News State CONFERENCE ISSUE Baseball Opener

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CONFERENCE ISSUE
CONFERENCE ISSUE
News
State
VOL.
XX, No. 21
SPATE COM/EGE FOK TEACHERS, ALBANY, N. Y., FRIDAY, APRIL 24,
Baseball Opener
To Be With Bard
IS CAPTAIN
Varsity Positions Are Uncertain;
Bard Team Composed Of
Experienced Men
Tomorrow afternoon nt 3:00 o'clock
;it Ridgelielcl park flic State college
diamond men go into swing with the
Bard college vars'ivy us their guests.
This will be the opener of an eightgnnie schedule for the 193(1 season.
During the past week the Stntc
men have been lining sonic intensive
practice nt the Ridgelielcl ilinmond
under the supervision of Couch
Goewoy. This year showed one of
tin1 Inrgesi number (if men out for
prarlicc in some y e n s . As tn who
will till the positions, cimsideriihU'
uncei tiiinl y existed us the XKWN
went to press. I'nptiiiii Ainyot will
holil fin-Hi on tin- initial suck, IIIHI
Cullcn .'iiid Sciiiuitz will lie the mainslays for the mound.
liny Lynch,
vetenui plnycr of the twilight league,
will undoubtedly piny third, mill in
the outfield. Voting nnd Rynn seem
to In' good Iicts.
The Biird sipnid will consist of the
following:
Scott, i'nptiiiii lit third
base, ,\ingee and ('ioni, ditchers,
Test! on the mound, hi eke nt lirst,
H.'itos nt second, .-iiid I'M hunger :il
short slop.
In the outfield, .Miller
will lie nl left, .Ineoby at center, nnd
Woissliergoi' .'Hid I'irknrd will com
pete for the rigid position. Hates,
Jncoliy mid U'cissliergcr .'lie tin
I,v
new men mi the s(|lllld, the rest llliv
ing hud one or two years' experience.
Although the Stnt
en have hud
only the minium
f practice duo
to the inclement weiither conditions
of the past few weeks, Coach Goewey
entertains high prospects of taking
the visitors over tomorrow.
Students To Vote
For 1937 Officers
In Next Assembly
The election of student association
officers for the coming year will be
conducted in next Friday's assembly,
according to Paul Bulger, '36, president of the association and member
of Myskanin, senior honorary society.
Nominations were made in
the
assembly of April Ii.
The juniors who were nominated
for the oflico of president of the
student association are: John Dcno,
H a r r y Ouniaer, Thomas
Mceluin,
Elizabeth iMcury, nnd James Vandorpoel.
The oilier nominations a r e : vicepresident,
Herbert
Drooss, Leslie
Knox, nnd John O'Brien, sophomores;
secretary, John Kdgo, Joseph Loose,
Joseph
Muggleton, and
Dunton
Tynan, freshmen; Men's Athletic
association representative, Thomas
Harrington,
'.'(", Joseph
Laflraff,
Agotino Natoli, and John O'Brien,
sophomores,
Two Seniors To Be
English Assistants
Gerald Amyot, 'DO, captain of
the varsity baseball team which
opens iis season ugiiiind Hard
college tomorrow afternoon nl
Ridgoliehl park.
Resident Faculty
To Have Positions
In Summer School
Thirty members of the regular
Slate college faculty will have touching positions in the annual summer
session. .Mr. I 'larence A. Iliillcy, tlirector of the lil.'lii extension session
announced today.
The resident faculty members who
.•ire included nre: Art, Miss (irnce
Martin; coinincrce, I'rofessor George
M. York, Miss Blanche M. Avery,
Mr. Kdward L. Cooper, Mr. Chester
J. Terrill; economics and sociology,
Professor Adnni A. Walker; education, Dr. Arthur K. Hoik, Dr. William
M. French, Dr. Karl B. South, Miss
Kntherino K, Wheeling; Knglish, Dr.
Il.'irrv W. Hastings, Mr. William (I.
Hardy,
Others nre: Government, Dr. David
Hutchinson, Mr. Ralph Baker; liistory, Dr. A. W. Kisley; ancient hingmiges, Miss Edith O. Wallace;
liliriiriiinsliip, Miss Martha ('. I'rit
chiird, Miss Madeline F, Oilmour,
Miss Tlielm.'i Fa ton, Miss Kdith K.
Ford; library sendee, Miss Mary K.
Ciihb, Miss Flnm ICvnilK, Miss Alice
M. Kirkpiitrick, Miss Helen ('. Jiinies,
Miss Frances llenne; inatheiuiities,
Dr. Hurry Birchenough, Dr. Knlph
A. Beaver; music, Dr. 'P. Frederick
II. Cnndlyii; nnd science, Dr. Ralph
(I. Clausen, Dr. Ciirleton 10. I'ower.
,
Fifteen seniors and four graduate
students have received positions for
the coming school year through the
Appointment bureau during the past
two weeks, according to Edna M.
Lowerree, secretary of the bureau.
Six graduate placements have also
been announced.
Seniors who have secured placements for next September include:
Beryl Whipple, social studies, at
Wcstford;
Helen Jones,
English,
Schenectady; Marjorie
Kaluidjinn,
connncice and mathematics, West
Winfiehi;
William
Baker, mathematics, Bninliridge: Rosa Peters.
mathematics, Averill P a r k ; Edward
ICrnmcr, commerce and social science,
Lcltoy.
Sebastian Albreeht, commerce and
mathematics, Rensselaer Falls; Mildred Shakes, mathematics, Warwick;
David
Rogers, science,
Warsaw;
Dorothy Miller, social science, Ricliiiiniidville; Gladys Foster, commerce,
Warners; Aubrey Kalbnugh, commerce, lltineoye Falls; Norma Blake,
science, Greenville; Margaret Woodruff,
social
science,
Greenville;
Carolyn Simonet, French and Latin,
Clark M. Eichelberger
editor of the "Chronicle of World
Affairs", the only American newspaper on foreign rein! ions, he has
assumed prominence both here and
abroad for his efforts in promoting
good will between the United Stales
and Kurope. In recognition of this,
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
N.S.EA. Delegates Arrive Today
To Attend Regional Conference
WELCOME DELEGATES Deno to Greet Representatives
From District Colleges
At Ten Eyck Hotel
Delegates from the Middle Atlantic
district colleges of the National Student Federation of America are
registering today a t the Ten Eyck
hotel, the regional conference headquarters. The conference begins a t
12:30 o'clock today and will end
tomorrow night.
New York State
College for Teachers is host college
to the visiting students.
Kobert
Klein, regional chairman, of New
York university is in charge of the
conference program, and John Deno,
\')7, will represent State college as
host in charge of local arrangements.
Assisting Deno with the conference
arrangements will be the following:
Fred Dexter, Garry Gumaer, Elizabeth Meury, Klsn Smith, nnd Roy
Swingle, juniors, working on registration; and Juyne Buckley, 'i)0,
nnd Thomas Median, Anne Hand,
nnd
James
Vanderpoel,
juniors,
working on entertainment. Members
of Myskanin, senior honorary society,
('liiiiimont.
nnd student council will also attend
Graduate students who have secured
the discussions and plenary sessions,
positions a r c : Larry Davis, principal,'
Discussions, speeches, banquets and
Rensselaervillc; Frank Card, seventh
a dance tonight at the 'Pen Eyck
anil eighth grades, Massena ; Harold
bull room are the features of the
Watson, history, Ft ion; and Gerald
(•(inference.
.Students of State colNewton, principal, Copenhagen.
lege are invited to at tend the sesAlleen Dexter, '35, will teach
sions free of charge. However, thoso
null•hematics nnd science at Broadwishing to attend the banquets and
nlliin next year, and Kn11ir.ru Wil
the dance will be assessed. The diskins, '.'If', library and Knglish at
cussions will evolve about such topics
Fllenvillc.
Clifford Rail, '35, will
as peace, sex courses in college, stuassume the principalsliip at K'erdent government, and woman's posilionksiin High school. Members of
tion in the university. Information
Hie class of lil.'i-l to secure positions
about the parlors in which the difinclude: Eleanor Walcrhury, library
ferent discussions will be conducted
at Coming; Thomas Garrett, English
will be available for all students at
at Babylon; and Louise Godfrey,
Hie conference informnHo.i table nt
Knglish'at Walton.
the Ten Eyck hotel,
Among the speakers who will address the delegates are Dr. A. K.
Hrubacher, president of State college. Dr. R. VV. Frederick, assistant
Kappa Phi Kappa, national eduprofessor of education, Dr. Henry T.
cational fraternity, will induct twenty
Moore, president of Skidmoro colmembers into full membership at the
lege, and Clurk Eichelberger, director
annual spring
initiation
banquet
of tlic Lengue of Nations association.
Dr. A. R. Brubacher, president
Wednesday night at the Hotel WelOver fifty delegates are expected
of I he college, and John Deno,
lington.
lo attend, The colleges which will
'.'IT.
vice-president
of
the
student
The following arc now pledge memattend are: Skidmore, Seth Low,
association, in charge of local
bers of
the fraternity:
George
Columbia, New York university, St.
convention
iirriingeinents,
who
Decker, Irwin Esmond, Raymond
Lawrence, Washington college, Lewill greet I ho college representaHughes, and Ernest Milnno, seniors;
high college, New Jersey college for
tives
unending
the
N'SFA
conJohn Cullcn, Edmond K'rwin, RayWomen, University of Newark, John
ference which convenes liiduv.
mond Fisk, George Glenson, John
Marshal, Colgate, Cornell, Union,
II a slings, Ralph Johnson, Nathan
Hunter, New York State college for
Kulhnnn, Robert Maigison, Robert
Touchers, Princeton, City College of
McGowan, Thomas Median, Charles
New York, Ithaca, Vassar, Women's
Morris, Walter Rogers, John Ryan,
college of Delaware, Barnard, New
Jiinies Vanderpoel, Edgar Warren,
Jersey Teachers college.
and William Young, juniors.
At' 11:10 o'clock 'all those delegates then present will attend the
college assembly as special guests of
Revotes for class offices will be State college.
(•[inducted Tuesday noon nl the same
The complete conference program
places nl which elections were con- will he found on page I.
,
i
, i
,
dueled I Ids week, the class presidents
he was
a„ have
,
,
, .
' will
... vote
,.,
,. lionoreil
,. the
,, Legion
, Itv• • being
r 1ii innilc
announced.
