State College News Pinafore To Sail On February 12

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State College News
Voi, XX, No. 12
Pinafore To Sail
On February 12
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS, ALHANY, N. Y., FRIDAY, JANUARY 24,
DIRECTS OPERETTA
'•V.VB'
Formal Parties
For
Freshmen
Will Be February 6, 7, 8,
Council Announces
( • i l l i c i t and Sullivan funs will again
visit State college wlien the Stnto
Operatic society presents " IT .M.S.
F i n n f o r e " , Wodnesdny and That's
day, F e b r u a r y 12 nml 13, in tltc Page
hull a u d i t o r i u m . Dr. T. Frederick I I .
C a n d l y n , head of the music department, w i l l direct the musical scores,
and Norma T a y l o r , '30, the action of
the play, music association, sponsors
of thi 1 p r o d u c t i m i , announced.
W i t h the flagship, I I . M . S . Pinafore,
as the s e t t i n g , a cast of nine and two
elioi'U'TS, Sir •Joseph's female relatives, and one of sailors, will b r i n g
hack ( i i l l i c r t and Sullivan lanes to
S t a i r ' s stage for Ilie f i f t h lime in as
many years. Three veterans of for
H U T operettas, Prances Stuilelmkcr
and
William
linker, seniors, and
James Vandorpocl, '.'17, w i l l again lie
ia the east supported liy talented
thospiatls and soloists.
Sorority
rushing
of
freshman
women this year will continue the
system of preferential
bidding
adopted in 1933 by the Inter-sorority
council, according to M a r j o r i e
Adams, '30, president.
The first
step will he the mailing of rushing
invitations Friday night, January .11,
at 0:00 o'clock. They must be answered by the freshmen in the return
mail.
Taylor,
Mb. who w i l l
T. Frederick I I . Candlyn
product ion of " IT,M.S.
on February 12 and III.
As the story goes, Sir Joseph Porter, a d m i r a l in tile queen's navy, des i r i n g In m a r r y Captain Corcoran's
daughter, Josephine, comes aboard
the Pinafore.
It so happens t h a i
Josephine is in love w i t h Ralph Rackstraw, a I'ommou seaman.
Through
the efforts of Dirk Dondoyo, cnxswnin,
Willi
the advent
of
winter
in
their plan to go ashore ami marry is
earnest, a new w i n t e r sport has been
discovered. C o m p l i c a t i n g events and
opened for Stale students in the form
I ( milnini
il mi /)(/(/( I, column
-I )
nl' a " S H O W S c u l p t u r e " contest sponsored by the college a d m i n i s t r a t i o n .
Snow Sculpturing
Will Be Feature
Of New Contest
Students To Hear
European Politics
Discussed Today
Students in the I I : 111 o 'clock assembly this m o r n i n g will have another
o p p o r t u n i t y to hear Dr. Paul Dcngler,
o f A u s t r i a , the founder and a director
o f the A u s t r i a n I n s t i t u t e of American
Education in Vienna.
Dr. Dcngler
w i l l talk on " D e m o c r a c y in Europe
Since tho W o r l d W a r " , and will also
touch on the A u s t r i a n and German
relations at present, which will of
course include comments on the prospects of peaee or war in middle
Europe.
Dr. Dcngler appeared before a
S t a l e college assembly in 10114, and
also once previous to t h a t ,
l i e lias
lectured widely in E n g l a n d , Canada
and the United States, Dr. Denglci
is well acquainted w i t h the European
s i t u a t i o n and brings first-hand knowledge of actual conditions as a foundation for his t a l k .
The results of the snag contest conducted by M y s k a n i a , which closed
F r i d a y , will also be announced d u r i n g
the program this morning. The winn i n g song or songs will be incorporated in the t r a d i t i o n a l snugs of the
college, and w i l l he published in the
Frmliniitii
Handbook,
tho S T A T U Cot,I,I«JK N K W N and the Sluli
Colli i/r
HoHiihool.
The student body will also
have an o p p o r t u n i t y to get acquainted
w i t h I hem at the next assembly sing.
T h i s contest, announced Wednesday
a f t e r n o o n at a m e e t i n g of all house
presidents of sororities, f r a t e r n i t i e s ,
and group houses, before Dr. A. K.
Hruliacher, president, and Miss Helen
I I . M n r c l a i i d , dean of women, will
continue u n t i l February 22 w i t h all
houses eligible to compete. Prizes will
be awarded for the most ingenious
creation constructed f r o m snow.
As
an added feature to arouse interest,
gym credit will he assigned to sin
dents for p a r t i c i p a t i o n in the projects.
When a project is completed, notice
should he sent to the judges, two of
whom w i l l be Miss Eunice Perine,
assistant professor of fine urts, and
.Miss Grace M a r t i n , instructor in art.
A picture should also be taken of it
and should be presented to the judges.
This winter custom Ims been car
lied out on oilier college campuses for
some years, w i t h D a r t m o u t h including
il as a t r a d i t i o n a l contest, and Union
college last year i n i t i a t e d it into their
winter program.
The w i n n i n g entrant at Union last year was awarded
I he prize f o r a depiction of Mae West.
CLUB TO
MEET
Interest in art is still evident at
Stale college, as proved by I he en
Ihusiasni of the students i
Imir
iag the Mexican arl exhibit
pur
(rayed mi the second II
• of Draper
hall ami in Hie l i b r a r y .
Miss Eunice A. Perine, assislanl
prnfessiii of line arts, who traveled
recently Hi Mexico, has gal hired II
collect ion representing l he arl
of
nil I- southern neighbor.
In Hie dis j
play mi Hie art class bulletin board
re picture* taken of the paintings
if I hi go Rivera, creator of murals
in Radio C i t y , whnsc work was re
jccteil because nf his cnoiailinisl ic
leanings.
These illustrations of his
creative genius were o r i g i n a l l y
in
the form of frescoes uuide by Rivera
no the walls of I he Palace of 1 ' a r t e /
at Cucruuvuca, Hie home of the late
Dwighl
Morrow,
former
Unitod
Slates aiubnssudor to Mexico.
These pictures portray the tragic
story of Mexican history from the
lime of Hie early usurpation by
Sorority rushing w i l l begin w i t h
f o r m a l dinners at the sorority houses
mi
Thursday
night,
February
d,
f r o m (i:lll) to I 1 :00 o'clock. ' Tea
dances on F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n , Fobru
ary 7. f r o m ;i:(io to 5:00 o'clock,
ami breakfast on Saturday m o r n i n g ,
February S, from l(l:.'lll' to 12:30
o'clock will complete the week-end's
events.
Freshmen may accept invitations lo one f o r m a l dinner, one
lea dance and one breakfast at any
sorority f r o m which they receive a
rush b i d . They need not attend one
sorority for all three functions.
Rushing ceases at 12:30 o'clock
Saturday
afternoon,
February
8,
and f r o m then u n t i l the f o l l o w i n g
Wednesday at 5:30 o'clock
there
will be a silent period d u r i n g which
im rushing w i l l be allowed.
At
9:0(1 o'clock mi Monday, February
III, preference blanks will be placed
in the mail box for each freshman
who has received a rush i m i t a t i o n .
These must be returned to the Dean
nf Women's office by noon of the
same day.
!!y lids system nl' p r e f e r e n t i a l .bidd i n g , i f a freshman lias decided,
when she receives her
preference
Spain up in the period when Mexi
cans looked f o r w a r d In revolt and
regained freedom.
The appreciate!'
of
arl
w ill
vn hie l he
diameter
-Ketches uf Rivera upon observing
Hie mural in which he depicts two
Mexican priests, one c a r r y i n g g i l ' l "
In the peons nml the oilier reaching
mil his hands for I he money bays.
( I f pai I ii-iilor nil crest is I lie sample
typical
fresco
which
Mi
Perine created while studying
in
Yew
York.
Made
from
vnrioii
lay ers uf lime mixed w it h di Ifereut
lexliires uf marble dust, the fresco
represents Ilie same type Used ill
Roman ami medieval limes.
'I ne arl iclcs in I lie l i b r a r y show
rase
include samples uf
Mexican
pottery, basket weaving, and adroitness in h a n d i c r a f t .
A huudwrought
necklace uf silver, purchased by Miss
Perine in Sprat l i n g ' s ,
fashionable
arl shop in Taxcn, proves the expert
skill of the native Mexicans in silver
work.
At n meeting yesterday noon in
room -DO o f Draper hall, the class
of 1030 passed a motion to continue
to compete in the I n t r a m u r a l debate
contest being conducted by the Debate council, agreeing to debate the
class of 1.938 again as a p r e l i m i n a r y
step.
The class had received notice f r o m
the council that the debate i n F r i day m o r n i n g ' s assembly was declared no contest because of the tactics used by the seniors, although
the judges had awarded the decision to them
(See story on page 3,
column 3 ) .
