advertisement
p
1 •?
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, SEPTEMBER 29, 1939
Page 4
Junior Reception To Honor Sayles
Debaters to Form
1939-40 Schedule
At the organization meeting of
Debate council conducted recently,
plans were formulated for the 1939'40 season. The meeting was markex) by the election of Paul Grattan,
'41, as member of council.
Orattan has been elected to the
council to take the place of Lee
Durling, who did not return to college this year. This appointment
automatically made Orattan treasurer of the council. Orattan was a
member of the varsity debate squad
last year and now is clerk of the
Forum of Politics.
The debate schedule for this year
Is now being prepared. This schedule will call for the squad to make
trips through southern Massachusetts, Connecticut and the western
part of New York State. The squad
will begin debating in November and
continue until April or May. The
council plans to schedule more debates during the first semester.
Tryouts for the varsity debate
squad were conducted yesterday and
the results will be announced next
week in the NEWS. Debate seminar
is required of all members of the
varsity squad. The seminar is scheduled for every Thursday at 3:30 during the first semester. The first
class begins Thursday.
Tryouts for the freshman squad
are to be conducted in the near future. The squad debates several
debaters attended several debate
home and away.
PTEB Offers Students
Numerous Opportunities
Junior Reception Tonight
After six days of active service to
the student body the PTEB offers
the following report: applications
filed to date, 128; opportunities on
record foj(*men, 32; opportunities on
record for women, 57; total 89.
There are opportunities for soda
jerkers, experienced sales girls,
experienced barber, office help and
stock room help. Those who are interested in any of these positions
should register with PTEB in the
dean of students office. To reach
the bureau through the mail, drop
a note in the box behind the main
bulletin board in the basement of
Draper hall.
'Continued from page 1, column 5)
line Scesny, chairman of the arrangements committee, has given a
statement concerning the handling
of name-cards and introductions to
Chapell. The captain of each junior
guide group will supply the members of his group with name tags,
and, at the receiving line will introduce them to Chapell.
The committees who have planned
tonight's entertainment:
music,
Lydia Bond; refreshments, William
Brophy; arrangements, Madeline
Scesny; clean-up, Stanley Smith;
entertainment, Cyril Kilb.
G r e e k s to List M e m b e r s
Student council requests all fraternity and sorority presidents to
submit a complete list of active
members as soon as possible. Lists
should be placed in the Student
council section of the mailbox.
Paul Grattan, general chairman, and Merrill Walrath, class president,
in charge of tonight's combined Junior and President's reception.
'43 Learn to Dance!
Prosh! DON'T let your faltering feet give you an inferiority
complex! DON'T slither past the
Commons door each noon with
that hangdog expression on your
face! Join freshman dancing
classes, and let Rita Sullivan and
her aides show you what's new
along terpsichorean lines.
Sororities Will Fete
Freshmen Tomorrow
(Continued from Page 1, Column 1>>
ments, Gamma Kappa Phi, headed
by Prances Field, '40; flowers, Beta
Zeta, headed by Geraldine Thompson, '40; music, Phi Delta, Marie
Metz, '40; printing, Pi Alpha Tau,
Bella Lashinsky, '41; clean-up, Psi
Gamma, Ruth Donnelly, '40.
M e n a n d W o m e n of S t a t s
Have your Laundry
Called for and Delivered
REASONABLE RATES
STATE STUDENTS . . .
Eat and Save at the . . .
IDEAL RESTAURANT
1 Central Ave., Cor. Lark
MADISON SWEET SHOP
Home Made Ice Cream
and Lunches
WILLIAMS LAUNDRY
785 Madison Avenue
3-5482
See "Eiv" Williams, '42
for particulars
3 Doors from Quail St.
A COMBINATION
offJbeAest-4^
Jort/ieffest
2-9733
We Deliver
TUNE IN WITH
PAUL WHITEMAN
Every Wednesday night,
C B S stations.
LISTEN TO
FRED WARING
• n d his Pennsylvanlans
5 nights a week
NBC
stations.
State College News
Z-443
Student Assembly
To Select Choice
Of Poll Systems
STATE COU.K(;K FOR TKACIIKKS, AI.HANV, N.
No Classes Thursday
Y.,
FRIDAY,
OCTOBER 6,
1939
VOL. XXIV, No. 3
Sophomore Class to Greet Freshmen
At Eight o'clock Tonight in Page Hall
State college classes will not
meet Thursday, October 12. This
has been arranged to enable the
teaching staff to attend a meeting in Albany of the Association
of Teacher college and Normal
school faculties. However, since
Milne high school will operate as
S t u d e n t C o u n c i l I n v e s t i g a t i o n a demonstration center for visitArt Cardney's ' K i n g s Cadets'
ing teachers of the association,
Reveals N e w Method
T o Provide Dance Music
senior practice teachers will meet
Meets Approval
After Reception
their classes on that day.
Dr. Harry Hastings, professor
Lloyd Kelly. '40, president of the
P A C K E R " IS C H A I R M A N
Student association, announces that of English, is in charge of arrangements
for
the
banquet
at
today's business assembly will InMyskania t o Clarify Rules
the Ten Eyck hotel Thursday D e l e g a t e s W i l l A t t e n d S t a t e
clude in the agenda the question of
evening. Dr. Hastings represents
A s Inter-class Rivalry
the new voting .system which was State college on the executive
Conference a t Cornell
presented last year by Myskania.
Officially Begins
O c t o b e r 1 3 to 1 5
committee of the association.
Present System
Although classes will not be in
Tile Student Christian association
The sophomores will officially
The system required payment of
session Thursday, the administraclass clues and student tax to be eligreet the class of 1943 tonight in
tion has announced that the col- I will launch its commission program
gible to vote or run for office. The
Page hall at 8:00 o'clock. The evenlege library will be open for study j for the year on Tuesday when the
I "Club X", the newly created SCA
voter was required to present his on this clay.
ing's program, according to Alice
commission for commuters, will
student tax card and was then given
Packer,
general chairman, will conjmeet for the first time. The program
an official ballot. Voting took place
sist of a welcoming address by Paul
I for the rest of the week includes a
on the Commans balcony, which was
Merritt, president of the class of 1942,
faculty-student panel discussion, a
divided into three sections. Thus
reading
of the rivalry rules by memguest
speaker
at
the
Social
Action
three voters could be accommodated
bers of Myskania, a skit and danccommission meeting, and a stateat one time without loss of secrecy.
wide week-end conference at Cornell
ing and refreshments in the gymnaThe votes were then dropped into
university.
sium.
the ballot box. There was no proxy
voting.
The "Club X" will have its initial
Myskania will open the program
As this system was only set up for C o m m i t t e e s t o G i v e R e p o r t s ; meeting at noon on Tuesday. Comby filing on the stage of the Page
muters will meet in the Lounge of
a trial period of one year, ending |
Students t o Select
hall auditorium in the traditional
Richardson hall where they will elect
manner. Merritt will then welcome
June, 1939, Myskania was forced I
p
n t
officers, select a name for their club
the freshmen on the part of the
this year to return to the old system :
c a m p u s Deauty
and make plans for the coming year.
hosts, the sophomore class. Desigof voting which required the voter's!
Mary Jane McNamara and Edgar
name to be signed to the ballot.
This morning's assembly will fea- Perretz, seniors, will head this group. Paul Merritt, president of the nated members of Myskania will
second year class, who will greet clarify the rules, regulations and
ture a
Council Investigates
I
regular business meeting acSchedule Discussions
the freshmen tonight.
customs governing college traditions
Upon Myskania's request, the Stud- I cording to Lloyd Kelly, '40, president On Wednesday at 3:30 o'clock, the
for the benefit of the freshmen.
ent council investigated the students''of
the
Student
association,
Included
In the agenda will be consideration Student and Religion commission
Sommers is Author of Skit
wi11
opinion
on
the
new
voting
system
This investigation was conducted of the voting system and voting for j
sponsor a faculty-student panel
Roy Sommers has written the
with the aid of the three class presi- campus queen. Several of the com- discussion on the subject, "What
j welcoming skit, Ira Hirsh will
dents, the Forum of politics, and missions will also present reports to '? an Adequate Philosophy for Moj direct the stunt. The skit is a "takeStudent council officers. In its re- the student body.
dern Living?" Miss Margaret Hayes,
off" on "Green Pastures" and State
port to Myskania It was revealed
assistant professor of guidance, Dr
I college life. It offers the freshmen
Senior
women
competing
for
the
Milton G. Nelson, Dean, and Dr.
that popular sentiment is in favor of
a moral choice between heaven and
the new system with minor changes. honor of campus queen are Mary Ralph G. Clausen, assistant profesChapters of Kappa Phi Kappa, hell. The cast includes Glen WalA resolution, sponsored by Robert Arndt. Dorothy Pritchard, Rita Sul- sor of science, will speak for the fa- professional educational fraternity rath, Roy Sommers, Paul Merritt,
Ague, '41, providing for these livan. Mary Trainor, and Jane Wil- culty, while Mary Miller and Merrill of New York and the New England Carmen Capollo and Carl Marotto
changes will be introduced in the as- son. Myskania, senior campus id Walrath, juniors, talk for the stud- states, will conduct a regional con- in the leading roles. Hirsh ansembly this morning. It reads as fol- ership society, will supervise the vol ents.
ference here tomorrow. The local Chi nounces that, "Sommers has writ]ow s
'ing, Voting will be done on ballots Mr. Bertram Atwood will address chapter is planning a supper after ten a masterpiece, one of the best
A. Hi' it rcMilnul Unit Myhkiliilu distributed by Myskania.
students at the first Social Action file meeting for a general get-to skits ever to be presented at State.
