State College Choral Concert To Be Thursday

advertisement
State College
VOL.
XX, No. 22
Choral Concert
To Be Thursday
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS, ALBANY, N. Y., FRIDAY, MAY 1,
NAMES APPOINTEES Student Council
Names Officials
For Moving-up Day
Dr. T. F. H. Candlyn Will Direct
Choral Society In Music
Of 16th Century
Chancellor's hull, Thursday night,
May 7, will again be the scene of the
State College Choral society's annual
spring concert. Under the direction
of Dr. T. P, II. Candlyn, the chorus
will present a program of Kith century choral music. The concert is
scheduled to begin at 8:30 o'clock.
Tlie guest artists for the concert
will be the Hinklomnn String Quartet.
Catherine Krien, '.'id. will sing a
lullaby composed by Frances Sludebaker, '30.
The program will consist of the
following pieces of choral music:
" S u m m e r Is A-Coming I n , " 13th
century; " R e s t Sweet N y m p h s , "
Francis Pilkington: " A l l Creatures
Now Are Merry -Minded," John Hennot; " J o h n P e e l , " Mark Andrews:
" 0 Mo, J o h n , " Erie II. Thiman;
" D o w n Among the Dead M e n , " Dr.
T. I''. II. Candlyn; " J e s u , Friend of
S i n n e r s , " Filvanl (Irieg; and " O l a f
Trygvasiui, " Edvard tlrieg.
In addition to the members of the
Music council, the following students
will act as ushers: Katherine Adams,
Betty Haker, Janet Beauregard, Maivina Grossman, Carolyn
Mnttke,
Margaret Mnttison, and Sylvia Weiss,
freshmen.
Tickets for the concert will be
available in the Kotundu of Draper
hall mi Tuesday, Wednesday, anil
Thursday
Tickets for outsiders will
be $1.00. Student tickets will be fifty
cents or exchange of the tax ticket
Club To Conduct
Dance in Commons
Tomorrow Night
Paul Bulger, president of the
student association and member of
Myskania, who announced
the
names of the appointees fur Moving-up Day activities this morning
and who will preside at the .11:10
o'clock assembly.
Students To Vote
On Senior "Mosts"
In Next Assembly
Votes for the " Picliifiniiuc M o s t s "
for the 1037 VctUiyoyut will be conducted next Friday morning in the
Indent assembly, Ruth Edmunds,
'30, feature editor, announced today,
| This is a departure in policy ol
former years when the vote was eon
J ducted in the fall (if the senior year
I'he object of the vole at this
lime (if year is simply tu avoid the
inexperienced vote of next y e a r ' s
| freshmen, and lo include the vote of
this y e a r ' s s e n i o r s " , Miss Edmunds
said. " A f t e r four weeks of college
in the fall, freshmen, with only a
few senior acquaintances and with
little knowledge of each senior's position in the student body, are influenced in their voting by 'less informed' neighbors and the appearance of members of Myskania on the
assembly p l a t f o r m . " Miss Edmunds
added.
The " M o s t s " which will be voted
upon next week include: the most
beautiful eo-ed and the most handsome man, the best dressed man and
woman, the most popular girl and
fellow, the man and woman who have
done the most for State college, and
the miisl versatile senior.
Student Council announces the appointment of Vera Shinners, '36, ns
grand marshal of the Movlng-Up
duy exercises scheduled for Friday,
May 15. In this capacity Miss Shinners will direct the rehearsal in next
Friday's assembly.
She will have ns her assistants the
following class marshals: Michael
Griffin, Mnrjorie Kalaidjiiui, mid
Leonard "Welter, seniors; Frederick
Uyrnes, Ren Lo Grim, and Evelyn
I lamanii, juniors; Joseph LaGrnff,
Mildred
Nightingale,
and
John
Schdiionberg, sophomores; J u l i u s
lliTslikowitz, Joseph Muggleton, and
Kathleen Murphy, freshmen.
The program for the day follows:
the classes will assemble in the
morning, march to the auditorium
where the announcement of officers
fur next year will lake place, ns will
the actual moving-up and the (tipping of the next year's Myskania.
Class speeches will be made by the
following: Frank llardnieyer, ' 3 8 ;
James
V'anderpoel,
'37;
William
Uracil, ' 3 8 ; and Jeanne Chrisler,
'30.
The students will then form
numerals mi the campus in front of
Puge hall, during the planting of
ivy, and the delivery of the annual
Ivy speech by Jayne Buckley, '3(1.
Tlic afternoon is devoted to class
stunts, and the inter-class rivalry
debate. At night, the annual step
sing will lie conducted on the steps
of Draper hall.
Athletic directors for the events
I he afternoon before Moving-Up day
lire: Charlotte Rockow, '30, fur the
women; and Gerald Amyot, 3(i, for
I he men.
Clouthier To Play
For Sorority Ball
At Aurania Club
1936
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
Assembly To Elect New Officers
And Discuss Tax Budget Today
PRESENTS BUDGET
Fred Dexter, '.'ir. member uf
Student Board uf Finance, who
will present the IP30-37 budget to
the student association this morning.
Deno Is N.S.EA.
Region Chairman
Conference Concludes On Saturday,
Adopting New Resolutions
On Peace, F r e e d o m
As a result n( the Middle Atlantic
conference of the National Student
Federation uf America conducted in
the Hotel Ten Kyek, Friday and
Saturday, the delegates elected new
officers, and, following the discussion
groups, passed resolutions regarding
the censorship of student publications, entrance of the U. S, into the
League of Nations, pence, and national youth legislation.
John J. Deno, '37, is the new
.Middle Atlantic president of the
Federal ion, who was elected at the
[denary session Saturday afternoon.
In the absence of Robert Klein, this
year's president from New Yurk university, Thomas Ncblett, president
uf the national organization, appointed Deno in serve as chairman
uf all the sessions, as well as being
in charge of the local arrangements.
The other new officers uf this region
include, Albert De Clue, vice-president, from Colgate university, and
(Ciiiiliiiin il mi IHUII' 3, column - )
Norman Clouthier and his Merry
Madcaps will be Ihc featured artists
nl Intersorority Ball next Friday,
Guests of Newman club will dance
from 0:311 until L':00 o'clock in tlie
to the music of Bill Baker and his
Aurania club. Clouthier is very well
orchestra tomorrow night in the
known and is heard on a daily broadCommons of llawley hall from 9:00
cast over the N.B.C. network and
to 12:00 o'clock. The dance is open
also from station W.T.I.C, from
to all State students, John Deno, '37,
Hartford, Connecticut, from 12:30
general chairman, announced.
until 1 :00 o'clock.
Admission is $.73 per couple and
.Mnrjorie Adams, '30, president of
$.•10 per single ticket.
Intersoi'orily council, has announced
The committees assisting Deno are
the following committee chairmen for
as follows: music, Margaret Hof,
the ball: general chairman, Epsilon
'3(1, chairman, Helen Bifarella, '30;
Betii Phi; flowers, Pi Alpha Tim;
cliaperones, Joseph Ouclotto, '3d,
music, Phi Delta; refreshments, Chi
chairman, Helen Prusik, '30; door,
Sigiun Thcta ; bids, Gainnia Kappa
Thomas Rvan, '38, chairman, Thomas
Phi;
arrangements,
Gamma
Phi
Breen, '37, Charles Kelley, '30;
Sigma; chaperons, Beta Zotu; taxis.
tickets,
Rosemary
Lnfferty,
'37,
Alpha Rbo; programs, Psi Gamma;
chairman, Kegina Barrett, '30, Rosedecorations, Kappa Delta; nod pub
mary Dickinson, '37; decorations,
I icily, Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Rose Fasee, '37, chairman, Dorothy
Tlie weekend festivities will con•Six freshmen women were named tinue with luncheons and house dances
Cain, '38, Robert Gorman, Joseph
Muggleton, Joseph Wells, freshmen; Tuesday afternoon as the ones to on Saturday,
publicity, Edward llulihan, '37, chair- compete for the President 's award
man, Rita Boine, '30, Ruth Reuss, of twenty-live dollars at the annual
'37, Jane Malaney, '38; Moor, Nellie prize speaking contest. These were
Ryder, '3(1, chairman, Donald De- selected after the try-outs, when
Serio, '37, John O'Brien, '38, Ray- eighteen candidates selected from Hie
mond Walters and Gerard Murphy, freshman oral English classes rendered selections in the Page hall
freshmen.