The note offered the
class the alternatives of f o r f e i t i n g
the decision and debating the sophomores again, or w i t h d r a w i n g f r o m
Hie contest.
A f t e r spirited argument, I lip vole
of the class was 13-12 ill favor of
Hie
motion, w i t h
the
opposition
openly in favor of accepting neither
alternative olVercd by the council.
Mock Interviews
To Be Repeated
On February 6
Mock interviews w i l l be conducted
again this year for those interested
mi Thursday afternoon, February 0,
a f t e r a meeting of all seniors ami
graduate students in room 20, Richardson hall, at 2:30 o'clock.
It w i l l
probably be the Until meeting of
Hie group as a whole before place
inents
begin, according
to
Miss
Edna l.nwerree, secretary of the Ap
pointnient Bureau.
The mock interviews were lirst
introduced last year and were rem a r k a b l y successful.
Numerous requests this year have resulted ill
l I'oiiliiiiu il mi /Mj/c I, column .')
their being scheduled for the above
dale when those interested may experiment
with
their
abilities
to
successfully cope w i t h a p r i n c i p a l ' s
or superintendent's queries.
Graduate students will act as prospective
The
STATU COM.KGK NEWS
cub
employers.
classes for the second semester w i l l
begin Monday and Tuesday, February 0 and 10, the lirst week of the
semester, according
to Emma
A.
Rogers, '3(1, news editor.
The committee in charge of the classes w i l l
c o n s i s t ' o f Fred Dexter, Hetty Good
Xeeilahbeh
(Great
Friend),
a
ing,
Harry
(litniaer and
Virginia
Penobscot
Indian
of
Old
Town,
Stoel, j u n i o r s .
-Mnine, w i l l lecture at the A l b a n y i n Freshmen,
new
students,
and stitute of History nnd A r l tonight at
iipporclussmca
who
desire
In
lie K:,'in o'clock and tomorrow afternoon
eligible for N K W S stall' promotions at 3:0(1 o'clock.
N'ceduhbch
will
in May, bill who have not attended speak on the art, customs, music, and
cub classes before, may become eli- t r a d i t i o n s of his tribe.
gible by a t t e n d i n g classes for the
The lectures arc presented under
second semester and m a k i n g up pre
Ilie auspices of Hie Women's ('tithe
viiius class work to the satisfaction
dral league of Albany. The price of
id' the committee.
A l l members of
admission for adults is ."ill cents, and
the lirst semester classes who took
fur si intents 2."i cents.
I he term examinations l o n e been
promoted.
'News' to Continue I
Editorial Classes
Indian To Lecture
Tonight, Tomorrow
Biology Huh w i l l conduct an im
p i n i a i i l business meeting Tuesday,
February
I I, at noon according to
.lane l l i g h a u i , '.'ill, president,
TO ISSUE QUARTERLY
Notice of f u t u r e meetings w i l l he
The A l u m n i q u a r t e r l y will he ready
seal only In those members who have
paid their dues,
Dues may lie paid for d i s t r i b u t i o n next Monday, FebruIn either Miss l l i g h a u i , 'or
Helen ary 2, according to Mrs. Bertha l l r i m
n o r , 'im, secretary of the A l u m n i
l.awtuii, treasurer,
association.
Mexican Art Exhibit Portrays
Native Talent and Character
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
To Oppose
Greeks Prepare Seniors
Sophomores Again State's Quintet
In Debate Contest To Meet Hobart
For Rush Period
Dr. Candlyn and Norma Taylor, '36,
To Direct Presentation
Of First Operetta
Norma
assisl Dr.
w i t h the
Pinafore''
1936
The 'Music Goes 'Round'!
Yes, and Perhaps Out Too!
Have we a budding Gershwin or
Berlin in our midst '.' Can State
t u r n mil accomplished composers
ami musicians as well as emVienl
and
intelligent
teachers,'
The
answer lo these questions may well
be disclosed this morning In as
seiiibly when live winners uf the
sung contest, announced in the
X K W S some weeks ago, arc dis
closed,
The songs, if any arc
j u d g e d win thy, w i l l be placed with
I he t r a d i t i o n a l songs of State, nnd
sung al the lirst assembly of Die
lieu
semester.
A re mil si lit It'll 18 capable of w r i t
i n g a sung deserving nf a place in
the college's reperloire of tl'lldl
llollal chants'.' A n d can they coinpose o r i g i n a l tunes as well as write
o r i g i n a l words to older limes?
It
is rumored that several entries
huve been received by tho judges,
but
does this ineuil a n y t h i n g ?
Come lo assembly this m o r n i n g
nnd seel
RECEIVE
POSITIONS
T w o seniors ami one
graduate
student huve received touching posi
lions
through
the
Appointment
Bureau recently, according to Miss
Edna
l.nwerree, secretary
of
the
Bureau.
They are Margaret
Doluiicy, ".\">, English and dramatics at
Pheips; Nurberl Under, '3(1, cum
mcive at Pitlsl'ord ; and Sarah Rudd,
'3(1, English and l i b r a r y at Cnslleloii,
Goewey Feels Squad Will Win;
Freshman Team To Meet
Cobleskill Aggies
Tonight State's Purple and Gold
quintet will bo hosts to a visiting
Hobart squad on the Page hall court.
The complete squad will be ready for
action for this game, with no members of the squad physically disabled.
Current opinion favors State over
the visitors, w i t h the fact that H a r t wick scored a v i c t o r y over them in a
recent game as a basis f o r predictions. Coach Goewey feels (hat wdtli
his squad f u l l y recovered f r o m a
rigorous three-game schedule in the
midst of t r a v e l i n g difficulties of the
past week, they w i l l be well able t o
cope w i t h the v i s i t i n g team.
In the p r e l i m i n a r y game, the freshman quintet w i l l play hosts lo tho
Cobleskill Aggies.
As the opening game of the postexamination period, tho squad w i l l
j o u r n e y to Plattsburgh oa Saturday,
February K, where they w i l l meet the
Plattsburgh
State
Normal
school
squad. Plattsburgh is a new e n t r a n t
this year on S t a t e ' s schedule.
House Hostesses
To Sponsor Party
House mothers of the organized
group houses on the campus w i l l cnt e r t a i n the landladies of all college
students at a p a r t y t o n i g h t , f r o m
8:011 lu I I :iiil o'clock, in the Commons of the A l u m n i Residence H a l l .
The housemothers of
sorority
houses, Newman, Morelaad, T o w n ,
nnd the Residence halls, will act as
hostesses for the occasion. Women at
the head of any house where college
students reside d u r i n g Hie college
term are to be the gnosis. This i n cludes women e m p l o y i n g students i n
private homes, hostesses of unofficial
group houses, and tho heads of tho
men's group houses.
Other guests
a r e : Dr. A. R. Briibacher, president,
and Mrs. Brubacher; Dr. M. G. Nelson, dean, and Mrs. Nelson; D r .
Caroline Croasdale, college p h y s i c i a n ;
Dr. Elizabeth M o r r i s , professor o f
e d u c a t i o n ; Dr. M a l i c Green, ussistanf,
professor of h y g i e n e ; and Miss R u t h
Jensen, inspector of housing for tho
college.
Miss Helen Burgher, social director
nf the Residence halls, is general
chairman.
Her assistants arc M r s .
Mollis, house mother at Epsilon Beta
Phi s o r o r i t y , in charge of i n v i t a t i o n s ; mid Mrs. Gladys Rand, liouso
mot her of Beta Zola sorority, in
charge of let'reshiiicnls.
DISPLAYS MAP
A p i c t o r i a l map of A l b a n y and two
unusual pictures of the new Residenco
hall are included in Miss Fay's displays of the week ill Ilie ( ' n o p , The
d o r m i t o r y pictures include a view of
the buildings and one of the Pine
rnuia.
The sale uf these articles is
for the benellt of the A l u m n i ussoclaI ion.
Education Courses Are Favorites
With Albany Extension Students
Education holds I hi position nf
highest emphasis in the Extension
leaching
curriculum,
with
I' •> u r
courses included in the schedule I'or
Albany.
These include a course ill
psychological study of problem I"
havior, directed p u p i l s ' study, t'du
cat ioiial research problems, and prob
loins in testing.
Other courses in
elude IIIIC each iii chemistry, English,
government, and oial heoiat ics.
Tim
classes w i l l be conducted as l i n y have
been previously w i t h Slate college
professors us instructors,
A l Amslerdaiu and K i n g s t o n , a
course in college general science will
also be oll'ored, ami at .Mechunicville,
n commerce course in world geography w i l l be conducted.
Tlie Schenectady extension courses
w i l l include English, social .studies
and music appreciation, while
at
I'roy, a course in > hcmisl ry uf n u t r i tion and English short story
uill
complete the c u r r i c u l u m .
Al West Coxsnckie, a course on
I he psychology ui adolescence Hill be
ulfcie.i.