Juniors
(hevalier
ul
n
ii
unito
. room
,„,, so dm
, lores
.n room
,I, ,.
,,
"
in
_0I,
r ra. ,inc.
,
'.in room L'llli,
,,,„, all., o|
;
,.
,
. ; and. . .Ircsliincn
All', r,leliellicrgcr tirsl liccaaic in- i Draper hall.
(crested in foreign alTairs during his
The class of 1937 will conduct re
service over sens with (he American
Kxpcilitionnrv Forces in the World votes between the following candi
Will', Returning; to Kunipo in HlL'.'l, dates tor senior ollices: vice-presiDr. Milton G. Nelson, deuii, is
he conducted an intensive study of dent, Kvclyu llainaiiu and Carol taking his vacation this year in
Mires;
representative
on
linn
nee
the I'ccolislruction nl' nine countries
April and May instead of July and
which hail participated in the war. board lone yet to he chosen i, Robert August, Dr. A. R. Hrubaclier, presiMucGrcgor
and
Agnes
Torrens;
In Kurope nl tbc lime the League
dent, announced this week. This will
of Nut ions was formed, he spent class eandidnle for student associn enable Dr. Nelson lo administer the
I'dllsideralile lime si inlying the or lion snug lender, Kvclyn llnnnnni admissions
program
which
runs
gaiiizntioii, and relumed l» Ainericn nnd Kloise Shearer.
throughout the summer months.
lirinly believing that the I'uited
Revotes in the class of Ih.'lh are:
Demi Nelson is spending April and
Sillies should belong in this congress vice president, Dorol hy Cain nnd part of .May in Kiigliind, visiting
of nations,
M i I d r e d Nightingale; secretary, schools in Liverpool, Chester, Strut
S t e l l a ford, W. rwick, Canterbury, Exeter,
since Hint time. Mr. Kicludberger I t'hristine Dcrsliinier and
treasurer, Janet Dibble and oilier Knglisli cities a.id towns.
bus attended nciirl.v even session of Sampson
the Assemldy of I lie Lengue.
lie and Chireiicc Van Kllen: reprcseutn He »ill also visit Ihe I'nh 'isilics of
has been prescill lit -neb crises ns live on linance lioiird (one yet lo be Oxford. Cambridge, and '.oiulon, and
the Sinn .lapanose dispute, Germany 's chosen i. Muriel Goldberg nnd Flor will return to his desk June I. Dr.
withdrawal, the Disarmament con (dice N el bach; reprcseulntive on (i. Nelson's duties have been divided
fercliic, nnd Russia's entrance In I lie A, A., I una Anderson mid Grace niuiing oilier members of the adminLengue of Nations. He is acquaintctl Vorkey; reporter, Ruth Frost and I jutriitiuii and faculty.
personally with ninny of the fore Sophie Woliiok; freshman handbook
iican Nelson, on the State College
most
statesini'ii
and
gnvcriiincu! editor, Warren Deilsiuore and Mildred j faculty since 1087, is u grudiiate of
lenders of Kurope.
Nightingnlc.
[Oneon'tii Normnl school, of State
Resale iiiiuiiiiiiceiiieiits for the class college, 1084, and has done graduate
lie annually makes hundreds of
lie was district
speeches over the radio and from tlic of ||i;j|) were not complete us the work nt Cornell.
many public platforms throughout \i;w.s went In press, but are lo be superintendent of schools from 1019
ihe country,
His versatility as a posted shortly.
These revotes in- in 1017 und from li)l() to lOU'L', and
speaker, his intimate contacts with clude: president, John Kdgo, Rex saw war service in 1017-1H. In 10^7
leaders of foreign governments, mid ford Fiusler, Joseph Leese, Betty he came to State college us an ashis keen observation of international Sherwood, and William Torrens; vice- sistant professor, ami in ISKI1 obtrends have made him one of the president, Christine Adcs and Belly tained his professorship. He beeiuuo
most popular lecturers on foreign llnyford; treasurer, Robert Gorman dean in 1089, upon the retirement of
Dmiii William 11. Mot/Jer.
relations.
and Richard Lonsdale.
Kappa Phi Kappa
Inducts Members
Authority on Foreign Relations
To
Address
Regional Conference
Chirk
M
K'ichelbci'ger,
widely
known authority mi internal ioiuil affairs, will address the X.S.F.A. regional conference during the linill
unci I bniiquet loniorriiw night at
7:00
Miirgaret
Huwi
nnd
Lewis, seniors, have been appointei
lock. As nation.:| director of the
assistant* in the college English Lengue of Nations association nnd
department for the your I (Kill .'IT.
Dr. Hi'iibiiehiT, president, announced
I his week.
Miss IIHWCS nnd Miss Lewis will
conduct quiz seel ions nnd correct
(hemes and give general assistance
in the Knglish department in addition in currying on work for the
muster's degree.
Miss linwes, ii resilient of Jordan,
\ . V.. is a member of Sigiilini
Luiulis. sciiiiu scholastic society, nnd
of ( hi sigina I'lieln sorority. Miss
Lewis, of NilruInfill Springs, has par
licipated in college dramatics, and
is H member of Music council nnd
of ( hi Sigma Thctii sorority,
PLAN PEACE GROUP
A Stale college peace society was
planned nl II meeting Wednesday,
with Lillian Shapiro, '.'17. presiding,
following a line of action determined
in a History I I course, A second
meet ing is planned for Tuesday
nl :i; I.", o'clock in room 9.0 of Draper
hall, with Lois Lord. 'Ii7, ill charge
id' the progi'iun. A cuiniuittee was
named to draft a platform for the
organization, headed by Raymond
Hughes. ':i(i. I'erinunciit ollicers are
in be chosen nl Tuesday's inceting.
Students Secure
School Positions
For September
1936
Classes To Have
Revotes Tuesday
At 12:00 O'clock
Nelson Will Take
Fall Admissions
Following Return
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
State College News
Established by tbe C l i s s of 1018
T h s Undergraduate Newspaper of New York State
College (or Teachers
THE NEWS BOARD
KiKL D . E B I B S
Editor-in-Chief
Kappa Delta Rho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
E M M A A. B o o n s
News
Beta Zeta, 080 Madison Avenue, 2-8206
Editor
G L E N N M. UNOXBKB
Associate
Editor
Kdward B. Potter Club, 203 O n t a r i o Street, 2-0424
Faro DEZTEB
Assistant
News
Editor
Kappa Delta Rho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
HABRY QUMAEB
Assistant
News
Editor
Edward B. Potter Club, 203 Ontario Street, 2-0424
V I B O I N U STOEL
Assistant
News
Editor
Alumni Residence Hall, 221 Ontario Street, 3-0137
CAROLYN S I M O N E T
Business
Manager
Gamma Kappa Phi, 280 Quail Street, 2-4144
AN OBSCURITY?
Varsity captains for each year have been traditiona l l y e l e c t e d a t the close of the s e a s o n of t h o p r e c e d i n g
year.
A p p a r e n t l y t r a d i t i o n is i n d i s r e g a r d t h i s y e a r ;
tt c a p t a i n f o r the 1 9 3 6 - 7 b a s k e t b a l l s e a s o n is l a c k i n g .
C a n i t be t h a t n o o n e w a n t s t h e p o s t , or h a s t h a t posit i o n b e e n a b o l i s h e d , or, p e r h a p s , h a s t h e tilling of t h i s
post j u s t been overlooked?
S o m e m e n t i o n s h o u l d b e m a d e of t h o p r o c e d u r e t o
be f o l l o w e d i n c o n d u c t i n g n e x t y e a r ' s b a s k e t b a l l s e a s o n .
Aside from personal interest in the matter,
"A
J u n i o r " communicates to the N E W S , " W h y has there
boon so m u c h s e c r e c y i n v o l v e d i n t h e p u b l i c a n n o u n c e m e n t of n e x t y e a r ' s b a s k e t b a l l c a p t a i n ?
Why hasn't
t h e r e s u l t of the c l o c t i o n b e e n a n n o u n c e d i n t h e N E W S ?
i n t h e p a s t , I u n d e r s t a n d i t h a s b e e n k n o w n a week
a f t e r t h e s e a s o n closes. W h a t i s t h e m a t t e r t h i s y e a r ? "
S o m e o n e s h o u l d bo n a m e d to t h i s p o s i t i o n . I f such
a n a m i n g is n o t f e a s i b l e , a n e x p l a n a t i o n f r o m t h e M e n ' s
A t h l e t i c a s s o c i a t i o n m i g h t lill t h i s g a p w h i c h e x i s t s a t
p r e s e n t in t h e A t h l e t i c p r o g r a m of S t a t e college.
THE SEASONAL SPORT
JOHN DENO
Associate
Business
Manager
Kappa Delta Rho, 117 S. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
Point Discussion
Will Close Today
Student Body T o Resume Debate
Begun On Wednesday Noon
On Point Revision
The regular business before the
s t u d e n t a s s e m b l y t h i s m o r n i n g is a
d i s c u s s i o n of t h e p o i n t s p r o g r a m as
p r e s e n t e d b y t h e p o i n t s y s t e m revision c o m m i t t e e . T h i s is t o b e t h e
final o p p o r t u n i t y for
consideration
of t h e n e w s y s t e m .
The program
will be b r o u g h t to a vote a t t b e close
of the d i s c u s s i o n ,
A
discussion
of
the
proposed
s y s t e m which w a s c o n d u c t e d a t t h e
special
assembly
Wednesday
was
necessarily incomplete due to the
l a c k of t i m e .
However, one alterat i o n was m a d e w h i c h c o n c e r n e d t h o
transposition
of
two
nine
point
offices o n t h e N E W S staff t o t h e seven
point group. W e d n e s d a y ' s assembly
closed w i t h t h e s t u d e n t b o d y still in
t h e c o m m i t t e e of t h e whole.
A r e p r i n t of t h e p o i n t
system
as p r o p o s e d b y t h o c o m m i t t e e follows:
10 P O I N T O F F I C E S
P r e s i d e n t S t u d e n t association
Editor-in-chief S t a t e College News
Efdltor-iu-chief P e d a g o g u e
Editor-in-chief Lion
Manager B a s k e t b a l l
STATESMAN
Many are the complaints t h a t tho
s u b l e t i e s of t h i s c o l u m n a r e m u c h
too s u b t l e . M u s t w e m e n t i o n n a m e s
always? . . . .
tho boys and girls
h a v e r e t u r n e d f o r t h e final s t r o t c h
with d i v e r s s t o r i e s on a n e n j o y a b l e
v a c a t i o n . . , . C h a i r m a n Dciio is
p u t t i n g S t a t e ' s m a i n f e a t u r e to the
fore w i t h H o s t e s s e s A n n e , N i n a , a n d
Elsa as Conference wolcomers. . . .
some
individuals
visited
Niagara
Palls, we h e a r . . . j u s t to o b s e r v e
the scenery, they say . . . a n d the
boys a r e e n j o y i n g D o c ' s c i g a r s . . . .