Over campus and roofs, through i hours before the deadline. In the
auditorium. Miss Agnes E. Fulterer,
assistant professor of Fnglish, Mr. cellars and attics, the freshman class following year, three members of the
William <i. Hardy, instructor in will once again swarm, searching for H " ? f ' 3 S . "'.'""v '°"'«<'«« *>«•' ,".l"S''"t
B
Fnglish, and Mr. Funis ('. Junes, in.
'lodged snugly in the wall of a chimney
structor in Fnglish, selected the the elusive mascot ol the sophomore UI1 ,,„, r o ( ) f ut [) rH])L .,. | m j j , vVhil'e
winners.
class, ami disturbing the dust which lowering one uf their number into
The freshmen women who will has lain in peace for a year. Mulivu .the deep shaft, the rope, frayed by
compete are Edith Cassevunt, Jeanne
The second annual banquet of I he ('hrisler, Catherine Lynch, Marion tinn enough is supplied by Ihc live ' the stone edge of the chimney,' broke,
Men's Athletic Association (succes- Minsl, Marie Hinovay, and Jean points in iiiterclass rivalry which I hey It was only by bracing his feet
will be awarded if I be v liml Ihc mas •! against the chimney walls that the
sor lo the Men's In trie mil nil Associa- Strung.
cut, or by the live points (be sopbo-| freshmiui within saved himself from
tion ) will l<e conducted in the college
mores will receive in case tiny fail.
hurtling downward the rest uf the
cafeteria, Tuesday ai 0:00 o 'cluck. !
Myskania, as in past years, will distance.
The result uf this near
The banquet is upen I., all men of the H
-TV
pjjj.
direct
the
mascot
hunt,
having
been
.casually
led
chimneys lo be excluded
college, Mild meal tickets are llfty l ^ e n S I V l O r e
lOHCIll
lelegaled tu act in this capacity by us possible billing places fur the
cents ,1,-rry Amyot, Mo, win proii : F r e s h m a n H a n d b o o k the student council ;il a recent meet- mascot,
;.
Fast year no points wire awarded
nbn direct proceedings.
Ever since 1023, freshman classes for the mascot hunt. Due to a slip
The affair is the brainchild of
A yellow and guld handbook will
Alexander Jadicli, '35, hist y e a r ' s be presented by ihi class of 1038 tu IlllVe been eagerly prying into I lie [up, nut the fault of the sophomores,
iiilra niiiral head. The lirst banquet I lie class of 1040. Compiling the erstwhile forbidden secrets of Stale the door hading In the attic when
was a success in every way and all handbook, traditionally in charge of allege's ventilators, shafts, and lit by- the mascot was hidden had been
who attended were glad I hey went.
the junior class, will be supervised by rinili uf collar passages. Mementoes j lucked, thereby violating one of the
I' struggles ensuing from some lieo rules. Kit lieviug this mascot, how
It should be a gala occasion, Fund Warren Densiuore, editor-in-chief.
will be tasty and plentiful, the talks
Nine ill her members of the class phyte explorer's n I tempt to get ont ever, was uol without its inconvenKOIICTI Mnrgison, '.'17, was
inlensliiigly light, and spirits high. of 1038 lone been appointed by Ileus of a place which lie got into still iences,
Several faculty giioslb will be present, more in aid him as associate editors. grace the winding tmil of Hie iniiseot elected to crawl through the attic,
which in places narrowed down lo u
ready to electrify the audience by Tiny a r e :
Dorolliy Cain, Richard hunt.
To date, only two ehibsca have little iivcr n foot iii height, and bring
Iheir wil.
Athletic awards, botlilCox, I harles llaylord, Muriel Goldvarsity and inlra-miiral, will In' made, berg, Mildred Nightingale, David found the mascot. The class of 103:2 the mascot back. Incidentally, Mar
.•mil managers for next year will bo Miuilh, llamuua Van Wie, Sophie discovered the totem pole mascot in gison was attired in a tuxedo when
u niche beneath Dusted hall only five lie made the excursion.
ainiiiunced,
j Wulzuk, and Floience Zubrcs.
Six Will Compete
For Prize Contest
Frosh To Plow the Dusty Trail
During Annual Hunt For Mascot
Amy ot Will Act
As Toastmaster
At M.A.A. Banquet
Committee Of Whole T o Report
T o Assembly With Point
Work Unfinished
Action on the report of the committee of the whole on the point system, discussion on the $13,000 student budget for next year, and election of student association officers
arc on the program of this morning's
II 110 o'clock assembly.
The committee of the whole, which
met both Monday and Thursday
noons, was apparently deadlocked on
the question of raising the number of
points of Debate council president
from six to seven, and had not finished the ail seriatim discussion of
the system when it voted to rise and
report.
The next part of the assembly program will be devoted to voting for
student association officers,
The
juniors who were nominated for the
office of president are: John Deno,
Harry Gumaer, Elizabeth Meury, and
James Vandorpciel.
The other nominations are: vicepresident, Herbert Drooz, Leslie Knox,
and
John
0'Hrien,
sophomores;
secretary, John Edge, Joseph Leese,
Joseph
Muggleton,
and
Dunton
Tynan, freshmen; Men's Athletic association representative, Thomas Harrington,
'37, Joseph
La
Graff,
Agotino Natoli, and John O'Brien,
sophomores.
There will also be voting on members of Myskania for next year. Each
member of the student association
will vote for two members on the
Myskania eligible lis! of incoming
seniors which will be rend this morning. The three persons receiving tho
highest number of votes will automatically become members of the new
Myskania.
The budget, which will equire tho
usual leu dollar student I: ix, will bo
presented by Fred Dexter, inior representative on the board, Although
this year there is a slight increase in
the total budget over lust year, the
budget is prepared for 1,1150 students
in comparison wdth 1,200 students
last year.
Men's athletic budget has increased
ils expenditures for basketball, intrnniurals, baseball, and tennis, but has
discontinued any expenditure
for
football.
The association's budget
therefore remains the same.
The freshman handbook board has
asked for a small increase. This is
necessary because of the new point
system, which will require extra
printing and paper expense.
Dramatics and Arts council and
Debate council have increased their
budgets because both plan an enlarged schedule fur the coming year.
Myskania and Student council, Lion,
and National Student federation have
all asked for increases.
The N E W S is taking the only major
cut. This decrease will permit tho
increase in other budgets and tho
maintenance of the ten dollar tax.
livery organization will present
each student with u mimeographed
copy of its budget.
Y.W.C.A. Will Send
Evans and Stoel
To Lisle Meeting
Jaipieline Evans, '3d, president of
the Voting Women's Christian association anil recorder of the StudentChristian movement of the slate, and
Virginia Stoel, '37, chairman of
Silver Hay program, will represent
the college at the annual spring meeting of the Executive council i'( the
movement III I.isle, New Sulk, this
Hi el( e n d .
The business ot' the meeting includes election of council ollicers fur
in \l year, discussion ol' I lie fall conference tu be conducted ul Schenectady, and explanation of I he summer
projects sponsored by the itudeill
iii11\ c n i c i i t .
These projects include social work
with the iniiiers in West Virginia and
Pennsylvania; an industrial laboratory in Buffalo; social service work
willi the migrant fruit pickers in
central New forks and the organization uf peace movements and deiilonsliations all over the country.
Paf*2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, W&
State College News
JtaaMiafesti by UM CJ**W «r imt
Ms* C»«Wt»r»du«t» Kewapsper of Kew i o r i State
CoUefe for Teachers
NEITHER HEARST NOR STALIN
WOULD HAVE LIKED IT
Conference Speakers Discuss
National, International Issues
I f Mr. "Williiim Bandolph Hearst bad sal in on last
week-end's Middle Atlantic conference of the Katiouai
The presentation of views on af- jgroup a t a luncheon Saturday noon,
Student Federation of America, be would probably have 1 fairs of national a n d International j watered his talk around international
found it " a hotbed of radicalism.'' There u-ert a t least I importance a* related to the student j problems of today. Anthony Eden,
: Jirltish foreign secretary, was ad*Lt*L I>. £ M K 8
.Editor-in-Chief two speechet delivered in favor of an absolutely free iof today, and also the characteristics ' vanced by Dr. Moore as one of the
press, f o r college students, given by the same New 1'ork j of American education which exist am; ' greatest diplomats of the year. AlK i m I>«lu Kin,, 11? E. Lake Avenue, 2-4314
EMMA JL. S O O E W
Hews
Editor student editor. AllbougL thhr editor was fascistk emiugb I those which should exist, characterized | though Eden is one of the youngest
to want to ceiiBure freedom of speech for an K.B.F.A. I the dinner and luncheon speeches of I men in international affairs today. Dr.
