Page 4
Wilfred Allard, While in Europe,
Witnesses Wartime Preparations
by Sally Young
(This is the second part of a story
of the summer European travels of
Wilfred Allard, who was in Italy
when the recent crisis arose and
At Cannes, he saw> the famous
Battle of Flowers; in*Nice, he attended an outdoor performance of
"Prometheus Chained" in the Roman Arena and witnessed the Fete
des Provinces Francaises.
His first journey to Italy was
a pleasant one. Genoa, Pisa of the
famed Leaning Tower, Naples, Capri, Pompeii and Rome were highspots of his Italian visit. During
his three day's stay in Rome, he
viewed an outdoor performance of
"Aida", in the ruins of the Caracalla Baths, which was attended by
20,000 people. The Conte de Bavoia,
Italian liner, was leaving Naples
during his visit; three days later,
as he returned to France, he again
saw the ship, which had been called back to Italian waters by Mussolini.
When the crisis came, Allard was
in Florence, Italy, where very little
about the crisis was known. The
American consul told all Americans
to leave as quickly as possible, since
no one knew when Italy might join
the Germans in the hostilities.
From Florence he proceeded to
Nice, to Grenoble and back to
Paris, where he was located when
the war was declared.
The wartime Paris was very calm
and quiet. Public notices to the
civilian population gave information about procedure in case of
an air raid; all news was censored.
All skylights and headlights were
painted blue; all lights were a dim
blue; traffic signals were removed;
windows were reinforced with Scotch
tape to prevent breakage in a bombardment. Bags of sand were placed about, reinforcing all beautiful
bits of sculpture in l'Opera, le
Louvre and other homes of art.
Cellar windows were boarded to
keep gas from entering air shelters,
and all night life ceased abruptly for a period of time. The movies,
the Folies Bergere and the Bal
Tabarin were still closed in early
September. People could be found,
eating in cafes, with gas masks
slung over their shoulders.
(Concluded next week)
Assembly To Feature
First Rivalry Debate
(Continued from page 1, column 1)
The program this year includes
the regular panel discussions, formal debates and round table discussions in which three or four
colleges participate.
Those selected to fill the berths
on the varsity roster are Sadie Flax
and Geraldine Ewing, seniors; Cyril
Kilb, Catherine O'Bryan and Alma
Knowles, juniors; Edwin Holstein,
David Kreher, Lothar Schultze,
Glen Walrath, Selma Leis, Ira
Hlrsch, Harry Passow, Fred Ferris, Betty Cummings, Lauretta Servatius, Dorothea Devlns, Jeannette
Ryerson, Thomas Augustine and
Vincent Miller, sophomores.
Reporter Finds Minds In State Of Suspension
(Continued from page 1, column 2)
anyone who assumes an intelligent
and cooperative attitude, but an experienced senior penetrated the haze
of theories of the value of the system and explored its practical working. He believed that it would result in dirtier politics than now
exist. An example well illustrated
his point. Rho Dammit Rho and
Kappa Kegga Beer, two sororities,
who find it to their advantage to
work together, discover, on publication of results for revotes, that each
has a candidate who carries a n excellent chance of winning, if she
can receive backing from another
organization. Therefore, each will
switch their votes to the others'
candidates, thus securng for each
a winner. Under the present
method, he pointed out, this would
not be possible.
State college reacts to the amendments as any civic group does to its
public questions. Some favor the
whole, some favor part; others oppose the whole or part, but most
don't care.
Eat and Save at the . . .
1 Central Ave., Cor. Lark
Extra-Class Program
for Coming Y e a r
Student Body To Hear
Dean Moreland Today
A talk by Miss Helen Hall
Moreland, dean of students, and
a further discussion of the proposed amendments to the constitution are the features of today's assembly.
Miss Moreland will speak to
the student body about the changes in the set-up of her offices,
one of which is now the headquarters for the PTEB and the
The amendment before the
student association is in two
parts: one, a proposal to change
the method of revotes; and two,
the compulsory publication of all
numerical results of all elections.
These parts are open for discussion. Students are urged to
state their views before the assembly before the final voting
Lloyd Kelly, president of the
Student association, will make
several announcements vital to
Campus day, which is tomorrow.
The Milne clubs for practical instruction in hobbies are now entering their third week of pupil
activity. Miss Margaret Hayes, assistant professor of guidance, who is
assisted by Leslie Wiley, graduate,
has released names of the sponsors
of the twenty-nine clubs, together
with a statement of their purpose
and of future ambitions.
Registrants in courses Education
115, Education 129, and Junior Education 10, who have some specialized abilities, direct the classes
which include a field from athletics and music to cooking and
"At the present time
the clubs are extra-curricular, but
since they offer a chance for the
pupil to find his natural talents
and interests, it would be very
proper and advantageous to include them in the regular school
course," Wiley stated.
