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LIBRARY
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VATE COLLEGE FjiflWACMIfil
Mat e
VOL.
XXI, No. 9
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS,
N.S.F.A. Ballot
To Constitute
11:10 Assembly
M u g g l e t o n W i l l Head Survey
Of S t u d e n t Activities
And Employment
State's Oldest
Club
Celebrates
Founding
Members of Chemistry club
and initiates staged il silver
anniversary celebration of the
cluh's founding Wednesday night.
The program included a biiiupiet.
served by the club members in
the college cafeteria followed by
initiation ceremonies in room
250,
Aunxv, N. Y., FRIDAY; NOVEMBER 20, 1936
1939 Challenges
Freshman Class
Student Council Lists Changes
In Rules Regulating
Banner Rivalry
'flic nniiu.ll debate between the
sophomore
and freshman classes w i l l
I n i t i a t i o n stunts of the new
be conducted
December
-I.
The
members
were centered
about
sophomores challenged the freshmen,
' ' T h e I n t r o d u c t i o n to the Memthereby g a i n i n g the right to choose
bers
of
the
Fly
Family,"
Ihe subject to be debated ,'ind the
directed by Hoy Swingle, '.'17, in
side they wi.sli to uphold.
which
Howard
York,
''ill, as
According to the t r a d i t i o n a l rules
l.cl i r I'lv look the wet end of
of inter-class r i v a l r y , one class must
I lie row.
Other
stunts
were
challenge the other to a debate or a
ilireeicil
by Kdward Reynolds,
sing d u r i n g the month of November.
'.'IN, l l n r o l i i Maedregur, '.'ill, nnd
D u r i n g the first two moiillis of the
Saul I. i i ' i ' i i w a u l d , '-III.
second
semester,
one
class
must
Following
the
sluiils,
Mr.
challenge the other to whichever event
I'liriiurd s. l i i u n s n n , professor of
has not laken place d u r i n g the first
chemistry, introduced Mr. M o r r i s
semester. Since the debute is lo be
Auerliaeh of Ihe I'.ayer plant in
conducled this semester, ihe sing w i l l
1,'i'iissi laer.
M r. A u e I' b a c h
be nexl semester.
la Iked i n Ihe d u b members mi
f a i l u r e lu llccepl Ihe challenge al
in.'I hods nf micro technique and
either lime will be considered as a
analysis, i n c l u d i n g modern methvictory I'nr the opposite class.
The
ods and also p n i c l i c n l illuslrnwinner
of
each conlcsl
will
be
I i n n - nl' procedures which are
; awarded hvo and une-hull' points in
being used in the Buyer plant.
I rivalry.
Tim iliiln nlitaini'il from Hie survey
w i l l he l a l i u l a l e d by Joseph M u g
Sludenl council announced in the
1
glel
'.'Ill, Student A f f a i r s HIM'I'C
assembly
two
weeks
ago
several
changes in Ihe banner r i v a l r y rules.
t a r y , and w i l l lie nvnilnlilu in the
office nf |lie I lean (if Women,
f o r m e r l y Ihe men had charge of Ihe
I'larh year, d u r i n g ('liristinas vnenbanner d u r i n g Ihe first semester and
t i u i i , delegates f n m i tile leading ''elIhe women, Ihe second semester. The
l e g o lielungiiig In the X . S . F . A .
el
new r u l i n g reverses I his system by
to discuss problems affecting H i "
Sally Johnson and Molly Dowling p e r m i t t i n g I lie women lo assume
students nf A m e r i c i u i colleges. Last
To Act As Co-Chairmen
custody of first semester and the men,
year .lulin
lieuii,
'.'17, rcpi'i'.seiitod
Ihe second.
Stale college al I lie eoiiV'Olltiiin ill
The council also revised Ihe plan of
The i{ ii lit in I fall formal of Ihe
Kansas C i t y .
T i n ' convention apnotification of the week Hint the
AI u ii il i i Residence halls will be con
pointed Me
l i s l l ' i l ' l rh.'linilUU nf
banner w i l l be hidden in Ihe school
ducted mi December - I , from 11:110 unllin Kodorulinli, b r i n g i n g Hi" district
building.
I u previous years w r i t t e n
t i l I ;tl(l n 'clock, in I he I nglo room,
convention In S l a t e college,
This
mil ice mis seal lo Studeiil council,
ai i-ording
In Agnes Torrens, '117,
year Hie eouvelltioii is In he eniidueU'd
bill not In the rival class. Now, the
pri'siilent.
in Hallas, 'I'exas.
uae class must n o t i f y Student counf a m i l y guesls include: Dr. A. It.
Miss C 'it i II is vice president of I lie
cil nf the eXuol week when the
l l n i h n c l i i T , president, ami Mrs. lira
j u n i o r elass and treasurer el' Music
banner is lu be in Hie b u i l d i n g , and
b a e l i r r ; Dr. M i l l u i i ( I . Xolsun, dean,
KOUIlidl.
Cox is prcsideiil of this
Ihe Council w i l l n o t i f y Ihe other
and Mrs. N e l s o n ; Miss Helen Hall
y e a r ' s j u n i o r class.
Donsiuuio is an
class.
M(Ireland, dean of women; Mr. Louis
nssneinte m a n a g i n g editor nf
the
('. Jones, i n s t r u c t o r in Knglish, and
NB\VS.
Miss D i b b l e is i i r l i v o as
Mrs. Junes; and M r . Robert Kienow,
treasurer o f I he j n n i u i ' class and
Hardy Names Members
instructor in government, nnd Mrs,
as a member o f H i " Lion
board.
Of 1940 Debate Squad
b'iellow.
Di'oo/., last yenr 's sophomore presiSally
Johnson,
':I7,
nnd
Molly
Ten
people have been selected IIS
dent, is uuvv a inemlier of |)ebnle
Howling,
'.'Is, co -chairmen of the
members nf Ihe f r e s h m a n
dcbale
council.
K n o x is serving as vicedance, will lie assisted by Ihe followpresident of the S l u d e l l l association.
team, Mr. W i l l i a m ( I . H a r d y , ining ciuiiiiiil lees : arrangements, Muriel
structor in Knglish nnd coach of Ihe
This assembly w i l l he Hie second
s i c w a r l , '.'is, c h a i r m a n , Ruse K u r k
sipiad
has announced.
The
Hrsl
business mooting of I lie year in ach i l l , '.'IS, KdlUI M a r i e Jesse, 'III), and
scheduled debute will be against Ihe
cordance
with
tile
slumling
nil"
Alice b'usliaier, ' I D ; music, Beverly
sophomore fenni in the annual r i v a l r y
adopted by I lie student association
W'allbei, '.",7, eliairmaa, f i n k l e Rosenlobule, f r i d a y , December I, in Ihe
last year prov i d i l i g thai our in every
bel'.r,
M a r g a r e l Horn, '.'!!), nnd j assembly period
six asseinblirs be f o r business.
Helen Hniley, ' I I I ; decorations, Mar
Members of Hie squad I'oi l!),'HI-.T7,
gal-el S m i t h , '.'III, chairman, Lin Arm
.subject lo I he I lean's approval of
strong, '.'17, Hope Rogers, ami Mary
Dittman and
Kelly
scholarship ami allendance records
Junelh S m i t h , j u n i o r s , Audrey Nell', a r e :
Mary A r n d l , Saul l l r e e n w a i d d ,
Will Direct
Plays
'III), ;ini| Helen (iregory and Marie
Harry
Karchnier,
Kdgar
IVrretz,
I'aul
Dillnmn,
'.'IH,
ami
O'Meaiu,
freshmen ;
refreshments,
Haskell Rosenberg, John Ryan, HarThomas K e l l y ,
, ' i " , will direct
Virginia
Strong,
'III),
chairman,
riet Spragiie, (leoi'ge Slangier, Ritn
I he Advanced
D i i i l i l u l ics class
b e l l i lee
I .a III I n'l'l i i l l ,
Mil, alld
Irene
S u l l i v a n , and Jane Wilson.
plays lo lie presented I his Tiles
Clark and V i r g i n i a Klsoii, freshmen;
day aighl in the a u d i t o r i u m of
dean up, . b a a
M ilchell, chairman,
I'llgc hall al Hillll o'clock.
•liiyia I'liapinaii, Horidhv H i l l , Isabel
I i i l liuan 's play U ill he a soi-inl
Kainel, Volauda Richardson, Harriot
sal ire. The meiiiboi s nf I lie cast
Spragiie, ami b'ila Sullivan, fresh
include I he f o l l o w i n g s l i u l e n l s :
men.
W i l l i all due respeel In Ihe well
Thomas
Meehaii,
'.'!7,
.Innel
Fraternities To Issue Bids
To Freshman Men Monday
HEADS COUNCIL
T h i ' p r o g r a m of the second buailii'ss
e t i n g i l l ' Uiu year in this
m o r n i n g ' s assembly w i l l include a
survey nl' student activities and I he
v o t i n g I'nr delegate to tin- IP.'tll convention
nl' I h "
Xntionul
Student
F e d e r a t i o n of A n i i ' r i c i l .
T i m s i \ oundidntos I'm N.S. I'\A.
delegate are : D o r o t h y ( a i n , Richard
Cox, W a r r e n Densinore, .Innel Dibble,
Herbert
lir.inz, and
Leslie
Knox,
juniiirs,
T l i r survey w i l l eiiver pari icipul imi
in student a r t i v i l i o s and tin 1 degree
of sludelll employment.