These extension courses are all
Iwu hour courses, and are open to
all special students, candidates for
eel lllicnlcs, and candidates fur degrees.
They are oll'ercd p r i m a r i l y
fur
those interested
in
teaching.
I n f o r m a t i o n concerning the courses
may be obtained from Mr. I I , A .
D o i i e l l , Director of Extension Teaching; New York State College I'or
Teachers, A l b a n y , N. V.
Students
interested
in n p u r t i c u l a r
ciurso
should appear f o r r e g i s t r a t i o n at tho
lirst meeting of that course
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANUARY 24, 1936
State College News
MUST SUCH THINGS B E ?
Established by the Claw of 1818
The Undergraduate Newspaper of New York State
College for Teachers
THE NEWS BOARD
K A B L D . EBKRS
Editor-in-Chief
Kappa Delta Rho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
EMMA A. R O O M S
News
Editor
Beta Zeta, 080 Madison Arenue, 2-3260
G L E N N M. UNOEBBB
Associate
Editor
Edward E. Potter Club, 203 Ontario Street, 2-0424
FBKD D B Z T I B
Assistant News Editor
Kappa Delta Rho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
HARBT GUMAKR
Assistant News Editor
Edward B. Potter Club, 203 Ontario Street, 2-0424
V a o m i A STOEL
Assistant News Editor
Alumni Residence Hall, 221 Ontario Street, 3-0187
OABOLYN SIMONET
Business
Manager
Gamma Kappa Phi, 280 Quail Street, 2-4144
JOHN DENO
Associate Business Manager
Kappa Delta Rho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
LiUHiTA SELD
Associate Business
Manager
208 Western Avenue, 4-5007
THE NEWS STAFF
SPORTS EDITOR:
Frank J. Hordmeyer,
SOPHOMORE D E S K
30
EDITORS
RUDYAKD KIPLING
W a r r e n Donsmore, Muriel Goldberg, David Smith,
Ramona VanWie, Sopliie Wolzok
REPORTERS
Rosalia Aaostlne, Phyllis Bosworth, Lorotta Buckley, Blsa
Calkins, Huldu Classen, Ruth Edmunds, Jacqueline Evans,
Ruth Gillespie, Marie Gccsler, Mary Hudson, Aubrey
Kalbaugh, Margaret Woodruff, seniors; Alice Barrows,
Helen Clyde, Isabel Davldge, Elizabeth Gooding, Elfrleda
Hartt, Elizabeth Herr, Joan Kaplan. Ethel Keshner. Mary
Lam, Robert Mnrglson, Mary Plank, Elinor Smalluy, Phyllis
Vermllye, juniors; Hetty Apuludooru, Hose Berkowitz,
Mildred Bodin, Anne Burr, Frances Cnlilll, Helen Callenlus,
Kathryn Carlson, Richard Cox, Alvena Del.ong, Antoinette
Don Vlto. Elizabeth Drlscoll, Jeanne Edgeumbo, Ruth Frost,
Ella Gilford, Merrlam Gould, Murjorle Jobson, Phyllis
Jobson, Hose Kurkhlll, Charlotte Llbman, Jean Llehensteln,
Josephine Maurice, Mary McCluug, Lillian Mustier, ltutli
Mullen, Helen Olskl. Theresa Palmer, Mae ltosenbeck,
Adelaide Schmld, Joan Shaver, Martha Shoehy, Muriel
Stewart, Ruth Thompson, Mary Tobin, sophomores.
1935
Few things can arouse our " d a n d e r " as much as the
report of the two individuals who, after being interviewed by a principal for a position, decided in the
negative for reasons known in advance. I t is not so
much their refusing the position as it is their failure to
notify the Appointment Bureau of their desire not to
teach in a small village, and their wasting the time and
patience of the principal who certainly must wonder
about the peculiar ways of State students.
Teaching positions are not so over-abundant that one
or two persons can afford to injure the reputation of the
Appointment Bureau or play with the disposition of a
principal to the ultimate downfall of both. Is not the
fact that each placement is worth twolve hundred dollars
to some individual sufficient cause for resentment toward
those who have prevented a senior or graduate student
from securing these positions, or given the principal
sufficient reason for going elsewhere in the future?
How old must one be before he (or she) is able to
detormine in advance where he wants to go or what kind
of position he desires? Common courtesy should bo exerted to prevent the Appointment Bureau from any
repetition of this embarrassment or to keep a principal
from losing time or temper over some temperamental
senior or graduate who cannot wander far from the
homestead or is unprepared to live in some secluded hamlet for a year or two while acquiring necessary experience. Do some people still exist who think the position
must be made for them instead of making themselves fit
I lie position?
Member
One of tho world's greatest story tellers and writers
is no more. Hudyard Kipling, from whose pen flowed
numberless poems, ballads, histories, essays and stories,
has gone on to whatever rewards the heavens may offer
this man that tho earth did not.
Like any great man, his work was criticized because
nf the basic philosophy on which his work was founded.
But this alone is an indication of the hold his stories had
on the minds of people. Though many of his works
contained his empirical ideas, they also included other
phases of human interest.
His fame and popularity declined after the war, and
what his eventual position in the history of tho world's
literature will be rtmains for time alone to designate.
Hut the world read his works and enjoyed them, and life
has been more enjoyable because lie lived.
1936
Plssociated Gollefiide Press
Distributor of
BOOKS:
Golle6iate Di6est
Published every F r i d a y in tho college year by the
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Subscriptions, $2.25 per y e a r ; singlo copies, ten cents.
Delivered anywhere in tho United States. Entered as
second class matter a t post-office, Albany, N. Y.
Tho N E W S does not necessarily endorse sentiments
expressed in contributions. No communications will be
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desired. Tho N E W S does not guaranteo to print any or
all communications.
PRINTED BY BOYD PRINTING CO., INC., ALBANY, N.
Vol. XX, No, 12
January 24, 1 030
Y.
Albany, N. V.
STATE'S GREEKS
The annual mid-winter period of hopo and despair
will climax two weeks of examinations as llftoon groups
of (.(reck natives go forth to bring in recruits lo swell
tho ranks. To the un-loukera it is a struggle between
three years of experience and one seiuestur of innocence;
to the participants it is an age of forced sweetness
und mental anguish,
The sorority system ul State is without doubl an
absolute necessity to provide adequate housing for
tho women students. As each group is solf-perpetuating and must support 11 house as pari uf its requirement to be classed in that group, il must secure new
members to take up the burden. Hut, when il reaches
the point of stereotyping one's friends for the re
maindor of one's college career, and molding each into
a definite typo, wo wonder if it. is worth the price.
Friendships are made and broken then as at no other
time, Time may heal but time can also bo too short.
Approximately one hundred freshmen women will join
some sorority next month. Ami in that group there
invariably are a number who regret their decisions ten
minutes after tho deadline.
Ordinarily the cause is
due to some narrow reason as lo why tho person signed
a particular group as number one choice, Included in
that group are such reasons as super salesmanship by
some colorful
individual, disliking some particular
freshman who may be joining the sorority one really
prefers, believing rumors without substantiating ov i
deuce, liking one or two persons in some sorority but
knowing little of the remainder of the group, or joining some Qrooll society entirely untitling for the null
\ idmt 1 simply because a roommate or friend does.
' l i e who hesitates is lost' is an age old proverb which
holds littlu water just now, Often this would be the
solution to a difficult problem If observed.
11 eon be
the escape which a puzzled freshman can use and still
keep herself eligible for future rushing and selection
of a sorority.
There are probably lew freshmen women who have
not yet decided which sorority lo loin If bid.
How
many, I hough, could give substantial reasons as to
why hoi- choice Is one which will not bring her grief
sooner or later.
Sororities offer many useful benefits
fellowship,
entertainment, respectable living quarters, and scholastichelp. If o"e believes sho belongs to ami fits in her
particular group, sho can do little better than lo cast
her affiliation with that sorority, BUT if doubt pro
vails, hesitate,
A Prison Narrative as
a Social Document.
(For Sale or Rent in I lie Co-op)
We
pages.
Who
Xew
are A b o u t
York:
to
Die, by
David
Charles Scrilnier's
Ltunson.
Sons.
1138
$2,50,
W i t h i n one book D a v i d L a m s o n , in a b r i l l i a n t narr a t i o n o f t r u e l i f e , records the d a y to d a y r o u t i n e o f
a p r i s o n e r a t t h e .San Q u o a t i n p r i s o n , r e c o r d s a s o c i a l
document o f importance, and m a i n t a i n s an unequalud
interest in his readers.
T h e g e n e r a l t e n o r o f his rem a r k s is t h a t p r i s o n c o n d i t i o n s w e r e n ' t as b a d as lie
h a d e x p e c t e d t h e i n t o be w h e n lie w a s s e n t e n c e d , b u t
t h a i t h e y r e a l l y s h o u l d , i f p o s s i b l e , be i m p r o v e d .
