German Club Conducts
Reception To Members
The German Club of State college
will conduct its annual reception for
members of the club tonight at 8:00
p. m. in the Lounge of Richardson
hall, under the direction of Carl
Schoeffler, '39, president of the club.
This club, whose membership is
open to all students interested in
Germany or of German descent, is
for the promotion of an appreciation
of German people, art, manners,
customs, government and history.
This reception tonight begins the
year's activities along this line. A
peppy German band, which is an innovation this year, singing, games,
and refreshments will be the important features of the program.
Society Will Present
Operetta This Spring
The State College Operatic society
under the direction of Dr. T. Frederick H. Candlyn, assistant professor
of music, will present The Sorcerer,
a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta
some time in April.
This year's class is exceptionally
All those Sophomore reporters who
are interested in advancement to the
State College News board should
work two nights per week in the
News office. From four to six of
these Sophomores, those who have
shown interest and ability in the
journalistic field, will be promoted to
the position of Sophomore Dest Editor. From these desk editors will be
selected all future editorial board
The following officers for the year
1937-38 were elected at a recent
meeting of the Library club: Frances Wolak, '38, president; June Palmer, '39, vice-president; and Louise
Tyrell, graduate student, secretary
and treasurer. The new officers
have planned a series of teas and
parties for the coming year.
o'clock. All members will relarge, advertisements for men havCOMMERCE CLUB TO 4:35
ceive membership cards and the proing brought a deluge of the mascuMEET
gram for the year will be outlined
line population of State college.
The Commerce club will conduct its and discussed. All commerce stuAll those interested in joining, first business meeting of the year on dents are eligible for membership
especially tenors, please report to Wednesday, October 20, room 206 at and are urged to attend.
the auditorium of Page hall on WedSchenectady's Legitimate Theatre
nesday at 4:30 o'clock.
• Flays Changed Every Monday •
_ __ _
, •Mill.ii-it.
• W •
With Members
of N e w York &
London Casts
State College Stationery
O J Sheets
« T Envelopes i W »
Opp. High School
b&QAwibiaS&fdooroio* had
Geo, D. Jeoney, Prop
Dial 5-1913
The Nation's
Nights and Saturday Matinee: Bal. 55c and 85c;
Orch. $1.10; Wed. Matinee: Bal. 55c; Orch. 85c. Tax included.
PLAYING NEXT WEEK: Oct. 18 Thru 23
"PETTYCOAT F E V E R " M a A , k c S yby
"As Gay as a Lark and Twice as Flighty"
VOL, XXII, No. 5
Assembly Today
Starts Rivalry
Among Classes
Senior Class Will Debate
Sophomores in Rivalry
for F i n a l C o n t e s t
Today's assembly is to feature the
first inter-class debate of the new
college year. The sophomores will
debate the senior class on the subject: "Resolved that inter-class rivalry be abolished." Chairman for the
debate will be William Bradt, '38,
president of Debate council and director of intramural debate.
Members of the class of '40 who
will uphold the negative are: Rita
Sullivan, Jane Wilson and Lloyd
Kelly. Edgar Perretz is manager of
the team. For the senior class
Sally Whelan, Leslie Knox and LeRoy Irvis will uphold th^ affirmative. The manager for the class of
'38 Is Lizette Parshall. First and
second speakers for each side will
have five minutes eacn In which to
present their arguments. After a
five minute intermission the rebuttal
speakers will each be given six minutes for their concluding speeches.
This is the first in a series of intramural debates. The winner of
this debate is to meet the winner of
the junior-freshman contest for
possession of the intramural debate
cup which Is held at present by the
junior class.
Judges will be Miss Helen M.
Phillips and Mr. William E. Wood,
Instructors In English and Dr. William S. Salisbury, instructor in government.
The remainder of the assembly
will be devoted to a revote on Student association secretary and announcements. The following candidates survived last week's voting:
Joseph Cappiello, Roswell Falrbank
and Rita Sullivan.
An intensive drive for the early
payments of dues has been started
by the treasurers of the upper
Last Friday the senior class voted
a fifty cent tax on each member for
this year. Edward Reynolds lias announced that collections will begin
The Junior class has voted a Lax
of $1.50 for the current year. Gordon Tabner, treasurer of the Junior
class has announced that Room X
will be open all day Monday and
Tuesday for the collection of the
class of 1939's dues.
The Sophomore class has voted a
tax of $2.00 per student for the year.
Roswell Falrbank, treasurer of the
sophomore class has announced that
Room X will be open Wednesday for
the collection of class dues.
Every student of State College
must pay his class dues or he will
not be recommended for a teaching
position In his .senior year.
N. Y.,
22, 1937
Cupyrighl \W.
Robert MacUregor, u graduate of
last year, obtained a teaching position in Aruba, an island in the Dutch
West Indies. Ho is employed by the
Standard Oil Company, which maintains a school on the island for the
children of its employees. Recently, Mr. MacGregor wrote a letter
from Aruba which is Interesting and
educational. Ports of is are reproduced below.
"I suppose that you would be interested to know about this fair gem
in the middle of the Caribbean Sea.
I set sail from Bayonnc, New Jersey,
on August 20 on the S. S. Esso Aruba,
a large tanker belonging to SOCONJ,
and arrived in Aruba on the morning
of September 2. The Aruba has accommodations for about twelvo passengers and a crew of twenty-five.
We had five meals a day and refreshments served by the captain in
his cabin twice a day (liquid).
Crowning of Queen, Sport s Program, and Stunts
Will be Highligh of Campus Day Activities
Ryan and Dershimer Manage
Tomorrow's Athletics
On Front Campus
Five N ominees For Campus Q u e e n
Evening Program Features
Class Skits, Dancing
As Entertainment
N o m i n e e s f o r C a m p u s Q u e e n . S e a t e d , f r o m left t o r i g h t , a r e M u r i e l G o l d b e r g a n d
L u c i l l e Z a k . S t a n d i n g , left to r i g h t , a r c J a n e t D i b b l e , D o r o t h y C a i n , a n d A n n a
State Graduate in West Indies
Tells Interesting Experiences
... they'll giveyou
S t a t e College NeWs
Classes Start Drives
For Dues' Collection
"When I sighted Aruba for the
first time I thought that I might be
having nightmares but then I found
that there were two sides to the
island, which was very encouraging.
The side that I saw consisted of
about eleven miles Of barren rock
with a couple of high extinct volcanoes in the middle (high—about
f>00 i'oet.i In about an hour we got
around to the other side of the island on which the refinery is located. Aruba has a beautiful harbor
with two channels cut in the reef
and is one of the first five seaports
in the world for tonnage shipped out
per year. The refinery itself is the
largest In the world next to Bayway,
New Jersey. The whole end of the
island consists of smoke stack, reducing, cross, low and high pressure
stills, and the beginning of the construction of a new sixteen-million
(Continued on page ^ column f>)
Interest Huns Ham punt
Over Queen's Identity
When Rita Kane, comely
queen of the 1935 Campus day,
holds that jeweled crown over
the head of one of our senior
candidates tomorrow, will It be
Dottie, Janet, Muriel, Anna or
LuV There's your vital question
for the week, if you want one.
The answer---well, we don't
know, but we can guarantee that
you'll find out tomorrow night
at 7:30.
We have had blonde queens,
brunette queens, auburn-haired
queens, tall queens, short queens
—In fact, nearly all types, That's
one reason why precedent Is almost nil as far as speculation
goes. The candidates are Dorothy Cain, Janet Dibble, Muriel
Goldberg, Anna Olsson, und Lucille Zak—the odds, well there
aren't any. What's your guess?