Jlaniann's stunt a t the p a r t y arouses
o u r i n t e r e s t . . . a s does tho n e w s of
Glsa's foursome over t h e h o l i d a y s
. . . d i d M e O r a w lose h i s g o g g i y e y e s
in a g r o w l e r a f t e r L e n t . . . . M i c k y
is w o n d e r i n g if s h e is b e i n g d o n
r i g h t by. . . . H e - m a n h a s been hurrying someone else's past . . . a n d
Gumaer has the Crist to
resume
s p r i n g a c t i v i t i e s a t 380 . . . in t h e
spring a Young m a n ' s fancy . . .
(also 380) . . . b u t t h e r e were n o
blossoms in U t i c a a s J i m P s i - c d . . .
two scarcest t h i n g s a t S t a t e now
. . . a j o b a n d a bid to I n t e r - s o r o r i t y
. . . a b i t of f e m i n i n e b a c k g r o u n d
m i g h t help t h o s e d i a m o n d b o y s t o m o r r o w . . . ho, ho, h o a x !
dam
w h y t e of y o u ! . . . a n d so, if y o u ' l l
provide the c a u s e , w e ' l l give t h e
answer.
T h e s p o r t of b a s k e t b a l l for 1 9 3 5 - 6 is a closed book
f o r S t a t e college. E v e n t h e l o c k e r room p o s t - m o r t e m s
LiUBiTA S E L D
Associate
Business
Manager h a v o c e a s e d t h e i r r u m b l i n g s , a n d t h e s p o r t s of b a s e b a l l
Delta Omega, 409 W e s t e r n Avenue, 2-0781
u n d t e n n i s n o w o c c u p y t h e c e n t e r of i n t e r e s t f o r s p o r t s
fans.
A n d , the ' b i g l e a g u e ' g a m e s hold their usual
q u o t a of i n t e r e s t w i t h e v e r y o n e .
This y e a r ' s baseball season opens tomorrow with
SPORTS EDITORS
B a r d college i n v a d i n g the C a p i t a l district to meet the
F r a n k J . H a r d m e y e r , C h a r l e s McConville, seniors
Ooewoy d i a m o n d men. S t u d e n t s u p p o r t for a n athletic
t e a m is i t s g r e a t e s t a s s e t . T h i s y e a r w i t h t h e e x c l u s i o n
SOPHOMORE D E S K EDITORS
of g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t s f r o m t h e t e a m , S t a t e will e n t e r
W a r r e n Densmore, Muriel Goldberg, David Smith,
t h e s e a s o n with a s q u a d of m e n w i t h w h o m every
R a m o n a V a n W i e , Sophie Wolzok
m e m b e r of t h e s t u d e n t a s s o c i a t i o n is well a c q u a i n t e d .
T h e 1936 b a s e b a l l s e a s o n p r o m i s e s t o be a d i s t i n c t
' N e w D e a l , ' one f o r t h e u n d e r g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t s , a n d
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1936
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» P O I N T OFFICIOS
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News editor Suite College News
H a s l a g o , t h e ' N e w s ' m o u s e , sucy o u r p r e s e n c e a s a s p e c t a t o r , if n o t a s a p l a y e r . C a n n o t Associate editor State College News
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c a r , ' . . . E v i d e n t l y Lil d o e s n ' t r u s h
association
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i n t o tilings, s h e k n o w s w h a t s h e l y k e s
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Secretary S t u d e n t association
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llnslupss malinger P e d a g o g u e
E d i t o r i a l Board r e p r e s e n t i n g the S t u d e n t A s s o c i a t i o n .
vies for h o n o r s w i t h t h e T e r r i e r of
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Our United States
Subscriptions, $ 2 , 2 5 per y e a r ; s i n g l e c o p i e s , t e n cents.
Delivered anywhere i n the U n i t e d S t a t e s . E n t e r e d as
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T H E MAN OF STATE
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P r e s i d e n t D r a m a t i c and Arls council
PBINTBD BT BOYD PRINTING Co., INC., ALBANY, N. Y.
Business m a n a g e r State College News
Associate news e d i t o r s Slate College
(For
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News
Albany, N. Y.
Vol. XX, No. 21
April 2-1, 1930
7 P O I N T OFFICIOS
It Can't Happen Here, by Sinclair Lewis. Doubleday
P r e s i d e n t d o r m i t o r y senate
D e r a i l , -I5S p a g e s . $2,50.
Business malinger Lion
I n t h i s p r e s e n t d a y w o r l d in w h i c h we see d i c t a t o r i a l C a p t a i n s (i. A. A. t e a m s
' h o t s p o t s ' w h i c h h a v e b e c o m e s u c h t h r o u g h t h e d o m i - Assistant m a n a g e r b a s k e t b a l l
Most of t h e G r e c i a n a c t i v i t i e s of
n a n c e t h e r e of d i c t a t o r s in t h e p e r s o n a g e s of M u s - Sophomore desk e d i t o r s State College Hie p a s t week were c u r r i e d on f a r ,
News
solinis, H i t l e r s , etc., t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s citizen may
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campus.
II P O I N T OFFICIOS
r i g h t f u l l y w o n d e r , " W h a t is o u r d e s t i n y , c o n t i n u e d
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Secretary 1). & A. council
HOSTS AND GUESTS
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a m e m b e r of G a m m a C h a p t e r of
S t a t e college t h i s w e e k - e n d a s s u m e s t h e role of boat i s t i c fiction, o u r U n i t e d S t a t e s w i t h " B u z z " W i n d r i p P h o t o g r a p h editor P e d a g o g u e
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K.-ppa D e l t a R h o .
Miss Lloyd is
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i n his d r a s t i c A d v e r t i s i n g m a n a g e r Lion
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s t a b l e v i l l e H i g h school. . . . Psi
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5 P O I N T OFFICIOS
U t i c a on M a y III.
Helen
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s t u d e n t bodies a n d t h e p r o b l e m s of t h e i r college en- from o n e a n d t h e u s e of c a s t o r oil from t h e o t h e r .
Vleo-presltleat Debate council
a n d D o r o t h y t l r i l l i n , nlso '.'It's, will
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In all t h e f u r o r of t h e W i n d r i p o r d e r , Lewis tins Vice-president Y. W. C. A,
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be b r i d e s m a i d s , . . . Psi G a m m a a l s o
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r e a s u r e r 1), & A.
a n n o u n c e s the e n g a g e m e n t of K a t h a n d W o m a n ' s P o s i t i o n in t h e U n i v e r s i t y . T h e different p a p e r e d i t o r in a V e r m o n t t o w n , a s his s p o k e s m a n , 'I'reus 11 rer Music council
orino Brown, '34, to W n r r c u K e l l y
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cussed successfully in only such a c o s m o p o l i t a n g r o u p t i o n of all t h a t is l i b e r a l .
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nnd Beta Zeta welcomed two now
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hopes t h a t S t a t e ' s s t u d e n t s m a y profit by t h e visit of r e s u l t i n g in t h e choice of one, " B u z z " W i n d r i p , who C o r r e s p o n d i n g secretary Debate council frosh, M a r y P i e r c e und Aileeu H a n Full Members lit' Directory board
t h o d e l e g a t e s , a n d t h a t t h e y a l s o m a y be a b l e on t h e i r m o r e n e a r l y r e s e m b l e s t h e d e c e a s e d H u o y L o n g .
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Anil A K P h i ' s f r e s h m e n will g i v e t h e
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Editor In chief Echo
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Members varsity lentils Irani
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be p r e s e n t e d by the C o m m i t t e e :
d o u b t e d l y a n e x c h a n g e of i d e a s in this f a s h i o n will be w h o is a n o t h e r of Mr. L e w i s ' s " t r e e Women," a n d Lounge conimltlee
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lit or Alumni tjuarti l'l,\
Itesolved: that In cases of reorganl
t h e staff a n d d e c r e a s e t h e h o u r s of w o r k of t h e m e m - Mr. L e w i s is h a n d l i n g e s s e n t i a l l y d r a m a t i c m a t e r i a l President T r o u b a d o u r s
Hilt lull of neiivllli-n, cslabllsliineiil nl now
b e r s for n e x t y e a r in o r d e r t o r e l i e v e t h e m e m b e r s of a n d t h i s m a k e s t h i s book i n t e r e s t i n g and e u i o v a b l e .
constitutions for ncllvliles or e s t a b P O I N T OFFICIOS
lishment of new olllces In aellvllles,
t o o g r o a t a b u r d e n of w o r k . T h e e x t e n t of t h e i r w o r k His s k e t c h e s of m a n y l i v i n g people, p a r t i c u l a r l y of Circulation m a n a g e r P e d a g o g u e
none of these renrgnnl/ailloiis go luln
w a s f u r t h e r e m p h a s i z e d b y t h o p o i n t s y s t e m s u r v e y p o l i t i c i a n s , his t a k e - o f f s 011 p a t r i o t i c s o n g s , his w a r m Spin-is edllor IVilngogin
effect until points have been set up for
w h i c h s h o w e d t h a t t h e N B W B e d i t o r i a l staff s p o u t a f r i e n d l i n e s s t o w a r d s his own V o r m o n t e r s , a n d t h e im- P e d a g o g u e literary staff
encli olllce by the Point System HeCom F o r 11 in hoard
vision cominlllee of 11 in 1 year, or If
g r e a t d e a l m o r e t i m e in i t s w o r k t h a n m o s t of t h e m e n s e p r o p o r t i o n of r e a l i s t i c , r e v e a l i n g s a t i r e a d d much Editorial and business staff
there be 110 such cotuinlllee Hint year,
b o a r d s a n d c o u n c i l s affected b y t h o p o i n t s y s t e m .
Art ami literary shift' I,Ion
to t h e v i v i d n e s s of t h e n a r r a t i v e ,
by Myslinulii In accordance with the
Clius r e p o r t e r
principles of Ihe Point System.
THE NEWS STAFF
Associated Golle6iate Presr
Oollebiate Di6est
BOOKS:
a. z. . . .