We
I M l l l l l c l . Y |M»hl fill" lit 1,'llst t h r e e (llt.YN t h e
t ' o n i p l f t t t ! i i u i n c r i n i l ri*MlltN o f a l l H U N S
The revision of the systems of commission meeting on Thursday at gether of the local members and t h e iU11S anticipated saving it for Cam
3:30
o'clock.
Mr.
Atwood
is
the
assisvisitors.
I
day, but the sophomores can
assure
S , ! * ! ; : * ' ; ! uT&Bft,|votIn« a n d n m k i n y announcements tant minister at the First Reformed
There will be two sessions of the ,f01
.V01' of even a better stunt
iiiii'atai to Mid. fieri IOIIN, with I In- ex- Will be discussed. Haskell Rosenberg, Church of Albany. His subject will conference.
The first will meet In | ' inter-class rivalry."
copilot! that final rrMillh wliirh would '40, chairman of Campus commisbe "The Opportunities and Values j the morning from 10:00 to 12:30
nnrnnill.v nut lie aaiuiliiiri'il prior to1
Dancing In Gym
\l«i intf-np day, shall hi' poNtwl ia tin sion, will give instructions concern- of Community Social Action."
o'clock. The second will convene at
lirrscrihi'il mam r hy iinoii of tin' Moo-, jng ii H . posting of all notices. A list
Following
the skit, the reception
Will Attend Conference
2:00 o'clock and last until approxii l a y limiii'illiiti'l
I n l l i i u I N K MII i IIIK- u p
will adjourn lo the Page hall gymof these rules appears elsewhere in The annual Fall Student Christian 'mutely 5:00 o'clock.
liny .
nasium where Arthur Cardney's
11.
That
fillullftllti'M
l o r HUNK
a n i l the NKWS,
conference will meet at Cornell uni
Topics to be discussed come un- "King's Cadets" will provide music
Stlllll'llt llhhtlf llltlflll nl'ficrs III1 s i ' i i ' l i r l l
Paul Merritt, VI, president of the Tversity
on October 13, 14 and 15. de>' the following heads: ill pro- for dancing. Cardney has recently
lor riMiiti's In tin1 followiiiK manlier:
ne
conference is composed of an grams, practices and policies of cam- returned from a summer's engagel-'rom a list of raiiilillali's arrant;i'<l sophomore class, will Introduce a l
from tup lo hottom In the tlfhrrmlliiK resolution to the effect that the iniCtmlinurd on pane /,, column i/i
pus chapters; <2i ways in which the m e n t at Silver Bay, Lake George
order of their niimi'i'ii-iil vote, the MIIIIII- coming sophomores shall purchase
national organization can better o n e of the more popular spots on the
I'NI
n a m l l e r o f I'll m i l dill I'M h i l l i n g i l l
a
banner
before
Activities
day
for
thi'lr total \<ile a clear majority of all
F a c u l t y to A t t e n d M e e t i n g serve the interests ol the campus l n k t , T n l s l s h ] / f £ s t p r a n c e at
witch rant, shall he selei'ti'il from the the incoming freshman class.
A meeting of delegates from chapters; 3; national problems and state, he has played previously a
tup of tile lUt I'm- rcvotCK.
Among the resolutions to be incalling or the support and b o t n sienn and St. Rose colleges
the
colleges and universities of policies
troduced during this morning's ascooperation of the campus chapters. Cardney's
"
orchestra alms to please
New
York
slate
is
to
be
conductsembly is one calling for the incluThe supper which the local chap- both sweet and swing music fans.
ed
today
and
tomorrow
at
Lake
sion of advertising In future editer is planning will be conducted at
tions of the student directory, The Mohawk. Dr. Fox of Union Col- the Princess Pat tea room at 6:30 The chairman of the committees
lege
will
preside
over
the
confor the reception are Kay Peterson,
text of the resolution follows:
vention. Acting president Dr. o'clock tomorrow night.
publicity; Betty Simmons, orchestra;
"Resolved that Student council .John M. Sayles, Dean Milton G.
Dolores
Havellck,
refreshmentsOn Friday, October 13, the conn shall appoint a Directory board not Nelson and Dean of Students
Magazine Will Appear Henry Brauner, door; Harry Pasell will begin its activities with the later than March 15 unci that this Helen Moreliind will represent
sow, arrangements.
presentation of Oliver St. John j board be enlarged lo include an ad- State.
Week of Thanksgiving
to Merritt, sophomores
Gogarty, famous Dublin wit poet, vcrtising staff".
The first issue of The Statesman, According
rigidly enforce all college tradidoctor, statesman and raconteur.
the new college magazine, will will
tonight. Since there
Dr. Gogarty is especially well
come out during the week of tion beginning
been complaints that freshmen
known for his vivid commentaries
Thanksgiving. This Is tho tenta- have
college tradition,
on Dublin life and society and is
tive date announced by Harriet have been violating
will henceforth reportcharacteristically Irish — robust,
Sprague and Marcia Brown, seniors, sophomores
all such violations to Myskania.
alert, and eternally youthful.
co-editors of the publication.
His poetry Is in the classic tradiThe two college magazines, Tho
tion and his prose Includes, among
Cam pus Com m ins ion
The Student association today will have the opportunity to restore Lion and Tho Echo, were combined
others, such works as "Tumbling In
last spring by a vote of the student
the Hay" and "I Follow St. Patrick." Ol aholisli the voting system which was presented last spring by the assembly, the boards of both magaRules
Classified by William Butler Yeats,
zines being consolidated into one
I'MO
Myskania.
At
I
hat
time,
the
assembly
adopted
a
resolution
proCampus
commission
has set
(onions English pool as "one of the
unit, Both publications were merged
greatest lyric poets of our ago," Dr. viding for the setting up of a new balloting procedure for a trial period. to make an entirely different edi- the following rules governing the
use of the mailbox:
Gogarty, on his first American tour.
t, Itlon. The magazine will feature
Notes must be at least 3 by 5
is expected by the council to afford This morning marks the end of that period; a final decision is lo ' commentaries, editorials, brief artiInches In size.
excellent entertainment to nil State made.
cles,
stories,
poems,
faculty
coin-;
Notes must be dated so that
college students.
in meets the imantl |*' <llu'lo011H' and illustrations. | mail
A survey nof student opinion shows
that, the new. systei
will not accumulate,
,
.
, , ' , I ^ u classes have been organized
A change In the method ol tryRules governing the bulletin
nuts for Dramatics and Art council Ippioval ol all, !•> ingestions also have been made for the further in creative writing, art. and business board:
:
has been announced by Janu Wilson,
wjU to facilitate the production of a bet- i
No posters or notices are to go
'40, president of the council. Miss democratization of ibis procedure, and resolutions lo this effec
ler publication. The creative writing i on bulletin board unless approvWilson states that candidates will be presented today in student assembly.
(Masses will be conducted on Thursed by a member of Campus combe judged on their dramatic critidays nt 3:30 o'clock. They will be
mission.