Faculty to Attend
Education Meetings
lli'llbucher, Nelson, and Suyles
To Go to Conferences
Members of the State College administration will attend three educators' meetings during the coming
Tomorrow, Dr. Mllto l G. Nelson,
dean of the college, will speak at a
Central School principals' conference
at Syracuse.
On Monday, Dr. John M. Sayles,
principal of Milne high school, and
Mr. Paul Bulger, secretary of the Appointment bureau will attend a conference of the Associated School
Boards at Syracuse.
Dr. A. R. Brubacher, president of
the college, and Dr, Milton G. Nelson, will attend the meetings of the
Association of Colleges and Universities of New York State on Tuesday
in the College of the City of New
The sixteenth Campus Queen of
State college will be crowned tomorrow night, at 7:30 o'clock in the
auditorium of Page hall, climaxing
the gala events of Campus day.
Beginning at 2:00 o'clock, the afternoon program will feature athletic
events for both men and women on
the campus in front of Page hall,
The coronation of the queen, stunts
given by each of the classes, and
dancing in the gymnasium of Page
hall from 9:30 to 11:30 o'clock, will
constitute the evening's program,
The sports events of the afternoon
will begin with the seven inning
Softball game between the seniors
and the faculty. Dr. J, Allan Hicks,
professor of guidance, and Dr. Ralph
G. Clausen, assistant professor of
science, will lead the faculty, and
Thomas Ryan, '38, will lead the
The women's hockey game, directed by Dorothy MacLean, and consisting of the seniors and sophomores
against the juniors and freshmen,
will begin at 2:45 o'clock.
The girls' athletic events, consisting of the three-legged relay race,
sack race, obstacle race, and the
ball relay, will be conducted at 3:30
o'clock, and will be directed by Virginia Mitchell, '40, and Mary Miller,
'41. The winner of these events will
be awarded two points in rivalry.
The men's pushball contest, under
the direction of Joseph Cappiello,
'40, and John Yatsenik, '41, will
start at 4:00 o'clock, and will consist
of two periods of five and four minutes respectively. Two rivalry points
will also be given to the class winning this event.
Judges for the women's sports will
be: Thelma Miller, and Jean Edgcumbe, seniors, members of Myskanla.
Judges for the men's sports will
be: Thomas Ryan, John O'Brien,
and Patsy Miranda, seniors, and
Lawrence Strattner and William
Ryan, juniors.
Christine Dershimer, '38, will
supervise the women's activities In
the sports program, and Thomas
Ryan, '38, the men's.
Rita Kane, who reigned over the
Campus Day activities in 1935, will
crown the queen, who will be chosen
from the following: Dorothy Cain,
Janet Dibble, Muriel Goldberg, Anna
Olsson, and Lucille Zak. The candidate who received the highest number of the ballots cast in assembly
last week will be queen. The second
and third highest will be attendants
of the queen. The rest of the queen's
court will be composed of two attendants chosen from the women of
each of the three remaining classes,
and a page.
(Continued on paffe 2, column .it
Novak Announces Change
In Magazine's Policies
Jean Novak, editor-in-chief of the
Echo has announced the new policy
of the college literary magazine for
this year.
Tho quarterly will feature a section for freshmen contributions. The
old policy of extreme seriousness
will be altered and a spirit of lavity
will replace it. A new feature of the
magazine will bo an expression of
the opinions of student leaders of
the school on various current questions of college interest.
that sophomore desk editors will
be announced in the NKWS on November 19.
Page 2
Established by the Class of 1918
The undergraduate Newspaper of New York State
College for Teachers
Published every Friday of the college year by the News
Board representing the Student Association
Telephones: Office, 5-9373;; Wolzok, 2-6752; Smith,
3-1814; Nightingale, 2-4144; Gaylord, 2-4314
Entered as second class matter in the Albany, N. Y.
National AdvertisingService, Inc.
Colltit PuUhhers >>ttrtunlallv§
Associate Managing
Associate Managing
Associate Managing
William Ryan
Charles Franklin
Betty Clark
Men's Sports Editor
Assistant Sports Editor
Women's Sports Editor
Associate Editors
Ramona Van Wie Albert Architzel Joyce Maycock
Charles Ettinger
Charles Walsh
Assistants to Business Board
Assistant Business Manager
Grace Castigllone
Assistant Advertising Manager
Joan Byron
Who Reads Your Mail?
Some of our more curious students have
discovered a new source of interesting literature, and in their own little way have
been getting no end of amusement from
their little "find."
The time is any time and the place happens to be our student mail box. The people who are responsible for this breach of
decency merely go to the box which promises to contain the most interesting mail
and read it through.
Our mail box is there for our convenience, and what mail may come to us we
expect to open and read. This view and the
enforcement of it may hamper those who
are working their way through college via
the mail box. It may disappoint those who
rely on the mail box for their reading matter. But the arrangement will be perfectly
satisfactory to us.
And us is you. You may not like the
grammar, but even you snoopers, perhaps
especially you snoopers, would not object
too strenuously to privacy for \onr mail.
Do the others and they'll probably get the
idea and do you.
Interclass Rivalry
Outstanding among the red letter days
on every college calendar are those on
which the sophomores engage the freshmen
upon the field of interclass rivalry. Tomorrow marks another of these traditional
battles on the State College campus.
It is at these periods of organized rivalry that real class spirit has a chance to
manifest itself. There can be no doubt but
that such combats stir up the greatest fervor among the lower classes. Still, il. need
not confine itself solely with them. Juniors
and seniors will have an opportunity to
root for sister classes.
Rivalry is not something to be compared to the Spanish civil war, but is, in the
last analysis, a means of further orientating
the freshmen to the ways of college life—
teaching them that all work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy. Class loyalty is
something worthy of development, and
rivalry is a sure method of aiding this development.
It is not by the number of shower-duckings and outfits of wearing apparel ruined
that the winning class is judged, but by its
wholehearted participation and cooperation in such organized encounters as pushball, hockey, and stunts. Each class is
given the opportunity to display its best in
the field of sports, music, debate, and dramatics. These are opportunities that should
not be overlooked by lower-classmen if
rivalry is to play its part in college life.
Again, tomorrow is Campus Day!
Rivalry will be the major theme of the day
—let's see some class spirit.
Are You Interested?
Class Stunts Will
Amuse Regal Court
(Continued from page 1, column 5)
The identity of the queen and her
If we are going to have gossip
court will be kept secret until the
columns at all they should be briefcrowning tomorrow night,
There is nothing that so thoroughly irritates us
The coronation will take place on er and much more direct. If the
as this remark that is too frequently flung at us. the stage, and members of the royal student body is as tired of reading
"That may be true in college but I'm talking about party will remain seated, while puns on people's names as the Statespractical things in the outside world!" Although we stunts are presented by the classes man is of making them, it will be
in order of seniority. The stunts will
have always stoutly defended colleges and college stu- begin promptly at 8:00 o'clock.
relieved to hear that this week
dents against any such attacks, we sometimes wonder
Edward Reynolds will have charge things are going to be different. This
if the attacks do not carry some justification.
of the senior stunt. Those in the week we throw out evasion, and emWe like to believe that college is not apart from cast include: Earle Cleaves, Paul brace the catechetical method. You
but a part of life. But has college been a part of life Dittman, Percy Foreman, Charles know
Gaylord, Henry Groen, Leslie Knox,
to you, or has it been a bulwark against life. Are you George Mallinson, William Mollen- Q. Who goes with Fay Forman?
so completely concerned with your clubs, fraternities, kopf, Helen Moore, Agatino Natoli, A. Charlie Matthews, we are almost
sororities and dances that you are deaf to the rolling Mildred Nightingale, Elizabeth Appositive, goes with Fay Forman.