Willi
a deep
insight,
Lamson,
from
his personal
e x p e r i e n c e , i n s t i l l s b e h i n d t h e s u r f a c e o f Ids p a g e s a
prison atmosphere,
l i e k n e w c o n v i c t s us p e o p l e r a t h e r
t h a n as k i l l e r s , a n d d e s c r i b e s t h e w h o l e sot u p w i t h o u t
b i t t e r n e s s , w i t h o u t t r i m m i n g s , a n d lie m a k e s no 1 H u r t
toward
the s e n s a t i o n a l .
The reactions and
thoughts
o f m e n u n d e r s e n t e n c e u f d e a t h a r e w o v e n i n t o 11 lone,
' u n c o n s c i o u s ' . s u m m a r y o f his t h i r t e e n m o o t h e o n l i u e i i i e n l at S a n Q u e n t i n ,
As an evening's entertainment, the
throe plays presented Tuesday night
certainly fulfilled their mission. There
was variety in choice of play, in acting, characters, lighting, sets, and
mood. Tho first play, admittedly difficult to present, succeeded in carrying over the footlights the atmosphere
of the sideshow. Tho off-stuge noises
wore audible, but not too obvious.
Tho " mob " was excellent in action,
and most convincing. Wo nominate
Jeanne Lichenstein as tho most effective and consistent player.
"Hop"
was sufficiently sinister, Mine. Alpha
sympathetic; in fact, all the people
gave an honest portrayal of the characters they were representing.
Tho second play seemed to suit the
mood of tho audience very well. I t
was unmistakably a farce, exaggerated but funny. Miss Smith was constrained as Dolores, but did an excellent job as make-up artist. Miss
Wholnn and Miss Burlingham vie for
acting honors both in and out of tho
play. Both were excellent, contrasted
beautifully in voice and gesture, and
Miss Wholnn in particular had a nice
sense of comedy. She got the very
greatest meaning out of her lines.
Mr. Hooney was too deafening as
"Props".
Vehemence and volume
need not go hand in hand, John. The
play went off very well; Hie wellplanned chaos was effective.
Tho lighting in the lust play was
extremely good, as were the set. and
tho props. Miss Daniels did a thoroughly convincing bit of work as the
timid earnest wife. She reacts quickly
to tho other players, and her voice is
very charming. Miss llnncr was unrecognizable in the blonde hair. Her
costume and make-up were excellent
and entirely ill keeping with the play's
mood. Her spoaking voice was woll
adapted to the pari, and she used her
low tones to their best advantage.
Mr. (llcasou turned in another good
performance, though he seemed a
tritlo more nervous than necessary
during the first part of the play. His
gestures were not varied enough, und
seemed stiff and unnatural throughout.
He carried Hie mood and the
suspense very well in spite of Hint.
The Klemonliiry Class has contributed some line work in this performance. Congratulations to tho students
in the course and to those Advanced
" D r a m s " who worked so diligently
with them. After all, it is not your
fault if the Stole audiences simply
will not behave.
I'LAYCOKIt
Library Receives
Duplicate Books
and New Volumes
Miss
.Mary
K. C o b b ,
librarian,
nil
a d I s t a y e d t h e r e s t i l l l o n g e r , i l is m o r e p o s s i b l e in ill i i r i ' i I t o d a y t h e list o f h o o k s re
eiveil recent h
hv v a r i o u s c o n t r i b u
I m i g h t h a v e l e a r n e d e n o u g h not t o w r i t e a l a l l . i croiv
t h e h a p p y a u t h o r o f t r a v e l b o o k s is he w h o g o e s , | , , r h
l o o k s , a n d d e p a r t s q u i c k l y , b e f o r e he l e a r n s h o w
These g i f t s lo the l i b r a r y i n c l u d e :
he k n o w s . "
H u g h e s , Insli
CIIIIitlrji
Sont/x,
given
I n one p o w e r f u l anil p e n e t r a t i n g v o l u m e D a v i d I.am
by
M
r
.
A
r
t
h
u
r
J
o
h
n
s
t
o
n
;
•!•)
v
o
l
umes
M I I I reaches h u m a n p r i s o n l i f e ,
l i e lakes you f r o m the
Knglish
poets, i n c l u d i n g
liv r u n ,
c o u r t r o o m , w h e n - he w a s s e n l e n e e d t o h a n g , l o t h e n i
prison,
T h e r e he d e s c r i b e s t h e o u t e r c i r c l e o f o l l i c e r s D u n n e , H n y , t l o h l s i u i l h , M o o r e , I ' r i o r
ami the inner circle o f fellow convicts,
" T h e d a y lias S h e l l e y ,
Spenser,
Wordsworth,
and
t w o b e g i n n i n g s here i n p r i s o n .
T h e lirsi
movements tin'
'ballads
compiled
by
Child,
are subdued, isolated, casual
t h e t u r n i n g s a n d i n u l l e i I c i v en b y
M r. L o u i s ('. J o n e s ,
in
i n g s l l i u l p r e c e d e t h e r o u s i n g o f t h e w h o l e b o d y . . . , " I .11 i i e l o r i n K n g l i s h ; 77 v o l u m e s o f
A t t e m p t e d escapes a m i k i d n a p p i n g o f g u a r d s a r e veil
d u p l i c a t e s i n I lie h e l d o f e d l l c u l loll
lured upon,
A f t e r t h i r t e e n m o u t h s lie s t e p s i n t o his
m l p s y c h o l o g y , g i v e n by I l i e
l.du
o l d s u i t o f c l o t h e * a n d l e a v e s Hie p r i s o n f o r t h e S a n
Ml l o l l I I I c l a s s , lil.'ln : i l l .
• lose j a i l , " a
little shamefacedly
because
I w a s so
Other
addilions
lo
the
librun
fortunate''.
I i n c l u d e : I l i o g r a p h v : 11 'A i c y ,
Vlimuus
Dnrton,'
hu„lil'
II, nm II :
M r . I . a i n s o i i is o f a t y p e w h i c h s h o u l d lie k e p i m i l ! .U/niiHis:
llnuil,
;
Diliinel,
o f p r i s o n i f s o c i e t y is t o e x p e c t m o r a l p r o g r e s s ,
l i e II l l e l i s n n , I luirlnll,
Si I, ,- :
Joseph
C o i i i l l ' u i l 's
was no u n u s u a l l y
p o p u l a r u n d e r g r a d u a t e ai
S t a n f o r d llrniil,
timl
l.ilnrs;
Sheila
Kayo
u n i i e r s i l y , f r o m w h i c h lie w a s g r a d u a t e d w i l h h o m o ' s l.il'i
linlsir,11 Hi 11 ; Ihrl m i n i it/
i n Itl'J.".
H a v i n g h a d c o l l e g i a t e n e w s p a p e r e x p e r i e n c e , S m i t h , .tnhii
. I H K T M ' I I H / / m < / i u / j / i i / , v o l u m e 17,
lie i m m e d i a t e l y b e c a m e sales m a n a g e r u l ' t h e S t a n f o r d " /
i 'oiniuerce :
Stamp,
111I1 run
iliuh
I ' u i v e r s i t v I'rt'ss a n d c o n t i n u e d t o w r i t e 1111 Hie s i d e
1 nm an rruil
Hi o o r a / i / i i / .
lines.
I.i l i H . i l i n n ;
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rrtii/rrssirr
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h. w a s a r r e s t e d , I r i e d , c o i n i c l e d , a n d si
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case 1 w h it'll 1- i n c l u d e d i n 11 p o s l e r i p t i n I lie book
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Supreme Court
unanimously
reversed the decision
of
I il„r,ll,,i;
,,/
h.S.S
I lull,
CM//,,,,
the t i i a l court a n d o r d e r e d a new t r i a l .
H e w a s t h e n 1,1,1,1,
- I M I h a c k t o t h e j a i l a n d w a s a w a i t i n g t r i a l as t h e b o o k
F o l k l o r e : K r a p p e , Sri, ;,;
,,/ / ' , , / /
was p u b l i s h e d
"H
that
Trul)
anil
little
/,„,•,.
A l l expert
in t h e a r t o f w r i t i n g , a m i o b v i o u s l y II
good r e p o r t e r w i t h a n eye f o r g r a p h i c a m i e m o t i o n a l
detail,
i . a i n s o i i , us a n ox c o n v i c t
of the
Condemned
How
l i v i n g u s t r a n g e death in l i f e , c a l m l y presents a
careful study of prison life ami human beings
The
b o o k is e s s e n t i a l l y n n a p p e a l l o c o n s c i e n c e a n d c o n
s i i l e r a t i o n , a n d not t o m e r c y .
O v e r c r o w d i n g in prisons
a m i t h e t r e a t m e n t o f p r i s o n e r s as i n d i v i d u a l s a r e t h e
t w o c h i e f p r o b l e m s l o d n y , he s a y s .