S p a n ' is
alsn availnlde mi l l i " survey blnnk
In imlieiite what social events and
exl nl i-iirrieiiliir
pre.sontnl inns
eaeli
sltldeill lias a l l i ' i i i l i ' d d u r i n g his college l i f e ,
\ n (d't'url w i l l I"' uillile In
have mure of Hie events i'nr wlik'li
students express a l i k i n g .
Residence Halls Plan
For Annual Formal
Frederick S t u n t , '37, prcsideiil
of ihe l u l e r l ' r a t e r n i t y council,
w hieli is s u p c r v i s i I I g men's
rushing.
News Board Names
Sophomore Editors
Four Reporters Receive Staff
Promotions To Seniority
f o u r snphoinui'es w i l l occupy the
positions nf sophomore desk editors
for the remainder of the ynf
us a
result of a meeting of Ihe N E W S
board on Wednesday night.
The
newly appended edilurs are Kobort
l l e r l w i g , Kdgar O ' H o r n , Jean S t r o n g ,
and Charles Walsh.
The appointment to the position
of desk editors follows the usual f a l l
competition sponsored by the N E W S
bunrd among the sophomore reporters.
The choice of the sophomores is
based upun work performed on Ihe
N K W H on a basis of their work two
nights a week, and alsn upon I heir
general a b i l i t y us j o u r n a l i s t s .
When
Ihe lll.'!7 IIS board is chosen p r i m tu
Moving up dny in Mav, these sophomore staff members w i l l be eligible
fur Ihe positions of j u n i o r associate
editors.
A l II
leeling Wednesday n i g h t ,
three m s i s l a a l sports editors were
also niimeil by Ihe board.
These
include Charles
franklin,
William
Ryan, ami Clement
Wolff, sophomores.
State College Maidens Confess
Qualifications of Ideal Man
Dibble,
'.'IS,
Keiineih
'I'lie
.IllM'pIl
Doran,
committees
l.ecse
mill
sophoutori's.
assist b i g
hill
man in the product ton n i v : scls,
llesler
I'l'ice,
Flolellce
lllliics,
alld
Heiii
K. Il\
ell-l
p i n p e l ' l i l .s,
MS;
CIS
V p p i l d o o i ' i i , VIS;
II i h el I i . s l ' l l l l ' l l l ,
Zllbles,
'flic
','IS ;
Selh.'lcll,
Florence
'.'IN.
will
»|||
preselil
In
a en
colliplise.l
Iv.
III':
hum
Sliiigei
and .lulin
I'M
wards,
-.'
s,
Karl
Cleaves,
','iH, I', i . i
M a r l , dulili
Kdgc,
Kdlill \ l al ii di'sse, soplitniiiires,
ami .lames M c K e n i i , '-III.
'file illi'ecloi' lias eliosi'ii I lie
fulluvv mg
I'Ollllllil lees :
sels,
dean
Licliciislein,
','IS;
prop
I'll b s, M i i r j i i r i e C r i s t , '.'IH; ens
I mm s, \ mi b a n d , ','17 ; and ml
ViTliscmeiil,
I'd
life
/nines,
MS.
IllCIIIlt
Sllggeslinlls
nf
Ihe
bllllel'
llllll
Alumni Residence Halls
To Entertain at Tea
egg nun nl' Northwestern
The ii
eii nf Ihe Alumni L'csi I
ileiice halls w i l l e n l e r l l i i l i al lea :
mi Sunday, from -I :0tl until i h l l l l j
o'clock,
I n v i t a t i o n s have been is j
sued lu nil members of Ihe faculty, j
.in.I
h,
ihe
variolic
gmiip
ami
snrnrilv IIHIIMI s.
'
M i ' s Helen Hall Mol'elliud, dean
of women, Miss Anna I'.', f i e r c e , for
me I di nil, \ l is. tieurge M. Vol'k, ami
.Mrs. John M. sii c i les vv ill pour.
Hi"
I'eniale
species
uithnul
even
h o m i n g il sigh nf resignation,
The
pruv erliiiil
Slate
college
maiden hurled this lliml verbal bar
luge ;il Hu pants wearers;
I. H o n ' I call up for a dale al Ihe
lasl niiniile ami ask, " A r e you doing
anything
I ulligllt » "
W
gill
.1 l l i l l l
did"!
ikes Ii
L>, I'llill your evening before cull
ing i'nr Mini dale.
A f t e r all when
vou - e l m a r r i e d , il will be all planned
I'm. you.
.1. Sul'u lizards are Ihe bune of u
Slate women
university,
rose In the defense of
$2.00 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
like lo go some place lo eaI : or shall
we go right home ? ' ' A I'ter nil she
can 'I be nice on an empty sliniiuch,
n, I.earn lu linol your lies.
Why
should I he women have tu t |e nil Ihe
"limits"?
ii. Talk llbolll sonielliing else be
sides yourself.
I f you run oil ami
mi like " Tie Broken I t e m e d , " she'll
p r o h n b h vv iml up wil II someone else.
7. I lull 'I buy u g i r l II lemniiade
an.I e \ p e d lu hiplee/.e il nut nf hei
later,
she might I urn sour mi you.
s. (,,, in I'm lighi gai'ileiiiug.
Dig
J in and clean ,
' linger nails. Keep
[ this advice al your l i n g e r l i p s .
i
lb Koine fellows have some cheek
I hey never sluivcl
No vv under
College T o Recess
I girls
prefer
Hon
Ami
it
never
T h a n k s g i v i n g recess will begin al
scrat'dies,
llDIIII o'clock mi Wednesday, Clussos j g i l l ' s
existence,
Tim
often
the
|u. f i i s l
dnter, d o n ' t
wear nut
Mill n'-uuie a l ,S;IIII o'clock on Moll I gentlemen prefer lu be sol'alisl ieuled.
Hie • • welcome ' ' on Hie mill by pro
iluv.
Absences immediately before ' A movie or soda new and then w o n ' t
longing your departure.
One goodbreak yuu.
or l i f t e r I lie reruns must be approved
I. Don 'I nsk n girl, " Would you night is enough.
by u college physician.
New Council to Complete
Informal Rushing Period
Before Recess
PLAN AUTUMN DANCE
Annual Interfraternity Formal
Will Climax Fall Season
Of Organizations
Freshman men w i l l receive f r a t e r n i t y bids Monday a t tho end o f the
f a l l rushing period which has been
supervised this yeur f o r the first
lime by I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y council. Theso
bids w i l l lie issued by the council
in Ihe Student council Y o u n g W o m en's C h r i s t i a n Association office i n
the Commons.
The I n t e r f r u t e r n i f y
council
was
organized last, s p r i n g by Hainma chapter of Kappa D e l t a Itho n n d tho
Kdwurd Eldred Hotter club as a
menus of securing a greater amount
of c c j p c r n t l o n in the various fratern i t y activities at State, and to regulate ami promote mure
activities
between the f r a t e r n i t y organizations
nf Ihe college.
The supervision of
freshman rushing lids f a l l has been
the Hrsl actual work of (he organization, nnd us a result of this tho
freshman men have become acquainted
w i t h Ihe
fraternities
through
an
organized rushing p r o g r a m , w i t h tho
net mil b i d d i n g of the men postponed
u n t i l (lie T h a n k s g i v i n g recess.
The members nf
Interf rnlernily
council ore John
Done and
Fred
Dexter, seniors, and .lulin O ' B r i e n ,
'.'IS, Kappa Delia Rho; and John
M u r p h y and Frederick S t u n t , seniors,
and
Richard
Cox,
'IIS,
Kdward
f i r e d f u l l e r club.
The officers of
the council are S t u n t , president, and
() ' B r i a n , treasurer.
The section of Hie I n l e r f r a t e r n i t y
council c o n s t i t u t i o n which has governed (he b i d d i n g l . i l i v l t i o s of tllO
organizations is us f o l l o w s :
Article I V - - F o r m a l Bidding
Section A. There shall be no
v o t i n g for membership u n t i l ten
days prior to the issuance of
bids as prescribed under Section
II of this article.
Section B,
Bids shall be issued through the I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y
Council on the Monday immediately preceding T h a n k s g i v i n g
Day.
Seel ion C. A l l bids must be
returned lo the I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y
council by 5:00 o'clock of the
Hrsl .Monday a f t e r T h a n k s g i v i n g
Hay.
Section D.
No bids shall be
issued to freshmen between the
first Monday before T h a n k s g i v ing Dny nnd Ihe first dny of the
second semester.
The members of
Interfraternity
council will be located in the Student
council V.W.C.A. ollice on the bllli ('milium il mi pui/i -, column I!)
Music Council Invites
Tryouts to Lounge Tea
Music council w i l l entertain
all
freshman I r v m i l s ut u lounge leu
mi Monday, December 7, f r o m 3:80
In ,"i;Uii u'chick.
The main purpose
of Ihe lea is lo acquaint the council
members with ihe freshmen, and in
l ui u lo inform ihose l r.v ing out just
vi hat I he council stands for.
Miss
Helen
I I . M o r e l a n d , deiiu
women, will bo an honorary
Mrs.
Frederick Candlyn and
Adam A. Walker w i l l puur,
of
guest,
Mrs,
Muriel (luldberg nnd Dorothy Cain,
juniors, are co-chairman fur the tea,
Other council members are Rosemary
Dickinson, president and member of
Mysknuia, ami Kloiso Shearer, seniors,
and Holly linker ami -Margaret:
Muttisoii, sophomores.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
State College News
Established by the C l a n of 1918
The undergraduate Newspaper of New York State
College for Teachers
The Commentstater
TAKE CARE!