echoes of world events that today may quiver and peldoorn, and Charlotte Libman.
will tell very little (all we
The junior stunt, which will be
shake the very walls of your school and some day may
directed by Margaret Smith, will in- know), and will infer nothing, and
shiver and tumble the school itself? So, are you in- clude the following: Christine Ades,
will therefore be very dull.
terested? Are you Interested in the turmoil that is Helen Bifarella, Myndert Crounse,
Is that wave in Warren's hair a
even now engulfing Spain, China and Japan? Are Delia Dolan, Kenneth Doran, LeoPermanent? Marcel?
you Interested enough to prevent It from similarly
Joyce Maycock, Edmore Melanson, A. Neither. It is natural, at times
engulfing your own country? Are you interested in June Palmer, Mary Margaret Pappa,
your own country? Do you know about the living Marion Rockefeller, Pearl Sandberg, ghastly, but it is neither permanent
conditions of the people who will some day send their William Torrens, Joseph Wells, or marcel. Or finger.
children to you? Do you realize that as teachers of Helen Zeman, Mary Nolan, Doris Q. Did Meehan chaperone Gamma
O'Hare and Jean Strong.
Kap's vie party Friday night? He
a new generation you must not merely be interested
The leader of the sophomore stunt didn't have a date, we know.
but you must be willing to do something.
will be Betty Clark, and her cast A. No. The lout just came apparNo, we would not have you cast aside your dreams. will include: Florence Adler, Robert
We would have you know what is happening without Anibal, Frances Becker, Bernice ently to eat apples.
Helen Blake, Audrey Con- Q. The rushing tactics of what sorthe ivy walls of this, your sanctuary. We would have Bishop,
nor, Jean DeFillippo, Norman De- orities resemble a Chicago protecyou give careful thought to your responsibility. Man Neef, Betty Denmark, Kenneth Haser,
has turned always to his teachers when flame, sword Marion Kingsley, Richard Piatt, tion association getting business?
and shield have failed him. And so will man always Ruth Santway, Miriam Shapiro, A. The rushing tactics of all sororLorraine Smith, Robert Stevens,
turn to his teachers. It is the responsibility of his Anna-Lisa Swensson, Doris Parlzot, ities resemble a Chicago protection
teachers to point him In the right way. It is their Virginia Elson, Arthur Phibbs. Mar- association getting business except
Chi Sig. They are more conservative
duty then to knoiv what are the results of the wrong- cla Brown, and Isabel Ramel.
resemble in method the Catholic
way. It Is their duty to teach him what to use to re- Cyril Kilb will direct the freshman
place the flame, the sword and the shield. And you stunt, and the cast will include the Church at the time of the InquisiRichard Abernathy, Jack tion.
will be his teachers! Can you who have seen only your following:
Adam, Robert Agney, William Camnarrow, petty, selfish interests point him the right eron, Ethel Cohen, Elizabeth Cot- Q. Did Ruth Mullen's out-of-town
way? Can you teach him to think when seldom have tenham, Glen Clark, Bea Dower, Bob boy friends kiss her goodbye?
you thought yourselves? You shrug your mental Hertel, Frank Filippone, Rose Lison, A. Well, really!
Marashinsky, Roy Mc- Q. No. I mean it.
shoulders? Don't! You have been too busy reading Beatrice
Creary, Eugene McNally, Robert A. Not Friday night, anyway.
and copying those of some one else. But some day Mesek, Dorothy North, Clarence
Q. What co-ed will be next on the
you will leave your college. Some day you will be Olsen, Irene Poger, Stanley Smith, EEP circuit?
called upon to think for yourself, to help solve great Joseph Withey.
A. Betty Gorgan if the boys have
The judges for the stunt are: Dr. anything to say about It.
problems. Will you be ready? You will be teachers.
You can be the leaders. So, we ask you, are you in- Caroline Lester, Instructor of mathe- Q. Who Is Campus Queen?
matics, Miss M. Asenath Van Buren, A. One of five people. (This l.s of
instructor of commerce, and Miss course conjectural, an individual exMarjorie Wheaton, assistant to the pression of taste. Bets at even
dean of women.
money will be taken if arranged in
The announcement of the winner notes addressed to the Statesman.)
of the stunt will be made by the Q. Who Is promoting the little rojudges during the dancing, which mance between a Mt. Saint Mary's
will start immediately after the transfer and a small brunette sophcompletion of the stunts.
omore of Psl Gamma? (Subtle, ain't
The Life and Death of a Spanish Town, by Elliot
we? You'd never know we meant
Paul, Random House, New York, 425 pages.
Havko and Wilson!)
By Charles Ettinger
A. Almost all of the O'Toole boys.
(On sale and rental in the Co-opt
Q. What will it amount to?
A. Time alone will tell, but maybe
In the peaceful island fishing town of Santa EulaThings are right in the swing . . . the answer will come out at the
lia Del Rio, bathed In the mild climate of the Mediterranean and the security bred of untold centuries of vie parties, guests, Initiations, and Boiler-maker's Ball tonight.
a rushing good time for everyone Q. Is Betty Hayford busy?
unhurried industry, lived a group of human beings, concerned.
A. Yes, almost always.
fishing, farming, drinking, singing and dancing, never
Isabel Ethlngton, '39, and Alma Q. Was the table-dance-floor ardreaming that the roaring of fascist bombing planes Smith, '40, were formally received rangement of the Commons for the
EEP's dance Saturday night well rewas soon to start the village dogs barking,—and then into Phi Delta Monday night.
Chi Sigma Theta said the final ceived?
to stop them—forever. True, a town may some day
vows to Patricia Golden and Kath- A. Yes, it was. Things like this
rise again, but It will be a strange town, a ghost town, ryn
Maloney, juniors; Mary Arndt, show the progressive spirit of this
lacking the age-old tradition of peace, industry and Alice Brown, and Edna Fuller, sopho- zippy organization. They will go far.
'This, too, is conjectural. No bets
love of pleasure that were the life of the people of mores.
Wearing the white rose, emblem- will be taken.)
Santa Eulalia.
of formal membership into Q. Do you think that catechetical
It is interesting to note Mr. Paul's style of writing atic
Kappa Delta this week were: Eliza- method Is such a good idea that
as the book progresses. One Is Inclined to think that beth Lockwood, '39; Marjorie Balrd, maybe wo better let Wlnchell know
he could not make up his mind which style would be Helen Blake, Rosalind Frey, Marian about it so he can cash in on it in
best suited. In the beginning it Is ordinary prose; Kingsley, Doris Shultes, Lorraine his gossip column?
Smith, and Mary Tralnor, sopho- A. No, indeed,
then gradually there appears a noticeable lack of verbs mores.
Q, Arc there any objections to memand articles. The sentences are short, Impressionistic, Similar proceedings took place at bers of Myskania being seen disportmodern, and seem to have been written down spon- Psl Gamma recently when Marcla ing themselves at the local "spots"?
taneously, with more thought of a complete picture Brown, Janet Byrne, Florence Gebe, Thi! Fort Orange Grill for example?
which they are building than of individual meanings Helen Henze, and Janet Thomas A. No. The great of all governments
were received Into full membership. have followed David Windsor's lead,
of words.
Guests at Psi Gam Included Jane and abandoned sacrosanctily; one deMr. Paul lived among the people of Santa Eulalia Andrew, Jane Miller, Norma Dixon, plores the choice of si ots, however,
for five years, was accepted as one of iliem, was Elizabeth O'Donnell, and Edith' Dotty, and suggests the High HaL on
christened Xumeu. He says in his opening paragraph: Esterbrooks.
lower Green Street.