F.E.D.-
GRECIAN GAMBOLS
ISSUE EDITOR
Fred E. Dexter
vo.um.iv
•NATIONAL
COLLEGE NEWS IN
PICTURE
AND
PARAGRAPH V
IMUC *p
& r?"
jwhL
Jjttp
' t
v ••%&
-f^, w*
A FRESHMAN A T jd, former state legislator Thomas D. Fletcher last
•** month entered the University o( Chattanooga, where he plans to earn
his B. A. degree when he's 62. A lawyer for 16 years, Mr. Fletcher said:
"I hope to he much better in my profession as a result of this training."
He's the oldest member of his class, and the only one with whiskers.
D OWBOAT "" XI SERVICE was in>
stituted at Marietta (O.) College
when flood waters made other forms of
transportation impossible.
Additional
flood pictures on bac\ page.
1 X
*+
O Q R M ia quite an item in
:fr" discus throwing, i, and
Dwight Scheyer, Washington
8«ale College, demonstrated
almost perfect form when he
heaved the platter 150 "
and a aches in a dual
with the Unrweity of
fornia.:,
sw^4
fej
tfX4
(
t f *
(&*1
!
\) \
••i--\
i
1
VV
Y\/E demand our bonus now,"
vv
members of the Veterans of
Future Wars are telling their mem'
hers of congress through "posts"
organised on more thak. 99 college
campuses. Here's Lewis Jefferson
Gorin, Jr., national commander and
organizer of the first post at Prince'
ton University. AdiUitwMj photos
wipagia.
1 /*"'
1
: •
Page 2
.^T.ATFj..{:0.LTi<Rfif!i,KEW.3. A P R I L 24,, 1 9 3 6
-••
u,n,.rfT~-nr™^ry<rnrrrT--~\
STATE COLLEGE NEWS. APBIL 24. 193,6
ill./
Stai
I
The Und«
K I E L D. EH
Kappafg
EMMA A.
Belt
GLINN M.
Fim
Edward <
DtamtMKappafB
HABIT QVUA
Edward
VIRGINIA 8 l
Alumni
CiBOLYN 8111
Oamma
JOHN D E N O . . .
Kappa D
LAUEITA
Snj.
" I AUGH JT OFF!" The seridusness that,
*"* has for rhany years dominated the work of
campus workers for peace has been forced to
take a back seat these days by the nation-wide
acclaim that followed the Princeton bull-session inception of the Veterans of Future Wars.
The parent organization has fostered the establishment of "posts" on more than 90 campuses,
and these have given birth to such off-shoots as
the Association of Gold Star Mothers of Veterans of Future Wars (now called "Home Fire
Division" by some), the Foreign Correspondents
of Future Wars, die Conscientious Objectors
of Future Wars, and groups demanding payment
of future social security. Texas' Rep. Maury
Maverick has announced that he will introduce
a bill to meet the demands of the V. F. W
FOR
S SAKE
HARD OOiNQT In.
tense studying puts
an added burden on
digestion. Smoking
Camels eases the strain
—restores your pep—
and definitely promotes good digestion.
CAMELS
mf-
Smoking Canwls a Mtasaitt Way
to Enoovurago and Aid Digoation
Delta <
/
3 *
-•
s
••;
Hurry, worry, and strain tend to
interfere with normal processes of
digestion — actually slow up the
flow of the digestive fluids.
It is a scientific fact that smoking
Camels helps to keep digestion on
its proper course, through restoring and increasing the flow of the
fluids necessary to good digestion. Dine well! Smoke a Camel!
..•'•.**
Frank J. E
I
Warren Den
Rag
I,
ti
G
Published ev<
Editorial Boan
Subscriptions, I
Delivered anyw
second elaaa mi
You sense a comforting "Kft," a
reeling of well-being, as 70a enjoy
the delicate fragrance of your
Camel.
Camels open a new world of
pleasure, where mildness and rare
flavor reign supreme.
You can smoke Camels steadily.
They never get on your nerves or
tire your taste. Camels set you right!
C w H t U . Ut». «• J. ttmHi
.
" f «
•
TO. Co.. 1
,M.C.
fflmrmwzaaag
•
••f^^UK
m
PUNTED BT BO
: ' * * & > ' •
^ ^ K ^ ^
Vol. XX, No. 2
•i-ifeyi
£*•.: ".,,'SJ^: : ; '''':
•test
II
State college
and will enter
Regional confo:
colleges. Stud*
gate, Vassar, (
others are amoi
round tables o)
studont bodies
vironraents. Ai
are Peace, Sex •
and Woman's I
phases of thes
cussed succcssft
as will bo prese
In behalf of I
welcome to all
hopes that Stat
the delegates, a
return to lake
merits of this i-o
to similar gathe
But aside frc
gations of State
of the discussic
institutions of 1
this distinction
edge of the top;
Our student as|
who havo valut
gostlons which
sessions. At tl
of theso stude
through econoin
foronco center <
students to ntt
and be among
the groups,
And, aside frt
tho porsonal a
makes possible,
porsonal rolatlo
and its antivitit
doubtodly an m
equally as valut
groups.
Our campus
most favorable
delegato to the
has brought us
said than tbli:
extent its sucee
A conscientious objectors protective organization to insure better prison conditions and bonuses for families of future war objectors is
being urged by Phil Monypenny of Washington
University (St. Louis).
Association of Future Gold Star Mothers of the
V. F. W. are actively supporting the activities of their
"sons." It was founded at Vassar, but an official
release from that institution disclaims the honor.
*J|*sKl
THE WINNER! Kelly
Pernio, first in the Indianapolis Classic
says:"SraokingCamels
during and after meals
goes a long way inhelping to keep my digestion ingood shape."
45 Fanned in 36 Innings
TTO SPEAK of University of Chicago athletics is to
* speak of heroes rather than of teams. Currently it
is Jay Berwanger in football, Bill Haarlow in basketball. On two successive afternoons in the spring of
1931 it was Roy Henshaw, short and slight product
of Chicago sandlots. Roy took the. mound for the
University of Chicago basehall team against Minnesota and polished off the
Gophers in a doubleheader; the next day the
team was Indiana, likewise
polished off by Chicago in
two games in one afternoon, The record books
showed that Pitcher HenAV V ™^W
1 shaw had fanned 45 men
in those 36 innings.
This was really worth
1 -\
-~r • M
setting down, but for Roy
\&
' \ ^.
MM:amiWm, Henshaw the two afternoons were almost lackadaisical. He had always
fanned out batters with the greatest of ease for three
years with Chicago. One season it was 92; and that
same season he averaged five hits a game.
Such Big Ten splendor could not long pass unnoticed by the Chicago Cubs. In 1932, Roy left college to try out with that noisy and periodically bril
liant club. His college education having been satisfactory on the diamond, Roy gradually grew to lustre
as a Big Leaguer. This year the ex-collegian may renamed in a breath with the diciest of Deans himself.
*»r
b m i I'd«
ACCOMPLISHED HORSEWOMAN Helen Franks, Kappa
f » Delta at Alabama Polytechnic Institute, takes her champion over
a jump on the campus riding course.
W
A R Y CORZINE was rated by her
lv
* junior classmates as one of the topranking beauties in an election staged at
TeaasChristian University,
•f. »>v
'MS
THE FLARE of the
welding arc climbs
to a temperature of
•700° I Dan Rafferty,
master welder, says:
"Smoking Camels during and after meals
helps my digestion."
ymi
Hii
l» .js3ir»
i-
g*fc*
*MfimJ&k#fi^
^if^^wn
it
A RARE PLEASURE. Leisurely diners enjoying the continental amine at Jacques French
Restaurant, nationally famous cafi in Chicago.
Here soft lights and impeccable service give
the perfect setting for such dishes as Baked
"Bah" to Athlete's Heart
TUB
fc-.:t^
! \JA
"•
At the stuc
noon, tlie Niw
lowering of tl
offices,
The NBf*Jx
the staff and d
burs for next }
too grotttjB]
was furf
which
Kreut (It
^•.i-^*(^«i(*l»Wf,,:;
WmBbm
m
•«jjjfer-.-4gt5
A SCIENTIFIC question that has a bearing on the
case of Roy Henshaw, and those of a thousand
others named in college athletic hooks, has ken
settled, in a measure, by Dr. William G. Leamon of the
University of Pennsylvania. To the query: What
about athlete's heart? Dr. Leamon, in medical terms,
replied: nothing. The terms; heart-strain is not pos
sible in a healthy heart; participation in athletics doe."
not predis|Tose to early development of a cardiovascular disease. Dr. Leamon's conclusion has been supported by Boston scientists and with proof that colege athletes live longer than average men.
Oysters a la Jacqutt and other specialties of
the house. And Camels add the final touch to
dining. "Camels are most popular here," Jacques
himself observes. "They are clearly the favorite
with those who know fine living."
TUNE INI
CAMEL CARAVAN WITH
WALII* OKEEEE
OEANE JANIS • TED IIUSINC
G U N CSAV AND THE
CASA LOS|A ORCHESTRA
v r «•'•'-•
1 1
Tu«Mia|r*iuiThun<l»r9 p. m. S- S. T,. S p. M. C. S. T.,
9:JO p. m. U. S. T.,
S;S0|». m. r>. S . T . - O V M
WARC-ColiiakM NMWWfc
COSTLIER
TOBACCOS!
1
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1
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Issue W
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Page 2
STATE J20LLEOJBJiEW8,JLEBIJL2i^ia3fi
STATE,aQLLEO-E NJIWS..AP.BH4 24.
Bi
Ttat Uadtrj
—
—
|
XABL D. E B
Kappa
Elf HA A. Bool
Beta
GLENN M. UNC
Bdward B.
ti
fkKD DEXTEB.
Kappa D
HABIT GTJMAEJ
Bdward B.
VlMINIA 8T0EJ
Alumni Rei
OAEOLYN SIMOI
Oamma :|
JOHN DXNO. . J
Kappa D
LatnuTA SELDL
Delta C
> •
I
I
1
I
I
State college
and will entei
Regional confe
colleges. Stud'
gate, Vassar, i
others are amo
round tables o
student bodies
vironments. Ai
are Peace, Sex
and Woman's ]•
phases of theij
cussed successf<
as will be pres^
In behalf of I
welcome to al5
hopes that Stat
the delegn!
return to lake
merits of this ec
to similar gathx
But aside fn,
gations of Stati
of the discussl*
institutions
this distinction
edge of the topj
Our student as
who have valui
gestions which ]
sessions. At t
of these studi
through econon
ference center
students to att
and be among
the groups.