Published every Friday of the college year by the Nnws
Board representing the Student Association
Telephones: Office, 5-9373; Oumaer, 2-0424; Dexter,
2-4314; Seld, 2-9701; Gaylord, 2-4314
Entered as second clan mailer in Ike Albany, K. Y., poslofice
THE NEWS BOARD
HARBY
T. GUMAKR
Editor-in-Chief
P E E D E . DEXTER
WAKBEN I . D E N S M O R E . .
DAVID B. S M I T H
SOPHIE WOLZOK
LAUBITA SELD
CHARLES W. GAYLORD
MILDRED E. NIGHTINGALE
Associate
Associate
Associate
Managing
Editor
Managing
Managing
Managing
Editor
Editor
Editor
Business
Advertising
Circulation
Manager
Manager
Manager
T H E NEWS STAFF
CHARLES N . MORRIS
H E L E N CLYDE
Women's
Sports
Editor
Sports
Editor
Associate
Editors
Elizabeth Gooding, Mary Lam, Robert Margison,
Virginia Stoel, seniors; Muriel Goldberg,
Hamona Van Wie, juniors
Business
Staff
Business, Grace Custiglione, Roland Waterman; advertising, Joan Byron, Gordon Tabner; circulation,
Victoria Bilzi, Margaret Horn, J u n e Palmer
PRINTED BY BOYD P R I N T I N G CO., I N C . , ALBANY, N . Y.
Today we take the first step in the election of an
N.S.F.A. delegate to the Christmas convention in
Dallas, Texas. And, inasmuch as some one hundred
and fifty good round dollars from t h e Student association treasury a r e to be spent on the expedition, it
seems to us to merit most careful consideration.
#
*
*
#
The varied activities and student aids of the National
Student Federation of America have helped State from
time to time. I t s news bulletin and other printed
pamphlets are posted in the library. T h e organization
sponsors free discussion and definite action on peaco,
freedom of the academic pross, legislature pertaining
to collegiate affairs, educational and extra-curricular
problems. I t is essential t h a t wo bo represented at
the convention, in order that we can discover what other
colleges a r e doing, and contribute our own opinions.
*
*
#
#
And it is important that we think carefully before
choosing our representative, for upon our choice will
depend t h e efficiency of the federation a s i t concerns
State college.
We aro selecting a representative;
a person whom we consider typical of our student
association, and whom we are proud to send to uphold
the reputation of our college. > I t will be his responsibility to maintain an interest in the federation, and
transfer this interest to the college. His enthusiasm,
the new ideas and reforms which he discovers and
brings back to us, will be our only tangible reward
for money spent. He himself should contribute something of credit to the meeting by stating the feeling
of his college on the topics under discussion. He
should, through his acquaintances with other college
students, obtain some knowledge of the manner in
which student affairs aro conducted in different sections
of the country.
*
Interfraternity Council
Goes To Work
To work next week goes the first State college
interfraternity council, sending out and receiving freshman bids for Kappa Delta Klio and
the Edward Eldred Potter club. Two weeks
later, the council will sponsor a new social
venture, the Interfraternity Ball,
Established to ease the mad scramble that has
characterized fraternity rushing in the last few
years, the council should prove of real value to
both the freshman men and the fraternal groups.
Delayed bidding, because it protects both rushers and rushees from first impressions, will give
the college men the break of lime winch the
women have had for some years.
No longer may observers complain that freshman men are herded into an organization by
hook or crook before they are able to know what
college is all about. And no longer will fraternities be forced to bid before they know who
the frosh are and what they are really like.
The interfraternity arrangement is a gentlemen's agreement. The executive machinery is
the council composed of three members of each
organization; enforcement lies in the attitude of
all the members of each group. The idea may
be counted a success if it continues to carry
out delayed bidding, and puts over a first class
formal dance on December 12,
The Troubadours—Cui Bono?
Seven (7) men attended a meeting of the
Troubadours, "musical organization composed
of all men of the college," this week. The purpose of the meeting was to reorganize the society.
Wo raise the question, without answering it,
finally; " I s the thing worthy of reorganization?"
The Troubadours used to be a fairly lively
bunch. Three years ago they gave an excellent
reception to the freshmen ami put on a first
class musical show. Two years ago they had
another show, and last year none at all.
The decline of the organization is a pretty
good sign that there is no need for it. Two
new men's groups, the Men's Athletic association and the Interfraternity council, are serving
tc bring college men together in different ways,
and perhaps the idea of a musical show onco
n year is not strong enough to hold a third genoval men's group together. Probably M.A.A.
could run the sltow, if the boys want one.
Another meeting Tuesday will deckle the fate
Of the Troubadours. The proper decision will
he indicated by the number present,
*
X-
*
The Student council nominees all have excellent
records. All have participated in a variety of student
activities. The association should think long and carefully before choosing a representative, a typical State
college student, to attend the convention.
Cover To Cover
The Nine Old Men, by Drew Pearson and Robert S.
Allen. Doubleday, Dorau ami Company, New York,
l!):i(i. 325 pages.' $2.50,
To some T h e Nine Old Men will be heresy of the
first order, a t t a c k i n g what seems to them II fundamental -of established
American government, the
Supremo Court. To others it represents some more
" d i r t , " constructive to a great extent, by t h e authors
of " Washington Morry-Qo-Round,"
The merry muck-raking author trace the history of
the Court from tins early days when it was "driven
like a poor straying tenant from one abode to another,"
until today whon the nine justices mete out a law " a s
inflexible us the massive blocks of marble that surround
them in their mausoleum of justice," their new building across t h e way from the Capitol.
Not under the label of muckraking, however, come
eortaln historical facts set forth concerning the power
of t h e Supremo Court to declare s t a t e and national
laws unconstitutional. The highest court in nut given
this power in (.he constitution, and the propositi to put
it in Hint document was rejected four times by the
constitutional convention. John Marshall announced
I he power in a bit of political obiter dictum directed
against Thomas .leU'ersou in n case which bus beleaguered American history students to the present day.
Marburji vs. Madittoii.
Tliu first major use of flu. power WHS in i In. Drcd
Scott, decision, where live slave-holding judges figured
out Hint Ihc constitution protected slavery pretty well.
During the Civil War some of the Lincoln orders
and legislation were declared mil of tune willi Hie
highest law of the land, but the President woul ahead
about his business, casting the decisions to the scrapbasket. Said Lincoln; " T h e judicial machinery seems
us if ii had been designed not. to sustain the govern
meat, but to embarrass and betray it." Since (lie Civil
War, however, the Republican party bus proceeded In
pay attention when (lie judicial branch ol the govern
liionl bus used a sentence in iimciidmeiil fourteen to
declare nets of the legislative and executive brunches
iinconstit ul iomil.
The authors lake (jvol' Hie present members of the
court like they do the past ones, only in more detail.
showing how their background and sheer accident have
inlliieiiceil their voles iii Important cases.
Justices
llufler, Sutherland, Van Dovantor, mid McKuynoldn
arc revealed as rock hound conservatives intent, under
an assumed power, on slopping legislation in spite of
the mandate of the people as shown in their selection
of n president and congress. Justices Hl'UllduU, Carilo/.o,
and Stone uro treated morn kindly, inasmuch as their
a t t i t u d e s re I loot the ideas of the authors and the
electorate. Justice Huberts is a eonserval i ve who sometimes goes back to his early more liberal views, and
the Chief Justice " h a s swung back and forth from
liberalism to economic stultllleation with greater ease
than the daring young man on the (lying trapeze."
Pearson and Allen's book may lie hard for a lot of
people to lake, h u t we feel (hat a bit of needed muckraking has been done in regard to The Nine Old Men.
Fraternity Council
Supervises Bidding
(Continued
from
page 1, column 5)
cony of the Commons all day Monday
and will doliver bids to the freshmen
to whom bids have been addressed
by K a p p a Delta Rho and Edward
Eldred Potter club. The freshman
men who have bids awaiting them
will bo notified through the student
mail box Monday morning to call
for them a t tho office in the Commons. These bids must be returned
to the same office on the Monday immediately after Thanksgiving recess
with notation as to tiio choice of tho
recipient regarding acceptance or
refusal of bids.
Plans for t h e Interfraternity Ball
are also complete as a result of the
council mooting Tuesday afternoon.
The Ball will be conducted in the
Lounge of Richardson hall on Saturday, December 12. I t will be the
first Interfraternity Ball a t State
college, and will bo formal. Arrangements have not been completed
as yet for an orchestra. Attendance
will bo restricted to members of
Kappa Delta Rho and the Edward
Kid red Pottor Club and their guests,
with attendance limited to sixty
couples. Fred Dexter and John Murphy, seniors, are co-chairmen, and
members of tho respective organizations will act as chairmen of the
various other committees.
State's Stage
Blanche Yurka's Appeal
Graceful Gestures
Local Contribution
" T h o intangible r i c h e s " of true
enjoyment of tho a r t of tho theatre
wore made appreciable to all those
who witnessed the performance of
Blanche Yurka on S t a t e ' s stago last
Monday night.
Tho program, entitled " T h o A r c
of the T h e a t r e " , was enthusiastically received by the audience. Miss
Yurka left with us a n impression
long to be remembered.