". . . I knew all of them, their means and aspirations,
Weekenders at EBPhi w o e Nina Q. "Is Johnny O'Brien there?"
their politics and philosophy, their ways of life, their Laube, "i(i; Eunice Cotton, '37; Mary A. No answer.
Lies of blood, their friendships, their deep-seated hat- Riley, '35; and Wilnia McLenethan Q. Won't II be nice if this year's
reds and Inconsequential animosities." in Part I '36.
queen looks less campus, and more
which is appropriately entitled "4000 B, C. to 1930 A.
Beta Zeta announces that It has queen?
D.", the author Introduces the Inhabitants of his welcomed Miss Asenath Van Buren A. Yes.
adopted town, from the two idiot sons of Anflta, the of the commerce department, and Q. Wliaf have the Bleecker Boys not
postmaster, to Pedro, the "best waiter in the world." Miss Anna Palmer, mathematics Hint we ain't?
He brings out all the intimate details of their every- supervisor, info honorary member- A. Dates at the Phi Delt vie party.
day life, describes their appearance and mannerisms, ship.
Q. How do you like your Pod proofs?
until the reader knows them almost as well If not
To conclude the list of Initiations A. No answer.
better than they knew themselves. Even the animals this week Alpha Rho pinned Vivian Q. Does anybody here know "Willie
of the town come In for their share of publicity, the Salisbury, '30, and Frances Canaduv the Clutch"?
cats, the dogs, the cows. And all through this first '30.
A. You mean the nut who leers at
part come flashes of what is to come, of the ruinous
Mildred Ladd and Harriet Tim- Innocent Boulevard lunchers from
strife which Is to leave only a few stray dogs, lonely, mers, both '32, and Eleanor Gage, the corner?
wandering among the shattered houses of what was '33, signed the guest book at Gamma Q. Precisely, and what corner?
Santa Eulalia, a Spanish town. Part two records its Kap.
A. Oh, any old corner.
downfall, from the first fascist seizure of the governSo, In conclusion, a word to the Q. Have we had enough of this?
ment, to the ruthless scattering of the remaining pop- freshmen
. . . you names will be in A. Enough Is too much.
ulation by the Italian bombers.
here some day!
Book of the Week:
Destruction in Spain
Page 3
Pitch ers
W. D. R.
Frosh to Exceed Sophs
In First Pushball Game
Fall Season
F a c u l t y - S e n i o r Ball G a m e t o D e c i d e A n n u a l C h a m p i o n s h i p ;
Soph-Frosh W o m e n to V i e for Rivalry Points
-B. C-
Graduate Writes
OfLife in Aruba
(Continued from page I, column 2)
dollar hydrogenation plant. We had
quite some time wasted getting
through the customs but we put
some things over on them because
they were just getting over the
hang-overs from the Queen's birthday two days before . . .
"We then went up to the school
with the principal. The peculiar
thing about all the buildings in
Aruba is that they are built up about
two feet from the ground on concrete piles with basins in them, The
basins are filled with crude oil to
keep all termites from getting in
the building. It is impossible to
see them around but if as much as
a blade of grass touches the Duilding
they have arrived. The science lab
is the best equipped lab for Chemistry and Biology that I have ever
seen in a school of twice its size.
We have quite a collection of local
marine life, beautiful coral and the
like. . . . I am also coach of kittcnball
(softball as it is known in the
States). We have to be In school
by 8:00 . . . and get out at 4:00. The
whole afternoon is devoted to study
because the kids won't do homework
at night. The tropics is not conducive to very much extra work on the
part of either student or teacher . . ,
Tommy Ryan, '38, manager of
And another Indian Ladder outing
men's athletics for Campus Day, has
We shold like to remind you lovers
announced that tomorrow's sports has limped off toward the limbo of
of football and softball that Intraprogram will begin at 1:45 o'clock forgotten things. Still, there's quite
mural Council has requested that the
when the Juniors and Sophomores a collection of snapshots to help
dorm field be used rather than the
preserve its memory, F'rinstance,
will clash in a softball match.
back lawn of State . . . we wonder if
the merry mob tnat crawled on
Following the opening softball hands and knees Into Halle's cavern,
Dr. Hicks' arm is In condition to
last the whole seven innings of to- F r e s h m e n F a c e N i n e T e a m s , game will be staged the girl's hockey and then collectively bumped its
game, under the direction of Dorothy heads on the ceiling . . . Appledoorn
morrow's contest . . . the seniors
C. B . A . A g a i n P r o v i d e s
MacLean, '39. In this contest, the hotly pursuing the elusive little white
have been looking over the upperT
seniors and sophomores will match cylinder around the lot . . . Lil Hines
class crop for Lazerries, Crossetties,
skills with the juniors and freshmen. and her climbing skirt . . . adventurand DIMaggios . . . but, then, the
screw ball of Hicks may prove too The yearling schedule which has The obstacle race, sack race, three- ous Palmer leading her innocent vicbewildering . . . even for six in- just been released is at last offered legged race, and ball relay will then tims along unknown trails. Of
to the eyes of the red and white follow. After these races, in which course, the buses got lost. Who ever
nings . . .
basketballlans. After revision, draft the sophs and frosh will vie for
Varsity practice has been con- and final revision of this program rivalry points, the faculty-senior knew it to fail?
fined strictly to fundamentals . . . we are finally allowed to print it. softball game will be staged. At
The three archery meetings this
passing, cutting, pivoting, ana shoot- It is subject to further revision, how- freshmen camp, the faculty "snow- week consisted of the first round of
ing have been more than emphasized ever, If Coach Hatfield finds it nec- ed under" the upperclassmen and elimination for the tournament. For
. . . with the elimination of the essary.
thus, tomorrow's clash will establish those who still qualify there will be
center tap, stamina and speed this
or upset the faculty's superiority two rounds each at twenty, thirty,
year will be bigger factors than ever of nine games, limited to this num- with the bat.
and forty yards from the target. If
before . . . the "galloping sopho- ber in order to give Freshmen more
at that time there are any ties, there
The faculty line-up at freshman will be further play-offs for the
mores" have anything but cinched time to get orientated in studies and
varsity berths . , . the frosh of last other activities. No more than one camp brough into the limelight sev- "champeenship."
year still have the lightning speed game will be played a week end, eral heretofore unknown stars with
Those hockey lassies are really
which will be such a determining except the combination of February both the bat and glove. It is un- working hard polishing off their
18 and 19. These two games may be nowned Hicks-Clausen combination, game. Why? They're muchly excited
We hear that Barney Tuttle may changed to distribute the schedule which proved its worth in subduing at the thought of a practice game
"All the drinking water is brought
be among the missing this year . . . more evenly. There are no games the upperclassmen earlier
last with Skidmore that is looming up
Barney proved a valuable dog in scheduled for the few weeks preced- month, will be used tomorrow. In in the not-so-distant future, and from New York City . . . The only
Barrington's machine a year ago , . . ing semester examinations, nor dur- the faculty's last appearance DoBell they want to be certain of coming thing we miss Is fresh milk, having
to drink KLIM, a milk powder mixout on top, Here's luck, gals!
Throughout varsity practice Coach I ing the course of the exams them- held down the initial sack, Bulfer
On October 29, 30, and 31 . . . Hal- ed with water which tastes fairly
and Hardy comprised the keystone
Hatfield has been stressing a "fast I selves.