The sponsors for the senior cluBs
The first formal dance of the
are: Mr. Wilfred Allard, super- year, the Senior Hop, will take
visor of French, Kenneth Haser, place at the traditional Ten Eyck
'40, and Bruce Gordon, graduate, i Hotel ballroom Friday evening, NoFrench; Miss Mary Conklin, super- vember 3, from 10:00 to 2:00 o'clock.
visor of English, dramatics; Dr. Len Fennell will provide the musical
Carleton Moose, assistant professor accompaniment.
and supervisor of science, Jean
Fennell's Blnghamton band has
Godfrey, '42, and John Adam, '41,
orchestra; Miss Katherine Wheel- earned a return engagement being, assistant professor and super- cause of the enthusiasm with which
visor of English, and Dr. Thomas he was received at last year's Senior
Candlyn, assistant professor of mu- Ball.
sic, glee; Dr. Margaret Betz, inBids will be on sale next week
structor of chemistry, and Richard in the rotunda of Draper hall. ProDooley, '40, chemistry; Mr. Harlan crastinators may get bids at the
Raymond, assistant professor of j door. Unique in this year's hop will
industrial ar's, Miss Grace Martin, be the reduction in bid price. Cusinstructor
; art. David Hayslip, tomarily $3.00, the bid will be $2.50.
'42, and William Cameron, '41, arts According to Joseph Cappiello, genand crafts; Miss Carol Emerich, eral chairman of the dance, the re'40, and Cecil Marino, graduate, duction is aimed at drawing a
photography; Joseph Brooks, grad- larger crowd to the affair. "Conuate, athletics; Katherine Roosa, sequently," Cappiello stated, "the
graduate, subdebs.
formal will not be expensive, yet
The directors of the junior clubs will be far from a cheap dance."
(Continued on page i, column 5)
(Continued on page 6, column 1)
Seniors to Offer
Hop at Ten Eyck
Numerous clubs of the college are
now planning their social activities
for the coming year. Meetings and
revision committees have scheduled
such innovations as a complete
study of Italian folklore by the
Italian club and a trip to New York
city by the Classical club. Hikes
are featured by the other clubs, as
are discussions and constitutional
The Italian club will conduct a
meeting on Tuesday evening at 8:00
o'clock In the Lounge of Richardson
hall. John Caramia, '40, president,
announces that the program will
feature Dr. Harold W. Thompson,
professor of English, as guest
speaker on the subject of Italian
folklore. Dr. Thomas G. Bergin,
professor of romance languages,
will also attend the meeting.
The Classical club has a prospective year in view as they initiate
this year with the hopes of making
a trip to New York city in the near
future to see the classical exhibit
in the American Museum of Art.
Allard Sails on Conte De Savoia
After Hectic Dash Across Europe
Obey Monitors!
Gogarty, Irish Writer
Will Speak Wednesday
(Continued from page 1, column 5)
his friends. "I Followed St. Patrick" Is an account of his experiences in retracing the missionary
Journles througii Ireland made uy
the country's patron saint in Christianizing the land. In his most
recent book "Tumbling In the Hay"
he relates his adventures as a medical student at Trinity College.
Ushers will be D and A council
members and freshman tryouts.
Those ushering are: Ruby Stewart,
Jane Wilson, seniors; Vivian Livingston, Mary Miller, Juniors; Betty
Simmons, Kay Richards, sophomores; Lois Hafley, Betty Marston, Muriel Scovel, Mildred Mattlce, Alice Reese and Shirley Eastman, freshmen.
Students will be admitted to hear
Dr. Gogarty by presenting their
student tax ticket at the door.
Milne High Clubs
Enter Third Week
Of Hobby Activity
State Clubs Prepare
1939 Fall Program
In order to facilitate rapid
passage to and from classes, college students are requested to
obey instructions of Milne high
traffic monitors.
State College News
. . . that's always a signal for
more smoking pleasure
An around you, you'll see that friendly
white package . . . that means more and more
smokers everywhere are agreed that Chesterfields
are milder and better-tasting . . . for everything you
want in a cigarette, CUESTHRFIELD
CofTtlghe 19)9, IJOGMT ft Mreu TOBACCO Co.
by Sally Young
tickets sold for the Conte de Bavoia,
(Thin is the last part of a story which was sailing from Genoa. This
of Uie summer European travels of was possible only because the comWilfred Allard, who was in Italy munications were broken between
when the recent crisis arose and the Parisian and Genoan offices,
since the boat was already more
Most men had enlisted for the than filled to capacity.