Bet* Zeta. ISO Atndison Avenue, £-8206
&UEKK M. UROHUSE
Associate
Editor president who bad followed the dictates of bis conscience the Middle Atlantic .Regional confer ! Moore lauded his policies and actions
Edward E, Potter Clot), « B Ontario Street. 2-0424
in no longer favoring literally one of t h e point* iu the i tame of the National Student Federa- I highly, and in closing advised American voutb t o " k e e p an eye on
fksV DEZTKK
,
Assistant jsews
Editor N.S.F.A. platform, we feel that Mr. Hearst would have jtiou of America last week-end.
A t the luncheon Friday noon, Dr. E i e n . ' ' '
Kappa 1/elte Kbc. 117 E. Lake Arenue, 14-4814
atUl labelled hiin a cunimuuist ' ' i n the pay of Moscow."
At the S a t u r d a y
dinner which
A. R. Brubaeher, president, discussed
HABJBT O C H A J K
Assistant
Hews
Editor
closed the conference, the K.S.F.A.
If Mr. fcitaiiii 's Araerjcan right-baud man (we're not those
educational
characteristics
Edward E. Potter Club, 208 Ontario Btreet, 2-0424
quite sure j u s t who he is, there are so many of them; which should be the objectives of stu- was honored t o have Clark EicbelVIBQIWLA 8TOK/
,4*wfanf A«to« £diit»r bad been ut t h e conference, be probably would have dents. The spirit of competition and berger. director of the League of
Alumnl liesidenee Hall, 221 Ontario Btreet, S-W27
found it a " s t a g n a n t pool of reaction."' "We heard at I discontent now characterize our slu- I Nations association, present as guest
CAJtOLYV SIMOWET
Business Manager \ least two student speaker? who were ready t o shout ' ' A 1 d e n t s ' attitudes, stated Dr. Bra- (speaker. Mr. Eichelberger discussed
Osmint Kappa Pbi, KB Quail Btreet, 2-4144
I IS'uvy Second t o I s o u e . ' " a n d " M a k e Europe P a y I t s bucher.
In elaborating
on the the place of the League of Nations
SVBK P o r e
Associate Business Manager ' w ' " r D>M*\ ' ' and did.
j discontentment of our students, Dr. I in the present international picture,
advised
that
students and its part in t o d a y ' s peace efforts
Kapp* Delts Ebo, 117 6. Lake Avenue, 2-4814
The mats College delegates and auditor*—u good two orubacher
Warns.
BB*
Associate Business Manager I 8 C ( , r * * tberu were present at one or more of the
^ ; should direct their efforts to create iu the world. H e advocated the aboliPim OuK-eu. m W-iuerr, AV-I.UK x m u
I »Jons—found t h e conference a gooo cross section of •: national content, and in turn to be- tion of international tariff barriers,
.
| American college opinion. Over the sum total oi the I ''ome genuine tolerant citizens. Hi* and advised t h e United States to
| resolutions agreed upon by the delegates they could see closing quotation was " B e discon- abolish its policy of isolation. He
1935
Member 1936
the word UUt-ra! writ large. This liberal attitude looks I tent, but obedient, and attempt to also condemned recent ne-utrality legPlssocicded (x>lle6iaie Presr
neither 1oo far forward nor too far backward, bul poiutE secure justice at all t i m e s . ' '
islation, on the grounds that it iues
a compromise course between ideals and practical necesDistributor of
Dr. Henry 'J'. Moore, president of not distinguish "the aggressor from
sity for the life of American youth.
Skidruere college, who addressed the the victim.
Mr. Deno has been named regional chairman for the
N.S.F.A. Middle Atlantic colleges for the coming year.
Published every F r i d a y in the college year by the On the federation roster for this region are Colgate,
Editorial Board representing the Student Association. Columbia, IN'ew York university, St. Lawrence Vassal',
Subscriptions, t£.2C p e r y e a r ; single copies, t e c centt. Pennsylvania State, and a host of other institutions,
Delivered anyriiere on the United 8 ' a t e t . Entered as large and small State college should be proud tu have
one of its students sit in this regional chair. Mr. Dene's
second class matter a t post-office, Albany, N . Y,
work a* chairman and registrar of inn; week's- conferAfter a hard fight to get a N E W S L i i t o r STATE COLLEGE N I « - The JSewe does not necessarily endorse sentiments ence it worthy of record. More power to lain ut be
typewriter, here we are again under
To those few s-tudeuu wb< oei •expressed in contributions. No communicBtioas will be dirc-is the intercollegiate growth of student thought
way . . . Guest they thought I was to get full value for their stuir.it
printed unless the writers' names are left with the Editor- and action.
just another chiseller . . . Next thing lax, I propose:
in-Chief of t i e N E W S . Anonymity will be preserved if so
yuu know they'll be charging rem . . .
( l j A new magazine to take th«
desired. The N r w E does not guarantee to print any or
All the iads and lassies who keep me place of the Lion and the Er>i: a rid
ail communications.
1
supplied with tidbits sought excite- (2 1 more economical publication
ment at the convention, I guess . . .
In departing from tradition which
PUWTB) »r B o m PKWTUIQ CO., Inc., MI>ULHT, K. X.
Friend Deno was well suited . . . I'll \ has inen.iv a sentimental value. «<•
The printing of the detailed budgets t o r distribution men have come to the aid of their
: need only ask: does the new mst.tuA l b a t v . N. Y.
Vol. XX. .No. 22
Mav l, ism
in assembly this week agam brought attention to the party . . . It took a Little dexterity tion serve out purpose betier than
tor Anne to walk the parapet of SOT, ' the old ?
j real need for a mimeograph for student use
A new magazine would
1 be
This need hat been voiced in these coluinut before. we'd say . . . Our Isaac shone forth
there too when esau that everything
; l t has been voiced this week, too, m the oaths of stu- was ukuye; he left Sarah at borne more economical than two separate
publications, ( 2 i satisfy the interests
dents searching for a machint—oatus slightly more to renew a youthful acquaintance . . .
: of a larger number of students beemphatic ant) colloquial than our title. Student eouu- W.. wert wishing somebody new would : cause it could have, besides the
' cii 's excellent response to the emergency lias been the do something once in a while, and j literary and humor sections, such
rental of a machine. We feel that the n e n move is here it is . . . Tbe Knight Commander ! features as interviews, {.holography.
to buy one.
iof the Bath haE returned to normal: voxpop, a n , etc.. as the students deWhen a single person or group attempts to eriticize
The main objection to investing Btudeut association i.e., is contemplating entering sorority
the work of a nominally impartial group, puoiic opinion fut-ith- 10 this way is tbe question of practicality. A life . . . Will alBard) be well with sire, (31 enable more students to participate. (4 hie published monthly.
is naturally apt to go against the least representative mimeograph it an intricate machine.
Inexperienced Hugh" . . . The Lion man has degenOur program of economy can be
group on the grounds that it has persona! motives for its hands could wreck it in no time. The idea of a BUUU! erated into wool gathering . . . Ediactions. Peeling, however, that no group under God «:udent committee with the key to the machine inighi tor's proteges are now displaying tbe ; effected thru the use of cheap paper—
has the right to be free from reasonable comment, we [trove fatal.
The committee could not or would not white flag: we never expected it . . . the sort that is good enuf for Harper's—by our publications, and by
shall attempt critically to evaluate the work of the de aL' tbe mimeographing, and then an inexperienced
The noble predecessors of our conPoint System committee.
operator might do damage. Tbe job requires experts. temporary sorurs on Madison spiritu- . the periodic publication of detailed
: expense accounts.
We pay tribute to that committee for securing legis- and the only way to get them IB to pay them. Per ally aided in raising cain Saturday . . .