Those
scenes which held the widest appeal
were (he selection from Moliere's,
" M i s a n t h r o p e " , and the two from
Greek
drama,
"Lysistrata"
by
Aristophanes, and " E l e c t r o " , by
Sophocles.
The two women of the " M i s a n t h r o p e " were made very near and
real to us. Miss Yurka used a n
economy of gestures selecting only
those essential to a thorough presentation uf her characters. A single
graceful gesture subtly portrayed
the meaning of a line, or a clear
picture of a person.
In her interpretation of the two
scenes from the Creek plays, we
actually " c a u g h t glimpses uf worlds
rich in understandings of the pathos
and courage of h u m a n i t y . " H e r
beautiful, cultured voice, and meaningful facial expressions aided her
must in instilling a definite mood in
her listeners, most of whom were
people who are not continually in
Well, friends ( ? ) Here we are conlacl with drama.
again. In spite of numerous reports
.Miss Yurka thoroughly enjoyed
of lynchings, poisonings and down- presenting her program.
She posright murders wo have escaped un- sesses a charming personality, and is
seal bed, and are now fairly drooling friendly and gracious.
This fact
ever this week's gossip.
was easily i ogui/.able from her apBy georgo, Anne looks happy pearance on the stage, and those who
these days.
T h a t ' s glee-son, what were fortunate enough to meet her
we mean! Ami the queenly Smith personally, emphatically agree.
seems to bo caught in the eddies that
The actress expressed her gratitude
How through College house. Hetty's fur Ihc contribution of the spotlight
wondering, " W h y haven't J felt like iu the scene from " E l o c t r u , " She
this before?", while other nioury- had never before used it, and felt
makers are prest into service at tho that Slate college had given someIfniou dances. When the seniors go thing worthwhile and effective for
to town, they do it in a big way. future pci'foriuaiices.
(Probably just hangovers from a lot
of hops).
Jean thinks thai flowers that blunie
in November smell rye-to strongly
at, times. Dun'I worry; spring will
come a-gin. Tho (i.A.A. enthusiasts
at, tho dorm will have a lot of pracSwing!
The sorority doors uro
tice on that new ping-pong table. We open.
hear that J a n e ' s skill will soon make
Delta Omega conducted ils annual
any inugg(lo') ton over in his grave
fall alumnae mooting Saturday and
or is she merely bill-ding up J o e ' s entertained many alums.
morale?
(lamina I'hi Sigma welcomed Mr.
The KKP door show last, Saturady
Robert Rieiiow of the government
revealed luuibliug Lu (I ruff as a
depart
I ami Mrs. Rienow into
bubble dm -. KDR.'s pledges arc honorary
membership,
Antoinette
entirely reared by nun, and the stu DunVilii and Anne Sarcone, juniors,
deul proxy si ill goes for the real
ami Rita Meucilicl, ','!(), are now
me coy in a big way.
members in full standing.
We'll pass mi a few words of nil
I') I' I'hi has pinned Kstller Kirchvice thai we usually reserve for the
ner and Kliuor Smalley, seniors, and
opposite sex in t'Vbrtlliry,
Think
I Icily Oorgel, 'III).
twice before you leap, fellows. Many
.Inset (iiieruey, '.'111, has taken her
a child is walking the streets of our final (lamina Kap vows.
fair city because his fat her joined
I'hi Lambda (Hied mure than one
the wrung fraternity,
page ul' its guest book. W'hnl with
An orchid to the frosh fur I heir these alums Dorothy Iliirlbut, '.'10;
show uf real ' ' p e p , Willi, ,'iinl w i g u r "
Flurenru Itorst, Irene Fowler, Winiand the kueilillg Ilia' the poepfori
fred llui'llnil and Alice Van h'veru,
ing sophs were forced to give,
'•'D ; Vile Clemens, Ksther Mend,
Now g'willl hnnie, nn,| tunc a
Alniena I'erkins, Mil; Kthel Dycli
' ' nice ' ' vacation,
man, Lucille Warnslcy and Klcnnor
Wilson, \'i:t; (Iciievieve Slinrey, '.'M;
TIIK MAX Of' STATK.
h'veiyu lluvi, Kinily llurlhut, Marian
I'orter and Alma Spriiigslccn, Mo;
and Margarel limnetic and Marion
O'Neill, '.HI.
The A K I'hi ejils were eiiterlniuuil
by their honorary member, Mrs. Sum
Kaplan.
Dinner
and such last
Lutheran club: Supper meeting,
Friday evening.
Wednesday, December :'., ,">;.'i(l o'clock,
Lutheran Friendship liuusc.
Week cud guests at lleln / e t a
Jeanne lliroux, Klizabeth Ilubbiu and
Troubadours:
Meutlng, Tuesday
noun, room I I I . The purpose ul' Charlotte Ifocliow, Ml). And tumorthe meeting will lie to reorganize the ''"«' I' '/> will entertain the othur
sororities al tea.
leui'Liani/iii ion.
Newman club: Meeting, Tlnu'wlny,
December ,1, 1:10 o'clock.
Father
Sells Concert Tickets
r
Keel'o will answer questions sub
se tickets fur tho Albany
milted by Stale students. Leave all Symphony Orclicslra
performances
ipiesliuas in (he " N " section uf the which are to bo at the i'hilip L i .
v
student mail box as sunn as possible. ingsloa junior high school may bo
NYA: Time sheets for November secured ul (he dean of women's
must be in the NYA olllce, room 107, office, The (list concert will bo Tuesby II: I "> o'clock today,
day, November LM.
Statesman
Hellenics
Notices
Volume V
Colle6iate Di6est
• NATIONAL
COLLEGE NEWS
IN
PICTURE
AND
Issue 8
PARAGRAPH •
;
••'••*-;'JiH
He grades certified mi\\ by its color
-pv
'.
. •
The new device which H. H. Tucker, proU 6 i n O n S t r d . L l O n f e s s o r of dairy husbandry at Rutgers University, is demonstrating for the first time grades certified milk according to
its color. He says that yellow is the most popular color this season.
Acme
pi
«J
Ted Peckham,
v J U l Q C l 22 - year - old
manager of New York City's
novel guide-escort service, says
his business has boomed so
rapidly he now has 134 college men on call—and its
definitely not gigoloing, he
adds.
Pictures, Inc.
She received a contract after her first audition
Q.
Mercedes McCambridge, 20-year-old Mundelein College (Chicago)
O t c i r senior, is playing two important dramatic roles over NBC these days
while keeping up with her classes and maintaining a B average. Shefirstattracted
the attention of radio officials when she appeared with Mundelein's verse speaking Choir.
ttyumt
Why are green vegetables lacfyng in Vitamin D?
<j
L Prof. Arthur Knudson and Frank Benford of the Albany Medical
u C t i r C l l College are searching for the answer to this perplexing question of
science, Using the device shown, which splits up ultra-violet radiation into any
wave length wanted for study, the scientists have found that intermittent or
moderate doses of ultra-violet rays will aid the formation of vitamin P.
Bck'IkY SCIVIC«
Aviation's greatest flying laboratory and its pilot
A T I
Amelia Earhart (cwt#r) is shown with Barbara Sweeney and louise
i V i r LJO.0 Schickler, Purdue University students, just after she had taken them on
a tour of inspection of her new flying laboratory. Purdue is the "home base" for Miss
AlkiiJW.
fiarhart's experimental work.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 193o
Page &
(agj*8g>t»-
Q k t i f / \ i f When the University of VerO n U t A ^ U t moot grid aggregation met
Dartmouth they came out on the snort end of the
score, 57 to o. The photo at the left shows Hand'
rahan or Dartmouth carrying the ball around left
e n d for a big gain.
fC
Her
vards
*ts
COUJOUTI Dinm FWMO by jam
E n will
dinner
i cafeng to
rp
• The University of Louisville's fresh'
1 W i l i s man coach, John Hetdman, Jr., is having considerable difficulty these days keeping Paul
and Donald McKay separate, for they're bora out'
standing candidates for hisfirstyear team.
I those
e honliave
sports
• nment
'or ma I
attend
, dean
)n, in; Dr.
if hyii stunt
'.iibeth
; and
I proliarge
Miss
niian,
Helen
liors;
'39 j
Klizahyllis
rang,
'39;
L M Gchlbach says: "Smoking Camels keeps
my digestion tuned up and running smooth"
To work u
interfraterni
ing freshma)
the Edward
later, the Ci
venture, the
Establishes
characterized
years, the co
both the fres)
Delayed bide
ers and rush*
the college i
women have
No longer
man men ar
hook or crooi
college is all
nities be for
the frosh are
The interf
men's agreer
the council o
organization;
all the mera|
be counted >
out delayed 1
formal dance
TheT
Seven (7)
Troubadours,
of all men of
pose of the m
We raise tl(
finally: "Is
zation?"
The Troub
bunch. Thre
reception to
class musical
another show
The declin.
good sign th
new men's g
lion and the£
tc bring coljc
and perhaps
a year is nq|
eral men's f
could run tlw
Another Jg
of the Tn
be indieati
He entertains his way through college
A
u Li
- L
"V y f ~ ~ ; ~ ; ~ _ Aaron Hershkowitz is earning his way
M a g l C i a n through the New York State College of
Forestry (Syracuse) by presenting magic performances. Our
cameraman caught him in the middle of one of his card-catching
acts
Smart Outfits for Game
A n d Post-Game Parties
«jags-_*•--WM.