war, and it was a common sight,
Two hectic days of red tape In
if one was lucky enough to get Paris—the special permission of the
a taxlcab (three-fourths of which police commissioner to leave France
have been requisitioned), to find —permission from the Swiss legaa woman driver. Wives took over tion to go through Switzerland to
their husbands' businesses, or else reenter Italy—the checking of all
the stores closed.
cables and telegrams by the chief
The poilus, who were leaving for of police—and his troubles were
the front, would celebrate the last partly over I The Orient express
day of liberty in every way possible. from Paris to Istamboul, going
Mothers smiled bravely as they said through Milan and Genoa, brought
goodbye to their sons a t the sta- him to his ship. Tho Italian liner
tion; when the trains pulled out officials at first refused to honor
of night, they broke down complete- his vouchers, but later gavu him
room in an impromptu bunk.
The American consul at Paris
Until 11:00 o'clock the night betold all Americans to leuve there fore the boat sailed, Allard was unand proceed directly to the port! certain of passage. At, noon, Sepfrom which they were to sail for tember 15, lie left on tho Conic de
the United States. In Llsieux, a city | Bavoia, which stopped at Naples,
w a r lu Havre, It was found that the I(fame throng)) the Mediterranean
Normundie had not yet loft New | sea, and made an uneventful crossYork. Allard was present during ing, save for the observation of
three air raid alarms, Suddenly, in one submarine of unknown nationthe middle of tho night, the siren ality.
blew, awakening tho guests, who
Allard arrived in New York on
hurried to tho shelter in the hotel September 23. He had spent a
wine cellar, to remain there until glorious summer's travel hi Europe,
ono long blast indicated the con- but he was glad to be back on
clusion of tho raid. Reconnoitorlng American soil,
planes wore observed, but no bombs
He said; "I hope the war is of
woro dropped.
short duration. Europe has so much
Finally, Allard returned to Paris to offer the American traveler.
to try to make arrangements for You come back a better citizen for
returning home, Purely by chance having seen what is going on over
he obtained one of the last three there."
VOL. X X I V , N o . 5
Campus Queen Crowning to Highlight
Activities of Nineteenth Campus Day
Faculty Sack Race, Clash With Colgate, Circus
Feature Attractions In Former Campus Days
"Oh, please, dear Minerva,"
prays this harassed, headlined,
deadlined reporter, "an annex
sandwich for a lead! Do you
know who's Campus Queen?"
"No, no, no!"
"Have you heard about the
s t a g g e r i n g stupendous soph
"No, no, no!"
A fine thing! Campus day
and no scoop I Speaking of Campus day, when did it originate?
Why? What was Campus day
like in the good old daze?
Reviews of the march of time:
Aha—look at this—a big, bold
black headline in the November
7, 1921 issue of the NEWS heralding Campus day as a college tradition because of its successful
innovation a year before. Fond
memories of a faculty sack race,
a basket lunch picnic, and somersault racing.
Then time goosesteps on. In
1922 the first Campus Queen was
crowned with a coronet of autumn leaves. In 1923 the program took the form of a circus
in the gym with the class stunts
molded to fit the theme.
But Campus day in 1924 was
to make history, for on this day
the gallant gridiron warriors of
State fought^-hang on to your
hats, boys, fought Colgate (frosh)
in a bruising, battling game.
Mudder pin a roze on us. (Ed.
Note—the score was Colgate 33,
State 0. We wuz robbed. We
shoulda stayed in the library.)
For some reason fieldball replaced football, and the GAA
girls sold lollypops to the wildlycheering spectators in the grandstand. Maybe it was the fieldball—or the lollypops—or the
GAA girls, but at any rate Campus day became so popular and the
attendance so overwhelming that
in the years from 1928 to 1930
it was necessary to Issue tickets
of admission to the coronation
and stunts.
In 1935 control of the activities
of Campus day passed from
Myskania to Student council.
But while the council is in
charge of arrangements, it is
Myskania who jealously guards
the secret of the queen's identity, as well as that of her attendants.
Myskania Announces
Advanced Dramatics
Freshmen Officers
To Present New Plays
Class Elects Thomas Feeney
As Leader of Activities
Two One-Act Plays Will Feature
Comic and Tragic Themes
Thomas Feeney and Shirley Eastman, elected as president and vicepresident respectively, will lead the
class of 1943 through its first year
at State.
Nominations were conducted at a
freshman meeting on September 27,
under the supervision of Jane Wilson and Otto Howe, members of
Myskania, senior campus leadership society, and freshmen guardians. The voting and revotes took
place in the balcony of the commons.