The question to ,-isk is always:
haps
the
administration
could
supply
the
student
asso
lation requiring that all State college elections be cheeked
o boras: it couldn 't have been all
with the point system and not certified until it is made elation with an JN'.Y.A. operator. If this were not pos- barryed . . . It is appauling how the what will we get for our mone.» '
A iSf!"DENT-TAX 1'AMH
sure that no one is holding too many points, by this dble. those who use tbe machine could pav a nominal party of Sat urday night seems to have
one stroke the committee eliminated the chief fault of sum which would provide Ivr one or more operators The been strengthened . . . We see that
the old point system and all similar eystems—their lack sum idea is " n o t so g o o d . ' ' we admit, but it looks like the baking industry is being watched
of enforcement. No longer can people hold excess offices j the only way to get and keep a mimeograph,
morning noonan night due to the laxby keeping quiet about i t or by juggling points.
We need a student mimeograph. The darned thing ity of Aunt Mary . . . Even though
As to the committee's revised system, however, we requires experts. L e t ' s take them both and get what spring is here one of our budding
These are the rules for next week 'a
believe it is time someone suggested that the argument I we want.
history profs and his girl are leaning
of its being the mechanically perfect system is a Borl j
011 annex chaire instead of park iiia-rut hunt, as announced by the
of myth.
benches . . . Poor Iago should have Student council:
The datii on which the system is based is incomplete.
S t a r t s : midnight, Sunday. May .;.
been a swordfish to compete with
The seven points for O.A.A. sport captains, based upon
Ends: midnight, Saturday. May y.
••harks . . . Things were not so rosy
records from one or two of the several widely differing
The areas in which the mascot may
last week after ail
. . Joe began
Probably
Did.
captaincies involved, « a s a case in point revealed to the
'o think there was something the not be hidden a r e : first floors of
assembly. Then, too, the offices of g i r l s ' athletic manHusted,
and
Ri hnr ; —n
matter with him, and Tommy found Draper,
agers Cfour of them;, and student association song
lot a god-forsaken halls; attic of Richardson hall: baseleader, were omitted from the system. The committee
annex, cafe
1 1 dances, all of ment of Husted hall
Her.
(For Sale or Bent m tin C
has placed the blame for some of its inaccuracies on the
trria, etc. : al! administrative offi cs
lack of co-operation on the p a r t of the student body.
and machinery rooms: h b r a n
•'
I i / e with Father, by < iuieo,, hn\
1) .rk
THI: MAN O F STATE
This claim is true to a certain degree, yet it was the
Hawley hall . Activ ith-s office : !••• k
52.00
committee's job not only to ask i<jr data but to get it ilfred A. Knopf 'i'ub payee
"r.«, chimneys, a n i roofs. The mas t
where it appeared to be definitely larking.
Father is a New i'ork business mat,
D E A D L I N E I S 12:30
must not ! r buried >n the atnpu-.
Jt beems not to have occurred to the committee that lie is a large uod capable man. gm-n ••, a ty;„ uj
isli 1 • secure arm must not be hidden in a pla< 1 w hi h
one person might do the work required in a certain office stolid jollity »itl. men whom he eai understand be
baud and cat
for Moving up Din has to be tak, n apart for a -. • ^ or
in a shorter time than another, wn that the quality of cause they are like lumaelf, but mon •:nn
.Miipiele.-.i gr.cu inust sign up "ii tl
main bulletin whicli is locked and scale :.
the work done might also be a good criterion for deter to a will for having hib own »ay U 1 l.ai Hie! Father board by Igi.'ln
The mascot ni.iy be hi : ieli any
In tlii« n. Hi. H e t t y
mining point*. Neither does it seem that the committee before, all of us. but he live* in these page,, of humorous *tu lebaker. '.:7.
r, • hairma 1 o f the place on the rsmpu's »!.:. h i> » ' "'
have read their psychology books. There they will find '•hdii.vs in a way M.at will make ut appro' ;.!e 1 mi tin '•' inimttee. nam W i r e d tin!;,
that one person's estimate of an event oi a situation in"M thi m M time w» ioei t him. VVi n i l " l i n t t "
may widely differ from another'*. Jn the work of the whisper to our fneu'is an anecdote t " J so
naturaiiv in
committee, the time estiuiate of the editor of th>- Lwn Lift in ii, J-'ail.ir
was revised by an e*-edito; of the Lvsu because he
Father gi-ti- bit own way, even tbougl be has t t rati d
" k n e w " that if the editor did his job correctly he majestically oiei the nun- aieJ ' ••in • •;.icm e of
'I i ' ti-ntativi I -ii iget f o r I*i;;ii-.;: w'.n-li will b e p r e s e t i t c i l t h i s ii.-'rn
it tiers
would spend much mmv time than his report indicated 111 older to bring home fifty pounds oi ice ,i
mt'
b_i I he M u b n t Hoard ..f F m a l o e :> :i> r'nilows:
ire a
We are keenly disappointed in the attitude of certain 1 00k for supper
llhl.l-.ib
1'.' '
When he doesn't exactly get !
«n
lia-k,tba!!
members of the committee that their system is infallible. nay yju would think be bad
*] 1
if IU
I'., itbali
Perhaps they do not mean to convey this uttitud*-, but
Father and his Middle horse I t ' b Ky didn i g
Mu-.i .I*»I.I 1ati1.l1 . .
s 1
they certainly do,
S
II
ii long \iry well. ' ' W e never dreami-d that anyom . 11.;
Mi 1. '• .ut 1 HI ur.i ]>.
|_' ", 11 11The idea of a point system is to keep people from or beast, would re*i*t F a t h e r ' s will
4"
" nn> '
l u m i n a r y fund.
hogging office*. The committee's plan of certification
1»
1
lv
m
t h a t Iigi 1 between Satan an 1 '>od. v\, 1
Vthlctl'' 1 ..in ingele y
will achieve this end to a large extent. The revised
t i l l ! ijo'j won
Theri wen stray bite
point system, however, allow* a person to hold live or
S»M i c t a r i a ! r o n t i i i g i n r v
u.ji-m
to the ' o n t r n r i lying around, bul nalura
ten low point offices,
i t would allow WJW fortunate lie h a d
Tr. :i»un r 's b,,u.|
rtptnd the offiriiii announcement
In th'ng
1
soul the honor of being both president of Debate '-own 1 g i t bitwr.-n Fatner ami H A. IUJ\ ,
'n>»» 1 ,,unl 11. .
1 IS .1 1
wi
always
assume!
cjl and editor in-chief of the £0/10. A* to the achieve 'hut i .itiicr won, l-ut
' n r b . ' A l h l e t i e associiitioii
I l.'.l
there too I m.w M-I- that Itob
meat of another worthy ideal the abolition or abate
N a t r nal ntudi-nt fe l e r a l i o l i
I l l -S
may have looked at it differently.
Yur the way
meut of fraternity and sorority politic* at State col JtHaw-bull .
. . .
itlll) (111
.1
Father
defeated
Itob
Koy
«a»
b_t
deriding
to
M-il
lego the system can have little effect. With many more j h i m . "
THE NEWS BOARD
College Di&est
STATESMAN
COMMUNICATION
GOODNESS GRACIOUS! WHERE IS
THAT MIMEOGRAPH'
ISSUE EDITOR
Harry T. Gurnaer
IS THE SYSTEM ACCURATE
ENOUGH TO PASS?
Student Council
Announces Rules
BOOKS: %r*°>u>T^«-H.T.G.
Budget Tabulations
olike* available for more people, there is still nothing to
prevent groups from trading voles on wveral member*
rather than one or two.
j'eslerday the committer of the whole toted by u
narrow margin to rise and report. The assembl* this
morniog may lake whatever action it please* on the
system. We have a feeling that the old point system,
since it will be enforced, would do very well for thi*
year to *|rite of certain out-of-date provision*. Ii will
keep people from hogging offices without strait jacketl«g human ambitions.
Father bad & hard time with newfangled idea* ami
••mi t rapt ions,
lie could not understand how women ,
ran have any knowledge of politics, and he had an
awfully hard time adjusting himself to the telephone —
iii'idrutaJly one of the best of the essay* if y»u ran
pick a best.
The other members of the family figure in the story !
to be sure, but always evident is Father and hi* indonii- !
table will. When he got old he wu*n 't even going j
to die, like other people do, because he didn't want to.
The b'i'ik doe* not let hiin die. In fact it never can, '
Tollllin. . . .
Netta
Debate couucil
Fre.bmaii haiidbook
Dramatics and Art association
1.101.. . .