Tile
system
inaugurated
last
spring
brought
more
democracy
into
cism and ability.
conducted by Mr, Louis Jones, inLocker Rooms:
As In previous years, the Dramatic mii' student government, To revert to the old system of voting in structor in English. Anyone interest
No smoking or eating in looker
and Arts council will continue to assembly not only is detrimental lo the best interests of the student ed may secure further information! rooms.
sponsor Its annual presentation of i I, i ,,,
i
, ,i
i
,
i
,
, . I by dropping a note to Janice FriedNo Smoking In Lounge:
plays. These performances by the body but also negates the work ol those who have fostered lt.! an, '40, or Robert Ague, '41. stum
smoking is allowed only \\\
Advanced Dramatics class will be W'c therefore firmly urge every member of the student body to excr-|dents
interested in art cub classes i Commons, Cafeteria and small
conducted every other Tuesday and ,i„. u . ,.',,1,, , , , , . ' , ,. ,i,
, ' : , , !
'
'should contact Alice Abolove or 1 room oil Annex.
will commence in the near future. i tse Ins light lo restore the voting system today.
!
JoJau Aldeu, juniors,
SCA Program
Begins Tuesday
Kelly to Conduct
Business Meeting
Kappa Phi Kappa
To Convene Here
D and A to Present
Dr. Gogarty, Irish Wit
or those who want the best
in cigarette pleasure
S
Cof>yfi#hi \W>, li«GOT * Mmi TOBACCO CO.
You'!! find in Chesterfield's RIGHT
COMBINATION of the world's best homegrown and aromatic Turkish tobaccos a
more refreshing mildness, better taste
and a more pleasing aroma than you'll
find anywhere else.
It's a combination entirely different from
any other cigarette... a good reason why
smokers every day are getting more plea*
sure from Chesterfields, You'll like them.
0- ]
Restore The Voting System
"*•""
- •' IMIMBJII —
—
I .-
— •-»•
.
•
m
Page 2
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
Established by the Class of 1918
Member
Distributor of
Golle6ialeDi6est
Tlie uiidcrgriiddiite Newspaper of Now Vork Stale (JollegU
f»r Teiiclier.s
I'IIIIIIHIHMI every Friday of the college year by the News
Board representing the Student Association
Telephoned; Office, B-0878: Howe, 2-4:114; Fvowalsky, 2-12411;
Y o u n g , 2-1)7(11; O a h r l e l , :i-tl.-i:is
Entered aa second class matter in the Albany, N. Y.
postoffice
• • n i l l N H D FOR NATIONAL ADVINTIIINO SJY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College PMisbtn
420
MAOIION AVI.
Representative
N e w Y O R K . N. Y.
CHICAGO • tOlTOH • LOI AlHH.ll • SAD FMISCIKO
THE NEWS BOARD
LEONARD E. KOWALSKY
OTTO J. Howu
SALLY E. YOUNG
BHATRICB DOWKR ,..,.
STKPHBN KUSAK
JOHN MURRAY
SAUL GRBBNWALD
BITTY CLARK
MARY GABRIEL
KENNETH HASKK
Editor-in-Chief
Co-Editor-in-Chief
Managing Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
News Editor
Sports Editor
Business Manager
Advertising
Manager
THE NEWS STAFF
JAMES MALONBY
Men's Sports
FRANK AUOUSTINB
Assistant Sports
ARNOLD ELLERIN
Assistant Sports
JUNIOR BUSINESS STAFF
Ralph Clark, Beth Donahue, Miriam Newell,
Olivet, Betty Parrott.
Communications
cThr Diplomat
T i m N K W S IIHHIIIIK'H n o r<>ninniHllillltii'H f o r eoniiniiiiicatloiiH p r i n t e d
in ( h i * column. A l l communlcntionit
milHt
Imiir
the Nlgmitlire
of the
a u t h o r w h i c h w i l l he w i t h h e l d u p o n
reci lien t .
Paying Propositions
Associated GoUefiiale Press
Editor
Editor
Editor
Evelyn
War in Our Time
The inception of the second World W a r came
as a distinct shock to the many of us who firmly
believed that another major conflict would not occur again in our time. T h e destruction, the chaos,
the suffering of the last war, we thought, had taught
a severe and sorrowful lesson to its participants.
Evidently we were mistaken.
Our European neighbors seem to have forgotten the far-reaching consequences that war brings.
They seem to have forgotten that war ultimately
solves no problems, and one war only stirs up new
hatreds and breeds others which bring more havoc
and suffering to the people. War is the normal
state of mankind, peace the abnormal, some historians maintain. T h e European situation is no exception to this theory.
The war of the democracies versus the dictatorships began suddenly. T h e purpose of the latter
in flinging themselves into the embroilment is obvious—national aggrandizement. T h e objective of
the Allies, on the other hand, has been enunciated
by Neville Chamberlain, who a year ago last week
returned to England from a conference with Hitler
to proclaim "Peace in our time." In a speech before
the House of Commons on September 20, this man
said: "Our general purpose in this country is well
known. It is to redeem Europe from the perpetual
and recurring fear of German aggression and enable
the peoples of Europe to preserve their independence
and their liberty."
Everyone will agree that the purpose of the
Allies is a noble one, in view of the great cost of the
undertaking. They probably will win the war. But
whether they will ultimately attain their objective
of freeing Europe from aggression by Germany or
any other nation is questionable, The reason for
this last statement, we think, is obvious after a study
of the last war, Hitler, Mussolini, and Stalin rose in
countries where the effects of war left the people
demoralized and disorganized, Helpless and wartorn, they were eager to follow the lead of these
individuals who were shrewd enough to gain complete control. Today in Germany, Italy and Russia
we see the final outcome of that demoralization and
disorganization.
When the present war is ended, similar circumstances will exist. If the Allies win, Naziism and
Communism will be wiped out, but other isms will
spring up to lake their place. The peoples, again
bewildered and war-weary, will fall prey to new
Hitlers and new Mussolini's, and then a vicious circle will prevail. Once more the diplomatic horizon
of Europe will cloud with the menaces of aggression
by new dictators; wars will eventually recur, and
another World War will have been fought in vain.
This week we've been running
around in circles . . . diplomatic
circles. We circled around from table
to table at Intersorority tea . . .
we weren't like some freshmen who Dear Editor:
Each year the freshman class
Commentataterdidn't
get
around , . . and
elects officers during the first month
learned
that
possession
is
nine
Several weeks ago, the Student association unanof classes, a time at which few of
imously passed a motion that the college directory b'e points of the law. Me-ville know them know each other or their abilibetter next time . .. . maybe along
made a student publication. At the time the motion in June, eh?
ties in executive positions. There is
no accurate information on the canwas introduced, it was stated that approximately one
And no wonder we've been going didate except hearsay.
hundred dollars was needed to publish the directory.
This immediately brings to our mind the following in circles. We hate to harp(er) on The president, then, is a stranger
this question . . . boot we can't
question: Why can't this expense be cut in half or, figure out if the carneyville at KDR to the class which he is expected to
for that matter, be entirely eliminated by throwing the Saturday nite was on the square. lead, The success of the election is
entirely dependent on fortune.
pages open to advertisers?
Wilson one please tell us?
To insure a more efficient adminThe directory offers to Albany merchants one of But the quinn-tessence of all istration would it not be more senthe best possible advertising mediums. It is a book questions this week is how twosible to postpone the freshman elecwhich is constantly used over a comparatively long sophs can take their Jim together tions until such a time when the
period of time.
at nlte. Got to give them credit freshmen know college, their classSince the directory is a student publication, why tho . . . it must be more fend). mates and themselves better.
couldn't an advertising board similar to those of other House about it? . . . (Editor's note: To replace the present system, I
propose that Myskania or a commitpublications be established? The work of the board This is a hard one, kids.)
would be short-lived, but the money saved would be
Seen darting here and there . . . tee of upperclassmen appointed by
two seniors . . . looking board . . . Myskania conduct the business of
well worth the effort.
The Freshman Handbook presents a similar op- but leggett go. We can't be too frank the freshman class. Then between
Christmas and the end of the first
portunity. Consider, for example, one of New York in these matters.
semester conduct freshman elecIt's
been
wal-rath
his
time
to
state's leading universities whose student body is no
tions. The result of this plan would
larger than ours, and yet it manages to obtain close to stick around . . . the frost seems to not be infallible, but its chance of
be warming up, and mikelng things
three hundred dollars worth of advertising for Its pleasanter.
success is much better than the prehandbook. On the other hand, consider the cost to our
sent system.
A reader.
And-er-son
person
who's
been
up
Student association for this year's publication. It was
on
KD's
fire
escape,
so
the
story
estimated at $237, a sum which might easily have been
goes. Was he in the wrong Haus Dear Editor:
obtained through a well planned canvassing drive.