Assisting Feeney and Miss Mattlce are the following: revotes,
secretary; Robert Walter, treasurer;
Dorothy Cox, songleader; Lois Hafley and June Melville, cheerleaders;
Elsie Roth, manager for WAA;
Robert Leonard, representative to
MA A; and Marian Adams, reporter,
The Advanced Dramatics class will
present the first plays of the year
Tuesday night in Page hall auditorium under the direction of Lydla
Bond and Douglas Dillenbeck, Juniors.
Both plays are one-act presentations, a comedy and tragic fantasy. Miss Bond is in charge of
the comedy. In the cast are Marilyn Groff, Shirley Van Valkenburgh
and Mary Miller, Juniors.
Mr. Dillenbeck is the director of
the other play, a tragic fantasy. The
cast for this play Includes Jack Vavasour and Peter Fulvlo, sophomores.
Elementary dramatics is now considering arrangements for three
one-act plays, to be produced this
State College Maidens
Capture Bold Intruder
"Come on, girls, are we men or
With that cry four girls
dove at an o b j e c t in their
locker room, and one ran away
screaming. When the dust of the
battle cleared, Ethel Haltorman,
'42, exhibited the prize—a weewee mouse.
His orientation into State college came quickly. He was Immediately presented to Dean Nelson,
who, caught momentarily off
guard, greeted Mr. Mouse as a
prospective freshman, Ho made
a favorable impression, however,
for the Dean christened him
"Felix" and formally admitted
him to State. After taking his entrance exams, he was allowed to
run ubout the library tables
where much excitement was stirred up.
Next came a trip to tho Dean
of Students' office where Mrs.
Casey hit high "O" and took to
the customary refuge. Mr. Hardy
received him in his usual cordial
manner and subtly suggested that
ho be kept in a cage in the activities office. At present Mr, Mouse
may be found "at homo" In the
Cooper house.
Rivalry Pushball Contest
Will Climax Afternoon
Sports Program
Class Stunts a n d Dancing
In Gym to Terminate
Day's Activities
The nineteenth annual State college Campus day program will begin at 1:00 o'clock tomorrow afternoon with a softball game between
the seniors and the faculty. The
crowning of the eighteenth campus
queen will open the evening program. Rivalry stunts and a dance
in the gymnasium of Page hall will
conclude the activities of the day.
The afternoon program will include a girls' hockey game and rivalry races, a student-faculty softball
game with the activities terminated by a rivalry pushball contest
between the freshmen and the
Afternoon Activities
At 1:00 o'clock, the senior softball team, captained by John Shearer, '40, will meet a faculty team.
A girls' hockey game will fellow.
Marjorie Baird, '40, president of
WAA, will supervise the contest In
which the sophomores and seniors
will meet a team consisting of the
juniors and the freshmen,
The girls' rivalry races will begin a t 3:00 o'clock. The three events
are an obstacle race, sack race,
and relay race with one rivalry
point being awarded to the class
winning each event.
The teams
will be managed by Marion Duffy,
'42, and Lois Hafley, '43.
Men's Pushball Contest
The men's pushball contest is the
last event of the afternoon and is
scheduled to be played at 4:00
o'clock. Henry Brauner, '42, and
Thomas Brierton, '43, are the managers for the rival teams. The
game will be played In two periods
of five minutes each with three rivalry points being awarded to the
winner. Frank Kluge '40. president of MAA, is general supervisor
of men's sports with Willard Frament, '40, Harold Duffy, John Bakay, and Roy McCreary, Juniors,
acting as Judges.
Coronation of Queen
The evening activities will com(Continued on page S, column 6)
Dr. Gogarty, Offstage, Explains
Ireland's Attitude Toward War
by William nominee
'Good at man's slaying,
Speaking in a rapid Irish brogue,
Merry In tho ale house,
Dr. Oliver St. John Gogarty dropMasters of tho song.'
ped some of the gems for which he That is tho feeling of the Irish."
is famous to a NUWH reporter in
At this point tho doctor asked
a hurried back-stage interview. tho reporter not to place too much
Before stepping to tho stttgo of emphasis on tho war. "Pontics
Page hall, he commented upon tho and war," he explained, "aro the
war, Irish literature, and the United complete antithesis of wit and culture. I profor talking about lighter,
richer things."
To a question on Ireland's posiIn response to a question on tno
tion in tho present world catas- greatest figure in tho Irish litortrophe, Gogarty stated, "Ireland ary renaissance, Gogarty retorted,
bus now -12,000 soldiers in tho Brit- "The greatest man in Irish literish army, waiting to embark to tho ature? Not just Irish literature
front In France. Of course this but world literature. Why, William
Butler Yeats is tho man. He's boon
enlistment is unofficial."
tho loading figure lu tho last ten
To tho reporter's interruption, years. Ills winning tho Nobol prise
hinting that Ireland is pro-British, emphasizes this."