7',7M for one game
/',
, f
e
A V CW f t h c
H r n w d
- °
W®* f e s '
^ l ? U , t/^,t,esc a s , a " ^ M
crowd
*?""? 2*"° S t a l e S d o u b l e d e c k e d
stadium for the Pitt game.
And perfect for after-game parties, too!
Smart outfits for the game, which are perfect for fraternity house
parties later, are worn by thc two couples entering the stadium in
this picture.
wide w»u Choi™
Molyneaux's famous suit
. . . having a gold suede jacket blouse
and a bias cut pleated skirt of navy
and gray woolen plaid is worn by the
co-ed.
$ P 0 T L I GH T E R
A Farm Was This
Senator's College Make News
A T THE age of 75 most men have come to the sun
* ^ s e t of their lives and desire rest most of all. Public
figures, at that age, write autobiographies and daudle
over the past. On July 11, 1936, Senator George
William Norris was 75 and could look back on 34
years of service in Washington. Instead he looked
forward to another six years as senator, a term th;ii
will last until he is 81.
"I have battled, battled
for everything I got."' So
he told an interviewer once
A t 75 he was battling two
opponents in Nebraska, ;i
regular Republican and .1
Democrat unrecognized by
Piesident Roosevelt, who
has spoken endearingly
about Senator Norris. His
weapons: three speeches ;i
day, a lifetime of struggle
that has conferred on his
rugged farm-trained Ixxly the mantle of honesty.
Senator Norris' college days were days of postpone
ment. Born in Ohio, he worked on farms during the
summer. Student at Baldwin University in Ohio and
Northern Indiana Normal School, he taught school
during intervening years in order to continue school.
In 1R83 he received a law degree from Valparaiso
University, but had to teach another year to get a
law library. He was one of the senators to vote
against America's entry in the war. Republican in
name only, he threw aside partisanship years ago, sup
ported Al Smith and Roosevelt, thrust his seamed face
and jutting jaw and untrammelcd thinking into many
a light like that over the purchase of' Muscle Shoals
"My College," he says, "had been the farm." To
prove it, he still drives a plow through Nebraska soil
every summer.
OLEEKHAIRED Fannie Hurst's new lxx>k is
O called Great Laughter. Like Senator Norris she
lived some of her early
years in Ohio. At Washington University (St.
Louis) she was a vigorous
undergraduate, participating in snorts and endless
extra-curricular activities.
Her first rejection slips
came front the Saturday
Evening Post, to which
she tried to sell blank verse
masques.
She studied
Anglo-Saxon at Columbia
in 10/1, worked as a waitress and shop girl to prepare
her for novels you've siren on tlie screen. Ill M)}f s '^
regained her figure by "taking no food with her meals.
Furs and tweeds combine for smart foothaU ensembles
Pour popular styles of coats are illustrated in this photo taken outside the stadium of one of the famous
eastern universities. The coats are, left to right, Australian opposum, polo o u t , skit-seamed topcoat of mixed
tweed with wolf collar, and the inevitable raccoon coat.
I
" y^AMELS set me right!" Gehlbach says." You know,
\^j chance is only 109fc of my business. Keeping alert
and in fine condition is the other 90%. I smoke Camels
with my meals, and afterward, for digestion's sake.
And when I say Camels don't get on my nerves, it
means a lot."
Good digestion and healthy nerves are important
for everyone in this wide-awake era. Camels at mealtime and after speed up the flow of digestive fluids
—increase alkalinity—help bring a sense of wellbeing. So make Camel your cigarette— for digestion's
sake—for their refreshing "lift." Camels set you
right! And they do not get on your nerves.
) for
r the
Went,
presistary,
TOUGH ASSIGNMENTS demand
extra effort. Let Camels help
set you right—give you a "lift"
—aid digestion. Camels are mild
—they don't get on your nerves.
Hirer,
Copyright, 1936. R. J. Reynold! Tobacco Company. WlniMn-Salam, N . C.
laSijijjjjijI
I
^m\!,
tut
m&Bt
2Pvr;vs:
"
M3&.
A. # /-
THE TEST D I V E !
Straight down from 4 miles up —motor
roaring—struts screaming—Gehlbach tears
earthward like a bullet flashing from a revolver. At the bottom of the 2-mile drive
—a sharp pull-out wrenches plane and
pilot to the limit. Such tests make planes
safer. Anything can happen. A bump in the
air—a tiny flaw, and the plane can fly
to pieces as though dynamited while the
pilot takes to his parachute. But. as you
can see at the right, Lee Gehlbach eats
heartily and tujoys his food, Note the Camel
cigarette in his hand —one of the many
Camels that Lee enjoys during and after
meals. In his own words (above), he gives
you the reason why Camels are his cigarette.
HOLLYWOOD
RADIO TREAT!
COSTLIER
TOBACCOS!
in
I
U ' l N S U I
I OH Al
(
OS
-^\?#
m
IvlM.lt
I 111 I M - . I I
r
*fet
Camel Cigarettes bring you a
FULL HOURS ENTERTAINMENT! . . . Benny Goodman'.
"Swing" Band... George StoU'i
Concert Orchestra . . . Hollywood Guest Stars,.,and Rupert
Hughe* presides! Tuesday—9)30
pm EST., 0: JO pin C S X , 7:30
pm M.S.T., 6: JO pm P.S.T., over
WABCColumbis Network.
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
Page 3
To work i)
intcrfratcrni
ing freshma
the Edward
later, the <)
venture, the:
Establisho
eharacterizec
years, the c$
botli the fresi
Delayed bidt
era and rush
the college j
women have
No longer
man men af
hook or eroo!
college is all
nities be foj
the frosh ar<
The inter!
men's agree!
the council (
organization
all the meml
be counted !
out delayed
formal dane<
Seven (7)
Troubadours
of all men ol
pose of the in
We raise til
finally: "If
zation?"
The Trout
bunch. Thrj
reception toi
class musica
another show
The declin
good sign tb
new men's
lion and the
tc bring col(<
and perhaps,
a year is no|
eral men's |
could run t"
Another
of the Tro
be indicate
He'll roll this barrel to fame
g.
. Allan Shorthili practices a novel atunt that he hopes will win the
oCUriC pria; and applause at the annual circus staged by Los Angeles
Junior College students,
She's Wellesky's seventh president
I n a i H H i r a f i n n Wft&fl' McAfee (center) became one of the youngest colleg.- PltfM(7Wj»*f
p Ju S l ? i
• f Luted, *?*** ** ***** w t *n ** was inducted into the presidency ol WeUesky
Louege. She s shown with her father and Vaaws President Henry N. MacCracksn (tight).
music wenc
Round n Round when the Holy Cross College
band
Cross game.
between
Dartmouth-Holy
(-oiuuui t Du.uv Photo by EUlph W. Sftwn
Page 2
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , N O V E M B E R 20, 1936
.SET!
IS
-m~r±*-
.,~-™,_,_.-rT=t.L
S T A T E COLLEGE N E W S , N O V E M B E R 20, 193d
ssuemmttmimm m
COACHF.S F R O S H
.*#•!.
/ T .4.--..4--~JipU.!iJUfa
we
finer
$
£j.
4
Awards
orts
]
Ksmg&gf
ps of Gridiron Battlers tleB Strange
of Football Comedy and Tragedy
Hon will
1 dinner
.he cafo" ding to
it-;
Fighting /or d gdin
. . Fordham's Joseph Dulkie
warns all tacklers that he's a
tough customer.
wi* w«u
oi
HI
l*trt going to get him'
A Franklin and Marshall backfield
man starts after a runner that has
wiggled his way through the line.
Wide World
They rent paintings just like they do library hoo^s
A TA. Q ^ f w r i ^ o Hamilton College this fall inaugurated a new plan by which
/ \ i t O c l V l C c students may borrow paintings to hang in their room at
special rates which vary with the value of the painting. College Librarian Rachel
S. Roberts (right) has charge of the plan devised by art instructor E. W. Root.
Ever alert ,
. . . officials must catch every
movement of every play if they
are to officiate fairly.
Bu
Pro
$)f those
jt\\e honBio havo
ill sports
^ainment
nformal
i lm
f attend
Sid, dean
tjison, inX'Jn; Dr.
I of hy.ssistant
lizabeth
in; and
nt proclinrge
ig Miss
airman,
Helen
eniors;
s, '39;
ElizaPhyllis
-Strong,
111, '30;
39.
rs
hit
ing
the
lab'
vet
*
elia
yea
boti
Del
ers
the
wor
He's just let a pass go to an opposing player
"I've got you!"
Harris of U.C.L.A. is considerably worried as he
Loiko
of Michigan makes a
watches a Washington Husky catch a pass that was in'
Wide World
tackle,
and
starts chortling.
tended for him.
Waiting
. . . to make a tackle, a Boston
College back purses his lips and
gritS his teeth.
Pictures, Inc.
Fighting for every inch
. . . Santa Clara University's Harold
Seramin is bucking his way along for a
four yard gain, fighting clinging
tacklers alt the way.
Wide World
Tkey wrote Michigan's
famed
marching
iso for
for the
3sident,
e-presi-
song
r ^ r i m n n c i P r c i W i t ^ ^ e c e , e b r a t ' o n °f "Varsity Day" at the University of
V - ' O I I i p O S C I S Michigan, the Wolverines honored Fred Lawton and Prof.