Echo
Myskaniu and Student council
Tux curds
Totals
0|ltl (111
Job.'
to
•IL'.V ID
LTv! ml
lllllil ml
"Oil ml
,"1,10 0(1
L'lili Oil
17 . OH
0|i," 0 0
ll'nii on
•wo 00
10,00
.'i.'.ii no
L'lb oil
||l HO
• i:i,ll.(,S7
»13,i03.00
'X
vniumCiv
-NATIONAL
COLLEGE NEWS
IN PICTURE
AND
PARAGRAPH*
Issue 51
LIE WORKED OUT HIS FINE by lecturing to other offenders on the
history of Texas and writing an article on traffic safety. University
of Texas Professor J. Frank Dobie (above) wouldn't pay a $a fine because he
believed the parking law he violated was a bad one.
p O U R MEN IN A BOAT, AS SEEN BY THE MAGIC
* EYE - ' An unusual Speed Graph of Columbia University's
varsity crew analyzing the famous layback stroke taught by
Coach Hubert Glendon. Notice the expressions as the men put
tremendous effort into the stroke from beginning to end.
TACK MEDICA, brilliant University of Washington disJ tance swimmer, was caught leaving the Yale University
pool after repeating his K>JJ win in the i,500-meter race at U»e
NCAA meet there.
r)ISCOVER MORE POTENT VITAMIN D-Prof. and Mrs. Fred
*~^ C. Koch, University of Chicago biochemists, prepare a new type of
vitamin D from an artificial derivative of cholesterol which is more potent"
than any other vitamin D yet discovered.
IS NO FUN, if we are to judge from the facial expressions of these Grinnell (la.) I
seniors who recently completed a four day survey of job possibilities in Chicago.
JOBlegeHUNTING
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
Page 8
mk
» c ^ t « t %#>#>
*w
inter
Sfc aitial
S;State
&£ win's Gold
-,itute
I the
; ,'jable
:%:f Jscio,
'.-'< Jtate,
':- ;cher.
• O O O E D D O W N with •tusHear'
There's refreshment in Camera cos*
tier tobaccos. Enjoy Camels—for •
welcome "lift** in energy—for stimulation of the digestive folds—far e
teas* o f wen-befog.
Digestion proceeds more smoothly...alkalinity is increased...when
yon make Camels a pleasant interlude in dining
There it a delightful senie of com- ment of food...so necessary for
fort and good feeling that conies good digestion. And Camels never
after a good meal— and Camels.
jangle the nerves!
Modern life hammers atyour nerves
Smoking Camels is one of life's
and digestion. Gently, naturally, unfailing pleasures. So enjoy Camels
Camels restore and increase the flow at will—with meals—between meals
of digestive fluids... alkaline diges- —for a refreshing "lift"—for pure
tive fluids...so vital to the enjoy- contentment. Camels set you right!
fu.p.i.,
that
t 'ears.
',','>: this
Itate,
• men
tions
'ntermple,
ihortie he
I first
i an-
>3?sftfe%*
rting
be a
does
a the
;ut if
e his
•jcond
%.
game
cher;
?rate,
.rrow,
enter,
<&'.--•
wn
AT THE COPLEY-FLAZA. Two of Boston's recent
dtkmtawtu and their
were snapped by a society
photographer in the gracious Louis XIV Dining Room
as they chose a tempting **trt$— then paused for their
Camels to set the proper key of enjoyment. As Louis,
maitr* itbdtel, says: "It goes without saying that Camels
are favored at the Copley-Plaza."
Gold,
t out
3atursition
I
h go-
Jullen
The
-ynch,
Har01mad J.
:•»->:<
iather
.t his
serves
been
specthree
Bfc
Sale
MOST VALUABLE PLAYER in
the National League,"Gabby"
Hartnett, says:"A Camel with
meals and after sets my digestion right-set* mt right"
xn as',o sale
ut to38, is
Mi
IB6 Of
lev to
Silver
is fol.ristine
ElizaMiller,
•zabeth
) Conkn and
vX
'%,
owf
r
JOHNNY FOLLOWS, 2mile king, unleashes withering sprints in distant*
running."! enjoy Camels,"
says Johnny. "They bring
a feeling of well-being."
».
.•
m^jsm
TUMB I N I
Camel Caravan with
Walter OJteeft, Dean*
Jenii, Ted Hnatav, Glen
Gray and (be Casa Lome
Orchestra
Tuesday aad Tbundey»p.m. B.D.S.T.. ap.m.
lS.T..I»,«.C.D.S.r..
7 paa. C.S.T., *M» • , « .
M.S.T., 7:}9(t.et.p,t.T.
-o»e» WABC-CoJusabia
ork
taff of
ign up
* office
ork on
weeks,
•euding
9 Monnights.
COSTLIER
TOBACCOS
Network.
c*n%b». MM. a i.
»Ce..
.N.O.
'm
mm
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
Page 8
i/>
ow
Rivals
|
Encounter
To Set
fund
j-i the initial
;'.', the State
id the winkle and Gold
'lie institute
<ck on the
e probable
Belluscio,
sr;
State,
ich, catcher,
t for R.P.I.,
game that
four years,
ne that this
• for State,
it these men
ar positions
, and inter>r example,
3 the shorte r Bince he
en, the first
man, is anr.
'il starting
:es to be a
iu also does
ie is on the
come out if
to see his
ilose second
board,
ir the game
o, pitcher;
•Irst; Frate,
; Morrow,
ncy, center,
and Gold,
to trot out
last Saturche position
Schmitz goiinny Cullen
field. The
)W8: Lynch,
first; Har•hird; Olmft; and J.
•rin weather
ay put his
lie serves
e has been
. you specthose three
or
ie Sale
iir.istian asmm age sale
Dughout tote, '38, is
. purpose of
! money to
nual Silver
are as fol', Christine
•juts, Elizahim Miller,
Elizabeth
erino Conkithryn and
on
in
th
mi
ha
th.
m*
CO'
wt
"13
wc
mt
Pe
tin
hi
wi
po:
tot
aoi
ell
me
me
lea
offl
lbs
Work
TEW F A C T : With this apparatus, Brown's Prof. Ivon R. Taylor has determined that the heat given off during the pupal stage of four bee moths in
lli days would bring a thimble-full of water from freezing to the boiling point
Rise and Fall of Bill Eipel
This remarkable Speed Graph of Manhattan College's William |. Eipe,,
mfi intercollegiate indoor high iump champion, was taken during one of
his daily workouts m preparation for forthcoming pre-Olympic t r a d meets
O F I N D I A N A scientists are now digging to recover a large meteor which
U NIVERSITY
crashed last month with a flash of light and an explosion that was heard for miles. T h e
crater it made is six feet deep.
E 7 N G I N E E R S and co-eds of Carnegie l e c h chose
*—' Mary Elizabeth Rowles to reign this week as
queen of their annual carnival.
, .=•-, /
vn
raj
I
naimi
sjl
stl
kef
' •
•
•
•
-
•
-
•
*
•
•
rial staff of
to sign up
vitics oflice
to work on
two weeks,
topyreadiug
done Monday nights.
m
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
lJ«aa...,
• *"ff• 1» »
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
Page 3
•••!!•.• • i l . » l l
>*V*~
'UDQtr ftOBBiM^
''^-111
?»•
^ fsPiV JBitiVB THE J V^CLA-i AFTER
1 ALL, WHttTiS
KM* AND
I
|TiME I D AN
CSQUIMO?
I D OO SOCM
C*PS*NGON J
b. Me CARVES ^ OM, V4TH PLENTY OF
1 AND ON FOR S K I MELLOW PRINCE AUNT
•19? HOW UL AT HAND, IT MIGHTI
*
.r
.,•: .
.
*
p*
. .
Bd'iB\V,'
* AVI* •
\
4 WfMTBR AFTERHOOK by Pat Guarini of
* Villanova College, is the winner of COLLEGIATE
DIGEST'S eleventh weekly PICTURE OF THE WEEK contest. Five dollars is paid the winner of each week's
contest. Send your entries to: COLLEGIATE DIGEST,
Box 472, Madison, Wis.
•
•
.
'
'
'
'
^
i the initial
; , the State
ad the winle and Gold
die
institute
:
ck on the
e provable
Belluscio,
3r;
State,
ch, catcher.