And, aside fi
the personal -i;
makes possible
personal relatlc
and its activiii
doubtedly an e
equally aa vain
groups.
Our campus
most favorable
delegate to the
has brought ui
said than this
extent its succi
•
Tli
At the Mil
noon, the NEW
lowering of t!
offices.
The NEW§ b
the starr and (,
hers for r
too great
was furt
which slid
great dei
boards ai
M freahnun report'
ARJOftll
E«HIT.
er for the University
of Toledo's Csmptu
CollctuM, climbs a rail
road watchman's l o w
er to get bis impressions of the tfudents
that put beneath his
pftxh eviiy ibjr,
COFTBALL has atj ° tracted hundreds of
women athletes at the
University of South'
ern California, where
tournament leagues
have been formed to
provide inter < team
competition for the
diamond minded co*
edf.
DEMONOCLEDA.J.Fiti
*** gerald, champion Cambridle University (England)
high hurdler, doesn't give up
bit eyrghaa when he enters
.-piafci^tt^siisasijie,
BjBJBJPJBJIlIra SBBHWIiill^wi'iimmillliiiiii
wmm,
,-^Jmm.
V-'iMr-'iltilmr^''
J]
W B M M k l
&X4TJLCQLLEGENEWS-APJilL 24.1936
mmmmmmmmiiiffimmim
C*EY
CHU, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute sophomore,
1
experiments on white rats in an effort to determine the part
the thymus gland plays in the economy of the human body.
JUDGE, YOUR.IMPOSSIBLE
HERE, YOU TRY
OFFSPRINGS BEEN SHOWING
THIS PRINCE
ME METAL PIPES IN YOUR
ALBERT. AMO
COLLECTION). rT BITES MY TONGUE YOU'LL POBCET
WHAT THE WORD
JUST THINKING ABOUT
*BITE '
THEM
RED FAULKNER, Rutgers' diving ace,
was second only to Princeton's Harry Cranston in the fancy diving events at the Intercollegiate Swimming Association meet. He
gathered 99.68 points, while Cranston piled
up 103.79 points.
,
KJ AAIHATTAN MADNESS is the
chosen by Carroll Siskind, College of the
City of New York student, for his prize entry
in this week's PICTURE OF THE WEEK contest.
Five dollars is paid the winner of each week's
contest. Send your entries to: COLLEGIATE
DIGEST, P. O. Box 471. Madison, Wis.
lvl
1
I
I
.>•'
Alice Lois Kelly, Kappa
QUEEN
Kappa Gamma, reigned over
the West Virginia University junior
prom.
OEAUTIES Martha M CHIIi*-* cuddy, Rebecca Kibby and
Marion Bartlett are the three leading contenders for honor positions
in the University of Vermont's
yearbook, The Ariel,
ANNIVERSARY - - This
''week the University of
Buffalo's school of pharmacy
celebrates the *oth anniversary of its founding and at the
same time the conclusion of
50 years of teaching in that
department of Dean Willis G.
Gregory (Itft). Foster Hull,
home of the department, is
shown above.
r \ E A N Robert E. Doherty, head of
*-* Yale's engineering school, will be'
come Carnegie Institute of Technology's
third president when he takes office in
June.
D i i k p T Inivpr«jif V
Chartered in 1839 as York Academy, Duke University is
L-/UIVC W i l l V 5 I 0 1 wy
^^ operating under its fourth change of name since that
time. A Methodist Episcopal Church school, its largest gift came from the tobacco king whose
name it now bears, Value of its endowments and buildings totals approximately fifty million
dollars. The university maintains too scholarships, ami makes student loans in excess of $71,000
annually.
i
W ARGUER1TE C08WELL, the only woman member of the Los An<
*V* jpfc, j u n i o r College track team, runs the loo-yard dash in 11 seconds,
hurls the discuss better than 145 feet, She's trying for a place on the Olympic
team,
I JNIVERSITY OP MIAMI students turned out en masse when the General Motors Parade
V of Progress, a worldVfair<on'wheela now touring the country, paid a courtesy visit to the
campus, Here a group if examining one of the giant streamlined transports in which the ixposi'
tion travcli.
l a y •r WMtMwraTM . n ,, r , ,. a ^,i ) -,, M i^ wtWM i IM , ) ,„,., ! „,, lB n,i M ^a.
'mmm*.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
MM:
mmmm ••
iSf-iit
Page 9
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
«>—aMBCTUI«1<il'IHI1lM*»'*
ili
•Viikrfi
I ' I ' •'•
f t EMOH* W. Cfcw pmnsjd I.
^ZufaofOilumlmtowmtnf
i iftfwund class title at the landI
.annual mtercoDffjlte meet belli I
at iTinoeion university.
mm
Volume IV
NATIONAL
COLLEGE NEWS IN PICTURE AND
PARAGRAPH-
«**»
T H E "SILVER STANDARD" is the chief concern of Edna
1
Ferrell, Radcliffe College graduate student, who is shown ,
measuring silver salts in solution with the photroriic nepthelometer, a new device which has been used only at Radcliffe.
11
'-•S-:
;%:;
I
• ••
;
P A S T RUNNING featured the s j i j n
. * rugby battle between Long Island ^ F N * .
University and the New York
Rugby Club. Bookbinder of L. I. U. '&m: M>
is shown dashing away from h f a j ^ V * * ^
opponents.
*'•*•**:&.
L
_
L .S
AiJ
i
i
'*fky*''
?%0&*z
F!
c re t
T jNIVERSITIES and col*"' leges in eastern United
States were thrown into turmoil when the raging waters
of swollen rivers flooded their
campuses, cut off water and
electricity. Classes became
irregular, and many were
poorly attended because of
difficulty in reaching campus
buildings and because of students' interest in flood activities. Many institutions threw
their buildings open to flood
refugees and aided in then-
I
V)^-^
r* ACTUS JACK John Nance Garner, last winner of the vice-presidential champion*
^ ship match, leads a tough left to the chin of Carl Vinciguerra, Creighton University's light-heavyweight champion now on tour in the east, when the latter paid
the Texas heavyweight a visit in his capitol office.
How comet he Delts have this sudden burst of prosperity?
Simple. They've got one of those Metermiser
Frigidaires
Dick Forman, Amherst football
star," entertains the children housed
in Amherst's gymnasium while
flood watersravagedtheir homes.
Cornell's Provost R.
A. Mann aided New
York and Pennsylvania
commissions when they
met in Washington to
discuss flood control
U / A L T WOODS,
™ goalie of the University of California
at Los Angeles' Pacific
he new Frigidaires are even more economical in operation and the freezing capacity is
increased by the new Metermiser — made
possible by the fact that General Motors has
resources great enough to carry on a program
of constant improvement— and manufacturing capacity great enough to provide these
improvements at low cost.
f-
GENERAL MCTOIS
MarshallCollty (Hunttngmn, W, Va.) had
totomkk
boats far Ma students when the v a t * eueadasadakt
casjsjwa,
Sandy Thomas, Wcakyan Uruversity, was one of the never»tiring
mmm
radio station operators
who kept the nation mfamad of
load cseajatow fa aaMQoawl dtaM.
4 PuMu-Miuded Institution
cuavaourr . rmmm • etaiieteuB > mum • U H U I , caamuc
'J_
SfcJsffcfr-MffflflWH**3
twn %>iMnMmtfmmimm^mmiiii^^
DROVING THAT THE AMATEURS REAILY CAN TAKE IT, Nick
,* Deanovich, University of Wisconsin \f%'pounder, despite injuries came back to
whip Blair Smith in the dual meet with the University of Maryland leather pushers.
('OMHIMT* l>«»W •,h<>u> hy William Vh'ri|ihi
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
Paget
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
le
J»
5', i t
l->
|';ir
;
* r-
'
SmteeCamUb
wwWM
I
MENTAL STRAIN
induces nervous tension—slows down the
digestive functions.
Smoking Camels in*
creases digestive activity—gives you a
"lift." Smoke Camels
for digestion's sake.
Camels set you right!
Camel's aid to
digestion confirmed by Science
Many phases o f modern life—the
hurry, worry, and mental effort—
tend to slow down the flow of the digestive fluids. Smoking Camels helps
release you from this strain on digestion. Renews and increases the
natural flow of the digestive fluids.
Enjoy Camels steadily! They encourage that delightful sense of
comfort and well-being that good
•
•
'
•
•
'ft.
'; B.
' in
is
U
•a,
., •»
»
e!n
m
>f
a.
•c
digestion brings in its wake. Smoke
Camels with meals, after meals, between meals, as often as you like—
for the pleasure of their matchless
flavor1... for digestion's sake-... for
their cheery "lift." Camels set you
right! You can smoke as many as
you please. Camels never get on
your nerves or tire your taste. Turn
to Camel's costlier tobaccos today.
as
kg
b,
»f
be
re
?•»
in
n»y
U—tHrtt. I—, S. t. MnwtUm ttk. C».. W*lm-mitm. U. V.
tj
';
er
METHOD U S E D .
Credit for paving the
way for the discovery that Camelt promote digestion goes
to Pavlov, the great
physiologist. Recent
investigation confirms this beneficial effect of Camels.
M
V.
?,
le
id
in
«t
a"
I7JH
V^
^BBB
(VMi«:utr Vtam Flu*
D O B E R T FROST, newly
* ^ appointed Charles Eliot
Norton professor of poetry at
Harvard University, leaves
Emerson Hall after the opening
of his series of not less than
six lectures.
U / O R L D ' S LONGEST
"* Frank K. Danzig, trunv
peter with Dartmouth College's Green Collegians, performs a speciality number on
the longest trumpet jri the
world.
T H E Drs. Joseph B. Heidler and Harvey C. Lehman
1
of Ohio University (Athens, Ohio) have not yet
attained the stature which would include them in the
current Who's Who with their less active fellow
citizens, hut they have been briskly engaged in a work
that has not been without national recognition. N o
W P A research men, they reported their findings to
the American Association for the Advancement of
Science some time ago.
Dr. Heidler is an associate professor of English
at Ohio, while his colleague, Dr. Lehman, is a
professor of psychology.
Their field, roughly, was
the age of productivity of
literary men. The results,
of more value to psychology than literature, may
be briefly summarized as
follows: the creative writer
would do well, the statisl>. /fi'ullcr
t j C 8 Sil y ( t o 8 t a r t c r e a tjve
writing before he is 45 years of age. That age has
been an average of sound prolificness among 1,670
British, American, French and German authors, the
professors have found. The poets say their most
before the age of 30; biographers are at their best in
the sixties; historians, critics and philosophers in their
fifties: scientific, political and educational writers, and
satirists, in their forties.