If the duties of the class reporter
(halter)? We gussy was,
Advertising space in the handbook would be in de- Something should be said about were as you described them, I too
mand for many reasons. First, there Is the undeniable the Junior reception . . . we think would agree that the office is "mere
fact that the handbook is kept and referred to con- It was worth talking about. Some excess baggage."
stantly by the average student throughout his four day, if we're not a fred, we'll take However, the class of 1942 has deyears in college. (Under the new plan, five years). someone off gard-e-phe will let us, veloped this office into one of its
Secondly, the freshman, when he receives his book, and tell him we think that stunt most useful ones. The duty of the
class reporter is not to report class
tries to learn all there is to know about his school and was of very Hy quality . . . the activities to the NKWS for there are
the city which is to be his home for the next few memory of it won't meltz away very enough sophomore reporters for that
years. It is at this stage that he focuses his attention soon. The other part of the bill was function. Making posters for all octo ads which read "Eat at Joe's and save money" or kil (b)ing too. Very grattanfyng casions, sending out notices for
"Have your laundry done by Chlng Wing." The stud- we'd say . . . Anne while we were meeting's and publicizing all the
ent finds himself referring to it when he wants wheezing around downstairs after- events of the class of 1942 constitutes
to purchase a pair of shoes, to see a movie, or to wards, we smelled a ratt(ray). She enough work to keep the class reget his glasses fixed. His handbook then becomes a didn't seem to carol at all that he porter as busy as almost any officer.
was back. Another thing, we hertel
handbook in the true sense of the word.
If the other classes were to asthat . . . a certain junior boy still
The above suggestions are offered to the student goes for the Irish. It looked that sign to their class reporter the same
duty, that of getting people to all
body as a challenge. Now is the time for action!! Now, way.
functions and meetings and deprivnot next spring, the opportunity presents itself to
It's o kay with us . . . but Merrltt ing them of the alibi, "I didn't know
economize in the budget. Let's really do something should be given where merrltt Is that there was a meeting," it is my
due . . . and It's appauling how belief that the office of class reabout it.
much he is due at the Dorm lately. porter justifies its continuance as a
Arndt you tired of all this tab-u- class office. On the other hand, if
the position is merely a name, a sulatlng?
Seeing as how Vavasour things our perfluous office, it should be abolpuns are pretty punk, we hereby ished by all means.
Harry Passow, '42.
(The NKWS herewith inaugurates a neio column put the following little query in
which will be devoted to a consideration of aesthetic good American English for his benefit: Just exactly where does Marotinterests.)
to come in Methinks Al-ice not well
"Nurse Edith Cuvcll" is a movie of serious Interest . . . sorry, sorry.
this winter. It may be classed with "Journey's End"
It Gib-son people pleasure to have
and "All Quiet on the Western Front," however it a little Jack, and makes things look
Five Years Ago:
will be received much differently due to the present Bradt, too.
The singing of "Life is Very Difsituation In Europe. Many will earnestly desire to see The bicycle dot usually adorns the ferent" In assembly by freshmen was
it while others will Just as earnestly try to avoid it. STUSiu asain Sitrouads s\ ipjod uuop added to the list of college tradiTen Years Ago:
It may possibly act as a thermometer of public opinion over at the frat house on the North tions.
end of Ontario. Well, can you Pete Freshmen women will wear midin the United States.
dles, skirts, red ties, and black cotThe picture has been handled excellently. The that,
Pretty lowdown business. So no ton stockings. Freshmen men will
characters portray a fairly accurate photograph of more for this week, except that the wear black socks and black ties.
England and the World War, despite the excessive freshmen are certainly organizTwenty Years Ago
propaganda pressure of the dialogue. For all its glam- ing . . . it's feeney, but they've got
our this cinema runs too smoothly to be dogmatic. a ticket all drawn up for elections Campus sentiment favors some
There Is a mathematical balance of tragedy, suspense next week. Starting a president sort of traffic cop at the landing of
the second flight of stairs In Huestand humor that suggests a well constructed play of maybe?
ecl
at 4:50 o'clock.
stupendous showmanship, so much so, that you will
not question the integrity until you walk out of the
theatre, The role of Edith Cavell is one that should
have been given to one of the tragediennes of the
This bulletin will be the medium for all announcements of an official
theatre. Anna Neagle l.s Impressive but uninspired; |
she is dignified but unemotional. In her scrutiny not 'nature. Students and faculty are requested to look to the bulletin for
Notices for the bulletin muni lie in the NBW3 mailbox
to overact she has become an Immobile martyr to a information.
! not later than f>:tm o'clock on the Wednesday of each publication week,
patriotic myth.
May Robson, Edna May Oliver and Zasu Pitts
c u n t s w h o o r e K h c u ICIIIIN II.V H i n t o i student Employment Bureau
have tossed aside their usual comic antics to become
l i e r t o r e p o r t Illicit I n tlie I ' T I C H us sunn
s
i
i
i
i
l
i
.
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*
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n l i c l h e r o r not t l t c \
lime
emotional characters, The smuggling scenes are highly nt t h e b u r e a u o n t h e l n l l i m Init i l i i . i h , , „ ,„, . , ,,n,s>,llili>
,,,,,, | (1,(1 j „ | , „ , . | „ | , h ( l l u U , . „ | | 1 M I ,
dramatic and are photographed efficiently and na- u c c o i ' i l i i i u l o t l
Ipliuliellciil iimiiiKe- T i l l *
is in»ce»»iir>
in order
l o keep
turally In every detail. "Nurse Edith Cavell" Is "Class in,.nt n t I h e i r n a m e * : l i ' i t l i i ) , t l e t o l
r e c o r d * c l e a r unit t o hsuiw H I I C I
|
A". It will be of Interest to everyone tit a critical per- il, M's, V » , i i n i l O ' s . M o n t h l y , O c t n l i e r , i „ K , „ , „ ) c a i i c e l l i i l l u n * e x i s t .
s , l | ' s , mill I t ' s . T u e s i l i o . O c t o h e r '
,
iod of history such tis we are experiencing now. Some II,It), l "H'».
\ V e i l n e * « l i i } , t l c t o h c r I I , I'-/,.
( l i e I ' T N I I 11 Isln-s II c l e i i r l j
innler
of you may fear it, some will bo curious about It,
Throw " I
'•' l l l i a h l c In i i h t i i i n i n t e r - , | l m , | ( h u t a l l lends I I C I I H I K o M ' l u n h e l . 1
The Critic
In Past Years
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN
Variety and musical mastery no to but this fall
with Whltoman and Waring hitting 11)00 for the Chesterfield league,
Waring Is featured on the new "Pleasure Time"
program, broadcast from Monday through Friday
evenings, NBO network. With him are the stars
Donna Dae, lil-yeur-old ballad singer. Palsy Garret
and Jane Wilson; tenors, Stuart Churchill and Gordon
Goodman, baritone Jimmy Atkins, Poley McClintoek,
comedy drummer, and the "Two Bees and a Honey"
trio,
The Paul Wlillcmnn program, broadcast every
Wednesday, sets a brilliant pace as it goes Into another season as one of radio's outstanding entertainments. Lovely, talented Joan Edwards, the Four
Modernaires and Olark Dennes, tenor, are the featured vocalists, Probably never before have as many
outstanding musicians appeared on one popular program. With Whlteman are Roy Bargy, pianist,
Charlie Teagtirden, one of the finest "hat" trumpeters
of all times, A) Uullodoro, America's top saxophonist,
and many other names famous to lovers of jazz and
swing.
, v i e w s n o t h e dn.is i i | i | i o l n l e d i t l l l he | „ | | „ , | M >r» U ||ii i n w h o m Hie o f f i c e « h e s
t o k e n c u r e n f I ' V u l i l J , O c t o b e r |:t m i l l , h m , | | |,. u ,| h , , „ , ( , | m ( ||, I I H 1 , „ h h i K , , n i
,
UiniiliiA,
O H " • III, So I n l e r i l m v * a r e no m o r e t r i l u » f
I i l r Hutu nti.i t y p e
n i l l he c o n d i t e t e i l o n I h u r i i i l i u , O c t o b e r ,,i i i r n e i i i l i i l i l e l e t t e r of r e c o m m e n d a t i o n .
