldberger announced that Stale col- roe Doctrines stretching over the earth: In conclusion, Mr. Eddy forcefully lege debate council wilt undergo com- that of the United Stales over the repeated, "As 1 return from the Far plete reorganization at its next meeting. Western hemisphere, thai of Crcal East, it is with two convictions. First, The ciinstilution will he revised. Britain over India, Egypt anil one- we must render every aid in our power Committees composed of all those who quarter of the earth, and that of Soviet to slruggling China. And second, unless have shown an active interest in debate Russia over one-sixth of the habitable we want lo provoke war with Japan all work have been appointed to prepare globe. Japan now seeks to extend her who believe that we have a man of sanity for I he state-wide debaters' conference own Monroe Doctrine over China and and humanity in Ihe White House should to be held the week-end of Mac 10. the Far East as the "self-appointed earnestly ask our Presidenf that we shall guardian of the peace of eastern Asia." not conduct our naval maneuvers ibis tioldberger added. Forced to undergo five revolutions all summer in the Aleutian Islands, which TO COLLECT PAYMENTS at once, like a patient attacked by live extend like a spear-point directly toward Payments for 1935 I'edttf/offucs may major diseases, while the Western World ihe northern islands of Japan, only a few he made at anv lime during hours when passed through these great transitions hundred miles away . . . Lei us ask the College is in session, in ihe I'eda- separately during several centuries, and our President to prcvenl these maneuvers 1/OffltC office, according lo Julie Neil, '35, caught in the transition which leads to which the Japanese together willi thousbusiness manager. The price is now partial chaos, China is faced with three ands in our own country will regard a Japanese imperialism is ad- provocative act." $4,25. I great Women To Debate At Keuka Tomorrow V a n l l o r n , Ralph Verniilye, Phyllis C l a s s of 1938 llennctt, Alice Jicnnet, Laurence Bcrkowltz, Rose Ilrndt, William To Present Comedy In Friday Assembly James llillsolt, -Mary Kane, Mary Ka|,|,. Dinah Kline, Grace will present the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta " T h e Mikado," Thursday and Friday nights, March 28 and 2p, instead of Friday and Saturday. March 29 and 30, as previously scheduled. The production dates have heen advanced one day in order to avoid a conflict with the drama, "Ah. Wilderness!" which is to he presented by the original New York cast in Albany on the latter dates. , CLUB RECEIVES BOOKS T h e International Relations and Social Sciences club has received six new hooks from the Carnegie Endowment Eve K ii O ' l l n'en, '3(i w i l l direct a for fnternational Peace. These hunks <> lie KM en l u r i n g assemlm have been placed in the college library. comei .v I T tlav. til ' I I e cas w i l l i n pcnni They a r e : "Russia's Iron Age." by n I', lis. W i l l •ed A l l a r d , and William I fenry Cbambcrlin ; "Problems clt.dc I'll St m o r s , Augusta of the New Cuba," published by the For- Kt'iln 'III U i r stinii eign Policy association; " T h e British Shooi Itll 1 L e t il \ \ a l k e \ j u n i ors, M a n a m i Lam, W n *rcn D e n s m o r c , MS. Way to Recovery," by Herbert l l c a t o n ; •s/. "The Permanent Court of International This w i l l he the last st ude i t - d i r e c t e d Justice," by Mauley O. Hudson; "Am- prcsel l a i n in n i the year erican Consultation in World A flairs," Tilt da e I i , • " I Ir a i l ) T a k e a l l o l i by Russell Cooper; "Arms and Muni- day," (he p r o IllClil n i 1" the advanced tions" by Baccus and Nichols. drami DCS class has heel set Ii • -May 2 1 . Tomorrow night in the Page hall auditorium, the men of Stale college will entertain with the annual Troubadour musical production. Edward Kramer, '30, director of the production, primuses an evening brimful of laughs and tuneful humor, combined into a program of male frivolity. Director Kramer warns everyone to be on hand with the best of spirits, and lists Here a few of the high spots of the program: 1. Not merely one, but two choruses, 2. Novelty skits including a sports parade, Louis Morozc doing his stuff, Harrlmeyer in every other act. 3. World's premiere for Dr. Candlyn's quartet arrangement of "Swanee River" and maestro-composer Cullen's waltz, " M y Vision in Blue." A. Fiddler Ferrand, whistler Matthews, crooner Kramer, clog-dancer Amyol, pianists Cullen and Vanderpoel, and champion bog callers, the identity of whom is kept secret because some suspense must' be built up, all in action. 5. A nine piece orchestra to play for the intermission. A ticket for thirty-live cents with a stub, will be Ihe favor of the evening, and the stub will be the passport to a dance in the gym afterwards, to the syncopation of Lew Rider and his "hamonizers." The committees assisting Kramer a r e : selling, Ralph Van Horn, '37; house, Philip Carlson, '30; tickets i.ml advertising, Samuel Silverman, 30; and music, John Cullen, %37. Assembly Program To Feature Play, Voting for Queen The assembly program for today includes balloting for the Spanish queen, who will reign over the annual Spanish Carnival, and the presentation of the last one-act play of ihe season by the advanced dramatics class. Candidates for Spanish queen, listed in alphabetical order, a r e : Evelyn Anderson, Kuth Brooks, Ruth Cruteblev. Alleen Dexter, and Julie Reil, seniors. Myslcania members will distribute ballots for the voting. Each student will vote for one of the live candidates named. The cast for the play includes Wilfred Allard, John Bills, and Kenneth Christian, seniors; Augusta Shoor and Cecil Walker, juniors; Mary Lam, '37; and Warren Densmoie, '38, Evelyn O'Brien, '30, will direct the play. She will he assisted by ihe following commiliees: sels, Marjorie Wheaton, '30; props, Frank Hardmeyer, '30; and cos,lumes and make-up, Frances Studebaker, '3d.