The oldster turning out
his first novel at 60 is not
necessarily a senile practitioner in literature, the
report says. Such a one,
figures show, has cornbatted a fact of old age:
change of interest and loss
of motivation,
George
Santayana's Th« Last Pmtun, the professors will
cheerfully admit, is an exception to their findings.
Dr. Miwdu
But, humble scholara, they
readily grant (die exception awl apeak largely of what
history ami tie facta have contributed IB mi* wme
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and.,, Camels I Camels are part of the art of dining. They stimulate digestion. M. Bonaudi, banquet manager of Pierre's, who handles many of
New York's smart "deb" parties, says: "Camels
are by far the most popular cigarette here."
Carnal CmviD with
Waller O'Kcaft, Pcsn«
Unit, T(d Hutinc. Glrn
Gray tnd the CMS Lorn*
A.
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11
Dining de Luxe at Pierre's, N e w York
What will you have? It's pleasant to imagine,
Perhaps Bomb Pohnaht to start, Then Supreme
of Halibut a hi Runt, Braised Lettuce, and Striag
Beans uu Gratia. Then..,a Camel,,.a crisp salad
...a Camel again...and an ice with dimi-tmu
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WHIRLED through
space upside down.
Attractive Vera Kimris, featured artist*
in the New York
hit, "Jumbo," says:
"Thanks to Camel's
aid to digestion, I
can always be sure of
enjoying my food."
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Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
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STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
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C T A I D SENATORS of the labor committee that is now conducting-heafings-on the
*r American Youth Act, a bill to provide work and education for unemployed youth,
listened intently when this delegation of Vassar College students appeared to argue for its
adoption.
\ \ / H E N his motor failed in mid-air over the Los Angeles Junior College
"* campus, Bob Horn, engineering student, piloted his craft to a safe
landing on a busy street near the college. He escaped with only a lacerated
nose.
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Mr- -'W
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( ^ E R A L p ISETT, Occidental College's all-round athlete, is holder of
Vr? the Southern California Conference ioo-yard dash record with a time
of O.Q seconds.
m'U
HES
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JEANNE PERKINS, Kappa Delta from Louisiana
J State University, is now in Hollywood studying
motion picture acting under an award granted her last
month by Paramount,
\
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X/fARGARET ROSSJTER approaches her newly-won
^ V * throne as Hatchet Queeii of Washington University
(St. Louis) escorted by Gene Beare, junior class president,
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cord was estab
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ens of William Wood*
College when she threw
theK-pound#hot4i feel
and ii inches dui int
the Central A, A. U.
meet in Chicago.
• • ; • • ' • ' '
Free Picture for Collegiate .Digest Readers
*0^J* *$$Hk
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A heautifi " x io" original photograph of this
striking la I «ene taken by Frederick Kaeser II
„.„„,..„,.„„..
will be sent free of charge to GOUIUIIAU D K W readers upon receipt of locents
in coins or stamp- ( W«r cost of wrapping and postage.
Address your request to; Picture Editor, CouBoiAriTDioVsT S ^ t ^
W«»- iwcritHnal photograph that is offered
to our reader* is suitable for framing and will make an appropriate wall decoration
NOW COME THE "PROFITEERS OF FUTURE WARS' - Alx>ve is shown the organization meeting of the Profiteer* of
A ND
Future Wars of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Say the organizers: "We will lobby in Congress for payment in advance of profit*
from contracts-a*yettO'k"let for the war supplies of future battles andragainst payment of bonus to veterans of the future wars and a pen'
sion to gold star mothers of the future wars, We are not going to be taxed to death."
*Mir;;".
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STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
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STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
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• AUTHOR: fted V: fcJtrion.
AN
University of Wisconsin 'j#, hat jtut tnished
writing a picturefarWarner Urn*,fcuedon
the musical comedy work of «uch orjpnisitteni a* WiKontm'* Haresfoot and Princeton's Trianitle Clubs. Because of his experience.* with studio officials in the writing and
planning of a collegiate movie, we believe he
is moat capable of discussing the why of
Hollywood 9 - portrayal of college life.
Editor.
'
INDIAN P E A C H
PTPB IS ONE OF THE
jpt/oorrcs IN MOOR.
COLLECTION, ISN'T IT,
CAODV?,
T
By Fred W . Pederson
f^OLLEGE students invariably sneer at Hollywood's
^ celluloid conceptions of their life, conceptions in
which ukeleles and saxaphones play more important roles
than textbooks, fraternity houses resemble royal suites
at the Ritz, and professors croon while leading the class
in the latest dance rage.
I can remember when I shared in the general indignation. "Why can't those guys ever produce a real, honestto-gosh, down-to-earth picture of undergraduate life.7"
I used to ask myself. Having recently been one of'"those
guys", I din cite several reasons why college pictures
are as they are and perhaps always will remain much as
they are.
k b A U
YES, THE CALUMET *
IS ABOUT THE ONLY
DECENT MEMENTO
OF OUQ UONQ/JSELES^
AND BLOODY INDIAN
>-» WAOS _
r
r
\
TT SEEMS THAT
REDSKIN
lANO V*tftE HELD
1THE CALUMET
I A N INVIOLATE
SYMBOL OF
_,
PEACE
4J&*
OfcC-WMD DUUUFHON OF
I GUESS THE NO INDEED, SON. PA. IS SO
FRAGRANT, COOL, AND
DAY OF PEACESOOTHING, IT MAKES ANY
PIPES IS RNST,
1 PIPE A PIPE O F PEACE
E H JUDGE?
The minute you light up PA.,
you know you've met as cool and
mellow and fragrant a tobacco as
you'll ever want. No other tobacco
is like it Prince Albert charms
away your cares—brightens the
long hours of study. It is "crimp cut." That makes
cooter smoking, keeps pipes sweeter. P. A. does not
bite the tongue. It's a national favorite. Read ooropen
invitation to all college men to try P. A. without risk.
"Youth, Music, Love, Gaiety, and Laughter—7ieverbool{s
The average theater-goer associates youth, music, love, purists. He holds his job by the amount of black ink he
beauty, gaiety, and laughter (never books) with college can put on the company ledger, not by the number of
life, and consequently expects to see these elements in a artistic hurrahs he is able to arouse.
college picture. Thefilmproducer, whose natural showmanly preference' lies more in the direction of snappy
. dialogue and dance routines than classroom dignity, ^JOR can alumni, no matter how perfectly they con*
knows this and is prepared to meet the demand. His * ^ formed to the collegiate pattern of life in prepictures are intended for thefilm-goingpublic as a whole, dtploma days, he expected to defend undergraduate
and not solely for a few hypercritical students. For this realism. A year off the campus and the average alumnus
reason most collegefilms,outside of the annual football is more apt to remember the good time he had at suchand-such Christmas formal, the weekend of the Purdue
epic (for which I offer no apologies), are musicals.
game, or in the Mask & Wig show rather than the fact
Producers feel, and perhaps rightfully, that they are that during exam weeks he ordinarily lost ten pounds and
giving the great mass of theater-goers What they expect. annexed a few grey hairs. It is the same with college
A painstakingly produced picture based on college life as grads in a studio conference. Confessing no serious
it actually is might be a dismal failure. We college 'people intent, they strive to put as much entertaining frivolity as
might not even appreciate it. After all, twentieth cen- possible in the scenario—dramatizing college life never
"5t*iry pioneering, especially in the cinema, comes a bit was meant to be a sad task.
expensive, and the producer, if he wants to stay in busi
In preparing any college story it is amazing to discover
ness very long, must keep his eye on box office grosses, how very readily all college types, both real and imagnot on the embittered criticisms of a few collegiate inative, lend themselves to caricature. The Joe College
freshman; the cross Dean, a perfect heavy in every case;
the co-ed-heroine, usually portrayed as a sweet, delectihie
Dream Princess; the hard-boiled football coach, always a
character builder; the towering Adonis who plays fullback and causes feminine hearts to flutter; and as for the
absent-minded professor—pick up any college comic
magazine and you'llfindplenty of jokes about him.
• l « N . « . I. S»m«M« Tab. Co,
When one takes into consideration the natural tendency
toward exaggeration for dramatic elfect in presenting these
characters, it is little wonder they appear as they do on
the screen. Realism doesn't seem to have a place in a
college picture. And for this reason college pictures
always have been and, I am afraid, always will be designed to please the eye and ear and not provide food for
cerebral meditation.
\\/EARING A CORNELL JERSEY, Lou Little, Columbia s
** mighty mentor of the gridiron, kneels on a massive football ashe is initiated into New York's exclusive Circus Saints
and Sinners Club.
-**
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p APTAIN Jo* CWick this year»leading the Holy
^ Croat Collage nine in a jfVgame schedule to retain the Eastern Collegiate championship it won lest
year by winning M out of ») names,
LJELEN BACLAWSKI, Rhode Island State College
* * junior, is the honorary cadet colonel of that institution's R. Q, T. C, corps,
CETH LOW Junior College students have been
V making all sorts of appeals to the electorate to
•top the move to discontinue] their college, now a
part of Columbia University. Robert Burton (right)
if Mown making a radio addr«§*! m New York fHm»
NIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN'S swimming coach Mat
U
Mann use* this newly-invented electric pacer to train his
water protegesforBig Ten competition,
Q ^ ^ « , « I I n U / A r e i t - i r Seventh oldest college in America, Brown was established as Rhode
t 5 r O W n U n i v e r s i t y j , ^ College iniToi to "preserve in the Community a Sue/
cession of Men duly qualify d for Discharging the Oftces of Life with usefulness V reputation." College waa
given its pmcnl nam in 1804, in rattan of a g g W $f,ooo f r o m N « ^ a r o i w j J f t * » J ^ J M
approximately so acres (including *•«*«*• CoU«gf, the women, division of the university), it .-as 14 raw
dence halls, with land, building and attuctura being valued at approumstely |f,<m,TM.
cauMi*?* 9mm itasD kjr Mian*** A«w imisi
.
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^
^^a^!w.TtT!llffffr^™^^fBr1r
HEN politically dissatisfied students of the National University
in Athens, Greece, attempted to force other students to join their
political movement riots resulted that threatened to spread unrest
among the entire populace.