Earl Moore, composers of "Varsity," their famous football song. Jt was composed
by them just 25 years ago.
iictfiry,
•asurer,
• p 11 The Broad walk
r c l l l (Burrill Avenue/
on the University of Illinois campus is one of the
main thoroughfares on that
*•» s r
•*'4
I
420-acre Campus.
Acme
mai
hooj
colli
YES, THAT PIPE
MUST HAVE HAD
WAS FOUND IN
LOTS OF TIME
SOME AZTEC
TO MELLOW THEN,
1 RUINS
- r JUDGE ,_
nitfl
the]
T
men
NOW TAKE THIS
BRIAR OF MINE.
rTiS ALREADY
SMELLING LIKE A
RELIC. 3USTVONT
GET
MELLOW
WELL, SON, A GOOD
PIPE DESERVES
GOOD TOBACCO, I
MEAN PRINCE
S AL8ERT
the
orge
all 1
be (
out
fori)
l^*:"' *!tm$r-
,.
,Ulr*A
Honoring a famed educator
I
, n , s event
S(
Tro
of al
posa
We
final
zatiri
T> ««^v*s.
>
K a ^ O O the free-forall between frosh and soph
at Massachusetts State, is
the last on a full day's program of underclass competition. The sophs won this
year.
kl
"to\e Maine with ToJpwrw"
f->\
j ' j,
That's the slogan of these two candidates for mayor of the
V ^ c L f l Q l Q c l t C S University of New Hampshire, where each year they elect
a student ruler after much intrigue and political haranguing.
f*\ 1 1
. •
Dignitaries from all over the nation joined
L > . e i e D r a t l O n w j t h officials of Williams College when
they celebrated the hundredth anniversary of the induction of
Mark Hopkins as president of that institution.
wmp,
ANCIENT A U K PIPE
ANOTHER THINS, RA
TTfe SWELL, 3UDGE,
IS* CRIMP CUT'SO
THE OLD PIPE SMOKB
IT WILL. CAKE NICE
SWEETER ALREAPy
AND EVEN AND SMOKE
COOL. AND THE 'BITE'
IS TAKEN
.
T
TJ
bunc
rooej
class
anotl
TJ)
fe'oo<i
new
lio%
tc bj
and
otm-. if. % i- tmmUift*>««o — »
HERE* WHY THERE* NO OTHER TOBACCO UKE PRINCE ALBERT: P.A.IS CHOICE
m u m TOBAOoo-iORiMp CUT'TOR a m n e s s — W I T H TMEIBITE'REMOVEO BY
SPECIAL PROCESS. ITS THE LARGEST-SELLING TOBACCO
IN THE WORLD. AND SWELL FOB ' M A K I N V CIGARETTES.
en
far eastern representatives on middle west campuses
i
f
Dr. H. M. Rav (left) of India wears a turban on the Uni'
c
a C n O l a r S versity of Minnesota campus, where he is studying dentil'
try, white Masahiko K/iwamura of Japan has just entered Kno* College
on a special scholarship.
At Vhakp they have given up green sfyll caps
Q.
Straw hats and book* go hand in hand for Drake University freshmen, for they're
o l i d W 8 required to wear the hats instead of the usual green caps. They'll burn the hats
in a big bonfire between the halves of a big game.
They do it up right at Rolla
f . •*.* . «
The Missouri College of Mines freshman in
i n i t i a t i o n the foreground has just had his Ixxly covered
With kalsomine while lie was forced to chew tobacco and had egg
Aell rubbed in his hair.
A Galloping Gael floats through the air
. . . trying to knock down a pass by Byrne of Loyola University (Los Angeles) in the game during which 60,000 spectators saw St. Mary's defeat the Lions, 19 to 7.
Acme
Autograph seeders swarmed, interviewers
buzzed
. After Richard Bonelli, Metropolitan Opera star, had ceased giving
. ... — encores at his first appearance at Oberlin College, he was surrounded by students who sought his autographs and opinions. He's shown
with Mary Lou Bradley.
Star;
A n d here's another floating through the air act
But this time it's a University of Illinois backfield man who was thrown into the air in keeping
Acme
Dunn of Southern California (on ground) from blocking a punt by Henry.
.•1;'/./:;•;.
A truly international freshman class
\\r 1
The Rev. F. L. Meade, C. M„ Niagara University
^Af 6 1 C O I Q 6 dean, talks with Raul Anselmi of Puerto Rico and John
J. Hubbard, Lima, Peru, upon their arrival at the New York college where
they will register as freshmen.
"Oops" said Mr. Conner of Virginia
as Navy's Bill Ingram leaped into the air and avoided being tackled.
M a n in the fron ma$\
"D ¥
+ir\r% Andy Roddenberry,firststring University of Georgia
\f r O t C C C l O n quarterback, poses nicely so the cameraman can get
a good photo of the special head and face protector he wears to protect his
broken nose.
Aw*
Pictures, Ilk'.
these Villanova tochers believe m doing a job right
. . . as they prove here in a photo which shows thero piling up on Parkas of the University of
Detroit, VilUnova won, 13 to 6.
ww* w.»u
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
Canute's Corner Frosh Squad Faces Milne
Frosh-Milne Game
In Season Opener Tonight
Winter Tennis
Pretty Suits
Page $
COACHES FROSH
Page Hall Court To Be Scene of Traditional Basketball Game;
Barrington and Margison Are Coaches of Rival Teams
G.A.A. To Have
Annual Dinner
Association Announce Awards
For Various Fall Sports
Monday at 6:00
•C.N.M.
Coach T h o m a s B a r r i n g t o n ' s a g Dick Margison a n d T o m Barringgressive b u t i n e x p e r i e n c e d f r e s h m a n
T h e G i r l s ' A t h l e t i c a s s o c i a t i o n will
ton
will
be s i t t i n g
on opposite
q u i n t e t will i n a u g u r a t e i t s 1936-37
conduct i t s a n n u a l fall a w a r d dinner
benches t o n i g h t when Milne High
basketball campaign tonight when it
Monday, a t 6 : 0 0 o'clock i n t h e cafea n d t h e f r e s h m a n t e a m clash in w h a t
will clash w i t h i t s t r a d i t i o n a l r i v a l ,
t e r i a o f Trusted h a l l , a c c o r d i n g t o
will be t h e season opener for both
Millie H i g h , o n t h e ' P a g e h a l l c o u r t .
Hetty Morrow, president.
teams.
C o a c h M a r g i s o n of t h e r e d
T h e s h i f t y f r e s h m a n s q u a d h a s good
A t this time t h e n a m e s of those
a n d w h i t e of M i l n e h a s b e e n n o n m e n a t every b e r t h b u t t h e y lack
who hnvo b e e n s e l e c t e d f o r t h e h o n c o m m i t t a l so far, while T r o u b l e d
t h e e x p e r i e n c e w h i c h so o f t e n d e c i d e s
o r a r y varsity t e a m s , a n d w h o havo
Tom
Barrington,
freshman
tutor,
t h e o u t c o m e of a g a m e .
T o offset
m a d e c r e d i t f o r t h e v a r i o u s fall s p o r t s
a n t i c i p a t e s a loss for h i s t e a m — a l l
t h i s h a n d i c a p , H a r r i n g t o n h a s been
will b e a n n o u n c e d .
Entertainment
Camp Johnston!
A h a v e n for
b e c a u s e of o n l y t h r e e i n j u r i e s .
putting his squad through strenuous
will c o n s i s t o f s k i t s a n d i n f o r m a l
tired bones!
T h e old place isn't
" S h o r t y " L e g g o t t won't, be a b l e
w o r k o u t s d u r i n g t h e p a s t week in
singing.
home a n y more with all t h e new
t o p i n y in t h i s e v e n i n g ' s e n c o u n t e r .
o r d e r lo p u t a f a s t - c l i c k i n g a n d
paint around.
A n d shellac on t h e
F a c u l t y m e m b e r s w h o will a t t e n d
T u e s d a y night's practice culminated
effective q u i n t e t on t h e floor t o n i g h t .
floor!
T h e old place isn't familiar
are: Miss Helen Hall Moreland, dean
for S h o r t y in a s e v e r e e y e i n j u r y .
T h i s y e a r , Dick M a r g i s o n ' s p r o at all, w h a t with all t h e n e w pots
of w o m e n ; M i s s I s a b o l l o J o h n s o n , i n w h i c h will b e n c h h i m for n( least
t e g e e s will he out to r e v e n g e last
a n d p a n s a n d stuff. A n d S t e p m o t h e r
s t r u c t o r in p h y s i c a l e d u c a t i o n ; D r .
t w o w e e k s . I t ' s h a r d t o tell tiflMmml
s e a s o n ' s close 24-22 s e t b a c k h a n d e d
Appeldoorn
with her scrub
clean
C a r o l i n e f i o a s d n l e , p r o f e s s o r of h y T h o m a s B a r r i n g t o n , ';sr, coach
j u s t w h o will t a k e h i s place in t h e
t h e m by Conch J o r r y A n n u l ' s busc r u s a d e . O n e of t h e h i g h s p o t s w a s
giene; Dr. Matio Orecn, assistant
of ltl-10 s q u a d which m e e t s M i l n e
l i n e u p , lint h i s a b s e n c e d o c s d e t r a c t
kctcei's.
T h e Milne m e n t o r holds a
the hike to t h e g r a v e y a r d , where
p r o f e s s o r of h y g i e n e ; D r . E l i z a b e t h
High tonight.
plenty.