I'.', e i i n l i i i i ' . i I n p e r i l
a n n o u n c e m e n t . |>'I*KII i t u p l l c u i i U o r e t i n l l i c r request eil
Miss I r
V. seiiiMiiek, ' I I I , bus lieen | „ ,|,.(,|, l e t , , | | „ , <tl't'l<<< In Hie o u t e r s e i OKilKi'il ii»_l>iinkk|.|.|ii-i' I m | | „ . Nlinlenl jinn "i',V 'iVi'iil'i Miireluiiil's office m i l l
Miniilii.i n i e i i t l i u r e u i i .
I o n a l l y , If f o r any reusun t h r j
lime
i'lllll l l l l l u e r , SerreliilA
"en c o n t a c t e d h> t h e b u r e a u ,
KllKiir I'rlTrt/.. ' I l l ,
Assembly SclltiiiK
Mlll'.l i l l l l l e
McNnimii'ii,
Assembly
sent* have been u s s i ^ n e i l
Mil m i - .
n n i l t h e s e i i l i o u c l i u r t limited m i t h e
Social Calendar
niiilii b u l l e t i n
board,
llt'itliinliii; Ibis
I I — A s s e m b l y , 11:111 u ' o l o e l i .
i i i i i r n l i i l i , n l l e i i i l n l i c e at ilNsenibl,\
will
Oil.
'1-Knillltillliire
ltcec|illou.
I'lllffU
lie r e q u i r e d .
bull, 81(III I I ' C I I I C H .
O
i
l
.
1 — l i u p p a I'lil l i i i p i m eunl'ercnii'
1030-40 Registration
m i l l sii|i|ier,
I t e g l i l n i l I n n l o r t h e y e a r 111,111-111 In
Oct. i — H A A l u d l m i I , m l i l e r l l l l i e .
iiliuiil
loo below
lust
.ICIII-'H
I'IKIII'CS.
Oil.
1 — I ' l ' i i i i i i o r e Cuoper o p e n b o u s e ,
T h e K i c o l c r p a r t o f t h e r e d u c t i o n bus
HlOtl n ' c h i i ' h .
been h i t h e I r e s l i i i i i i n i l m , * w h e r e (tin , . .
H—(until limy
tilth
(iiipurule
I l n n i d u f Iteiceiiln c u t t h e n u m b e r of
t ' o i u l i i l l u l t i n . Hitlll o Y l u e l l .
l o c o n i i o K si i n t e n t s ( r u i l l <hlll l u jj(S|),
(|
I I — T o u c h I ' n o t h u l l H I ' I I M H I opeiiN.
'Chore o r e n o w IIIU K i u d i i i i l e s t u d e n t
X"
mnctlntf
u o o ll,
!!!^S8i
mid
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ftA3X"™«ili2!?
Mil freshmen
cniollcd
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Part-Time Employment
I'TKII
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In ( b o c o l - |
Im'iwMii v.iu i^nbui'sh, iimutrnr.
The
Page 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 6, 1939
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 6, 1939
Kmlul
Kclencc
Itcll.lliins
Club
nud
Meelliltf,
| 0 ,,,, lu-lVMl^^aisimeeiMuir, IHUM,
loo. i M f e u j ' P l u l i
all uppll-1
Hi
ijflj
uutstia*, uwm.
Touch-tackier s
Schedule Games
For Coming Week
Jupe Pluvius Frowns
On Tennis Tournament
Yak, Harvard, Cornell Top
State's Runners
Tentative Chess Schedule
Round Into Shape
Women Will Conduct
For First Meet
Old Jupiter Pluvius and his
deputy rainmen were evidently
intent that Intramural council's
All hail to the State college masaim of last week to break a "halterminds. Without the aid of a footlowed State tradition" by finishball team, they seem destined to
ing the tennis tourney should
reach topflight competition. Our excome to naught.
F
r
e
s
h
m
e
n
C
o
o
k
e
a
n
d
D
e
n
i
k
e
ponents of the queen's gambit, the
Potter-Kappa Beta, AvalonFaced only with muddy WashS h o w P r o m i s e i n First
chess masters of State, have just reWell, girls, everything's all set.
SLS to Begin Football
ington Park courts, during the
leased their schedule, and—brace Everything's all planned. We're just
Season Workout
first three days of scheduled
Play on Monday
yourself.
waiting for ten o'clock tomorrow
matches, Jimmy Quinn; '40t IntraWe start with a breather, R.P.I., morning and the signal to go! Where
With but two weeks remaining beThe footballs begin to fly again mural council president, decided
this month—the date at are we going? Why, to the famed
Monday afternoon as Intramural
this week to cancel the tourna- fore their first meet, State's harriers some time
undecided. After this tune- Annual Indian Ladder Outing of
coucil opens another six-man touch ment entirely instead of extend- have settled down to serious run- present
we rush headlong into a "sui- WAA, of course. Everyone in charge
tackle season. The openers Monday
ing it on intermittently into ning on the Washington Park course. up,
Delhi's Aggies provide the competi- cide" schedule. Pending matches in- has been busy all week getting the
pit SLS against Avalon-Spencer in colder weather.
clude contests with three-eighths of plans formulated.
what should be a hard fought battle
The cancellation means that it tion for the Purple and Gold when
Ivy league: Yale, Harvard and First of all, who can go? Any girl
and Potter Club against Kappa will be varsity tennis time next they meet here in Albany on Octo- the
Renewals of last year's tilts in the college. Two busses will be
Beta. Potter will be favorite in the May before State racquets start ber 21. Last season the Delhi aggre- Cornell.
gation nosed out the teachers in a call for matches with Army and Col- in the rear of Draper hall a t ten
second contest and the game should i swinging.
close meet at Delhi. The outlook is gate, while Rutgers may also be met. o'clock ready to transport all hiking
be a tip off on their probable
Last year, Colgate was defeated enthusiasts to the scene of advenbright for State to avenge that destrength. The games will be played
handily, and West Point was held to ture, the Indian Ladder.
feat in the coming season.
between 4:30 and 5:30 o'clock.
a narrow one point victory. Three
New Harriers
After arriving, aH interested can
KDR should run rampant TuesAs yet, no definite time trials have close matches were played with the participate in the three hikes which
day over the weak Robin Hall outbeen conducted which will furnish Schenectady Chess club, two going have been planned. One is through
fit, while a green College House i
conclusive evidence of the ability of to the opposition and the other Fat Man's Misery, another is Down
team will attempt to hold off the j
the team. However, several of the match being won by the home forces. the Ladder, and since you'll want
Voting Will Be Wednesday,
strong
Albanian
aggregation.
candidates traveled over the full These contests afforded ample ex- to come up, there's a third hike
Eight Seek Presidency
Throughout the season games will I
course last week. This race showed perience for a first-year outfit, and planned, up the Ladder.
be played Monday through Thurs- j
that Cooke is ready to step into the now the boys are primed to go.
Dodge ball and baseball have alThe freshman class conducted its shoes vacated by Walt Russ, who
day each week.
The
team
Is
in
excellent
condition.
so
been included in the program,
first meeting of the year, September graduated last year. Cooke, who capKDR Powerful
wits are sharpened to a knife's and one of the most important
Reviewing the squad, KDR is 27 at which time nominations were tained the CBA aggregation of last Their
by three weeks of classes. It's things is food, of which there'll be
found to have a powerhouse team. made for class officers. Elections year, was up in front of the pack edge
an all-veteran squad that awaits plenty. Singing will be one of the
They lost only Porcino and Quat- will be held Wednesday.
alongside of Manager Louis Fran- the call to the wars on the boards, main features also, so be sure and
trochi from last year's championThe nominations for president cello. Gene Agnello also proved
barring nervous breakdowns, the have your vocal cords well limbered
ship outfit, and will have capable are: Bryant Taylor, Tom Feeney, ready for competition and he mayand
team
should go places.
up.
replacements In big "Red" Stevens, William Phipps, Weiner Miiller, be expected to take over the other
We should mention that at the The girls who have been in charge
a bulwark on any line, and Howie Herbert Brock, Van Ellis and George varsity post left vacant by Tony
number one board is Arthur Fox, of planning this day of fun are Fay
Anderson. Last year's holdovers in- Kunz.
Wilcynski, who also graduated last
'40, Chairman; Mary Miller,
clude "Toad" Fairbanks, an excel- Those nominated for vice-presi- June. The performance of these two '42, who topped the competitive lad- Scheer,
'41, assistant; entertainment, Zoolent passer and all-around man, dent are: Mildred Mattice, Shirley brightened up the cross-country pic- der all last year.