K/JARJORIE CAMPBELL (above) reigned as
'*•** prom queen at Denison University, the
same weekend her sister, Jean, ruled over the
Western Reserve University prom.
I
I
"M
O W ITS THIS WAY." Princeton's
1>f
Prof. Frank Fetter, now visiting profeasor at the University of Illinois, explains to
the senate interstate commerce committee that
the present steel code legalized a system which
has always been "a shady and doubtful practice."
NJORTH CAROLINA'S Harry Williamson
A
^ breaks the tape to win a Madison Square
Garden i.ooo'yard run in the time of 2:13.5.
T o t : tVhat's the idea of Casper using a bicycle?
Dot: He just heard that it isn't safe to ride without Knee-Action
cydrL
Imost everyone knows that Knee-Action
has greatly increased the comfort of riding,
but not so many know that it is an important
contribution
to safety. Not so many
know, either, that you can have the benefits
of such improvements because they are manufactured by General Motors in such quantity
as to bring the cost within reach of all.
GENERAL MOTORS
A Public-Minded Institution
ANDON'S THE MAN! - - At least he is soforas the collegians who attended Colgate's
L
model Republican convention are concerned, for they nominated the Kansas governor for
the presidency at their convention. James Wadsworth was picked as his running mate.
CIILVMOLLT • I'UNTIAC • OLDSMOIIILK • ill ICK • LA SALLE • CADILLAC
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
To Sponsor
State Debaters M.A.A.
Men's Intra-Mural
Attend Meeting Track Competition
U n i v e r s i t y of Buffalo
Is
Host
T o Annual Forensic Assembly
This W e e k - E n d
The annual i n t r a m u r a l track nicot
will be held at four o'clock, May 14,
on the Western avenue Campus under
the sponsorship of the Men's Athletic association.
There will be a
meeting of all interested men a week
from today iii room 200 at. noon to
discuss various points that are yet
unsettled.
The events this year will be the
100, 2130, 440, 880, the mile, two
mile, and the 880 relay. The field
events are the shot put, high jump,
broad jump, and the discus throw.
Each class will be restricted to
two eut ries in "a eh event to eliminate the crowding that was prevalent
last year.
It is pointed out, however, that all will have a chance to
participate in the class eliminations
which are to be directed by the following class managers: William Torreus,
'3D;
Thomas
Ryan,
'.'18;
Thomas Median, ' 3 7 ; and William
Fullagar, '30. The officials will be
members of the faculty.
The men in college who are expected to defend their crowns are
John Ryan, the 100 yard dash;
Thomas Harrington, the 220; Joe
De Russo, the two mile; the class of
'37, the 880 relay; Thomas Meehan,
high j u m p ; Joe La Graff, the broad
j u m p ; and Sob Albrochl, the discus
throw.
The winner of the meet last vear
was the class of '37 with '38,' '36
and 'lili trailing in that order.
Six members of the varsity debate
team and Debate council will represent State college this week-end at
the annual New York Slate Debaters'
assembly, which is being conducted
in Buffalo.
The
University
of
Buffalo is the host college for the
• convocation. Last year State college
entertained the s t a t e w i d e forensic
representatives.
The schedule for the Debaters'
assembly consists of committee meetings last night; election of officers
and the reading of a message sent
by Governor Herbert II. Lehman,
this morning; meeting of committees
to organize bills this afternoon; and
the voting on the bills and adjournment tomorrow morning.
The delegates from State who will
attend the conference include: Ralph
Airmail, president of Debate council,
Jeanne
Lesnlek,
membcr-at-large,
seniors; Robert Benedict, secretary,
J o h n Murphy, member-at-large, Lester Rubin, treasurer, and Evelyn
llamann, juniors. These representatives left yesterday and will slay at
the Hotel Statler while in Buffalo.
About twenty-five colleges will be
present at the Debaters' assembly,
one of the founders of which is Dr.
Harold \V. Thompson, professor of
English. The colleges in the capital
district sending delegates are St.
Rose, Skidmore, and Union.
A t this assembly committees prepare bills on the subjects of crime,
constitutional amendment, and higliway safety.
Sub-committees comThe State tennis team makes its
posed of candidates for election to seasonal debut Saturday afternoon
Debate council assist the representa- at 2:30 o'clock on the B.P.I, courts
tives in the preparation of material. in the first of a six match schedule.
Their work on these committees will Since the
Engineers' team
was
count in their eligibility for council. weakened to some extent by that
Altnian is being advanced by the Inig-a-boo, graduation, the State vetState college delegation as a potential eran racqueteers are confident of a
candidate for the office of speaker win to start the season.
of the Assembly. The three chairDue to the inclement weather, this
men of the bills committees, Altnian, is I lie first week of practice for the
Benedict, and Rubin, are bring put local prides of the racquet.
The
.up for chairmen of assembly com- small squad has had just four days
mittees.
to practice for their initial contest.
Mr. Louis C. Jones, instructor in
The first five men who will make
English, and varsity debate coach I he trip are the veterans Captain
will attend a meeting of New York George Decker, Frank Hardmeyer,
State debate coaches.
and Kdward Kramer, seniors, Marry
Wheeler, '37, ami Harold Calm, '38.
The sixth man for this match will be
PUBLISHES BOOK
cither Richard Margison, '30, or Les.Mr. 'I'. (I. Uergin, professor of
ter Rubin, '37.
.romance languages, is the author of
a book which is the critical study of
CLASS TO MEET
:a modern Italian novelist. Luciano
Zoceoli,
Tlio regular Tuesday noon cub
The book, written in Italian, is class of the S t a l e college NEWS will
being published in Atlriti. Italy, in have its Him] meeting of (be year
monthly installments in the maga- Monday at 12:00 o'clock in room
zine Tempo Nostro.
I I I of' Draper hall.
State Will Meet
R.P.I. Tennis Team
In First Match
Former Editor of f News' Deserts
FROM THE BENCH
Bachelor Ranks During Vacation
At last we nre outdoors . . . 1 mean
the ball team . . . Monday saw the
largest squad that ever answered a
coach's trot out at Ridgefield . . .
they were as thick (in number) as
Hies on a piece of candy . . . the
batters could not get n ground ball
out of the infield because, if it was
not fielded, the anatomy of some inspired hid stopped it . . . the weather
is still against u s ; so the men on the
hill are afraid to let them ride homo
" W e d d i n g bells arc ringing o u t " ,
at least they were on Thursday,
April 9, when Dr. William M. Preach,
instructor in education, and Miss
Florence M. Smith, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Smith, 31 North
Main Avenue, were married.
Receptions for the couple have
begun
early, especially
for
Dr.
French. His afternoon education 10
section tendered him a surprise Monday in the form of vnri-colored
streamers bedecked over tables and
blackboards, jelly beans a-plenty,
and a card witli congratulations nnd
" h e l p f u l hints to the g r o o m " . After
a lengthy explanation of the merits
of marriage by the instructor, few
membors of the psychologically ( ? )
minded class failed to take advantage
of his query, " A r e there any questions?".
Dr. and Mrs. French were married
by the Rev. Kenneth Welles in the
Johnny Ryan, the one man outfield, drags them in no matter what
field (hey ride to . . . Young looks
like a dapper dan in that red
sweater . . . be wants to attract
someone's attention . . . Lynch is
living up to press agent notices with
his Huthiun wallops . . . he has that
appearance at ye olde plattere that
pleases one and all. . . . Cullen and
Bob Gorman are also putting their
drives out on the cinder track . . .
Butcher seems to know his way
around the keystone suck . . . he
gets that pill away fast without any
apparent effort on his pari, no
stranger at that spot . . .
If you leave out the mound, first
At a recent meeting of the Girl's
and third base, you know the starting line up as well as the next; one Athletic association, nominations for
next y e a r ' s officers were made, acIf you locker room—chers would cording to Elaine Baird, '30, presigo out for the tennis team instead dent.
The nominees for the office of
of saying that you can beat some of
the squad members, maybe the team president are Elsa Smith and Elizawould be excellent instead of good beth Morozowski, juniors.
. . . this is • a competitive sport so
The other nominations include:
no invitations are extended to you vice-president, Helen Clyde, Ida Jane
. . . you have to prove your worth Hammond, and Elizabeth Strong,
. . . show up or shut up now . . . juniors; treasurer, Phyllis Jobson,
i t ' s up to you . . .
Marjorle Jobson, Irinn
Anderson,
Ed Kramer must be frying out Thelma Miller, and Jean Edgcumbe,
for a ball dodger job at a side show sophomores; secretary, Helen Lowry.
. . . he ducked those foul Hies as Edith
Bailey, Dorothy
MacLeiin.
deft as Sally Rand when he was Ruth Lewis, and Christine Ades,
sharpening up his shots for R.P.I. freshmen; song and cheer leader,
. . . Why Los Rubin wears tennis Phyllis Arnold, June Palmer, and
shorts on flic wind swept plains of Delia Dolan, freshmen.
Ridgefield al Ihis time of year is a
Election of ollieers will take place
mystery to me . . . Hill Baker says
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday
we have another tennis match for
a t a table which will be placed in
the taking . . . 11 seems that some of
front of the (1. A. A. bulletin board.
our leading actors will be missing
Those who have obtained II. A. A.
for the Moving-Up day plays because
credit for at least one sport in last
of the tennis schedule . . .
year's spring program or this year's
Well, prediction time is hero again. fall or winter program are eligible
We'll go out on the limb with this to vole.
one; our lads, we don't know who
they are yet, will come out on top
by two runs in n loosely played eontest . . .There it is . . . PLAY HAW
WUL.
chancel of the Westminster Presbyterian church. Their attendants were
Mr. a n d Mrs. E. B. Van Kleek, both
of whom are graduates of S t a t e . A t
present Dr. and Mrs. French are residing at 397 State Street, but after
May 1, they will be in the " M a y flower Apartments", 6 South Lake
Avenue.
While attending State college, Dr.
French was an active undergraduate.
He
wus the editor of
the N E W S
in
1929, and his fraternity affiliations
included K a p p a Phi K a p p a , national
education fraternity, Pi Gamma Mu,
national
honorary
social
science
fraternity,
and
Gamma
Chapter
K a p p a Delta Rho. Dr. French received his A.B. degree from State in
1929,
and his Ph.D. degree from
Vale university in 1934.
Mrs. French is also a graduate of
State college. She received her A.B.
degree in .1933 and in the following
year her M.A. degree.