T h e i d e a set f o r t h
in tho G i l b e r t a n d S u l l i v a n opera, t o m a k e the punish
i n c u t (It t h e c r i m e , is g i v i n g w a y l o n n e w Mini s o u n d e r
p r o c e d u r e o f m a k i n g t h e p u n i s h m e n t fit t h e i n d i v i d u a l ,
"Hut
p e r h a p s , 801110 d a y , m o r e o f us w i l l r e a l i z e t h a t
people are p e o p l e . "
Famous Actress
To Appear Here
STATE'S STAGE
• iov e m i n e n t ; I I i c k s , I'ujiiilial
III
1 nil ;
lingers,
. I »n , inn.
Si mil,
T l l l i y e r , Cil.ir.i
nn I uiishliiliinml
/.on.
Literature:
I t c i i u e l t , ,1/r,
I'roluwL.
Tit mi
T wit i 11;
I!, ml, 1'.-.
Ilroit'iiiuii,
edited by ( I r a l u i m ;
Davis,
lidmiiini
S/ii ii.sir ;
llnusen,
Tin nlii Hi
('1 11
turn
l''mcis
in
KurtijivHH
(I.i (mil
/ton/.- 11/ liilh
Squire,
l.ifi
mill
fiction;
Cinhifjl
l.illirs;
I'IIS,;
lievlo,
I.,
Hattno mil I.i' Now; liergsim, /.,
liirr; Diiliuimd, Journal tlo Hiiliiiiii;
Minimis,
llrnmbli.
Lex
Siltiicis
,/«
Poloinl
Dramatic and Arts
Association
Will Present Ruth Draper
N e x t Wednesday
Dramatic and Arts association will
presont Ruth Draper in the auditorium of Pago hall next Wednesday
night, February 5, according to
Marjorie Wheaton, '3(3, president of
the association.
Miss Draper is not a monologist in
tho accepted meaning of the word,
nor is sho merely an actress. She is
a combination of both, with the gift
of being able to mnke her audiences
actually see on the stage the characters which she evolves in their imaginations. Sho achieves astonishing
effects simply. On an unset stage,
Miss Draper creates an illusion of
scenery and furniture merely by the
great intelligence and understanding
of her art. With a shawl, an atrocious hat, a scarf, a fan, she changes
type as quickly as a chameleon.
Contrary to the nsuul custom, Miss
Draper does not write down her dialogue and learn her sketches; but
evolves Hicm in her mind, and recalls
them each lime they are played, so
that they are never twice the same. A
keen, vitally alive audience communicates itself to her, und new lines
spring into being in response to understanding laughter or quick sympathy; sometimes a whole new scene
is added spontaneously.
Miss Draper recently returned to
the stage after n retirement of several years, und is now on (our. She
appeared at State college in 1030 under the sponsorship of the Dramatic
and Arts association.
Once a g a i n we b r i n g y o u the v o i c e
of
Experience,
Several
interesting
bits slid ill w i t h Ilie b l i z z a r d . . , the
w h o l e college b u r s t i n g out in a rash
o f s k i - s u i t s . . . m a t t h e w s , we n o t e ,
welcomed the return of w i n t e r .
The
freshman
class ollicers
have
vowed that
the next
tdass
banquet
w i l l be c o n d u c t e d i n t h o A r m o r y . . .
w h i c h makes one w o n d e r w h e r e Doc
H i c k s is g o i n g t o g i v e h i s c h i l d p s y c k
lectures next semester.
A n d t h e n t h e r e l i r e t h e f o u r 11
who lire e a r n i n g their w a y t h r u college n l t h e d a r t b o a r d i n I l i e C o m m o n s . . . m u c h g u e s s i n g l i a s been
d o n e as t o j u s t w h o p r o v i d e d t h e r e f r e s h m e n t s f o r I In 1 s e n i o r d e b a t e r s . . .
p e p p e r s a y s it \s t h e w o m a n w h o a l w a y s
pays.
H a v e y o u p l a y e d m o n o p o l y yet . . .
We t h i n k i l has been n n o l d g a m e a l .
our alma m u t e r . . . Mel uiivilie says
i l isn 'I t h e n m l i c n c c H i n t l i a s a l l l i t e
f u n al Ilie udvi
e d r i i m a l ic pla.v s . . .
la- a m i l i t l l e a m l r c y h o n k i n g u p i n a
game of ' ' w h o ' s
got
(he
button"
liuckstngo.
D i t l V o u n g g e l t h a i eve a l t h e K .
I), h o u s e . ' , , . a m i w h o c h u c k e d t h e
b l a c k ev
I f u l l i i e at I l i e HZ v i e
S a l u n l a y n i g h t .' . . , W a r r e n lias a l
last s i n n e d t h e e m a n c i p a t i o n
prueln
m a l i o i i f o r U n t i l . . . seven s o r o r i t y
h o u s e [Ires w e n t o u t w h e n I he b a s k e t
b a l l l e a i n w as m a r o o n e d f o r a n e \ l I'll
day.
Creeks
les f r o m 11
SI 1
rev en 1
of all d a b
vv 1 re lie: i | l a s l
Hint
-.pi
is
not
lite
pioneer
sp 1 i I
Suuil
. I m I i l w a s a n1 1e x c u s e f o r a
dead
I ' . l o o k I VII
le . . , S t a l e Ink
rhciil
. H e s t e r l a k e , li
-hi iioi'ce
. . I'resl
n lake can
. . a m i vv
all lake e
II r i g i d .
is
all r k ' h l
nil
lasl
In
looking
nv,
. ea r s
ed Ileal I
Ifeeed
c l i p p i n g s , I diseov
11 l i t t l e a d v i c e ti
t h e f r e s h , so
second
though!
111 a d d r e s s i n g
HI
p l s l le t o I h i s v e a r ' s v it-1 iniN
.
.
Dear
f r e s h : ' I'lease
don't
believe e v e r y t h i n g you hear
n e i t h e r t h e e u l o g i e s d e l i v e r e d III t h e
p a r l i e s , iter t h e d i r t s e a t l e r e d
both
before and after
.
. .
Ueiiieinber
t h a i next y e a r y o u vv i l l be d o i n g I he
r u s h i n g , a n d Hi r i m i n g i l l i o l h w a v s
Try
lo recognize
under
h a n d e d r u s h i n g as s u c h ; d o n '1 m i s
l a k e t h e i r ov or z e a l o i i s n e s s I n p h a s e
as a c o m p l i m e n t t o I/mi/' p e i ' K i i l i a l i l y
likewise
intellect
or good
looks
.
.
T h e s e n i o r s niav be
v o u r f r i e n d s , b u t y o u h a v e to l i v e
w i t h lite j u n i o r s a m i sophs
I'd/ink
preference
blanks
11 e v e r
liarineil an Indecisive
mind
D o n ' t m i s t a k e me. Ho to (he p a r l i e s
u n d h a v e 11 g o o d l i m e , b u t , as y o u
love t h e M a n o f S l a t e , l a k e I lie w h o l e
b u s i n e s s f o r w h a t i l 's w o r t h ,
THE MAN OF STATU
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANUARY 24, 1936
Page 3
Varsity Divides Debate Verdict Advises Against
Juniors Choose
COMMUNICATIONS
College Women in Matrimony
Two in New York
Queen Nominees
The outlook f o r f u t u r e
marital
a g r e e m e n t s between college m e n a n d
women a p p e a r s dark, i f t h e prospec- E d i t o r S T A T E COLMMIE N r . w s :
T e a c h e r s B o w T o Pratt I n F i r s t
t i v e v i c t i m s of C u p i d a r e t o b e i n - E v e r y o n e w h o m I h a v e t a l k e d w i t h , Prom Committee Is Negotiating
But Score Over Brooklyn
With Eric Peterson's Band
fluenced
b y t h e decision
h a n d e d including seniors, c a n see n o reason
Polytechnic Institute
For Annual Dance
d o w n in t h e i n t r a - m u r a l d e b a t e of w h y t h e s e n i o r t e a m w n s a w a r d e d t h e
T h e seniors u p h o l d i n g decision in last F r i d a y ' s d e b a t e .
State
college
dropped
a
hard- last Friday,
S t a t e ' s court representatives travTwo major developments in t h o
If t h e D e b a t e council h a d intended
t h e n e g a t i v e s i d e of t h o q u e s t i o n ,
eled t o t h e m e t r o p o l i t a n d i s t r i c t l a s t f o u g h t b a s k e t b a l l g a m e t o H a r t w i c k
That
college m e n a n d to sponsor a burlesque contest, they preparations f o r j u n i o r week-end ocA f t e r hold- R e s o l v e d :
w e e k - e n d a m i d t h e howls of a t y p i c a l on T u e s d a y a t O n e o n t a .