When I get back in the States
Although the games are limited in combination, Rlenow "pulled 'em lowe'en, remember? . . . there will good.
break" which will be necessary this
be a weekend at Camp Johnston. next June I will buy a quart of milk
season . . . basketball hasn't reThe food committee guarantees that and drink it on the boat dock.
revied such a shakeup in many years faces a less formidable array of op- corner, and Salisbury. Fullager and there will be a different kind of
"Our outfits in which we teach
as the elimination of the center tap ! ponents than last year's freshmen.
menu . . . NO HOT DOGS OR HAM- school are very interesting—slacks,
has produced . . . this change not I The frosh open the season against The traditional soph-frosh push- BURGERS ! ! !
white shoes and socks, shirts or polo
only will necessitate a smooth and the all-powerful Mont Pleasant High ball contest is scheduled for 4:00
The tennis tournament is pro- shirts, no neckties, and sleeves rollfast-clicking combination, but will cagers. Last season the Dorpians o'clock. Joe Cappiello, '40 has been
require stamina that has never be- proved victorious over the State appointed to direct the sophomores gressing rapidly, with only two more ed up, and no coats.
"At the present time we are in
bore been displayed by an entire : yearlings in both games of their while Johnny Yatsci.ik, '4i, will lead rounds to go . . . maybe we'll end up
ahead of the male racquetteers after the rainy season which means a
basketball five . . . with the "fast home-and-away engagements. Nott the freshmen.
break" which will require lightning j Terrace, Cohoes, and Rensselaer Thirty-seven freshmen and twen- all . , . those still in the racquette- shower about three times a day for
speed the twenty-minute half's will were all three on last season's Frosh ty-nine sophomores have been made wielding business are O'Bryan, Winn, about five minutes duration. We
Miller, Sullivan, O. Balrd, Criefelds, can see the shower coming and duck
be "hours" to the basketeers . . the I schedule.
eligible for tomorrow's contest. It
change will make way for quickly - \ However, C. B. A. will return to is uncertain as to whether the su- and Haberer. Keep it up, and youfor the nearest shelter. Soon the
rainy season will be over and the
executed, baffling plays and once ! Page Hall for the first time in twoperiority of numbers in the Frosh may land in Forest Hills.
This week saw the publication of weather will be like Florida's all the
again speed is the prerequisite.
years to match forces with Slate's ranks will give them an edge over
first year men. From ner standing
experienced Sophs. Last year a new handbook for all members rest of the year.
It would not be surprising if Couch in the capital district Catholic loop, the
'40 was twice severely of the W. A. A. containing practical I have had very little opportunity
Hatfield developed two teams tins she promises to be extremely prob- beaten byofthe
Green of '39. It Is facts about the qualifications and to tour the island and the refinery,
year in order to relieve the strain lematic.
that the two trounc- requirements for various sports, it which I will do at my earliest conof 20 consecutive minutes of ball
ago will give the should prove to be a valuable refer- venience. I have visited Orangestad,
playing on one quintet . . . should year in their two meetings. As the Yellow Banner boys
call over ence for any bewildered Anastasia the capitol of Aruba, once, but have
this be clone the .sophomores would varsity, the frosh Lot at Troy but the first-year men. the
Athlete. Incidentally, what has be- had no occasion to take pictures.
possibly fall automatically into a came through on the Page court to freshmen have plenty of power, the
come of Cuthbert? Maybe he's wait- When I have had some opportunity
second-string team . . ,
prove victorious.
despite the handicap of inexperience ing for the next round of the men's to better view the natives and their
tournament cut at the Munici- homes I will write you further conThe "fast break" will undoubtedly
Milne High last season fell twice will give the sophomores plenty of golf
pal course!
tend to make the game rougher . . . before the heavy onslaught of tne opposition tomorrow.
cerning them."
with five men continually weaving, Barring ton-coached aggregation. It
The girls are sharpening their
Tommy Ryan will act as head fingernails in preparation for the
ducking, and running in the execu- was doubtful for some time whether
ber that fall season ends November
tion of a play there is bound to be a the traditional Milne High fracas judge during tomorrow's contest. annual Campus day scraps. At least 12, and the fall awards banquet is
little "rough stuff" . . . this has been would be booked this year on the The other field judges will be there won't be any major pushball November 16. Those lucky, lucky
Johnny O'Brien and Patsy Miranda, disasters this year! I
demonstrated by the ever swelling Frosh schedule.
people who get awards then are the
casualty list . . . Wednesday night's The set up for the coming season: seniors, and Bill Ryan and Larry
Advice to recent practice-skippers ones who have completed credit,
practice added three more to the Dec. 4 Mont Pleasant.
In any of the fall sports . . . remem- you know.
In case of rain tomorrow, the
list . . . two split lips and a scalp
10 R. P. I. (Troy).
pushball contest will be postponed
laceration . . . with the elimination
17 Milne H. S.
one week and a soph-frosh basketof the center tap each play will
ball game staged on the Page court
begin with all five men in their pre2L Cohoes.
will touch off the men's athletic
determined positions . . . such was
events. The pushball fracas, hownot the case formerly when the Feb. 12 C. B. A.
18 Nott Terrace.
ever, will not be called off unless It
beginning of a play depended solely
11) Mont Pleasant (away).
is completely washed out. A damp
upon the center's ability to "stick"
more dense, more dense, no,—I guess
by Inquiring Reporter
25 R. P. I.
or slippery field will not hold up
the ball where if was wanted . .
While out looking for a bit of good I don't know."
the contest.
This season Coach Hatfield's squad
clean (?) fun the other day ye In- (At this stage of the game ye inwill once again use the fast-cutting
quiring reporter again took It into quiring reporter wishes to take time
"figure 8" offensive . . . Wednesday
his head to startle various State out for the pause that refreshes.
night for the first lime this year
story is getting a little too hot
students with one of his superbly This
the varsity squad went through a
to handle even for a man of his
1111-lntolllgont questions. The an-adventureousness.)
What's the matter with you
short scrimmage using the "figure
Hickman Leads State Harriers
State men? Can't you finish
8" . . .
swers received were so unusually
In Cross-Country Trial
There, now that I am refreshed, I
what you so anxiously started?
The Frosh have to dale disclosed
brilliant that ye same Inquiring re- shall continue . . . our friend John
In the first cross-country trials
no definite outstanding players . .
porter took it into his same head to O'Brien, '38, stated, "How should I
In the various sports, you men
competition will be keen for first- of the year staged last Saturday
make a story out of them for ye know? Go ask student association
rushed to sign up for the differstring posts . . . probably throughout afternoon, Frank Rickman, '40, won
sume paper he usually prints his president, he Is supposed to know
ent activities. After the deadline
the entire season . . . the Frosh with plenty to spare over his nearest
nonsense in,---namely, ye STATE C01.- all the answers around here." Teh,
had passed and the matches had
squad is uniform in Ilia! it Is med- rival, Louis Francello, '40,
tch, O'B, Couldn't you help us just
begun, the fervor and interest
iocre . . .
i.uuio Nisws.
This time trial clinched four vara little In solving this crime?
Pushball odds have soared a bit
Now for the question and answer
tournament is almost five weeks
Next we encountered Bob Gorman,
since last week . . . they're up to for competition among the other asgame--old and as yet the third round
39, who reddened and said, "I know
pirants. Captain Harold Haynes, '38,
0-1 . . . on the sophs .