Baird Announces
Gift Books Swell
G.A.A. Nominations
Quota of Volumes
For Coming Year
In Hawley Library
G.A.A. Announces
Spring Sport Program
Lutherans Elect
Wildt President
Fli/abolli Wililt. '37. will be president of Lutheran club for next year.
Clean I'ligerer, 'ilii. retiring president, annoiiiieed after elections at
the last meeting.
Other newly elected ollieers include: \ iee-piesiilenl. William Mollenkopf. '3H; secretary, Harriet Pnp11 in ii-r. "AH; lien Mirer, John Seliononberg, "AH; reporter, (ieorge Mallinson,
MS; and representatives lo Inlerreligiotis federation. Miss Wild! and
Catherine Klicn. '.'111.
Vacancies In Faculty Positions
Require Fourteen Replacements
Fourteen members of the present been doing graduate work al Johns
faculty at Slate college will be leav llopkins university, will return to
big their positions for retirement, assume her position as instructor in
resignation, or leave of absence this Kuglisb.
Miss Frances Miller, who
year.
Dr. .\. K, Hrubacher, presi- h.-is I.ecu substituting for her, will
ileal, made lliis announcement tuduy. (leach Kuglish in the Now Jersey
Dr. David Hutchinson, head of Hie I College for Women which is pari of
government department, will be re- Rutgers university.
There are six new placements thai
fired al the end of ilie summer
session. Dr. James li. I'abner, pro have been released by Dr. Hrubacher
fessor of education, has tendered bis up lei date In fill the vacancies.
resignation to lake effect after June
Mr. Miles Abbotl. a graduate of
in order to accepl a position with I'liinn who received his M.A. degree
Gitin and Company, lie will be the al Stale college, will teach in the
editor of their high school textbook French department, lo replace Miss
department and his headquarters and Dobbin, Mr. Leonard Follse of New
residence will be in Host on.
Orleans and Washington, a graduate
Six new leaves of absence have uf (ieorge Washington university nml
l he Chieuyo School of Fine Arts,
been granted to the following:
Miss Helen M. Crooks, supervisor in | w ill s u b s t i t u t e for Mis> Martin.
French, for Kuropean travel ami Coach (1, Klliotl llallield of Union
study in P a r i s ; Miss M. Annette college will take the place of Coach
Dobbin, study al the University of W. Irving O'oewey as a physical eduI'uris; Miss Madeline F. Uilmour, cation man and coach of basketball
assistant professor of librarianship, IIad baseball,
study in graduate work in the library
Mr. Rubor! Rieuow, a graduate of
school at Columbia university; Miss Columbia university witli teaching
Helen II. Halter, supervisor of social experience as a professor in Ohio
studies, study in (lerinany;
Miss Slate university and Union college,
(Irace Martin, instructor in art, study will be an instructor in social studies.
in I'uris; and Miss Ellen 0, Stokes,
Mr. C. Oiirrien Smith, professor of
instructor in mathematics, study al education al (Ieorge I'eabody college,
the I'uiversily of Chicago.
will replace Dr. Palmer. Dr. Smith
Five oilier members of the faculty was superintendent of schools in
will eonlinue their leaves of absence Sliellielil. Alabama, and has made an
for another year.
These include: intensive study of the curricula in
Lulber O. Andrews, instructor in southern colleges and universities,
physics, study al Cornell university; lie will be an assistant professor
Mr. Donald O. Hryaut, instructor in of education and will specialise in
English, also for study al Cornell; courses in administration.
Miss Caroline Lester, study at the
Miss Mary II. White, a graduate
University of Wisconsin ; -Miss Marion of State who is now teaching at I
Kilpatriek, instructor in
English, Onsilctou, will assume the position of
study ut Vale university.
Miss Halter as supervisor of social
M iss Katharine Pelt/, who bus 'studies in Milne.
Page «
The Girls' Athletic association lias
started its spring sports program.
With the coining of warm weather,
three new sports are now offered to
the women of the college.
The following have been selected
as captains: baseball, Phyllis Jobson,
'38, captain, and Jean Kdgcumbe,
'38, assistant captain; volley ball,
Katherine Conklin, '38, captain, and
Grace Vorkey, '38, assistant captain;
and archery, Esther Carlson, '37, captain, and Helen Clyde, '37, assistant
captain.
Council To Present
Coburn Wednesday
The library of Hawley hall lias
recently received a number of books
as gifts, according to Mary E, Cobb,
assistant professor and director of
college library.
A gift from the
history department includes more
than 100 text and work books,
mainly for the use of students in
history methods classes.
Other gifts a r e : " M a r i e
Ant o i n e t t e " by Stefan Zweig, given by
Chi Sigma Theta sorority in memory
of the late Josephine Kirby, ' 3 7 ;
" H a u n t e d B o o k s h o p " by Christopher
Morley and " M e n a c e of F a s c i s m "
by J o h n Strachey, given by Dr. A.
R. Brubacher, president; " A n t o n y "
bv Earl of Lytton, " T h e E x i l e " by
Pearl S. Buck, and " L a s t P u r i t a n "
bv (ieorge Santavana, given bv the
class of 1933 book fund; "Selected
P o e m s ' ' by Robert Nathan, given
by the 1934 Pedagogue book fund;
and " A r o u n d the World in Eleven
y e a r s " by Patience, Richard, and
John Albe, given by the class of 1934
book fund.
Freshmen To Try
For Semi-Finals
Eighteen freshman women have
boon selected from oral
English
classes as possible contestants in the
annual prize speaking contest sponsored by Dr. A. R. Brubacher.
A
semi-final contest will be conducted
Tuesday at 4:10 in the auditorium
and the Lest speakers will participate
in the final contest in May.
The
prize will be twenty-five dollars,
The following students will participate in the semi-finals: Helen
Bifarella. Frances Cannday, Edith
Cassavant. Jeanne Chrisler, Jeanne
(iosselin, Mary llalpin, Kathryn Happel,
Hetty Hayford, Edna Jesse,
Ruth Lewis, Catherine Lynch, Clara
Melcalf, Marion Minst, Mary Nolan,
llutli Sinovoy, .lean Strong, Dorothy
Warren, and Helen Zeman.
TO SOIREE A T T E N D A N T S
The Dramatic and Arl association
At Sophomore Soiree a woman's
will present Mr. Charles Coburn on white bunny jacket was taken by
Wednesday al 3:30 in the Page hall mistake and another shorter one
auditorium, according In Marjorie left iii it.- place. The jacket had no
Stlldenl Council announces the fol- Wheaton, ','ili, president.
inside pocket, while the one exlowing appoint incuts of class stunt
Mr. Coburn is well known as a changed lor it has. Also the one
directors for Movingup Day: Wil- manager anil an actor, and will speak taken laid a larger stand-up collar.
liam Baker, '3(1; Kdward Suiiol '37; on the theatre. lie is the original Will the parties now having these
Flizabelh Appehloiiru, '38; Christine p r o d u c e r of ''Yellow- J a c k e t , " jackets please communicate with the
Ados, ';i!l,
" Master of the Revels," and " T h e Editor of the Nfjws for the return
of the jacketsf
Try outs are now being conducted Rivals." Admission is free.
by I lie various classes lo determine
the students who will participate ill
the stunts during the a fteriuion of
Movingup Day.
After the selections hale been iniulc anil the parts
A Non-Profit Making Enterprise
assigned, actual work on die si mils
will begin.
Special Students' Luncheon 20c
Council Appoints
Stunt Directors
PATRONIZE THE COLLEGE CAFETERIA
Geo. D. Jeoney, Prop.
OPTICIAN!
FREDETTE'*
OMHI I t OPTICAL 5 t R V l C t
Dial 6-1913
"
S-Mlt
Boulevard
Cafeteria
and Qrill
186-800 CENTRAL AVENUE
ALBANY, N. Y.
Page 4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 24, 1936
Lounge It Open
Tor Student Use
N.S.RA, Middle Atlantic Conference Program
Thomas A. M. Henry, Chair- 10:45 Discussion
The program for the convention is
man
The Lounge of Richardson hall, as follows:
to
Colgate University
closed thus far this year except for
12:30 Public Affairs D i s c u s s i o n
6:00 Dinner—Hotel Ten Eyck
special events, is again available for Friday, April 24
Groups—Arthur Northward,
Dr. Frederick
general student use, according to
national president elect of
9-12 Registration, Hotel Ten Eyck 8:00 Discussion: Women in College,
Vary Lam, '37, chairman of the
N.
S. F. A.
Enid Kay, Chairman
11:00 Attend College Student assemLounge committee.
12:45 Luncheon, Dr. Henry T. Moore,
Skidmore
College
bly—N. Y. State College for
The following rules, drawn up by
Skidmore
Academic Freedom, P a r k
Teachers
the committee in conjunction with
Beck,
2:00 Plenary Session
Columbia
Miss Helen H. Morelnnd, dean of 12:30 Luncheon and Opening SesBob Klein, Middle Atlantic
sion—Hotel Ten Eyck
10:00 Dancing at Ten Eyck hotel
women, and approved by Dr. A. B.
Regional Chairman preJohn J. Dcno, Presiding
Brubaclier, president, will govern the
siding
Dr. A. R. Brubacher, President Saturday, April 25
Use of the Lounge for the remainder
Report of Committees and disof the year:
New York State College for 8:00 Breakfast
cussion groups
9:lu Discussion
Teachers
1. No smoking, dancing or cnting.
Adoption of Resolutions
to
2. Use, but do not abuse, the fur- 2:00 Discussion
NSFA Business
10:45
Peace Issues
niture. Maintain a sitting position;
to
7:00 Final Banquet—Clark EichelPeggy
La
Foy,
Chairman
tables are not available as desks; 4.-30 S t u d e n t Government and
berger, director of League
New Jersey College for
waste paper belongs in -waste paper
Campus Affairs
of Nations association
Women
baskets.
Reporter Tells Story of
Unfinished Library Mural
The college 'studes' who invade
the library are asking, " W h a t is
the white painted panel in the
center of the north wall? Is it
another part of the mural?"
After due investigation by the
inquiring reporter, it seems that
the door, which always provided
an observatory location for talkative students, has been removed.
The white scar is the only remaining vestige of its former
existence.
But—and this is important—
starting June first, the mural will
be continued, not only on that
wall, but on the other walls of the
library.
Someone says that these will
create an atmosphere more conducive to study. . . .
\ *-
... she knows
the time of day
. .for downright goodness
and taste... They Satisfy
193(i, LlOCiTT ti MYliKH TCHUICCO C o .
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