Gogarty replied, "No, I wouldn't
Gogarty called Now York the
say thut at all. Ireland is not
definitely pro-British.
The Irish grandest city in tho world.
aro nevor definite about anything, profor New York to any city in the
Right now tho young-bloods say world including Dublin. Why? The
thoy want to soo tho fun over in town is a poem. It is a veritable
Franco. It's the traditional Irish fairyland." He maintained that the
love for a fight that is behind their noiso did not disturb hlra a bit,
"Why, it soothes the temper, doesn't
joining tho British army,"
arouse it."
He recalled an old thirteenth cenAt this moment he was called
tury Irish tune which sums up the upon the stage to present his adIrish personality and attitude dress. He left with the words, "Hope
toward life.
I see you some day in Dublin."
l-rige 2
Associated GoUe6iate Press
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Gty? gtplamaf The Critic
E s t a b l i s h e d by t h e Class of 1918
Campus and Commons
Distributor of
Tlii; iiniU'i'frriHluaic Newspaper of New York Slulr College
for Teachers
Published every Krldny of the college year by the News
Hoard representing I lie Student Association
Telephones: Offico, 3-0373; Howe. 2-4314; Kowalsky, 2-121,'i;
Young, ".-1053; Gabriel, 3-9588
Entered as second class matter in the Albany, N. Y.
Commentstater(THE C0MMENT8TATER
is given the ividest
latitude as author of this column, though the viewpoints expressed
do not necessarily
reflect those of
Y e a r s m a y come a n d years m a y go, b u t o u r
glorious t r a d i t i o n a l C a m p u s d a y goes on forever—
we hope. W e m a k e it w h a t it is. F o r u s , It is a d a y
of surprise—fun—and class spirit. F o r you, frosh, it
National Advertising Service, Inc.
will be a n e w experience—your first C a m p u s day,
College Publisher! Representative
God bless it. (May t h e w e a t h e r m a n be most kind!)
4 2 0 MADISON A V E .
I t will be a d a y w h e n t h e frosh-soph rivalry
m a k e s its first niche. Push-ball will bring before
the eyes of t h e college, t h e brawn ( ? ? ) of t h e comp e t i n g t e a m s — m e n a n d women, for it's a d a y when
w e a k e r sex vies in prowess In their own q u a i n t
Editor little way,
Editor \
But it's t h e evening t h a t we v e t e r a n s love best
cf all—fun, suspense a n d pride. I t will be t h e first
time this y e a r when t h e r e will be s t a n d i n g room
only in P a g e hall auditorium, if you know w h a t i
It is a n i g h t w h e n each class, for t h e first time,
competes for h o n o r s in stunts. B u t above all this
fun a n d frolic prevails t h e deep mystery of t h e identity of t h e Queen. W h o will it be?? W h e n t h e first
Theoretically and ideally, the STATE COLLKGK chords of " P o m p a n d Circumstance" a r e played a n d
NEWS should represent a cross-section picture of the the door opens slowly, you can h e a r t h e s n a p p i n g
views and opinions of the student body; actually, it of vocal chords, such is t h e terrific c r a n i n g of necks.
does not. Rather, it reflects the beliefs of the NEWS And do those sorors keep their fingers crossed o r do
board in their attempt to interpret and express t h e y ? ? B u t this is one time when t h e men a r o u n d
here a r e conscientious about things—or people, a n d
student opinion. At this time we wish to say that this does m a k e a little difference. 'Nuff said.
we feel this system is entirely inadequate for the
Yes, it's a beautiful night; It's colorful; it's a n
accurate determination of current student thought, a w e - i n s p i r i n g p a g e a n t ; it's unforgettable. So please
and that the remedy lies with each individual mem- don't go h o m e t h i s weekend, frosh; you've never seen
a n y t h i n g like it, a n d i t ' s free. Don't miss t h e m o s t
ber of the association.
exciting d a y a n d t h e most thrilling night of y o u r colElsewhere on this page is a column given over lege days.
to the publication of communications received from
Your Forum in Print
various readers of the NEWS. This department was
created to allow for the expression of attitudes and
opinions of the various members of the association.
It is through this column, then, that the interested
person can cooperate with the NEWS in its task
of tapping the well of student thought. Write us
your opinion on any i s s u e that interests you;
feel free to take advantage of this privilege to
see your own thoughts in p r i n t ; make yourself
heard. Of course, all communications cannot be
printed, as that depends upon the nature of the
article and the space available.
Last week in assembly, Mr. Kelly urged every
student association member to stand on his feet
and express his opinion on any issue, whenever the
opportunity occurred. We do likewise for the NEWS.