Question: Who or what Is Wobble? the secret but I ain't talking," Well,
has not started. The committee
Tony Wilczynskl, 39, Frank Hickon intramurals has been forced
that got us and we stalked off
1 Hounds foolish doesn't It?)
man, Louis Francello, and Steve
S a n d b u r g to M a k e
to post notices on the bulletin
Suawlowski, sophomores, us a result
Well, to begin with I was Just as toward the vicinity of Phyllis Ryan,
board asking the tennis particiinnocent as you, my dear reader, as '41, who replied with that true pride
D e l m a r A p p e a r a n c e ol Ibis, .stepped up into varsity posts. pants
to continue their matches.
to the nature of this, er, ah, 'Wobble of 1111 aspiring NKWH reporter. "I'm
Hickman, Francello, and Saawlowtiling." But I soon found out. Oh, not sure Just what a 'Wobble Is, but
In golf, the tournament has
Carl Sandburg, well-known mod- .ski, I lie sophomore trio, are expected
now that you ask me, I'll try to find
reached the resting stage. For
ern poet and lecturer, will appear at 10 hll the shoes of the missing letter
the past two weeks it lias been
Bethlehem Central High school in men of last year, Joe DuRusso and
"I wouldn't like to be quoted," said
in the semi-final round and
Delmar Monday night at ti:U() o'clock. Ed Reynolds.
Being u star reporter myself (?)
Hetty Appoldoorn, "but I warrens
from all aspects il will remain
Many of the .students are ac- The four freshmen out for varsity
you, there's more hero than meets I had no Inclination to discourage
thei e,
quainted with Sandburg's winks, two berths under the tutelage of Tony
the I." (Oil, boy, am I getting hot any such display of enthusiasm, so
Tins horse shoe contest lias
of his best-known being "Chicago" Wllc/ynski are molding Into splendid
I hastily retreated over to Betty
now.—ed notei
been called off because of inand "Smoke and .Steel " Rougli form. Due to the short time given
Hayford, '39, who wildly exclaimed,
clement weather. We hope that
energy combined with a very real over for practice, if still remains to
"Wobble? Sure I know, That's
It won't go the way of all the
and lyric tenderness underl! m some be seen what they can do under stiff
(This answer had to be censored by
rest—-long start and dead finish.
of his best poems, and merit for competition, As a result of practice
ye editor, or I could have made a
"I think if is a kind of a duck," swell climax to my story at this
him the title of "Troubadour." Dur- sessions, the two men who appear
And how about more of you
said Mister Edgar B. O'Hora, "a sort point and called It a day and gone
ing (lie program, Sandourg will read likely to go places are Walt Kilmer
guys showing up and putting
of a duck that fulls halfway off each home, That's why I hate all editors.
some of liis poems, and discuss sev- and Jim Snover,
some pep into the boy's volley
leg as it struts."
eral folk songs of (air country.
ball at 4:00 o'clock on the camOil well, there'll come a day . . . .
The course the hill and dulcrs run
pus in back of Draper hall.
"The more I think of it the more Meanwhile, I leave you with the old
Tickets are on sale at tne Co-op is a mixture of the Washington Park
Men! Wake up! Finish what
it reminds me of something dense," saying, a rolling stone gathers no
for SO cents. Students tickets are and Lincoln Park courses. The total
you have started!
distance is fi.O miles
said Miss Peg Winn, '38, "Dense, moss.)
being sold at 25 cents.
Frosh Hoopsters
Schedule Games
Mystery Shrouds State College;
Who or What is This Wobble'
Five Veterans Keep
Track Team Berths
Page 4
Y. W. C. A. to Conduct
Campus Days in Previous Years
Meeting in Lounge
Have Presented Varied Events Dr. H. C. Phillips Will Address
'News' Reporters
Council Invites
to Meet Wednesday
Tryouts to Tea
Wolzok Announces Meeting
College Men and Women
by Charles Walsh
For Editorial Staff
the arrangements as a result of a
A d v a n c e d Dramatics Class
It was on October 20, 1920, that revision of the college constitution
Young Women's Christian AssocThere will be a meeting of all reWill Present Plays
State college students got together In the preceding year.
iation will conduct a mass meeting
porters of the STATE COLLEOE NEWS
Tuesday Night
on the campus, "for a day of sport," Historically, Campus day reached Wednesday at 4:30 o'clock In the
on Wednesday at 12:00 o'clock in
Its peak In 1924. On that memorunder the direction of the Physical able occasion, Colgate university met Lounge of Richardson hall.
room 206 of Draper hall, according
Dr. Harold Cooke Phillips of CleveThere
fresheducation club,
the State gridders at Ridgefleld land, Ohio, a college speaker of nato the announcement of Sophie
The program has always consisted Park. According to the NEWS of tional repute, will be the main men tryouts for Music council on Wolzok, '38, editor-in-chief, a n d
Richof athletic contests between the the time the State team scored a speaker. All academy and high
member of Myskania, senior honorclasses on a Saturday afternoon, moral victory, Colgate winning by school students as well as college ardson hall, according to Muriel
Goldberg, '38, president of the coun- ary society.
with festivities following in the the comparatively close score of 33 men and women are invited.
This meeting will include not only
evening. These have been climaxed to 0.
The first meeting of the National cil.
by the coronation of the Campus Traditions began in 1900 when Preaching Commission convening in The committees are: general chair- the sophomores who were promoted
Queen from 1922 on. Other features State college had 100 per cent pay- the capital district October 24 to 27
from last year's cub classes but those
of that Campus day in 1922 were ment of Student tax and a football will be conducted Sunday, October 24 man, Muriel Goldberg, 38; arrange- upperclassmen who held staff posiments,
relays of Eskimo running and ele- team. Today we have reacquired at 3:30 o'clock in Immanuel Baptist
tions previously and are interested
phant running. The first queen was payment of the tax, and our men's church. The speaker will be Miss Baker, '39; publicity, Margaret Mat- in continuing news work.
a member of Myskanla, as have been athletic program Is on the up-grade, Muriel Lester, "the Jane Addams of tison, '39; invitations, Alice Brown
Students who are unable to attend
all of her successors save three. She so we can feel that tradition has England" well-known British social and Lillian Rivklnd, sophomores.
was attended by five girls in Oreek been upheld.
The winter concert, January 14, the meeting are advised to comrobes with headresses of their class In 1928-1930, student participation
will be the council's first presenta- municate with Jean Strong, '39,
colors. This year, 1922, was also was so active that It was necessary
tion of the year. The Sorcerer, an associate managing editor. Those
marked by the presentation of the to issue tickets of admission.
who do not attend will be automaticoperetta, will be given in April.
first stunts.
ally dropped from the staff. This
This year marks the 17th anniverThe first plays of the season by applies only to the reporters on the
In 1923 the theme of the day wassary of Campus day as a State colthe Advanced Dramatics class will editorial staff, not the business staff.
a circus. The events were conduct- lege institution. The program will
be presented Tuesday night in the
ed in the gymnasium, each class differ but slightly, if at all, from
The purpose of the meeting is to
Frances Riani Wins First Post
auditorium of Page hall.
presenting one act in the circus, that of recent years. Student counrevise the list of staff meetings, and
In Freshman Elections
On November 8 the Dramatics and explain the new system of collectwhile clowns amused the crowd be- cil Is in charge of arrangements, and ]
Myskania Is jealously guarding tne
tween the acts.
At a meeting of the freshman class Art association will present Walter
Former programs have even in- secret of the Queen's identity, as last Tuesday, Frances Riani was Hampden, one of America's foremest ing news stories.
Members of the business staff, and
elected manager of women's ath- actors of the legitimate stage. He
cluded faculty participation. At one
point the high spot of the day was Not until the strains of "Pomp and letics. Revotes were taken last will give readings from Cyrano de the business cubs should watch for
a "faculty sack race," while every- Circumstance" are begun will the Thursday for the remaining class Bergerac, Hamlet, and many others. announcements in the Nuws of
body gathered around for a basket mystery be solved, and the sixteenth officers.
forthcoming meetings.