All freshmen with intellectual in- die Foley, '41, chairman, Lois GlenSteve Bull and Bill Brophy, power- Seigel, Emily Blaslar, Reglna Roth, ture considerably.
clinations
or with excess "gray mat- ar, Marion Keables, juniors, Fran
ful blockers, and Herb Oksala and Jean Tracy, Betty Barden, Shirley
Denike, another freshman candi- ter" are invited to contend for posi- Shapley, '42; food, Winnie Baer, 42,
Roy McCreary, good men in every Eastman, Helen Leahey, Mary Mcchairman, Betty Elson, '41, Ken
department. The team has excellent Can, Howard Lynch, Betty Bailey, date, also showed up very well in tions on the team. The present chess Carey,
'42, Lucy King, '40; faculty,
replacements in Johnny Havko and Jane Churchill, Harry Kolker, and this informal race. This is his first ladder is subject to change at any Iris Barnett,
'41; busses Hattie Deattempt at cross-country Inasmuch time if anyone can challenge and
Paul Merritt. Frankly there doesn't Esther Tein.
Forest, '42; advertising, Anne Noras
he
participated
mainly
in
soccer
defeat
a
man
on
the
team.
seem to be much chance for any
The candidates for secretary are
That Is, new men who show abil- ber, '41, chairman, Doris Dygert, Ada
other team against this outfit, with as follows: Ellen Swartout, Shirley throughout high school. Incidentally,
Denike
is
a
native
of
Saugerties,
ity
may challenge the last man onParshall, Juniors, Jane Williams, '42;
the possible exception of the Alban- Mosher, Nancy Walko, Irene Anniand clean-up, Dottle Berkowltz.
the home of Walt Russ and Mana- the ladder and take his place.
ians.
bal, Jack Bradt, Ruth Dee, John ger
Francello.
The same Albanians that tied two Kircher, Shirley Ott, Elizabeth PeaTime Trials
games and won all the rest are in- body, and Esther Bartley.
General
A definite opinion of the prowess
tact again. "Wimp" Barrett, Vince
Those running for treasurer are: of the hill and dalers will be formed
Electric
Gillen, Walt Simmons, and Gorden Arthur Flax, Alma Jewell, Frank
Carryabout
Peattie fill five out of tho six spots Hansen, Robert Walters, Rolf Toep- after the first time trials which will
perfectly. The last position will be ifer, Grant Hermans, Leo Flax, and be run off next Tuesday afternoon.
Radio
Coach Hatfield will be present at
probably filled by easier, Ray, or' Harry Bora.
these trials.
Paris. This aggregation should sweep
Manager Francello is trying to
all of its games with the exception
schedule a meet with Colgate, but as
Music Council P r o g r a m
of the KDR tilt and lias a good
chance to take that one also.
Music council has planned an ex- yet no definite plans have been
Potter's Squad Large
tensive program for this year, ac- reached. Meets with Bard and CoblePotter Club will probably be built cording to an announcement made skill are also being arranged.
around Will Frament with Frank ; by Alice Brown, '40, president of the The race with Delhi will be run
Kluge, Bill Haller, Larry Balog, t council. The first program will over a shortened course of 2.6 miles
All-wovo. No aorlol, no ground,
no plufl-ln. Playi outdoor!, InBob Hilton, Dan Bucci, Bill Dick- feature the Albany Symphony or- In comparison with the regular
[course
of
3.8
miles.
doorl, anywhflre. A Portable
son, and Leo Griffen, all good men, chestra in assembly Friday, NovemBattery Set. Every iludent can
for the other spots. Here Is quality j ber 10. On December 5, the worlduie one.
in large quantities, and if this team renowned Don Cossacks, under the
You shall have mulic wherever
can work well as a unit, it can be direction of Serge Jaroff, will make
you aol Dance anywhere. Fine
the real "dark horse" of the league. another appearance at State college.
on long evenlngi, alone or nol,
College House, tied with KDR un-[The annual winter concert will be
Take ll ikatlng, hiking, travellngl
til the last game of the 1938 season, given by the Choral society on Jan"Better Specialty S h o p "
lost heavily by graduation. All- uary 12. The operetta and spring
ALBANY
League halfback Bill Torrens Is concert will conclude the activities 231 CENTRAL AVE.
Y H I I D C
to Ike student who belt completes this sentence
gone as is "Wheeze" Lehman and of Music council for '39-'40.
Between Robin & Lake
1 V V I l «
in SO words or loss; "Shtaffei'f
" " " " ' Finalln*
* • - " P*nJohn Edge. However, Tom Auguscil Is best l o l classroom work because
tine, Walt Harper, and Max Sykes
form a capable line and Les Graves
U | K I T C on Flneline Facts to help you w i l l * the winning
SPORTSWEAR
n i n e ?
|,| n d o | entry: " . . . because Flneline'. double
and Barney Tuttle will fill two spots
length, Ihin, strong leads are permanently sharp" " . , . because
In the backfield. "Snuffy" Quinn,
lis balance and litmly-hold point enables me l o make graphs,
"Square" Carney, and Phil Kaufskolckes, mechanical drawings, faultlessly." " . . . because Si
man should alternate at the sixth
long leads seem never lo wear out—great stuff In c l a s s " " . . .
NEW FALL FASHIONS
because so lino a line makes small notations and Interlining
spot. "Shorty" Benton, all u"f)" of
easy." " . . . because Its same-weight hairline is perfect for
ll'vlconw
llw
Students
of
him, might turn into a real threat
•
accurate shorthand and figuring" " . . . because It has a 3 9 %
as a pass snatcher.
smaller willing point." " . . . because It's the first real improvetin' C.uUtUlf lo
,/lhiiity
ment In pencil willing in J4 years." G O T O ITI W I N , and
Skirts
KB, SLS, Avalon Spencer
H A V E FUNI
Kappa Beta has only Hank
Sweaters
+ * *
Brainier, George Pearson, Al Stiller.
MAKE 50 ENTRIES IF YOU LIKE!
Jackets
and Arnio Ellerin as a nucleus for
Contest rules: A l your dealer, save tho sales slip you gel
Its club and very few others.
when you make a Shoaffer putchaso of 10c or more
We hope wui will Inul it
Blouses
SLS also was weakened consider(SKRIP, loads, adhesives, pens, pencils, etc.). Wrllo your
H
a
n
d
B
a
g
s
nun
iiiii'iit
;iinl
sensible
lo
entry on any piece of paper and send il and tho sales
ably when '39 moved out and musl
slip lo Cartyaboul Radio Contest, W . A . Sheaffer Pen / W ( , 7
depend wholly on Al Parker, HaiHosiery
make Wlnliu'\ 's \ our shopCo., Foil Madison, Iowa. Send as many as you like— to, .'•#)
ry Jordan, Del Muncuso and Noun
each has a chance l o wlnl Judges' decision final.
L?*f\riM,
ping he;nlt|uarters this seaJudges; A n ad export, a lawvor, a minister. Remember \
f
De Neef, Avalon Spencer is some—you
aro
competing
with
students
on
your
own
cam\
/
what of a question mark. They have sun.
pus only. Winner will receive
\ '/»B1J|
two capable nosh in Jim Port ley
We welcome you back to College
hiiradlo on November 1 from
^_._
.
n W and
and Van Ellis and may turn up
dealo,
indicated
an
sales
slip.
&j
utfafijtoVxJL'
*10
U
and invite you Lo come in to
\\ I W l l I III ( il.AH i n
with oilier freshman muU'i'lal. Clay
Know S l i e a f f e r ' s
look
over
our
latest
selections,
Si K\ I V o l ' ,
Sprawls itiiti Al Buhner should spark
Feutliei touch 0 pen
liy t h e t w o - t o n e
this team.
1
Indian Ladder Hike
Freshmen Nominate
Officers at Meeting
FREE!
STATE
MADISON'S
fMtfi
SHEAFFERS
Eat at John's Lunch
Dinners iJ5e and Up
Delicious Sandwiches ami
Sundaes
7:U(I A. IM. — 11:00 P.M.
Opp, (he High School
C. P. LOWRY
Jeweler
•
WATCH REPAIRING
171 Central Ave., Albany
(,rti.
I ) . .Iciine.v,
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STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 6, 1939
Page 4
Wilfred Allard Spends Summer
In Europe During Recent Crisis
by Sally Young
(this is the first part of a story
of the summer European travels of
Wilfred Allard, who was in Italy
when the recent crisis arose and
broke.<)
"New York looked mighty good to
me."