Make use of this forum in print!
Now for t h e more materialistic.
Are we all agreed on t h e fact t h a t o u r c o m m o n s
is t h e most popular h a v e n in t h e S t a t e college??
And do we all agree t h a t it is most crowded a t noon
w h e n d a n c i n g Is t h e special on t h e m e n u ? Some of
us like to d a n c e ; o t h e r s like to j u s t s i t t h e r e a n d
listen t o some nice(??) music. Now, we're getting
to t h e point. Do you like variety In music ? W e c a n ' t
be " i n t h e mood" every day. In case you h a v e n ' t
guessed it, we're r e f e r r i n g to records, which cost
money. Now, w e were wondering, seeing t h e r e is
a n overwhelming n u m b e r of women in this place,
w h a t Is w r o n g in their contributing a few pence to
t h e little tin box for such a worthy a n d f a r - r e a c h i n g
Get to bed early t'nite, kids. T h e r e ' s a big d a y
coming tomorrow. So let's go, State and m a k e it tho
most lovable C a m p u s d a y ever.
Cooperative Buying
he r
"Reduce the cost of living and I'll move into
a group house." For several years, expressions
such as these have been heard around the campus
and nothing has been done for the complainants.
We have a situation here which is rarely found in
other colleges. It is: each individual group house
purchasing its own needs from whatever source it
desires. Why not purchase the needs from a single
source, and save money by taking advantage of the
larger discount that would be offered to a cooperative association?
The tentative plan would be as follows: the
sororities and fraternities (and other group houses)
would agree to buy from one distributor, for example, a grocery distributor. Each week the groups
would send to a single source (the cooperative manager) its order for the entire week, The cooperative manager would then bring together the type
of goods that each of the groups wishes to purchase by giving the wholesale distributor a single
compact order. However, at the same time, will be
sent the various individual orders which will be filled by the distributors and sent to the various houses.
Discounts would be allowed on the bulk order.
The bulk bill would be sent to the cooperative manager who, in turn, would collect the proportionate
share of each group, and remit to the distributor.
Tin* NKWH iiHNiiilliHi no n'Hpoiixlliimit'N for c o m m a iilciitioiiH p r i n t e d In t h U column. All oummilnlmiMuRH
m u s t hour Iho Hijrnltturo of tho a u t h o r which will bo
withhold upon ri>i|iJi'Hl.
T o t h e Editor of t h e N E W S :
Last week thoru a p p e a r e d in the NKWH a n article,
entitled " F r a t s a n d Figures."
We, of I n t o r f r a t e r nlty council, believe t h a t the NKWH could have used
the space to better a d v a n t a g e . Although wo realize
t h a t this article did not necessarily reflect t h e viewpoint
exception to t h e opinions expressed. T h e following
are our objections;
1. T h e word " F r a t s " is considered, a m o n g fraternity men, a s a n abuse of good taste.
2. O n o - h u n d r e d a n d fifty fraternity men form a
small minority of t h e student body. Therefore,
your social r e f o r m s should a t t e m p t to seek t h o
g r e a t e s t good for t h e greatest number of people.
3. T h e fraternities of State college receive n o aid
from tho S t u d e n t Board of Flnanoe, a r e n o t
regulated by tho student association, a n d a r e
not u n d e r t h e jurisdiction of the dean of student's office,
Therefore tho activities of tho
fraternities, of S t a t e college a r e the personal
business of t h e m e m b e r s and not of t h e s t u d e n t
body a t large.
4. Before writing criticism of this nature, we believe t h a t t h e a u t h o r should Investigate t h e a u thenticity of tho information used; especially
sineo t h e authoress
Is not affiliated with t h e o r ganizations concerned.
5. Any information concerning tho business of fraternities may be obtained a t any time from
council, the representative of
tho f r a t e r n i t y m e n of the college.
(i. We havo n o desire to sponsor a system such ua
the one used by Intorsororlty council.
7. W e refer those interested ill t h e rushing system
to be used this year to a forthcoming issue of
L a s t W e d n e s d a y n i g h t S t a t e colL a s t week we were c r o w d e d off lege h a d t h e h o n o r of h e a r i n g t h e
this page—there j u s t w a s n ' t a n y g r e a t e s t poet, s t a t e s m a n , doctor,
room for talk ,it seemed—so this a n d w i t n o w living in I r e l a n i ,
week we're d e t e r m i n e d to catch Oliver St. J o h n G o g a r t y .
up on last time. People h a v e been
His speech w a s a scenic t r i p
complaining about t h e p u n - i s h m e n t they've been t a k i n g from this t h r o u g h t h e literary history of I r e H e expounded t h e m o d e r n
column, a n d have given u s to b e - land.
lieve t h a t they d o n ' t like to have theory t h a t t h e Irish l i t e r a t u r e in
to look too h a r d for hidden m e a n - all its descriptive b e a u t y h a s existings a n d such.