T u t t l e , r e g u l a r g u a r d , will
slight edge by v i r t u e of t h r e e well
lie v a r i o u s b o n e s . A m o n g t h e m , no
Morris, professor of education; a n d
be p l a y i n g u n d e r t h e h a n d i c a p of a I seasoned
varsity
veterans
of t h e
d o u b t a r e t h o s e of s o m e i l l u s t r i o u s
Dr. M i n n i e S c o t l a n d , a s s i s t a n t p r o leg i n j u r y , w h i l e V a n K c u r a n , u p Ili.'tii-.'iU c a m p a i g n , S i p p c r l c y , licaglc,
" C u t h b e r t " w h o died of j o y w h e n
fessor of b i o l o g y .
and-coming
substitute,
won't
he
a n d Tnl't. HutIi t e a m s will use Coach
h e c a u g h t a fly b a l l a f t e r t h r e e y e a r s
.lean K d g c t i m b c , '.'JS, is in c h a r g e
a v a i l a b l e b e c a u s e of a bail heel.
Hatfield's
"figure
8 " s y s t e m of
of a r d e n t s t r i v i n g for g l o r y in t h e
of t h e d i n n e r . T h o s e a s s i s t i n g MisB
R i v a l r y for t h e g a m e h a s r e a c h e d
offense with v a r i a t i o n s a d d e d by t h e
n o b l e a r t of y e b a s e b a l l e .
M o r e of
Bdgciiinbe a r c : a s s i s t a n t c h a i r m a n ,
a n e w high this year, what with
l wo coaches.
Cuthbert anon.
Ethel
Little, ' 3 8 ; faculty,
Helen
banners being p u t up a n d torn down,
T h e s t a r t i n g five for t h e class of
Clyde and M a r y l l a r b o w , s e n i o r s ;
A g o r y b a t t l e will e n s u e t o d a y outa n d p e p m e e t i n g s b e i n g held.
Last
I n s t r u c t o r in E n g l i s h P u b l i s h e s
Mill) will lie chosen f r o m :
forwards,
e n t e r t a i n m e n t , Christine Ados, ' 3 0 ;
s i d e t h e p o r t a l s of P a g e hall when
w e e k w e e x p e c t e d a frosh v i c t o r y .
N e w T y p e of S u p p l e m e n t
J i m Quinu, L a r r y Balog, H o m e r Legd o o r , S u e C a l d w e l l , ' : I 7 ; food, E l i z a hockey e n t h u s i a s t s will t u r n out in
N o w w e t a k e it a l l back a n d foretell
it t, a n d Ken I l a s e r ; g u a r d s , B a r n e y
beth Strong, ':i7: decorations, Phyllis
' j n b o d y to g i v e c h a s e to t h e small
a draw when t h e allotted playing
f l u t t l e , Will U r a m e n t , a n d " l o a d
, n U|(, . n i | | | i | | | ,.,„ w i | u ]
A r n o l d , '.'il'; p r o g r a m s , J e a n S t r o n g ,
M i . Louis (', J o n e s , i n s t r u c t o r in
h c n
t i m e is o v e r .
A n o v e r t i m e period
iMiirhnnks, a n d at t h e pivot position
','IU: c l e a n u p . D o r o t h y M a c L e n u , ' 3 9 ;
Knglish,
has recently
prepared a
0 n c e
u p o n
fl
timCi
jn a
d r c a m y
will d e c i d e t h e f r a y , o n e w a y or t h e
a m i w a i t r e s s e s , M i l l i e K i n g , '3'.).
! , v H I I " ' ' ' ! " " ' ' Wall S
ions or Walt | h a m l e t i , i v e d a , i u ] e g i r , b y n a m e
p a m p h l e t to lie used a s a s u p p l e m e n t
o t h e r . T h e f r o s h a t t a c k is f a s t , b u t
Harper.
In reserve will be Kelly, | Q( A n a s U s i a i s i s t e r ( o p 0 0 r C u t h y ,
in
t h e slud.v
of
Shakespearean
just a little bit mechanical.
De\*ii 11 K c u r a n a n d li'elvea.
literature.
S h e lived on a n d o n ( a n d o n ) a c fensively, t h e y a r e best a c c u s t o m e d
T h c Milne II,gl, s q u a d t o t a k e t h e i q u i r i n g w i g d o m a „ d i n t c i l j g e n c e u n t i l
T h e p a m p h l e t , which h a s j u s t been
to t h e i r o w n t y p e of offense, a l i t t l e
Spencer hall, a g r o u p house f o r
,l 1
p u b l i s h e d , is n churl in o u t l i n e form
" " ' , " " i « l " l v l " ' " ' K | , ' S " I S , ) a v , s > I finally s h e w a s good e n o u g h t o c o m e
d i s c o n c e r t e d b y o t h e r t y p e s of a t t a c k .
men, r e c e n t l y e l e c t e d officers f o r t h e
M
a
r
t
,
,
.
Crcssey,
K
d
g
a
r
H
u
r
t
l
i
n
g
<"•
f
C
u
t
h
b
e
r
t
w
a
s
of
'
'
ll.ninlcl
"
,
a
n
d
is
i
n
t
e
n
d
e
d
t
o
h M e a s a
n.shman.
F u r t h e r , t h e y s o m e t i m e s h a v e diffiy e a r 19311-37.
They a r c : president,
W a l k e r al t h e f o r w a r d b e r t h s ; C a p - | fl s o p h o m o r e
Cuthbert wanted to
c l a r i f y a n d s i m p l i f y t h e s t u d y of
c u l t y in k e e p i n g t h e c e n t e r s c o r i n g
l
S|
T h o m a s ' C u n n i n g h a m , ' 3 7 ; vice-presi'''""
'"sl"1'
l'l"''l".v
niul
J a c k j b e b j g flnd s ( r o n K
C u t n b o r l
w e n t
I he play.
A similar
o u t l i n e of
lane open.
d e n t , Robert S t e v e n s , ' 4 0 : s e c r e t a r y ,
l l e a g l c lilling I lie g u a r d
positions,
" . M a c b e t h " will be released soon.
o u t for s p o r t s .
T h e first s w i n g h e
M i l n e H i g h school will p r e s e n t a
Leonard Heliner, ' 3 8 ; a n d t r e a s u r e r ,
and Moli Tal't ur ( I o n i a n t ' n r v i l l at
s w u n g a t t h e ball m a d e h i m so g i d d y
Mr. .limes h a s a u g m e n t e d t h e c h a r t
r a n g y nut lit t o o often s l o u m o v i n g ,
Donald Loomis, '39.
center.
t h a t h e came to school via Schenecwith ' ' t h u m b n a i l ' ' s k e t c h e s of t h e
h a p h a z a r d o c c a s i o n a l l y on oll'clise
T h e first of two p r e l i m i n a r i e s will
t a d y because he didn't know when
c h a r a c t e r s ami notes on t h e s t r u c but a l w a y s a l i g h t i n g u n i t .
The
begin at li:3l) o ' c l o c k .
Ill t h e see
he w a s t r a v e l i n g in a s t r a i g h t line.
t u r e of t h e p l a y .
prime
requisite
of
the
practice
innl prelim t h e f r e s h m a n second learn
The
second
time,
strange
a s it
school s i p u u l is polish,
Hotli t e a m s
T h e o u t l i n e is divided i n t o secwill meet t h e Milne High .Inyvees.
seemeth, he not only managed to
k n o w I Inil I he object i-, t o p l a n ' t he T h e main gn which will s w i n g u n d e r
l i o n s , ench c o r r e s p o n d i n g t o un n e t .
c o n t a c t t h e ball, b u t h e k e p t i t from
bull t h r o u g h t h e iioop a n d both u ill
Kacli scene is suniuiili'uod
Iniclly,
way lit s : iMl o 'chick \\ ill be relVrecd
l a k i n g h i m a n d t h e b a t for a n a i r
bend e v e r y ell'ml t o w a r d t h a t e n d .
and t h e l i m e of t h e a c t i o n is noted
by
Jerry
Ainynt
and
orchestral
i ride.
T h e wicked
ball,
however,
One u n u - e , cif a lus-dc i- - m e in
nl t h e b o t t o m o f t h e c o l u m n .
d a n c i n g will follow.
d r o p p e d d e a d from t h e b a t in a
t h e oiling for I lii- e v e n i n g , al a n y
T h e heighl a n d width of t h e sec| s t r a i g h t line a n d b a s h e d C u t h b e r t ' s
rale.
lions i n c r e a s e in p r o p o r t i o n t o t h e
I b i g t o e t o s m i t h e r s , l e a v i n g B e r t y in
Qu'est-ce
q u e e'est
que paddle
importance
of t h e nri'i\(' to i he
i a d i t h e r for t h e n e x t f e w w e e k s .
tennis?
I t ' s w h a t will be p l a y e d on
g e n e r a l d e v e l o p m e n t of t h e plot, a n d
A n a s t a s i i i w a s a llirl S c o u t , S h e
t h a t o r d e r l y o u t l a y of w h i t e l i n e s
Hie l e n g t h of t h e scene,
T h e Men's A t h l e t i c a s s o c i a t i o n h a s j decided lo leach Cut Illicit Hie noble
a t t h e f a r e n d of t h e C o m m o n s — a
T h e p a m p h l e t will not s u b s t i t u t e
ullirialh
deckled
lo support
t h e j »P<»'IWhen s h e discovered
thai
n e w l y d e v e l o p e d h y b r i d of p i n g - p o n g i
w1
I'nr t h e a c t u a l r e a d i n g of " H a m l e t "
p r e s e n t ' order of filings in d i s a l l o w " ' " Berl tried | „ c a t c h 11,e ball
and tennis.