That was the reaction of Wilfred
Allard, new supervisor of French in
Milne high school, upon his arrival
in New York after two and one half
months of travel in England, France,
and Italy.
Allard started out, three months
ago, via the Normandie, for a trip
to Europe. He spent two weeks in
London, saw the tennis finals at
Wimbledon, then went to France;
the trip across the English channel
to Paris was made in seventy-five
minutes by air.
When he arrived in Paris on the
night before July 14, he found it
brilliantly lighted for the occasion.
The next day he saw a magnificient revue, which represented the
entire French empire. Troops from
Algeria, Indo-China, Morocco, the
French Foreign Legion, and a group
from England, and a Scottish reg*
Cyr were present. The King's Guards
from England, and a Scottich regiment also participated. Hundreds
of bombers and pursuit planes flew
overhead, displaying the air might
of Great Britain and France.
A performance of Faust at the
Opera, the Comedie Francaise with
its "Cyrano de Bergerac", visits to
the Louvre and other places of interest to the Parisian traveler, filled three weeks in Paris. From Paris,
Allard made a three week's tour to
the south of France, including Avignon—the home of the Popes, Nimes,
Carcassonne, Marseilles, the French
Riviera, Monte Carlo, Cannes, and
Nice, in his itinerary.
(Concluded in next week's issue) I
Fairer Sex Of State
To Become Beautiful
Do you think you're an incomparable combination of Hedy
LaMarr, Miss America and the
best dressed woman in the world?
Is your appearance perfect? If
you are one of those who answer
"yes", then you need read no
further. But for all the rest of
the population, the following information should prove a blessing.
The Dean of Student's office is
sponsoring a "grooming clinic"
for girls every Thursday in the
Lounge from 4 to 5:30 o'clock.
Here, through individual conferences, you may obtain advice and
assistance in your own particular
grooming problems.
The clinic is under the direction of Mrs. Edward Cooper, wife
of our own Mr. Cooper, and Mrs.
Quinn. Come on down and let
them make a new woman of you.
SCA Releases Tentative Symphony Orchestra
Plans for New Season
Begins New Activities
(Continued from page 1, column S)
intercollegiate groups. Representing
about fifteen colleges which send
delegates to discuss important matters confronting students. Discussions are led«by experienced and noted speakers.
At the close of the conference,
the Silver Bay Intercollegiate committee will meet to make plans for
Silver Bay week to be held in June.
Robert Martin, '40, is State's representative to this committee.
Manhattan
Hatters
The State college symphony orchestra elected the following officers
at its first meeting last Tuesday:
conductors, Bernard Perlman and
Ira Hirsh, sophomores; Ruth Moldover, '42, secretary; and George Seifert, '42, librarian.
Rehearsals for the brass section
are at 4:30 o'clock on Mondays; for
the strings, Tuesdays at 3:30 o'clock;
and for the woodwinds Wednesdays
at 3:30 o'clock, in Room 28.
Shirts
Interwoven
"WHAT'S NEW —WE SHOW''
MEN'S
'SHOP
&Bfk
ADAM HATS
221 Central Ave.
Socks
Haberdashers
STETSON HATS
1 1 7 S o . P e a r l St.
STATE COLLEGE FOR T E A C H E R S , ALBANY, N . V.,
Z-443
Debate Council
Makes New Plans
Dance Classes to Begin
For Green "Statelites"
One, two, step, slide! And a
"dig, dig, dig — well, alright!"
No, I'm not ridiculing your dancing by any means!
I'm just
"hoy-hoying" you frosh to come
out of your "recluses" and learn
how to swing your limbs to the
new jittery tempos.
You too can learn to "rip up
the rug"—or, if you're one of
those few who like to hold your
balance (and might I suggest
your dinners, too) on the dance
floor, you can learn how to do
the more conservative fox trot
or waltz without exciting your
innermost mechanisms too greatly.
Classes will begin Friday, October 21 under the supervision
of Rita Sullivan, member of Myskania.
But wait!—That's only the first
step. Next, be sure that you attend the meetings, at which
timely tunes will be furnished by
the rippling fingers of Esther
Stuhlmaker, '43.
Student Association to H e a r
First Rivalry D e b a t e
During Assembly
Janice Friedman, '40, president
of Debate council, has announced
the selection of nineteen new members to be added to the regular
squad which now brings the total
up to thirty-two. Wlliam G. Hardy,
debate coach, was the judge for the
tryouts.
On October 7, Mr. Hardy attended
the conference for Debate Coaches
of New York state at Colgate university. At the conference possible
topics for collegiate debates were
discussed and selected. Among
those decided upon are the "Isolation of the United States," "PanAmerican relations," "Ownership
of public utilities," and "War
referendum."
Assembly Debate
A tentative schedule has been
drawn up which arranges for the
first inter-class debate to be fought
out before the student assembly
between the sophomores and the
seniors this morning. The proposiRepeal of Embargo Measure
ton reads: "Resolved that the NeuTopic of Heated Debate
trality Act should be amended to
provide for the sale of war materA poll to determine student opinials on a cash-and-carry basis."
"Cash-and-carry" is defined as ion on the repeal of the Arms Emstrictly cash, no ninety-day credit. bargo, now before Congress, will
"War materials" are defined as any- be conducted Monday and Tuesday.
thing the belligerents classify as
After a heated discussion of an
contraband. Upholding the affirm- amendment to that effect introative for the sophomores are Rita duced at the previous meeting by
Kell, Peter Fulvio and Dorothea John Murray, '41, the Forum decidMclsaac. On the negative side for
the seniors are Harriet Sprague, ed to defor action until the next
regular meeting. In the meantime,
Stewart Smith and Mary Arndt.
it is desirous to obtain the genPlans have been made to send
eral
student opinion on the subject.
delegates to the annual spring State
The table with the ballots will
Debate conference which will be
held at Colgate university lasting be in front of the annex between
eleven and four o'clock Monday and
two full days.
Tuesday.
Meets Arranged
Last Tuesday the Democratic
The teams will also be sent to
Rochester where they will meet with Club of Rensselaer conducted a
the University of Rochester, Ni- panel discussion on United States
agara university and Nazareth col- neutrality sponsored by the Forum
lege, sometime in March. Louise of Politics. The discussion was unSnell, '41, secretary of Debate coun- der the directorship of Sadie Flax,
cil, is endeavoring to get college '40.
competition from out of state, nameThe panel consisted of Robert
ly southern Massachusetts, and Martin, '40, history of the question;
Connecticut. The schedule also in- j Beatrice Shufelt, '40, comparison
eludes the usual encounters with of the two neutrality bills; Janice
Skidmore, Bard, Hamilton. St. Law- Friedman, '40, the administration
rence and the University of Buf- side of the Pittman Bill; Richard
falo.
Blackburn, '40, opponents' side of
(Continued on vwjc 4, column SI I the present neutrality act.
Forum Will Conduct
Student Opinion Poll
FRED ASTAIRE
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State College News
Nosey Newshound Scours State
For Sentiment on Vote System
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"What is your opinion of the Ague amendment to the voting system'.'", an inquiring reporter asked
Bob Ague, himself, in a search for
a cross-section of student opinion
on this issue.
"I have no opinion for publication." replied Ague, "but I don't
think it's good publicity culling it
the Ague voting .system. The title
doesn't augment its chances of passing."
Your reporter then hailed a prominent senior who .said, "The new
system concerning revotes is very
worthwhile, bul the publication of
results will be ol no benefit to anyone and Will only hurt those people
who don i iniue up for revotes."
To our question, "You oppose
publication ol the nuinerieu! results, then?"
"Yes." he replied, "bill this is
strictly off the record."
With a promise that we would
keei> the public in the dark as to
his identity, we sailed away.
Next we picked out an interesting group of freshmen, both male
and female.
"What do you think of the new
voting system?", we asked the
freshmen.
"What new voting system?"
|
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13,
Student Council
Revises Rivalry
1939
D AND A GUEST
Rules for B a n n e r , Mascot,
a n d Athletic Contests
Undergo Changes
The rules governing inter-class
rivalry were recently revised and
clarified by Student council as was
predicted in the 1943 handbook.
The major changes were made in
section B—banner rivalry, section
C—challenging, and section F—
athletic events.
Under the new ruling in banner
rivalry, the contest shall close at
midnight preceding Moving-up day
and not before. Both banners must
be given to the president of Student
council between midnight and 8:00
o'clock on Moving-up day. The old
rules demanded that the banners
Dr. Oliver St. John Gogarty, Irish
be given to the president at midpoet and writer, who will be the
night when the contest closed.
guest of D and A council.