The Dramatics and Art association
queen will parade slowly down the
lunch in the evening.
Revotes Included: president,, Fred
Day, Barbara Ferree, Stanley Smith
Myskania held control over the
Folders D u e Monday
activities of the day from 1923 to over the student body of State col- and Clarence Olsen; vice-president, Association. The association will
All senior folders must be in the
present four shows, each containing
John Alden and Beatrice Dower.
1835, when Student council took over lege for an evening.
Secretary, Virginia McDermott and twelve pictures chosen as the best Appointment Bureau on Monday at
Robert Mesek; treasurer, Rosemary contemporary art by today's critics. the latest, according to an announceBrucker and Elizabeth Cottenham; These pictures are constantly being ment from the bureau. Those students who have not filled out their
cheerleader, William Haller, Stephen featured in the magazine Life.
schedule cards properly are requestKusak, Dorothy Peak and Charlotte
Several exhibits of the Dramatics ed to do so at once. On these cards
Songleader, Howard Merriam and and Art association will be given at must be shown the student's whereabouts for each hour of the day,
The NYA Campaign has received was doing, After the executive allot- Mary Miller; reporter, John Murray Lounge teas in conjunction with Miss both in class and outside.
discovnumerous criticisms recently, but
the best editorial support for the ered that It is less than 45 million M. A. A., Stephen Bull, Louis Greenspan, and Roy McCreary.
campaign has come from the Cam- dollars,
pus News of New Jersey ColDinners 25c and up
lege for Women, but Hunter is This executive deviation from an Three Graduates Leave
also strong in Its backing. However, obvious legislative intent means that
Delicious Sandwiches and
to Teach High School
at the same time, two editors, the the money alloted to student work
heads of the Bucknellian of Buck- will provide work for only 220,000 Three people have obcained teach7:30 A. M. — 11:00 P.M.
nell U n i v e r s i t y and of the
ing positions since the last announ, fUtifi.y m-routiio 39
Opp. the High School
Silver and Gold of the University students instead of 310,000 as was cement, according to the Appointof C o l o r a d o have sent forth the case last year. A great many ment bureau.
much criticism. Their view Is that students, who came back to college These people are Harry T. Gumaer,
'37, History and E n g l i s h at
Glenfield; Luella Wersen, '36, Ariththere
metic and Geography at the Amshould help the president to balance
the budget, Their criticism of the people are the constituency of the sterdam Junior High school; and
at the
national office for getting NSFA college, and It is necessary to look Ward Donner, '37 Graduate student,
Economic Citizenship and Football
Into the campaign has been particu- out for their needs.
larly strong.
The N. Y. A. was founded as a re- coaching at the Troy High school.
The reply to all of these ideas has sult of the united efforts of all
been threefold: funds are definitely groups interested In education, and,
needed; although the budget needs In this effort, the N.S.F.A. and
to be balanced, the money doesn't student councils throughout the
have to be taken from the youths, country, regardless of political viewfor a billion dollar military machine point, took a leading part.
Is of less value to the future of the
Realizing the fact that a new
country than the government's effort Is necessary, a nation-wide
social program Is expected to be; the
national office entered this cam- campaign has been embarked upon
paign as a way of aiding the decision to secure an executive restoration
made by at least 85% of the dele- of the full amount of N. Y. A. approOPTICIANS.
gates at the last Congress to ask priation, or an additional appropriaLegitimate Theatre, Schenectady
for more money for youth, and all tion. This campaign will bring to
Federation actions are based on the the attention of the country, and the
• Plays Changed Each Monday •
decisions of Its student council mem- president, the desirability of restorNights: 8:30. Matinees: Wed., Sat., Z;30
ing these cuts. Several meetings
Several student presidents have have been held, delegations sent to
written in, commending the campaign. One president wrote in tell- been made to secure the participaing exactly what they were doing at tion of as large a group as possible.
his college, They have, as in many
Just recently the expression of the
other universities, a N. Y. A. com- united opinion of the people to
mittee, which Is composed of the whom this is an Important problem
Dean of Men, Dean of Women, was given. As yet the result Is un- The Uptown
Director of the Employment Bureau, certain,
A llroudwuy Company in the Broadway Hits
Assistant Comptroller of Men, the
N.Y.A. Director, and the president
171 Central Ave.
of A. S. U. S. C. This committee
Between Itohin St. and Lex. Ave.
must pass upon all those desiring
appointments, and investigate Into Get Your Greyhound Bus Tickets
- : - N. Y.
each case; consequently, those who
A Comedy Sensation by Mfirk Reed
— at the —
are trying to slide under the bar are
DIAL 3-7045
OapHviouH an a lark and twice as flii/hty Literary Digest.
eliminated. This Is a great help, for
those In dire need are given the
Jolly holiday for unyonu on phumro bent Herald Tribune.
7 No. Lake Ave. One Mock West
positions with higher pay.
There has been a cut in the N.Y.A.
budget to quite an extent. The facts
Dial 5-11)13
Geo, D. Jeoney, Prop
are that two years ago, at the request
of educators, relief administrators,
and outstanding citizens of every
A Thrilling Courtroom Melodrama, by Ayn Kami
type, the President established the
N.Y.A., a government agency to
help young people, who were the
Nights itux included): 55c, 8So, $1.10
worst victims of the depressions.
Bulking large In the work of the
Wciliicsduys and Su I unlays lYlutiiu-<>, 55c, H5c
N. Y, A. was the student aid program,
which enabled many students otherMAM. OKDLKS: Mail sell-IllllllCbsd .slumped envelope
wise unable to, to remain In school.
with check payable to LMl'lHi; l'l AVi;i(S, Inc.
Last year the N, Y. A. spent somewhat over seventy million dollars;
this year Congress appropriated to
It "a maximum of 75 million dollars,"
being Impressed by the work that It
Guardians Announce
Freshman Revotes
N. S. F. A. Outlines Arguments
For Federal Aid Job Retention
x '^rssnrsa •?ss \ ^^:?: t^™*™.
Good Food and a Friendly Fire
^SLi tt(e«trni at Quail
Now Playing, Thru Sat., Oct. 23
Francis E. Cox
"Petticoat Fever"
State College News
VOL. XXII, No. 6
Hop to Feature
Haymes' Rhythm
At Colonie Club
C a i n is C h a i r m a n of E v e n t ;
Dancers to Enjoy Swing
T o 2:00 O'Clock
H o n e y B u r n s is V o c a l i s t ;
Girls H a v e Late Leave
To 3 : 0 0 O'Clock
State's 'cats' will swing to the
music of Joe Haymes and his swing
stylists at the Senior Hop on Friday,
November 5. Dancing will take place
at Hie Colonie Country Club from
9:00 o'clock to 2:00 o'clock, according to Dorothy Cain, chairman.
The music of Joe Haymes is well
known to the devotees of modern
rhythm in the New England section.
His vocalists, Honey Burns, Ronnie
Chase, and Clyde Rogers are known
for possessing that certain something
necessary for jam band singers.
The fact that the dance will be
conducted at the Colonie Club will
be an innovation for the only previous dances that have been there
were the Senior Balls at the close
of the school year.
Bids for the hop will be on sale all
next week in Room X, according to
Christine Dershimcr and Edith Cort,
bid co-chairmen. The price of the
bids will be $2.50.
The girls will have special late
leave until 3:00 o'clock.
The faculty chaperones will be
Mr. William Hardy, instructor in
English, and Mrs. Hardy; Mr. William Wood, instructor in English, and
Mrs. Wood; Mr. Paul Bulger, secretary of the Appointment bureau.
The faculty patrons and patronesses are: Dr. A. R. Brubaeher,
president of the college, and Mrs.