Five candidates
w o m e n s h o u l d m a r r y , w e r e a w a r d e d s h o u l d h a v e notified t h o s o p h o m o r e s c u r r e d t h i s -week.
w i n t e r b l i z z a r d a n d r e t u r n e d t o t h e i n g a 10 p o i n t lead u n t i l t h e f o u r t h
by t h e j u d g e s a t w o t o o n e d e c i s i o n i n o r d e r t h a t t h e s o p h o m o r e t e a m f o r P r o m Q u e e n w e r e n a m e d b y t h e
q
u
a
r
t
e
r
,
S
t
a
t
e
blew
t
h
e
g
a
m
e
with
h o m e g r o u n d s w i t h one loss a n d o n e
could h a v e p r e p a r e d t o c o m p e t e w i t h class in a b a l l o t T u e s d a y : R e a L a
for t h e i r o p p o s i t i o n ,
win.
T h e P u r p l e a n d Gold s u f f e r e d a final s c o r e H a r t w i c k 2 7 , S t a t e 2 5 .
Orun, Mary L a m , Claire
Leonard,
T h e n e g a t i v e side i n s u p p o r t i n g t h o s e n i o r t e a m .
Hartwick started the scoring with
t h e i r w o r s t d e f e a t of tlio s e a s o n w h e n
Can t h e seniors truthfully s a y t h a t Helen McQowan, a n d A l m a S n y d e r .
t h e i r views, i n t r o d u c e d a n a t m o s p h e r e
A m y o t tied t h e
s p a n k e d b y a s t r o n g P r a t t five 4 0 - 2 7 ; two Held g o a l s .
of
farce
which
continued
e v e n t h e y w o n b y v i r t u e of excellence i n On t h e s a m e d a y R o b e r t M a r g i s o n ,
b u t r e t u r n e d t o tlio w i n c o l u m n t h e s c o r e w h e n h o s a n k t w o b u c k e t s f r o m t h r o u g h t h e a w a r d i n g of t h e deci- d e b a t e ?
c h a i r m a n of t h e m u s i c c o m m i t t e e f o r
State began to g e t
following n i g h t in nosing o u t Brook- the back court.
T h r e e f a c t s w e r e e v i d e n t t o a l l w h o P r o m , b e g a n final n e g o t i a t i o n s w i t h
sion.
Among t h e major points prot h e feel of t h e court a n d d r e w a w a y
Eric Peterson's orchestra, now playlyn Polytechnic institute 32-29.
pounded to uphold their
opinions, nttonded:
I t w a s n o t t h e lack of t e a m p l a y to a 12 t o S lead a t t h e half, with t h e y offered
1. T h e n e g a t i v e f a i l e d t o e s t a b l i s h i n g a t t h e S e v e n G a b l e s I n n i n W e s t that " f o u r
y e a r s of
A
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.
chester, to p l a y f o r t h e dance, F e b r u t h a t c u t S t a t e down in t h e P r a t t
a n d p r o v e a s i n g l e m a i n issue.
r e p r e s s i o n in college m a k e s a colT h e second h a l f s a w S t a t e ing a m e . T h e c o n t e s t w a s o n e of t h o s e
lege
woman
reactionary
a n d she
2. T h e n e g a t i v o r e b u t t a l f a i l e d t o a r y 2.1.
e n c o u n t e r s i n w h i c h o n e t e a m c a n n o t c r e a s e t h e lead t o t e n p o i n t s b e f o r e wishes t o b e s u p e r i o r t o h e r h u s b a n d ,
V o t i n g on n o m i n e e s f o r Q u e e n w i l l
b r e a k d o w n a s i n g l e affirmative
m i s s tlio b a s k e t even if i t t r i e d . C l e a n some of t h e f i r s t - s t r i n g m e n m a d e t h u s d e s t r o y i n g
t a k e place s h o r t l y b e f o r e t h e P r o m ,
t h e perfect,
commain issue.
their familiar t r i p to t h e bench via
long shots from near center court
panionship to be d e s i r e d , "
"fra3. T h e n e g a t i v e t e a m f a i l e d t o show a n d t h e i d e n t i t y of t h o Q u e e n - e l e c t
the p e r s o n a l foul r o u t e .
Hartwick
t u r n e d t h e t i d e of v i c t o r y t o t h e
t e r n i t y policies of ' s h a r i n g , ' o r i g i even t h o m o s t e l e m e n t a r y f o r m will h e k e p t s e c r e t u n t i l t h e r o y a l
g r a d u a l l y cut down t h e deficit u n t i l
home team.
In addition, t h e Teachn a t i n g in college, w o u l d b e likewise
of c o u r t e s y , e i t h e r t o t h e affirm- procession d e s c e n d s t o t h e P r o m floor
a goal dropped through t h e n e t bv
ers were opposing an intact team from
e n c o u n t e r e d In o n e ' s d o m e s t i c circles
n t i v e t e a m o r t o t h e t i m e k e e p e r . a t t h e close o f t h e s i x t h d a n c e . T h e
B a k e r tied t h e s c o r e 2 3 - a l l
with
if both m e m b e r s w e r e of college
last season.
G l a s s b a c k b o a r d s conA n y o n e o f t h e s e f a c t s i s sufTicient four o t h e r n o m i n e e s w h o w e r e n a m e d
t h r e e m i n u t e s left, t o p l a y .
Hartl i n e a g e , a n d would b e d i s a s t r o u s , " r e a s o n f o r a w a r d i n g t h e decision t o on ( h e first b a l l o t will bo a t t e n d a n t s
fused S t a t e ' s men s o m e w h a t , a s it w a s
wick went a h e a d on R a n s o m ' s fifth
tlio first t i m e t h e local a g g r e g a t i o n lield goal only t o h a v e C a p t a i n Ban- " t h e u p k e e p of college w o m e n is t h e o p p o s i n g t e a m ,
A n d y e t , in t h e lo I h e Queen.
staggering,
a n d economic
s u i c i d e face of all t h r e e , t h e n e g a t i v e t e a m
met with this problem.
lOric P e t e r s o n will p l a y f o r P r o m i f
croft sink a sel s h o t t o knot it a t
would be t h e i m m e d i a t e result; of w a s a w a r d e d t h e d e c i s i o n !
his o r c h e s t r a c a n s u s p e n d i t s p r e s e n t
Margison
a n d llershkowitz
were -'•>.
Willi a m i n u t e left t o p l a y ,
with
(lie Seven
Gables.
h i g h s c o r e r s with seven a n d six p o i n t s H a r t w i c k sank t w o m o r e of t h e i r such 1 a union with a college w o m a n , "
1 f t h e j u d g e s were j u d g i n g a f a r c e , c o n t r a c t
"tin
f a m i l y o b j e c t i v e of m a r r i a g e t h e n t h e decision r i g h t fully went t o P e t e r s o n p l a y e d for l a s t y e a r ' s P r o m ,
respectively.
M a n l y w a s h i g h f o r m a n y foul s h o t s t u w i n 2 7 t o 2f>.
would be d e s t r o y e d in t h a t college
P r a t t w i t h seven field b a s k e t s a m i o n e
I f t h e y were j u d g i n g a a n d was f o r m e r l y e n g a g e d a t t h o
Ransom
with
I I p o i n t s led t h e women would be inclined t o ' d r o w n ' t h e s e n i o r s .
Club
Kdgewood,
East
(Ireenbush.
foul shot.
s c o r i n g while Amyot a n d B a n c r o f t a n y o f f s p r i n g with a n [,(,). of less d e b a t e , a s t h e y should have been doarrangements
for both
ing, then (he d e c i s i o n should h a v e g o n e O r c h e s t r a
On
t h e following
night,
S t a l e g a r n e r e d I) p o i n t s each f o r S l a t e .
I b a n 9 2 . 1 , " a n d , a s a final s t r o k e lo t h e s o p h o m o r e s .
lb \V. P r o m a n d (en d a n c e will b e c o m p l e t e d
e m e r g e d t h e victor a f t e r s t a v i n g off
in
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reason
T h e j u n i o r week-end a c t i v i t i e s i n T e a c h e r s led by 2.1-10 at t h e half b u t lltiuernl'l. r. I'.
K d i t o r S T A T U Cou.ito.je
NEWS:
t h a t ' ' t h e way l o a m a n 's h e a r t a n d
clude Prom on F r i d a y n i g h t , F e b r u a f t e r B a n c r o f t , M a r g i s o n , a n d llorsli- MiirKisoii. I. f.