New Rules for Sing
In the section on challenging, a
new sub-heading was added to part
three which states that, "in the
event of a sing, the contest shall
be judged on the singing of the
class song to the Alma Mater, which
song shall be original in words and
music." This is an entirely new ruling designed to facilitate the judging of the contest and to enable
the classes to concentrate on one
song for the contest.
The rules governing
athletic
events have been changed so that
section 1 — interclass basketball,
part (c), now reads, "three points
shall be awarded to the class whose
men's team is successful in games
played between the two rival classes." The specification about following the inter-class basketball
schedule and the procedure in the
event of a tie was deleted because
there is no schedule and there can
be no tie in basketball.
Mascot Hunt
A minor change under A—freshman welcome, has been enacted,
substituting the sophomore reception for the freshmen for section 1,
part (a). Thus the freshmen will
be instructed in the traditions and
and inter-ciass rivalry rules at the
sophomore reception instead of the
first Friday of school. Under D—
mascot hunt, section five, part (b)
has been revised so that the mascot must be presented to a member of Myskania instead of Student
council. A change in section three
under athletic events specifies that
the women's obstacle races will be
conducted on Campus day. One
point will be awarded to the victor
of each race allowing for a division
of points.
State SCA Delegates
To Attend Conference
New Pedagogue Board
Will Start Activities
Marie Metz, '40, editor-in-chief
of the Pedagogue, and Stephen
Bull, '40, photography editor, announce that the photographer for
the Pedagogue and agency pictures will be taken in the Commons
of Hawley hall, starting Monday.
All are asked to sign up on the main
bulletin board immediately.
In regard to agency pictures Mr.
Paul G. Bulger, director of the Student Employment bureau, asks that
senior women wear anything that
is becoming without overdressing
so that interest will not be detracted
from the face of the subject. Senior
men are asked to wear coats and
ties.
A feature of this year's Ped pictures will be the removal of formality, no more drapes. For the sorority pages t h e undergraduate
women will wear light colored
sweaters with or without pearls or
white collars. The women who do
not have light sweaters may secure
them from the photographer's supply. The senior women and undergraduate men may wear either
sweaters or whatever Is convenient.
The prices for the pictures will
be the same as usual, one dollar
for undergraduates and two dollars
for seniors including twelve agency
pictures. Graduates who wish agency
pictures may have them for the
same rate.
VOL. X X I V , N o . 4
D and A to Offer
Oliver Gogarty,
Noted Irish Wit
World Famous Writer, Poet
t o A p p e a r in P a g e H a l l
Wednesday Night
Students and faculty of State
college and the general public of
Albany will have the opportunity
of hearing Doctor Oliver St. John
Gogarty of Dublin, Ireland Wednesday evening at 8:30 o'clock in Page
hall auditorium. He will be presented by the Dramatics and Arts
council as their first guest of the
school year.
Doctor Gogarty, tall, blue-eyed,
and distinguished in his bearing is
famous for his interesting and witty comentaries on Dublin life and
Ireland's famous literary figures.
Jane Wilson, '40, president of D
and A, is confident that "his quips,
puns, stories of Dublin life and
word portraits of great men in
Irish literary society will provide
an evening of entertainment well
worth hearing."
Native of Ireland
Born in the latter half of the
nineteenth century, Dr. Gogarty
grew into manhood at the time of
Ireland's great literary revival. His
intimate friends were most of Ireland's great statesmen and literary
figures, in fact, his town house and
country estate were favorite gathering places for such personages as
George Russell Moor, Lady Gregory,
Shaw, Yeats, Joyce and others.
Not only is Dr. Gogarty famous
for his wit but for his many occomplishments as a surgeon, sportsman, statesman and poet. As a
statesman he served as a member
of the Irish Senate from 1922 to 1936
when the body was abolished by
De Valera. As a writer he ranks as
one of the greatest lyric poets in
modern English literature and has
been compared to Heyrick, Waller
and Heine. When William Butler
Yeats edited his famous anthology,
"Oxford Book of Verse" several
years ago, he chose Dr Grogarty
as the contemporty poet.
Best Known Works
Perhaps Dr. Gogarty is best
known to Americans for his prose
works, "I Followed St. Patrick,"
"As I Was Going Down Sackville
Street," and "Tumbling in the Hay."
"Going Down Sackville Street"
is composed of his reminiscences
of Dublin's great and near-great
during the past fifty years—the
leading figures of the Irish literary
Rcnnaissance, all of whom were
(Continued un page 4, column 1)
Dr. Sayles} Rounded Interests
Give Him Fame in Many Fields
"I don't know anything about the
old one!"
Several delegates of the Student
"I don't think!"
by Anita IS. Holm
We almost went down under this Christian association will attend the
i zation for high school principals.
Had the committee which ap
deluge of mass ignorance. Realiz- annual Full Student Christian conHe is chairman of the Benevopointed
Dr.
John
M.
Sayles
succesference
at
Cornell
university
today,
|
ing that there would be no pearls
lent Association which built tho
sor
to
Dr.
A.
H.
Brubacher
tried'
tomorrow
and
Sunday.
Other
acof opinion coming from the frosh,
Alumni Residenee hulls for women.
tivities of SCA scheduled for to gel in touch with him twenty-1I As soon as the debts on those buildwe departed.
1
We then accosted an intelligent- this week will be Freshman coin-1 lour hours later, they would not ings are paid off, he plans to start
looking sophomore and popped the mission, Marriage commission and have found him. He would have a drive for a dormitory for the men
been in C a n a d a — fishing ! ! Of State.
question. He replied, "I prefer post- dancing class.
ing of numerical results, because i Stale students expecting to par- Dr. Sayles is noted for the broad
Dr. Sayles received his education
I'd like to know just how much stllfl ticipate in the conference are scope oi his interests and tor his in Mexico academy, New York,
it guy actually has on the ball." Robert Martin, Mary Tralnor, John : line discrimination of value.
Keystone academy, Pennsylvania,
This was a bit loo calloused for Wulden, seniors; Robert Ague, i NIXI lo his family winch consists and Colgate university, from which
Robert Patton, Ada Parshull, ju- of "a son, three grandchildren audi he was graduated in 11)00. In 1902
our ears
Wi thrust ourselves upon Fred niors; Helen Ivloss, Benson Ty- a dog,' Dr. Sayles' thoughts have j lie received his degree us Bachelor
May, '41, relaxing in 1 iu; Activities brlng, Alice Pucker, Bernice Duel, been chiefly concerned with Milne of Pedagogy from the State Normal
office. He emphasized. "I am against Fred Wholstein, sophomores, and I High school. Ii is. according to Dr. College at Albany, During the
H because what we don't know won't Miss Helen Curtis, advisor to SCA. 1Frederick, "his monument." He! period from 11)02 to 1000 ho was
hurl us. If I got only two votes, I
Freshman commission will have! nurtured and brought it up from a I acting principal of Glens Fulls High
wouldn't want to know about it." Its first meeting Tuesday ut 3:30 small practice school to one of the , school, in 1900 he became associDay's remarks mirrored the senti- o'clock in the Lounge of Richard- outstanding high schools in New ated with State Normal College at
ment of numerous students thai son hull. Marion Kingsley, '40, will York state, even in the United j Albany as professor of education
the ego of unsuccessful candidates be in charge of the program and States. Dr. Sayles has done his and later as supervisor of tho pracwill be needlessly hurt.
Miss Helen Hull Morelund, dean work so exceptionally well in build- tice school. More recently, until
Bill Dorrance, '42, who had over- of students, will speak.
ing a practice school with a fuculty his appointment as acting president
heard everything that Day hud said,
On Wednesday at 3:30 o'clock, renowned for creative thinking as of NYSCT, Dr. Sayles was princinow countered, "If a candidate ob- Marriage commission under the well us for teaching skill that par- pal of Milne High school.
jects to having his name published guidance of Theron Powell, '40, ents file applications for their chilWhen asked about his plans for
with his numerical results, let him and Dorothy Johnson, '41, will meet dren five and six years in advance. the ensuing year, our genial presiwithdraw,"
In the Lounge. Discussion will center During his twenty-five years at dent replied, "I'm just one of the
Tis seldom a reporter can find about "The Place of the Family Milne, Dr. Sayles has gained a men hired to get the Job done. We
prominent place In the organi- are all working together."
i Continued on page 4, column 4J in Civilization."
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