', for R.P.I.,
game that
four years.
ae that this
for State,
t these men
ur positions
and inter!r example,
\ tlio short,'cr since he
en, tlie first
•nan, is aa-
t
'
- -
A LIBEML EBICATIf N
IN SMtftlNC JfYI
Yea, sir, the soothing mellowness of P. A.'a choice
tobacco ia mighty friendly,
you'll agree. Here's pipe,
tobacco that doesn't bite
the tongue...out smokes
cool and sweet always, because it's "crimp cut "That
»___«.-_
bigredtin ia packed with emoting joy. We leave
it up to you to decide how great • tobacco Prince
Albert is. Read our get-ecquainted offer below.
r,
1
OSA
k
HEALY, University of Mississippi sophomore, was
queen of the fifth annual Garden Pilgrimage recently held
at Natchez, Miss. She is a member of Chi Omega sorority.
A^SlkL •••••*
lip-'. .
j
-dEt^*"''''' "r
•
WILLANOVA'S Tony Sala (right) beats down Tony Ortenzi of Western
* Maryland in this fight which carried him on to the light heavyweight championship at the Eastern Intercollegiate meet at Perm State.
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWV<
' - ' ' " • / "
.
9
r" • ' "
* i
1
- * *
,.-JVOUU»S n n A — •
[SPsMDftKM
f
".&
I Encounter
To Set
: and
2aH
earns»:
''•„•••.«"
HIS W I N T S Q S A O B L O N ^ A N O ^ H f ^ N O
**•*
J**.**
t
»lay
• clivals
*afe
, •*• jftfl
and Qold,
to trot out
last Saturrho position
Schmitz goiinny Cullen
flold. The
-ws: Lynch,
first; HarMiird; Olmft; and J .
»
/
c
rm weather
1 )
iy put his
ho serves
0 lias boon
, you specthose three
PENNSYLVANIA'S
Pitcher Eddie Mennies
slides safely into home
plate to add another point
to his team's 17 to 9 d c
feat of the Cornell nine.
r
»
c
t
7
r
e
I
•
Ji
h
l»
T
o,
or
je Sale
iirmtian asiiiinugo sale
KigllOUt to10, '38, Is
purpose of
' money to
jiual Silver
nro us fol, Christine
silts, Klizahua Miller,
Elizabeth
orlno Conkithryn and
o;
ii
tl
n.
In
tl
in
Cf
lbs
Work
w
(|
•Inl HtalT of
to sign up
vltloa ollico
.» w<irk oil
two WQOkSi
lopyroiiding
tioiifl Monday nights.
W
«
3
ii starting
:es to be a
to also does
'0 is on the
como out if
to sco his
'loso second
• beard.
>r the game
->, pitcher;
.Irst; Frate,
; Morrow,
ney, conter,
j a doubittttr with the most rapid
revolution of any yet catalogued has been made
by Prof- Gerard Kuiper, Young Dutch astronomer and
viitfing p*of«*nr at the Perkins observatory of Ohio
Wealeyao and Ohio Stiff Universities.
AmherSt CoIIeee A '1*$^ ****&&, nw'&nominatiojwl college for men, Amherst
^
L v - < u » * & S was founded m i 8 n as The Collegiate Institution. With annual expenditures of approaimately $7*0,000 and an endowment of more than seven and a half millions, Amherst
has a campus of 350 p e s and grounds, buildings and equipment valued at approximately three and a half
mHnMr-Tht)» another in a special series of campus aerial photos taken for COLLMIATI DIOI»T by McLauttfv
lin Aerial Surveys,
', ~ ™
FAMED»;NAMJW"JATJBNMNG THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS include (I to r) David Crockett,
J*"*f Widter, Charb> Rugglea, Robert E. Let, John Brown, juditb Allen, Daniel Bowie, and for good
•jfuiHT g second Jimmy Walker,
I
\
' •
CTUDENT HOUSING has taken a new turn at the
^ University of Idaho (Pocatello). With a shortage
of funds as their driving power and ingenuity as their
chief asset, students have built their own village,
devised their own system of government, even provided for many of the conveniences that today's
citizens demand of their municipal administrations.
Shantytown should really have been named Trailertown, for a large part of its "most influential citizens"
live in homes that roll in with tht start of the fall
term, out again with close of the university year in
June. Mostly men students, Shacktowners do their
own cooking, house-keeping, much of their own
laundry work.
Beans comprise the main
stay food of Shacktowners.
,
"Bus" Brown's study room is
merely a corner of his trailer-cabin.
Dishwashing is part of the daily
routine.
.
,
Citizens of Shacktown hold open-air court for a
violator of the town's laws.
CTRAT08PHERIST Jean Piccard, Belgian scientist, is shown with his wife on their arrival in
y Minneapolis, where he is now lecturing at the University of Minnesota. His next flight into the
stratosphere will be made from Minneapolis if funds can be raised there to finance it.
TURRET
TTOP,
TOP, MO DRAFT VENTILATION,
KNEE-ACTION, HYDRAULIC BRACES AND THAT 6A1/
WHAT /MORE COULD YOU WANT IN A CAR V
m
T
ou may be satisfied, but (General Motors is
X
ou ito keep right on trying to beat its share
going
of this combination. That's the fortunate advantage of having the vast resources to keep
on pioneering—and a demand for its cars vast
enough to enable the production of new things
at a price that fits the average pocketbook.
GENERAL MOTORS
4 I1attic-MMid Institution
!
<:*tVIM»!.M • HWI'IM:
OMMIMNMI* . »|!H* • M M M * «
tWUK
Page 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
Baseball Varsity Wins Opener, Will Meet R.P.I. Tomorrow
Purple and Gold
Wins from Bard
IS REGIONAL HEAD
Spring Athletics
Are in Limelight
Of College Sports
FROM THE BENCH Team Will Play
Engineer Rivals
Sports characteristic of the season
The varsity teams have been out,
H o m e T e a m T a k e s O v e r Adversary
of budding trees and cuddling youth
Winning Lineup Will Encounter
are now occupying the iutra-mural and wo now show a ,500 rating with
I n F i r s t Game of Season
Opponents; Coach To Set
a bnll game won, giving mo a 1.000
calendar,
T o T u n e of 8-0
Schmitz On Mound
ra f ing, or am I starting spring preThe
Softball
season
officially diction in a complete reversal of
Tho Purple and Gold nine won its
opened Tuesday, April 'J8, in thoform, but I forewarn you not to bet
Fresh from a victory in the initial
initial baseball contest lust Saturday
front yard of the school.
Minerva on my hot leads, and a tennis set lost. baseball contest this year, the State
threw out the first ball. The juniors We expected t h a t loss because of the collego nine hope to extend tho winon t h o cold, wind-swept plains of
whitewashed the Frosh, 11-0 in thehandicaps that confronted the team. ning streak when the Purple and Gold
Eidgefleld park when they trounced
first game, despite McGraw's five ermeet Rensselaer Polytechnic institute
That soft ball league should take
Bard 8 to 0. Despite the poor hitrors. In the second game, the Sophs
tomorrow a t 3:00 o'clock on t h e
up
the
surplus
athletes
that
have
had
ting of the State team, Johnny Cullen
nosed out the seniors, 7-5. Softball
Ridgefield diamond.
The probable
time
on
their
hands
since
basketball
will be played Tuesday and Thursday
batteries
a r e : R.P.I.,
Belluscio,
more than made up this deficiency with
passed
into
limbo.
.
.
.
Are
they
goafternoons a t 5:10.
pitcher;
Nauta,
catcher;
State,
a magnificent pitching performance
ing to have awards for the winning
Schmitz, pitcher, and Lynch, catcher.
A
tennis
tournament
will
be
organteam
as
they
have
for
basketball???
which counted 13 strike-out victims
This, the opening contest for R.P.I.,
ized as soon as the public courts open. A pertinent question for you men,
among the Bard outs.
Swimming is still in vogue a t theHave you purchased your M.A.A. will be the first varsity game t h a t
State broke into the scoring column
Y.M.H.A. tank on Monday, Wednes- banquet ticket as yet??? I f not, why the college has had in four years.
So that you will not assumo that this
in t h e first inning when Olmstcad
day, and Thursday afternoons.
not???
is to be a n easy victory for State,
walked, stole second, went to third
The first renewal of the historic
Do you remember in last Saturday's it must be remembered that these men
and came home on passed balls. The
interclass track meet will b e run, ball game when: Tommy Ryan let
have played their particular positions
first State hit was a double to left
thrown, and jumped off Thursday, Olmstcad field that hall in left field
in high school, interclass, and interby Stew Harvey in the third inning.
John Deno, ':!T, who w a s .May 14, the day preceding Moving- . . . Ike Olmstead cut loose with his fraternity baseball.