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happiness
is t h r o u g h his
Welter, c.
a r y - I ; t h e j u n i o r luncheon S a t u r d a y
k o w i t z were forced out of t h e g a u m llulMvr, v.
s t o m a c h , a n d t h a i t h e c a n n i n g fac- H o a r d , a p e t i t i o n f r o m I n t e r - s o r o r i t y noon, F e b r u a r y 2LI; a n d t h e t e a d a n c e
on f o u l s , t h e local boys s p u r t e d to Un.t " I . p. if.
council
w
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t
t o r y of t h e college d a m e c a n never
that a f t e r n o o n .
b r i n g t h e score u p to 3 0 - 2 9 .
h i t h e It.viui. r, if,
hold t lie spot in a m a n 's hearl of a the f o r t h c o m i n g issue of I h e I.ion
l l r r s l l k e v d l z . I. ({.
T h e t e a d a n c e will b e c o n d u c t e d
mi s o r o r i t y r u s h i n g b e p u t nut a f t e r
final m i n u t e , B u l g e r let go with o n e
w i f e ' s home c o o k i n g . ' '
Ilvrnes, I. if.
l u s h i n g i n s l e a d of b e f o r e a s w a s in t h e ('ominous of t h e A l u m n i R e s i of h i s h a i r - r a i s i n g s h o t s to give S t a l e
A m o n g I h e high s p o t s of t h e affirmT h e C o m m o n s , finished
originally scheduled.
At. t h e second dence hall.
a t h r e e - p o i n t lead a n d t h e g a m e .
T t IT A I ,
a t i v e a r g u m e n t s were " f e w e r
chilm e e t i n g Ihe vote went 8 l o 7 in in g r e e n a n d w i t h excellent floor a n d
Bancroft was the outstanding star
IIAItTWH'K
d r e n , well t a k e n c a r e nf, of t h e colI'll
favor of post polling t h e issue. T h e a c o u s t i c s , offers a n a t m o s p h e r e s u c h
of t h e affair, s i n k i n g live lield b a s k e t s
lege family a r e b e t t e r t h a n a s m a l l
Mci'Vc. r. r
d e f e a t e d m e m b e r s will a b i d e by I hat a s f e w S h a l e college d a n c e s h a v e
a n d t h r e e foul shots before l e a v i n g i.ec, p. r.
army,
quoting
' we c a n ' t
all b e
had,
T h e p l a c e f o r P r o m will b o
decision, of c o u r s e .
the game.
Kloven of his p o i n t s were liaiisiiiii, I. I'.
Minimis,'
"college
m a r r i a g e s inNow t h e n , I f r a n k l y a d m i t t h a t a n n o u n c e d s h o r t l y ,
scored ill t h e first hall' b e f o r e t h r e e Slnilli. I. r
clude
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Thomas M e d i a n , vice-president of
I
voted
against
postponing the
Holy men a s s u m e d t h e task of g u a r d - Ib'i'slniwir/.. i",
d i v i d u a l s plus t h e finishing ell'ecls of
issue of t h e I,ion.
It seemed t o me t h e j u n i o r class, is g e n e r a l c h a i r m a n
ing Bancroft.
M a r g i s o n w a s next linker, p, u.
college e d u c a t i o n , " a n d ill t h e re
that t h e r e w a s on l e g i t i m a t e reason for Ihe week-eiiil. C l a i r e L e o n a r d is
high m a n with four Held g o a l s f o r (I'Xoll, I, if.
Initial, I h e s t a t e m e n t w a s p r e f e r r e d
why il should be put out a f t e r t h e c h a i r m a n of l e a d a n c e , a n d .John D e n o
eight p o i n t s .
that
mailer h o w good o n e is,
TllTAt,
J
scheduled dale.
T h e m a t e r i a l w a s and Kli/.abefb M e u r y a r e c o - c h a i r m e n
T h e box scores fur t h e t w o g a m e s
'
in lead a b e t t e r life, l o be
lielYl'oo
l.lilllf
nearly ready
Ihe a d s could lie g o t t e n for j u n i o r l u n c h e o n .
are:
,
s.'.iiv HI hull': sitiic 12: llni'twlck S. I achieved
by m a r r y i n g
a
college
within
the lime allotted.
AdverOn F e b r u a r y 1 a l l m e m b e r s of weekSTATU
woman.''
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M a r i f l s u n . 1.
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I r u d l l c i n g such a c c e s s o r i e s
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7
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II,
l'|i
ils miilepial should lie i n t e r p r e t e d in L i b r a r i e s ' ' , D r . S m i t h cunt r i b u t o d n n
I h i : : , P I'
:i
IIIIIIIOPOIIS
l
i
g
h
t
.
Hurt
h.'l'llinle,
a r t i c l e , " lleliilion nf t h e Social S t u d Kill
I
:, n e m i g h l upset H u b e r t . II.
I nl r r s o r o r i t y
council
went
beyond ies hi the School L i b r a r y ' ' .
K . i i
i
I
f;
Meanwhile a bitter
s t r u g g l e is
ils ppepogal ive when, nil hough il
u nil P. I i
i r a g i n g in t h e I n t r a - m u r a l L e a g u e '
\ t ,•, m o o t i n g ,,i' i h e Conuuerci I'epre.M'iiteil
Tnpiv I I
mill
one third nf t h e
J| A f t e r l o u r b i t t e r p e r i o d s t h e s e n i o r s f l u b , m e m b e r s elected
\ u b r e y Kill si udeiil IIIHIN , il I'e.pi. -led p o s t p o n e
1 1 . i..'.i p. !•
10
i
n a m i j u n i o r s still a r e d e a d - l o c k e d for b o u g h , '.'in. in replace N'nrberl l l t i b e r
ineiii, an.I w a s " d e t e r m i n e d ' ' t hat
liep.-llhel'U. I
- Inst place. T h e i r l i t t l e affair w o u n d j ';iii, a s vice president nl' i h e orgaiii
l he Lion should imi come m i l .
I H I M I S M I I . I'
170 Quail S t .
\
u
p
in
a
19
19
s
t
a
n
d
oil.
T
h
e
f
u
t
i
l
i
t
y
znlioti.
Mr.
l
l
u
b
e
r
h
a
s
a
c
c
e
p
t
e
d
n
(
T I l i i W , I. It
Al a n y pale, I h e Lion should not
\li 1 0 . w n a . I
• of it a l l !
| l e a c h i n g position.
Special M o n . - T u e s . - W e d .
t u r n inln a p r o s a i c kind uf a n i i n a l
'•I
|
Il was IIIs-ii iiiieil in a w a r d keys I. In b e nl mi ul:i I r.l b \ :i (iroiip w h o
i',.iniSHAMPOO AND FINGER W A V E
I lie
members
of
I lie
('out I1',,,,,,,, a re a I'raid nf I heir mi a s h a d o w .
50c.
I c l u b p i i b l i c a l i n n , at I he a n n u a l b a n
\ I ( i s u r s T i o I .i.e. Ilti.wiii M i \i i n n
State Basketeers
Lose To Hartwick
By One Field Goal
SPORT SHOTS
Smith Contributes
Historical Essay
:"; a- iiand-i
H a- nicy baw i n L o n i m e r c e L l u b
Refills Position
Jade Beauty Shop
Group To Conduct
Reception Tonight
1,1
Tin- si,rial science ' I . ' p a i l
bid
a i v r . p i i n n I'm I h ' ,
GRECIAN GAMBOLS
q u e l w h i c h is I n he r i . n . [ u . l e d i n I hi
i spring,
The club
is p l a n n i n g
Ii
. 1 s p o n s o r ,'l I \ pill" cullies! .n I he II. ,1 I
H a l i n g w r y little with which In I n l i n e .
Mice
I s l a r l nil' I his i-ol 11 I it II Ihis week, a n d
illee
' n i l h s s with which to c o n t i n u e it, » , ;
RICSIGNS
POSITION
"EVERYTHING MUSICAL"
The Modern Music Shop
" '"
K e l i h e r , c h a i r m a n o f I h e co
mi l l u i m i l l l i o b l l i o n s el the I ' l u g r e s
s i v e K d l l C ' l t i u l l S n c i e l y , III I I K i l l l l l l
" 'l'"'
' ' " " s ' ' " " ' l "' l M ' l '", l | l ; ! T h , y o „ , b o a r d
aiiiioiinres t h e
l e l l m i l , a n . I ;i ii n u l l m i - a n e n
I.a in
ri'Kimuil imi of Ralph
\ lliiian,
','lli,
b a k e Avenue al ',' i.'lll o'clock I . m i g h t . gllge
ill. Nnl Ihal t h e ellgugciuelll
ih.
iii chief
i i .no I h ' I" III..11 u l
Miss
Ihleii
Halter, assistant pro
il sel I' is b a n a l .
I 'on 'I mislaid! us,
I'essor of social s t u d i e s will net us Wei I a n y w a y , J a n i c e N"ionium, '.'is,
I!!!!!-''! I M I
hosl ess.
uf Klu P h i pledged h e r t r o t h lo nun
lip.
Kelilh'P
is i l l t e r e s l e . l
III
ill.'
Frederick
J u n g ul' (lluversi d i e on
social
studies
program
in
Milne I 'hi'islinas d a y .