H e n c e : t h e n e w ed in w r i t t e n form for over t w o
policy is to bare t h e t r u t h , if you thousand years, a n d d u r i n g t h a t
can bear it with u s .
period h a s h a d a n u m b e r of r e Much r h e u m a t i s m a n d bad colds births or renaissances since t h e
have been h a n g i n g over from t h e coming of Christ,
Many of t h e noted l e a d e r s in t h e
K D R picnic last S u n d a y .
ladder is quite a place, quite a Renaissance of t h e n i n e t e e n t h c e n .
place! B u t people should w a i t u n - t u r y were personal friends of M r .
til it's d a r k for some t h i n g s we're Gogarty — J a m e s Joyce, G e o r g e
too discreet to m e n t i o n .
Al-ice Moore, William B u t l e r Yeats, L a d y
more in keeping with conventions Gregory Padric Colum.
All these
then—but we won't have a n y m a r - people figured in t h e founding of
o t t a us on this subject.
Some- the Abbey T h e a t e r , except Joyce,
body's bound to g e t it in t h e neck. who, by t h e way, h a s been Mr. GoAnd while we're still on t h e pic- g a r t y ' s enemy since Joyce publishYou know it w a s in
nic, can arfyone explain s o m e of ed Ulysses,
the c o m b i n a t i o n s we s a w t h e r e ? I t this book t h a t h e immortalized Gos i m m o n s t h a t one of t h e boys is garty by c h a r a c t e r i z i n g h i m a s t h a t
developing a F e r d i n a n d c o m p l e x - young, radical Jesuit, Buck Mullihe likes to sit u n d e r a cork tree gan.
and j u s t snell t h e flowers. A n d we Mr. Gogarty seems to idolize Wilwonder if a very good friend of his liam Butler Yeats, as one of t h e m e n
is going to be ( m c ) k e a n on con- most capable of r e p r e s e n t i n g t h e
t i n u i n g h i s interest in a certain true feeling of t h e sod people, on
c h a p ( m a n ) . We won't l o ( u i ) s e sight the printed page. Yeats, h e said,
of t h e m a n y w a y .
T h e miller of was deeply affected by early Celtic
the f r e s h m a n class is s u r e k e e p i n g writings.
H e gave to t h e people
the wheels t u r n i n g , b u t w h a t will of Ireland a n appreciation of t h e
the outcome b e a ?
He seemed to "Heroic time." He built up a Gaelic
be all s t a u n c h a n d s t e w a r t o n S u n - moral; h e built u p t h e i m a g i n a t i o n
d a y — m a y b e h e ' s giving u p h i s of the Irish people.
dower-y r i g h t s .
P e r h a p s t h e most i n t i m a t e friend
And while we were s p e a k i n g of t h a t Mr. Gogarty h a s is George
F e r d i n a n d a while back, we were Moore, who lives just across t h e
reminded t h a t someone, p r e t t y O- garden. Yet, when asked to d e s Kay, h a s t a k e n u p t h e c a t t l e bus- cribe him, Mr. Gogarty said, " H e
iness—she's especially fond of hol- is one of m y dearest friends. H e ' s
Wil-san, ed-dybody would brilliant. He's a cad." Such a combe.
p l i m e n t a r y s t a t e m e n t is capable of
G r e a t work being furnace boy, Gogarty, a n d Gogarty alone.
we hear.
Interesting work.
T h e Irish poet s t a r t e d u s on a
fact, t h e r e s a t a y l ( o r ) going a r o u n d trip a r o u n d Ireland from " T e n n i s
t h a t one boy is i n t e r e s t e d in m o r e R a q u e t B a y " ( B a y of I r e l a n d ) to
t h a n one phase of h i s job—it s Killarney, t h e Garden of I r e l a n d .
either a case of g e t t i n g r i c h ( a r d ) But t h e vision he painted w a s so
quick, or w e a r i n g h i s r u b b e r s w h e n brief t h a t it merely serves to c r e a t e
it (lor)aines.
(Lousy p u n s , b u t an Interest in his g r e a t e s t w o r k ,
we j u s t h a d to g e t this i n ) .
Around Ireland
with 8t.
At P o t t e r club t h e o t h e r n i t e we T h i s book h a s been applauded t h e
noticed t h a t one c h a p - p e l l be very sensational force In t h e n e w Gaelic
hospitable If given t h e c h a n c e — revival.
his m o t t o is t h e more t h e o m e a r If you w a n t to know Gogarty,
the poet, read t h e Wild Apple
You j u s t can't be s u r e of any- Mr. G o g a r t y gave a wonderful
thing anymore.