F o r example,
up day.
All potential contestants bullet throws to first and home (p.s.
In tho hectic fifth, Olmstend got on
elected regional chairman a t tho
Manville, a senior, who is the shortshould begin limbering up their ex- l i e is a former pitcher) . . . when
by an error, and J . Ryan sacrificed
N . S . F . A , c o n f e r e n c e l a s t H'OOkstop, has been a star player since he
tremities—the meet is only two weeks the battery was announced with Lynch
him to second. Captain Jerry Amyot
was in high school. Glidden, the first
from yesterday. Class team captains as catcher . . . the bobbles that
dropped a single to left that chased
baseman, u second year man, is anwill
welcome
new
material.
In
the
Ike home. On a one ball and two
Harvey made a t second base . . . other above average player.
evening,
the
sophomores
and
freshstrikes count, Ray Lynch knocked a
the inability of the players to hit
R.P.I, has a colorful
starting
men will struggle with the pushball.
home run ball past the handball court.
safely . . . when Lynch was told
" A l l men should take advantage of to let the man on first go down when pitcher, Belluscio, who likes to be a
J o h n Cullen got on by an error, stole
this opportunity for intramural ath- second was occupied (Brooklyn strat- swivel chair pitcher, but he also does
second and third. Schmitz (lied to
letics," says Thomas Harrington, '.'i7, egy) . . . when Lynch walked off pitch a fair gauio when he is on the
short center. Quattrochi struck out
mound. Vou girls should como out if
but the catcher dropped the ball so (Continued from page 1, column 4 ) president of the Men's Intramural the diamond muttering, " W h o do
for no other reason than to see his
they
think
they
are,
trying
to
pull
a
association,
"
a
n
d
should
watch
t
h
e
t h a t he had to play Frank at first. secretary, Louise llarmann, N e w
beard that is growing a close second
Cullen came home on the play, and the Jersey College fur Women. The bulletin board near the locker room delayed steal on i n c . ' '
to Man Mountain Dean's beard.
throw to first was late. Frank stole latter college at New Mrunswiek, for sports announcements."
Where, oh, where, a r e some outTheir probable lineup for the game
second and third and Harvey walked, X. .1., was designated as the host
fielders that eun a t least bit the ball is as follows: Belluscio, pitcher;
and stole second. Quigley ended the fur the next conference.
. . . we have to use our pitchers Nauta, catcher; Glidden, first; Frate,
inning witli a roller to first.
In stating its opinion on the rein the outer garden so that we may second; Manville, short; Morrow,
The shortstop's error saw Ike Olm- lation (if the students to the censorhave some punch a t the plate . . . that third; Dufford, left; Scesney, center,
of their
publications, the
.099 team hitting average is no joke and Ward, right.
stcad on first again in the sixth. J . ship
. . . maybe this week's practico will
Ryan got on via the same route, with X.S.F.A, resolved: " W h i l e realizing
Concerning the Purple and Gold,
give it a boost tomorrow . . , one con- Coach Goewey is going to trot out
Olmstcad going to third. As Amyot the value of administration and
faculty
criticism
of
student
editorial
solation, it could be worse, but maybe the sumo lineup that won last Saturgrounded out. Ike again camo home
Saturday, April 25, S t a t e ' s racquet t h a t is splitting hairs too fine . . . day, but he is changing the position
and Ryan went to third. Lynch was policy, we feel that the student edihit by the pitcher. Cullen lifted a tors are responsible for that policy wielders journeyed over to tho R.P.I. Where was Hill Young last week??? of his pitchers with Paul Schmitz gofly to center field, and on the center and thai, in case of controversy, tho courts and took it on the chin in their wo could use him to our advantage ing to the mound and Johnny Cullen
Though . . . The men that hold themselves up taking his place in right field. T h e
fielder's throw into the second base- issue should lie referred to student first match of the season.
man to catcher, J . Ryan was doubled referendum." It maintained further severely handicapped by lack of prac- as outfielders struck out four times rest of the team is as follows: Lynch,
a t home due to pour coaching from on this matter that: " T h e N.S.F.A. tice, our favorite sons managed to out of seven times up . . . I ulways catcher; Captain Amyot, first; Harofficers shall set up machinery to salvage two victories from the nine associated hitting with garden men vey, second; Quattrochi, third; Olmthird.
investigate cases of alleged censor- contests.
Wheeler won his singles . . . I can be wrong though.
stcad, short; Quigley, left; and J .
The eighth frame saw Olmstcad ship of student publication, upon re- match, and Calm and Kramer were
lead off with another walk and steal quest of the student b o d y . "
You track men, don't forget that Ryan in center.
victors in doubles play.
Schmitz is hoping for warm weather
second.
Amyot walked and Lynch
Among the significant resolutions
Drew university crosses racquets meeting this noon in room 200 . . . tomorrow so that he may p u t his
was hit again, filling the buses. Tho passed by the convocation which rewith us a t Ridgefield, Friday, May 8. p.s. to you distance runners . . . Un- " s t u f f " on the ball as he serves
second baseman's error on Schmitz's late directly to the undergraduates
An improved squad should face tho gerer, J . Neuhs, Jigger Ilnyncs, and them up. Batting practico has been
ball saw Olmstcad and Amyot bring of State holding student aid positions
net in this engagement, since tho use Vidmar are training for those distant stressed all week so that you specin the final scores. Quattrochi ended was the one which condemned t h e
of the Ridgefield courts bus been ob- events . , .
the romp with a fly to second.
Back to baseball . . . Do tho fow tators may see many times those three
National Youth Act for bad manage- tained for practice sessions and borne
Bard made a bid for a score in tho ment ami lack of youth representa- meets. Sophisticated support, in the women who read the sport columns hits of last week.
ninth when Jncoby got on by an error tion. After a heated discussion, the form of gentlemanly attendance a t understand the sport lingo or is that
and went to third on Scott's single N'.S.F.A. went on record as endors- the matches, is solicited.
an excuse to have a lie-man interpret
to right. Filsinger grounded to Olm- ing the newly proposed American
Tho results of Saturday's matches: it for them . . . Prediction time is
stcad, who threw to Lynch to cut the Youth Act.
here again, and after resorting to
Singles: Elmondorf, R.P.I., defeated
run off a t the plate, and on a delayed
A majority of the convention dele- llardmeyer, State, 6-1, (1-1; H a s -black magic, Dexter, and our healthy
steal Lynch threw to Harvey to gates opposed the " u n p r e c e d e n t e d "
batting average, I see another victory
senplug,
H.I'.L, defouted
Docker,
double Filsinger at second. The game military budget of the nation. They
for our nine by a three run margin
The Young Women's Christian asState, (1-0, (J-l ; Collins, R.P.I., deended when Testi went out, third to endorsed a good neighbor resolution
. . . It would be suicide to predict an sociation will conduct a ruinmago sale
feated Calm, State, 4-0, 0-2, 0 - 7 ;
first, to give State a shutout victory. before Congress by Senator I'ope,
H.I'.L win . . . Do I know what I'm at 50 Hudson aveuuo throughout toWheeler, State, defeated Mayes, H.I'.L,
Johnny Cullen had three innings which calls for the entrance of the
doing . , . No . . .
morrow.
Jean Edgcumbo, '38, is
111-8, 3-0, (1-0 j Sn fiord, R.P.I., degeneral chairman. The purpose of
for himself when in the si ml, fifth, United Slates into the League of feated Kramer, State, (i-0, 0 - 1 ; Lee,
the sale is the raising of money t o
and eighth he whiffed the men one, Nations with the proviso that this K.l'.L, defeated Margisun, State, 0-3,
send delegates to tho nnnual Silver
two, three. Although he gave up all nation should not lake up arms to 0-4,
Hay conference in June.
of four hits, Hard could mil combine en force the covenants.
Doubles: Klmendorf and (liesecke,
Committees for the sale aro as folany two in olio frame. Here are u |
,
H.I'.L, defeated Docker and llardlows: assistant chairman, Christine
few first; for S t a t e : man on base and w . .