H i g h school, a m i is I n k i n g Ihis o p
A couple uf siiioril ics d e r i d e d In
pui'lniiily
In talk to t h e t e a c h e r s be t w o j u m p s a h e a d of t h e o t h e r
ab.ml
t h e i r work.
All s e n i o r s in
thirteen.
Kuril i i n u n i i u r c s | u , i new
tore-tied ill Social s t u d i e s a r e i n v i t e d ineiubci'H.
Alpha b'lio b u r s t s
forth
to a t t e n d .
Refreshments
will lie
with
t h e .'iiiuuiiiiceiueiil
that
liny
served lifter t h e discussion.
have Initialed Lorrniuo Silos, ' J 7 ,
a n d llorlliu Wood, MS, a n d S i g Alph
ORGANIZE CLUB
will) t w o new p l e d g e s , Velum Willie,
T h e lutes! a c t i v i t y l o b e i n a u g u - Mil, a n d S o p h i e W u l / u k , ','IS,
I ' p at P A T M a r g a r e t J a c o b s ,
r a t e d al. Hlllto college is a Chess c l u b
c o m p o s e d of s i x t e e n m e m b e r s . A p r o - Mfi, m a d e m e r r y over I h e w e e k e n d ,
Hishop
l i u i i n n r y ( o n r i i n i n e n l is now in p r o g - while nl P h i b e l t , Cecelia
ress.
R i c h a r d L o n d s d a l o , ' 3 9 , w a sa n d K l i / a b e l h L a p p , M l , raised Ihe
cCMPtfTfc OPTICAL SfeRVlCf
runt'.
elected p r e s i d e n t .
A l b a n y , N . Y.
l,,,v
OPTICIANS.
FREDETTE*
65 Columbia ItPdcoroton Pwi
8G N o r t h P e a r l S t r e e t
Shcetmiisic,
Midget
Geo.
playeirolls,
T e l , 3-9600
records, e t c .
R a d i o s $1.00 p e r w e e k
D. J e o n e y , P r o p ,
Dial 5-1913
"
6-9213
Boulevard Cafeteria
and Qrill
198-200 C E N T R A L
AVENUE
ALBANY, N , Y.
Page 4
IN PAST YEARS
One Year Ago: Sororities pledge
one hundred women in rush period.
Chi Sigma Theta, Psi Gamma, and
Delta Omega
lead with
twelve
each. . . . S t a t e college basketball squad downs New Jersey and
Drew, but bows to Brooklyn Poly
oil metropolitan trip. . . . Juniors
will select Prom queen today. . . .
Brie P e t e r s o n ' s band is engaged for
the Prom, and Gene Sauimarco's
orchestra for the tea dance. . . .
Juniors are leading in i n t r a m u r a l
basketball.
Five Years Ago: Greeks pledge
one hundred and three freshmen.
Psi Gamma leads .with seventeen
pledges. . . . G.A.A. plans to
present a musical comedy.
Juniors conduct annual Prom a t (he
Ten Eyck hotel. . . . R.P.I, heads
list of male guests. . . . Newly
established S t a t e college orchestra
makes initial appearance.
Ten Years Ago: State is favored
for Phi Beta Kappa Chapter. . . .
Appropriation for three new buildings assured. . . . Junior Prom
will be conducted a t the Ten Eyck
ball room. . . . " A man is not
necessary in the h o m e " , State college girls say.
This week lias been
declared
"Clean-Up w e e k " by the student
campus commission. . . . The three
one-act plays were presented under
the direction of Miss Agnes Futterer.
© I9i6, J.iooui i & Mvii»& TOBACCO CO,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANUARY 24, 1936
Sororities Plan
Formal Rushing
February 6, 7, 8
{Continued
from
page 1, column
S)
blank, that she desires to join a
sorority, she writes down tho name
on the blank. If she has a second
and third choice, she also indicates
that on the blank. At the same time,
the sororities present to Dean Moreland's oflice a list of the freshmen
whom they have deckled to bid. If
a freshman is bid by the sorority of
hor first choice, she automatically
becomes eligible for
membership.
If she is not bid by the sorority of
her first choice, b u t is bid by that
of her second choice, she automatically becomes eligible for membership there. This is also true if she
is not bid by the sorority of hor
first and second choice, but is bid by
the sorority of her third choice.
At 5:00 o'clock on Monday, the
president of each sorority will receive
tho list of rushees that chose that
sorority, Formnl bids will be sent
to tho freshmen in Tuesday's morning mail. At 5:30 o'clock freshmen
will bo invited to the house of the
sorority they have chosen for pledge
service and supper,
The sororities of State college in
the order of their founding a r e :
Delta Omega, Eta Phi, Kappa Delta,
Psi Gamma, Chi Sigma Theta, Alpha
Epsilon Phi, Gamma Kappa Phi,
Beta Zota, Pi Alpha Tnu, Phi Delta,
Alpha
Rho,
Epsilon
Beta
Phi,
Gamma Phi Sigma, Sigma Alpha,
and Phi Lambda,
" Filling a Fountain Pen
Is an Art" says Miss Fay
" W h e n your pen repeatedly
runs dry, don't blame the p e n , "
says Miss Fay, manager of tho
Co-op. " V o u probably d o n ' t till
it r i g h t . "
Filling a pen, or
vacuum calisthenics, is a complex
physical process requiring the
skillful use of both hands and
patience. Whether you have to
lift a lover or press a plunger, do
so carefully.
The walls have
been recently painted. After you
complete the mechanical motions,
d o n ' t take your pen out of the
ink well immediately. Let it stay
there a while. Knowledge like
ink, flows into vacuums slowly.
Furthermore, bankers tell us
that, strange as it seems, there
is a curious procedure to follow
when endorsing a check.
All
checks arc to be endorsed in ink,
on the reverse side, left hand end,
and across the narrow part of
the check. If you care to make
the endorsement valid, sign your
name exactly as it is on the check
proper.
The Co-op is no hank. It accommodates its customers by cashing checks for them. If you have
a check to cash, please get it to
tho Co-op well before 2:00 o'clock
on week-days and 12:00 o'clock
on Saturdays. Hanks, like tides,
wait for no man.
Operatic Society
To Give "Pinafore"
February 12, 13
(Continued
from
page 1, column
1)
a general mixup are finally straightened out and everyone lives happily
ever after.
The cast includes: Little Buttercup,
Alias Studebaker;
Josephine,
Mary Lam, ' 3 7 ; Cousin Hebe, Elizabeth Mcury, '87; Dick Deadeye,
Baker; Captain Corcoran, Edward
Kramer, ' 3 6 ; Sir Joseph Porter,
Vanderpoel; boatswain, Edward Sabol,
'37; boatswain's mate, Irwin
Stinger,
'37;
Knlph
Bnckstraw,
Charles Matthews, '37.
The chorus includes: first sopranos,
Uosclla Agostine, Mildred Shultes,
Muriel Sonic, Barbara Clark, Elsie
Ilildenbrandt, and Doris Stone, seniors; Mary Marchetta, Elizabeth Carmichael, Evelyn llamanu, Winifred
Monroe, Alice Allard, juniors; Sophie
Wolzok, Helen Moore, sophomores,
and Catherine O'Brien, '30; altos
and second sopranos, Regina Barrett,
'30, I?uth llallock, Betty Studebaker,
Alice Kemp, and Jane Smith, juniors;
.Mary Pomponio and Sylvia. Kudon,
sophomores; tenors, Charles Gaylord,
'.'18, and James Spcnce, '30; basses,
Alonzo Dumont, '37, and Leonard
Freeman, '38. The male chorus was
incomplete as the NEWS went to
press.
Admission will be free on receipt of
student tax ticket. Student tickets
are thirty-live cents and regular tickets fifty cents.
G.A.A. FLASHES
At the end of F r i d a y ' s basketball
game between the juniors and sophomores, the spectators wore nearly
as worn out as the players.
When
the second half started, the juniors
were leading by a score of 14-8.
Then Ethel Littie, '38, switched her
position from left guard to center
forward, and the final score was tied
22—22
The junior forwards, Isabel and
Helen McGowan and Evelyn llamann,
played a game of brilliant pass work
with quick, sure shots. High scorers
wore Miss Little, who tallied twelve
points for her team, and Helen McGowan, who did likewise for the
juniors.
Wednesday marked the debut of
the freshman
team in interchiss
games.
The seniors were up to
their usual form, and gave an exhibition of effective team work.
The juniors and freshmen each
play their second game in the interclass contests when they meet on
the Page hall court at 4:10 o'clock
this afternoon. A fast game should
be expected. Both teams have probably profited
from their
former
matches, and we can look for some
trick plays and passes.
Camp Johnston will be open the
entire second week of exams. Any
girls who feel the need to recuperate
after the battle should sign up on
the G.A.A. bulletin board.
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