S o m e s o r t of n e t , p o s because it dues mil include direct
ing g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t
participiition
'' knocked him over b a c k w a r d s , si,
COMPL£T£ OPTICAL SfcRVlCt
s i b l y a s u s p e n s i o n affair, will be
leciileil In give him exercises to build
quotations.
in \ a , sil \ - p m Is. T h i s pn|ie\ , I h e n .
c o n s t r u c t e d s o o n to c o m p l e t e t h e
1
up solid llesh on his adolesce,,1 f r a m e ,
i- in a nl il hesis In I he , ccolnilien
court r e q u i r e m e n t s .
Additional esW h e r e u p o n ( ' u l h b e r l look u p violent
d a l i o n nf t h e s t u d e n t
association,
sentials a r e swollen ping-pong padvhich w a s passed in hist I'Yidny's
I'l'vsieitl o c c u p a t i o n s . H e l e a r n e d new
dles a n d a r o u n d object t h a i b o u n d s .
d a m e s t e p s , he chewed
g u m , he
a
s
hly
a
n
d
I'm
w
a
r
d
e
d
In
MAA
T h e g a m e is, a c c o r d i n g t o t h e Octeased s o p h o m o r e s , but a l a c k , in vain.
council.
t o b e r i s s u e of t h e H e a d e r ' s D i g e s t ,
The S:ory of Lady Jane Grey
l i e was still „n a t h l e t e .
Il i- fell, a n d h a s been g c n c r n l U
God's gift l o t i l e d b u s i n e s s m e n .
Now Cuthbert
is a c y n i c .
He
With Nova Pi 1 beam
lei:
in
these
recent
a
m
i
e
n
l
i
g
h
t
e
n
e
d
The
freshmen
a r e recent l\ enslums sports. T h e only exercise he
d o w e d Willi v e r s a t i l e unil'oi ni-. T h e y j \ eni -. I ha! il u a s u n f a i r In I he - i , ,
g e t s is w h e n Ins sides w h e e z e in a n d
delil bod i nl I h i - enllegc I'm' griidu
would soil a l m o s t a n y o c e n - i o u . a m i
o u t a s he l a u g h s a t G.A.A. h i k e s in
.,1
.•
-I
mleiii
-.
pai
i
ieularlv
I
hose
from
tlie c o l o r s c h e m e , a c l e v e r b l e n d i n g
assembly.
nl her colleges. I II en,,,c here for ad
Starts Wednesday, November 18th
On Same Program
of s e v e r a l lines, s h a d e s , a n d l i n t - of
Mural:
|)u unto others as you
\
aneed
u
oik
\v
il
h
il
v
i
e
u
t
n
s
n
a
t
c
h
p u r p l e anil
gold, goes
\\ ell \\ i I h
would have I III-III do until y o u ,
ing a w i n v a r s i t y b e r t h s from rcgubackground after
background.
l i e who l a u g h s last, l a u g h s .
h
u
h
enrolled
s
t
u
d
e
n
t
s
.
B l i n d e r s w i l l a g a i n be in o r d e r a l i
T
h
e
council's
l
a
n
d
oil
Ibis
in
a
l
t
e
r
the o p e n i n g v a r s i t y g a m e at T r o y .
T h e T e a c h e r s will c r e a t e no m e a n ' i- indii a I i\ e nf a d e s i r e t o e m p h a s t i r w h e n t h e y j o g o u t on t h e c o u r t ; size not \ i e l n i \ but - I n d e n t p n r t i c i [iiiI inn in al hlct ics.
in s h i n y
n e w satin
u n i f o r m s of
In cll'cel. il I,lean- ( h a t t h i s a l l
b r i g h t gold.
If t h e i r p l a y i n g f o r m
lot ii- body feeds t h a i t h e best possible
m a t c h e s t h e c l a s s of t h e s u i t s , t h e
e n g i n e e r s w i l l be c a n n o n a d e d from , u n d e r g r a d u a t e t e a m is t h e t h i n g .
Fall Season
Camp
Hockey
Cuthbert
S. W.
Louis Jones Makes
Outline of "Hamlet"
House Elects Officers
M.A.A. Ruling Limits
Varsities to Classmen
OPTICIAN?.
FREDETTE'*
The Greatest of All Historical Pictures
"9 D A Y S A Q U E E N "
HARMANUS BLEECKER HALL
Gene Raymond — Ann Sothern
" Smartest Girl in Town "
At the
ANNEX
the c o u r t — w h i c h w e hope.
Tiie p r e l i m i n a r y to I he s t r u g g l e
lie
II t he \ iil'sil \ a n d I he ilolluhl v ,
T r o j a n s will m a r k l i e
ccoiid u p
pe,It'll lice ( i f t h e l i e team.
The
R P I frosh
will,
naturally
enough, furnish t h e opposition. Let's
p r a y for a b r a c e of c o n q u e s t s .
You'll find
EAT
AT JOHN'S
LUNCH
the very best
D i n n e r s 2oy a n d u p
Delicious S a n d w i c h e s a n d S u n d a e s
Ice Cream in
7:30 A.M.—11:00 P.M.
Opp.
t h e High
Town
School
HERE'S THE M E N U !
WAGAR'S
The Department Store of Albany That
Is Ever Anxious to Be of Service —
Meeting- the Merchandise Demands of
the College Woman.
Make this the BEST
THANKSGIVING^
For the daily
snack
For
(in back home tor Thanksgiving — turkey just
doesn't lasto as good anywhere else I Make It a
gala week-end Inn an inexpensive one — do your
uavelinij by Ureyliound bus. A Greyhound trip
costs only 1 / i as much as driving your car—much
less than any oilier means ot travel. You can buy
vour tlckei to one at the hlg out-of-town football
names with the money saved making the trip by
Uieyhound. Urop in, or phone (or full information.
GREYHOUND
TERMINAL
360 B r o a d w a y
P h o n e : 4-6165 a n d 4-6166
parties
large and small
GREY/fiOUND
Page 4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
"Hitler Educational Experiment
Bears Watching," Says Sprague
"Hitler has given the youth something to d o . " This Avns the conclusive fnctor voiced by Dr. H. A.
Sprague, president of Montclair
Teacher's college, in his .address to
tho student body in lust week's
assembly.
Dr. Sprague first told the assembly
that observation is an excellent opportunity to get suggestions and
then related some of his experiences
abroad, emphasizing the new German
education system.
Commenting on the relations between Hitler and education in Germany today, he said that, pedagogically speaking, we get a great, many
suggestions from the mcthodry cmployed there.
In tho new Gorman system, according to Dr. Sprague, Wednesdays
are devoted to the Hitler party. No
assignments are given oil that day
and the students receive special in-
$>)MfaMMtM * MJfi*IJ0jM.6£#l£&
Y.W.C.A. to Entertain Aged
Seniors Must Return
Women's Christian associaAgency Pictures Today tionYoung
will entertain tho aged at tho
Sinco the agency pictures disstruction ill principles of the party, tributed by the Pedagogue were not
ih tho field of health, and ill health made up in the correct size, the
practices which " a r o recreational Sargent Studio will print six copies
and of a nature that might bo
in a larger size, and send them
classed as patriotic."
The new system provides for edu- directly to the appointment bureau
cation in ft series of schools up to at no extra charge.
about 19 years of age. These schools
Those who ordered agency pictures
are professional) semi-professional,
must
return tho print with the serial
classical, and scientific in nature and
their curricula are startlingly similar number on the back to the Pedagogue
to those of our high schools, junior staff in room X by noon today. The
colleges, and colleges.
additional prints remain the property
Nationalist Socialist schools have of those who ordered them.
been established also. Hitler, Dr.
Any agency pictures which were
Sprague maintained, is trying fo orprinted
in reverse will be corrected,
ganize a model Nazi school system
and in doing so hns caused con- if they are handed in today. Ft, will
siderable comment as to the future be necessary to return all copies of
tho original prints to the studio as
status of the classical school.
In conclusion Dr. Sprague stated a check.
that, "whether or not Hitler will
There will bo no retakes for
be successful no one knows", but agency pictures, but the photographer
the experiment will be an Interesting will return December 7 to retake the
ono to observe.
Pedagogue pictures.
Ann Lee home, Monday night. Cars
will leave the college directly after
the G.A.A. banquet.
Dorothy Clnpp, '38, is general
chairman of tho affair.
Committees assisting Miss Clnpp are: music,
Eloise Shearer, '.'17, and Margaret,
Mattison, '30, and stunts, Betty Hayford ami Virginia Furcy, sophomores.
Geo. D. Jeoney, Prop.
Boulevard
and
198-200 CENTRAL AVENUE
Hayford to Give Address
Betty Hayford, '30, will speak at
the Y.M.C.A. in Schenectady tonight,
as a representative of tho Young
Women's Christian association. In
company with students from neighboring colleges, she will address a
meeting of high school students on
" What phase of collcgo lifo has
interested mo the most."
The purpose of the meeting is to
give the students a composite picture of college life and its value.
Dial 5-1913
Cafeteria
Qrill
ALBANY, N. Y.
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