P^. .
meyer, State, 0-0, 0-2; Rhys and
Dei.sbimer, '37; arrangements, Elizarun, Olmstcad; hit and extra l i s L i b r a r y L f l S J D l a y S
Kink, H.I'.L, defeated Margisun and
beth Appeldoorn and Thehna Miller,
hit, Harvey; home run, Lynch; run
Wheeler, Slate 0-2, -1-0, 0-4; Calm
batted in, Amyot; error, Harvey.
la the spring a young girl's fancy sophomores; sales girls, Elizabeth
and Kramer, Stale, defeated Luening
lightly turns to thoughts of camping. Allen, '3D; publicity, Katherino Conkand Zemailis, H.I'.L, 7-5, 8-0,
Last week-end at Camp Johnston was lin, 'MS; and pricing, Kathryu and
Creative work in the form of
smooth in every sense of the word— Eleanor Schwartz, freshmen.
n
ytr
%/• i
i
pain'ings, etehings, sketches by State
weather, dispositions, lircs, everything
was perfect. Fifteen girls went down
• iVt V a n PvleeCK
college faculty members on the east
last Friday night and enjoyed rest
Arlvi«f»a Frlliratinn
-helves of the college library are
and the open air. Those who did a
/\aVlSeS E^aUCdUOIl
r,,,iuring die lirsl display of its
ten-mile hike for Lotta Hunker credit
1 liis
MHI-V K.
A hike to the six mile waterworks might argue about the rest, but it
All tryinils for the editorial staff of
*
librarian,
lias
announced.
I he will be conducted by tho Gorman club was good for their soles.
Archery has proved to be very popu- the N E W S aro requested to sign up
At the annual induction banquet faculty artists are amateurs, none of (his Sunday, according to Henry
on u bulletin in the Activities office
for twenty new members of Kappa them from the art department, and Union, '.'IS, president. The members lar. So far one bow and one arrow
for the night they wish to work on
I'hi Kappa at Hutel Wellington have all been interested in Hie Hold will leave I lie college at 2:00 o'clock have been broken, hut the targets have
escaped injury.
There's scarcely a tho NEWS for the next two weeks.
Wednesday, Kdwanl l(. Van Kleeck, , of
for the
someEnglish
lime. department, has on and return in the evening.
The work, consisting of copyreadlug
A wiener and marshmallow roast hole in them,
'-7, superintendent of schools a t )exhibit
|)r. Harry
\V. Hastings,
two pastels
of sceneschairman
in Vernnd
proofreading, wall bo done MonVolley ball and baseball are atWalden, and former editor of themont.
Miss Minnie H. Scotland, will be on the program.
day, Tuesday, and Wednesday nights.
tracting
full
quotas.
Interclass
Those
going
on
the
hike
are
reNlOWN,
was
the
guest
speaker.
assistant
professor
of
biology,
has
neophytes and old members of the
In hishonorary
opening education
remarks to
I he tinted a photograph " O n I he Isle of quested to meet mi the front steps of games are being featured, and the fine
national
fraterweather is an added attraction.
nity, Mr. Villi Kleeck said, " S t a l e C a p r i . " and an India ink drawing, 1 baper hall.
Delegates Elect
N.S.F.A. Officials
For Coming Year
Racquet Wielders
Lose First Game
With Rensselaer
Y.W. To Sponsor
Rummage Sale
G.A.A. FLASHES
Faculty Exhibit
Of Amateur Art
E
F r a t e r n i t y M e m b e r s I'V' !
.oliege and
its undergraduate net ivi | " Night. "
lies olVer a superior training ground assistant
«•«*. »"*»
Miss
Margaret
coi,b,
German Club Hike
Will Be Sunday
'News' Asks Cubs
To Sign for Work
Hayes,
professor of child develop
on which the y o u n g teachers may de ment, includes a water color o f " T h e
volop the a b i l i t y to direct high scl
I Port of A l b a n y , " a t h i r t y minute
Geo. D. Jeoney, Prop.
pupils. This is the justification for scene.
the elaborate and sometimes unduly | M ins Marion
Chesebroiigh, ingreat Complexity of college activities slructnr in Latin, has on exhibil oil
paintings
Including
"Extrovert,"
here. "
and ' ' I n t r o v e r t . " The work in oils
His advice to Hie group of prosper
of Miss (loldena Hills, supervisor of
live teachers included such sag
mathematics in Milne High School,
gestionis as " D o n ' t
haggle over
includes " S t r e e t S c o n e " and two
Hillaryj put up with the rules, reguother paintings.
Miss Until (I.
lations, and rod tape; plan and
Moore, supervisor of English, is exkoep on planning; be fresh and
hibiting three oils, including " Le
rested when you meet your classes;
19&-800 CENTHAL AVENUE
Village de I'eribonka sous la N u i g o . "
don't over-assign; roiueinhir that
The exhibit will continue for two
your principal i s n ' t really unreasonweeks, Miss Oobb stated.
able—-ho just seems that w a y . "
Dial 5-1013
"
6-M1I
Boulevard
Cafeteria
and Qrill
ALBANY, V. Y,
OPTICIAN?.
FREDETTE'S
iM.\,
It t)l>FlCAl
5€CVK'f
Page 4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 1, 1936
E. E. Potter Club
Will Have Spring
Formal on May 16
Future Corpses, Veterans, Mata Haris From State Classes To Have
Banquets,
Mobilise Forces and Ideas Through Satirical VerseAnnual
Plan 1936 Formal
Members of the Edward Eldred
Potter elub and their guests will
dance at a spring formal affair Saturday night, May 16, at the American
Legion hall of the Fort Orange post
on New Scotland avenue below Lake
avenue. James Beale, '37, is general
chairman.
Faculty members of tlic fraternity
will be chaperones at the dance to
be conducted from 9:00 to 1:00
o'clock. Committees assisting Beale
include; music, Richard Margison,
'37; programs, Clarence Van Etten,
'38; flowers, Joseph LaGraff, '38;
refreshments, Richard Cox, '38, chairman, and Lester Dryden, '39; and
floor, Edgar O'Hora, chairman, and
Gordon Tahner, freshmen.
This ditty, imported from other
higher institutions of learning nt last
week-ends debate conference at Buffalo is indicative of the satirical way
in which college youth has begun to
treat war. Ingenuity is not dead,
either, for in our own college halls
there have been recent brainstorms
for peace.
Tune: "Mademoiselle from Arroentieres"
" W e are the youthful veterans of
future wars,
It seems that some day wc must fight
on foreign shores,
Before we vote to take a chance
We want our bonus in advance,
Veterans of future wars."
Some of State College maidens,
for instance, have banded together
as the Mata Haris of future Avars.
"The membership is small as yet,
but we can't all be Mata Haris,"
said one of the organizers. The
subcommittees of this organization
include those on Underhand Methods,
Underground Passages and Dark
Corners, War Babies, and Prominent
Generals of the Other Side.
Coming back to rhyme, however,
when local fans had got to the fifth
verse of "The Youthful Veterans"
they decided to write some stanzas
for' State college. The fifth stanza
differs from the quoted first by the
third and fourth lines:
"Congressmen may shout and hoot,
The classes of 1936 and 1937 wilt
We want our pay before we shoot
>>
conduct their traditional spring banEither the mention of ballyhoo OT quets Thursday night, May 14, the
bloodshed must have been responsible night before Moving-up day.
for the nppenrancc of these StateCo-chairmen for the senior dinner
written lines:
are Ruth Edmunds and Carolyn
" W c will tench the heroes of the Simonet. The junior affair, which
future wars,
will be at the Hotel Wellington at
It seems that sonic day they must die 6:00 o'clock, will be in charge of
on foreign shores,
Evelyn Hamann and Virginia Stoel.
Just pity all our poor students,
The classes will practice songs for
They'll never grow up to be ladies the step sing to be the following
and gents,
night.
Heroes of the future wars."
If enough interested people sign
lago summarizes State opinion in the petition, distributed by the class,
the following:
by May 14, the seniors will conduct
the traditional Senior ball on the
"Fight War, Fright, Gore,
night of Commencement.
"Fools Go, Schools N o . "
the SANTA MARIA
Columbus' Flag Ship
the ship that
hmght
Coitus
to Amertca
„// wu»
tobacco
,. ana
ria
to the w°
History tells us that
.. and now
throughout the world
smokers are saying
© I5»3(S, LIGGETT U MYUHS TOIMCGO C O .
when Christopher Columbus' sailors
took tobacco hack home with them
everybody hailed it as one of the (irst
new pleasures in years.
Today tobacco gives more pleasure
to more people than ever before.
Many different claims are made for
tobacco, but most everybody agrees
on this . . .
Smoking is a pleasure ami the
cigarette is the mildest and purest
form in which ttuit pleasure can
he enjoyed.
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