Brubaeher; Dr. Milton G. Nelson,
clean of the college, and Mrs. Nelson;
Dr. William French, instructor In
education, and Mrs. French.
All seniors who are going to Hop
will please register their names and
those of their guests at the bid table
before Tuesday, whether or not they
have yet bought their bids.
The co-chairmen of the music
committee who secured the orchestra
are Kathryn Hobble and Margaret
Senior Hop's week end will be
rounded out by the various sorority
house dances on the following evening.
S T A T E C O L L E G E F O R T E A C H E R S , A L B A N Y , N . Y., F R I D A Y , O C T O B E R 29, 1937
State Board of Regents Makes
Safety Education Compulsory
by Leonard Kowalsky
Safety education was tne point Alice Marble of Utlca. Miss Marble
stressed at a meeting of teachers is director of the Utlca Safety Counconducted October 24 to 26 in Syra- cil and has already set up a very
program of safety educacuse This new topic in the f i e l d 'effective
Uon l n ^
m j c n s c h o o ] g a n d pJay_
jatiOn is
Is now made
innrip rinmmiL
of education
sory by an act of the New York. |grounds.
, Regarding the actual teaching of
State Board of Regents passed last j s a f e t y e d U c a t i o n j D r G e b l . g e M
Wiley, Associate Commissioner of
According to this act, all pupils Education says'
in elementary and secondary schools,
„ u , s vecognizea
that the materials
both public and private, are required l h a , m a y b p d e v e l o p e c , i n t h e u n l t s
to lake instruction in safety educa- of instruction in connection with
tion. Under the present plans, the safety education may be found in
course will embrace safety on the various fields or areas of the school
highway and in traffic, in the home, program. Tn some schools this is
in recreational activity, in industrial done in the social studies in connection with civics and citizenship.
and occupational situations and safeIt, is also noted that purposeful inty in the school. What the course structions Is oft-times given in con
aims ultimately to do is to make | n e c t i o n w U h The "tea"ehFng"of'heaTth
the pupil sulcty-conscious, and thus LM h y g i e n e , safety materials are
develop safety habits in every situa- a l s o a r t iculated in connection with
lion of daily life.
, h e w o r k l h a t is d o n e m practieal
A course in safety education was and industrial arts. Units of vital
offered in the summer session of interest have also been developed in
1937 at State college under Miss connection with the work in science,"
$ 2 . 0 0 P E R Y E A R , 32 W E E K L Y
Dr. Salisbury Will Address
Today's Student Assembly
Campus Day Features
Crowning And Stunts
Well. Campus Day saw the
crowning of Lucille Zak, '38, as
Campus Queen of 1937 by Rita
Kane, who was queen in 1935.
Miss Zak, chosen as the most
beautiful girl of the senior class,
and her charming court reigned
over the events of Campus night
in regal splendor.
Stunts presented for their entertainment were won by the
seniors, fresh, sophs, and juniors,
in order named.
Due to drizzly weather, Ihe
baskcteers started their season
early, with the boys and girls
each playing a game in the Page
hall gym; however, the girls'
hockey game and their rivalry
athletic contests are still to be
conducted. Get out and root for
your class!
Students Direct
Milne Activities
Many junior, senior, and graduate
stutidents of State college are helping with or sponsoring extra class
activities in Milne High school.
Gertrude Tryon and Karl Bohrer,
seniors, are helping with home rooms
22(1 and 323 respectively. Elizabeth
Appekloorn, "ill, and Gertrude Wilkes, graduate, are assisting Willi
.senior dramatics.
.Students who are sponsoring clubs
arc us follows: Airplane, James
Speuco, "ID; Boys Athletics i7), Merrill Hui'd and Walter J. Kuss, juniors; Boys Athletics iiii, Raymond
J. Marling; Boys Athletics <8), Mr.
Sweeteull and John W, Policy; Cooking (boys), Helen Zenutn, '30; Dancing 7 'section 1), Mary Jaueili Smith
and Josephine Maurice, seniors;
Dancing (.section 2i, Anne Burr, '3ti,
unci Preida Kurkhill, '30; Dancing
(.section 3), Anne luillelimiin, '30.
Dramatics, Josephine Cypher, '3B,
itiul Nan Emery, '3D; Game, Galen
Plumb, '37. and Herbert Frunkel, '3D;
Glee, Christine Adas, '30; Marionette. Bl'ltu Decormler, '30; Newspaper, Miss Moore, H. O. Dixon,
graduates, and Ramona Van Wie,
'38; Sub-deb, Muriel Stewart and
Lucille Lancaster, seniors; Sub-deb,
Elizabeth Philpott, 'SB, and Marion
Rockefeller, '3D; Typewriting. Marlon
Lawless, '311.
Photo by courtesy of Timcn-Union
Lucille Zuk, '38, who became the sixteenth queen to reign over the State college campus in an impressive coronation ceremony which climaxed Ihe Campus Day festivities last Saturday night.
Constitutional Convention
and Related Principles
Will b e S u b j e c t
Student Assembly to Vote
For Final C a n d i d a t e s
For Secretary
Dr. W. S. Salisbury, instructor in
social studies, will speak in today's
assembly, according to the announcement made by Warren I. Densmore,
'38, president of the Student association. Dr. Salisbury will talk about
American principles and American
constitutions as related to the coming Constitutional Convention of
New York state. The convention
will be held in Albany in the coming year.
Dr. Salisbury's talk will include
a discussion of the desirability or
undesirabillty of minority groups in
New York State and their affects on
government; minority groups of the
past and present; the real strength
of the Federal Constitution and the
New York State Constitution. He
will also discuss the constitution ln
the light of past experiences.
After the address by Dr. Salisbury,
Myskania, senior honorary society,
will pass the ballots for revotes for
the office of secretary of the student
association. The remaining candidates, after several eliminating votes,
are Joseph Cappiello and Rita Sullivan, sophomores. In filling out your
ballots write your class numerals on
the first line, your vote on the
second, and sign your name on the
third line.
Constitutional Assembly
Following Dr. Rienow's speech in
assembly two weeks ago, a resolution was introduced in last Friday's
assembly which read "Be it resolved,
that the Student association sponsor
a Constitutional Assembly and authorize the chair to appoint a committee of seven members." The resolution was unanimously adopted.
Warren I. Densmore, president of
the Student association, appointed
the following committee: Leonard
Friedlander, '39, chairman; Dorothy
Clapp and Henry Groen, seniors;
Edmore Melanson, '39; Marjorie
Baird and Haskell Rosenberg, sophomores; and Rosemary Biwcer, '41.
At a meeting Tuesday, with the
advice and aid of Dr. Rlenow, instructor ln government, the committee decided upon the following temporary plan of organization;
1. An assembly composed of all
members of the Student association.
2. To be presided over by a speaker
who will be assisted by a clerk.
3. A publicity head whose duty will
be to collect and disseminate publicity of the activities, resolutions
and proceedings of the assembly and
to see that this Information is sent
to all the newspapers throughout
the state.
4. The assembly will be divided
into groups of members from the
fifty-one Senatorial Districts. Each
group will bo represented by a floor
The committee has termed the
purpose of the Constitutional Convention to be: "The purposes of the
State College Constitutional Assembly are to encourage thoughtful consideration of the probable issues of
the Constitutional Convention; and
to exert pressure wherever necessary
in the interests of this assembly."
Plans call for the first meeting
of the assembly on Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in Roo:n 20 of
Richardson hall. At this meeting
plans for organization will be announced, and election of permanent
officers held. It has also been planned to inaugurate Issues and business to be considered by the
assembly. All students interested
are invited to attend.
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