T h e r e w a s one speech for t h e intelligentsia of
J u n i o r t h a t seemed a lone wolf— the audience, b u t it w a s wholly u n we even betty wouldn't d a t e this suited to t h e college students. I t
year—but after al-den we didn't is a pity he could n o t be h e a r d b e know t h a t t h i n g would be s h a r p - yond t h e orchestra.
Next time,
(le) F r i d a y nite.
Mr. Gogarty, talk to all your a u T h e r e wasn't a n y holding of royal dience.
court this weekend—we were r a t h er disappointed—it did seem a s
F o r those who like to listen to
if t h e d u k e a n d the king(sley) good music after a n evening of
m i g h t g e t together. And s p e a k i n g work a n d study, t h e r e is t h e proof royalty, have you laid your bets gram, "Music You W a n t W h e n You
already on C a m p u s queen—it's fun W a n t It," every night except S a t to be fooled, b u t it's m o r e fun to urday over W G Y a t 11:30 o'clock.
So, until t o m o r r o w nite, It is a p r o g r a m of classical w o r k s ,
when you'll all be in t h e know - recorded by t h e world's finest a r long live t h e q u e e n !
7Vi j.s bulletin will be the medium fur all announcements
'fan official
and faculty arc requested to look lo the bulletin for
Notices for the bulletin must be in the NEWH
not later than 5:00 o'clock on the Wednesday of each publication
Absentee Voting
All absentee ballots of persons
whose n a m e s being with A-L will
be signed by the T r e a s u r e r between
2:00 a n d 3:00 o'clock every d a y .
Those whose names being with
M-Z should see t h e R e g i s t r a r a t
the same time.
C. J. DEYO, T r e a s u r e r .
Student Employment Bureau
All people who registered before
this year should como to tho S t u dent Employment
iMiliio 121 Ai and add c u r r e n t Information to their folders.
will be no additional fee required.
PAUL ci. BULGER, Secretary,
Service F r a t e r n i t y
There will be a meeting of the
Sorvlce fraternity today a t noon
in room 2()(i at which meeting plans
for guiding a n d aiding t h e visiting
college professors next week will be
discussed. All members a r e requested lo attend.
RICHARD P L A I T , President.
Tart Time Employment
T h e P a r t - T i m e Employment bureau at present h a s on file listings
of jobs which carry room a n d board
compensation in return for service
around private homes.
notice should he given to t h e P T E B
office as soon as possible by those
seeking this type of p a r t - t i m e work,
in order t h a t records may take a c count of t h e number of s t u d e n t s
available for these a n d future listings.
Those desiring further i n formation concerning such work
should apply a t t h e PTEB office.
Social Calendar
Ocl. 21 -Assembly, talk by Miss
Moreland, 11:10 o'clock.
Oct. 21—Alumni Residence halls
"Vic" parly, 11:00 o'clock.
Oct, 21 -Newman Club open house,
11:00 o'clock.
Oct, 22 Campus Day. S e n i o r - F a c ulty softball game, 1:00 o'clock.
Girls' Hockey game, 2:00 o'clock.
Girls' Rivalry races, 3:00 o'clock.
Men's pushball game, 4:00 o'clock.
Crowning of C a m p u s queen, 8:00
s t u n t s , 8:15
o'clock. D a n a ! in gymnasium, 0:30
Oct. 22 -Truck meet witli Delhi,
2:00 o'clock.
Oct. 24- -Advanced D r a m a t i c s plays,
8:15 o'clock.
Oct, 2 6 - Religious commission m e e t ing, Lounge, 3:30 o'clock.
Oct. 28 -Classical club quiz, Lounge,
8:00 o'clock.
Page 3
Five Candidates Vie for Honor of Ruling College on Campus Day
Identity of Campus Queen
To Remain Secret Till
Tomororw Night
Queen Will Lead Pageantry
in Tradition-Steeped
Ceremonial Rites
Once more speculation r u n s h i g h
as t h e b r e a t h - t a k i n g m o m e n t w h e n
this year's queen will be crowned
draws near.
Although C a m p u s day originated
in 1921, t h e first queen held c o u r t i n
1922 when it w a s provided t h a t t h e
students should select t h e most p o p ular girl of t h e senior class. Queens
have often been selected in t h e
past not only for personal beauty
and c h a r m b u t for popularity a n d
participation in extra-curricular a c tivities as well. T h i s is borne o u t
by t h e fact t h a t all but two c a n d i dates a r e m e m b e r s of Myskania.
Competition S h a r p
Queen for a d a y ! ! O n e of these
five will c o n t i n u e t h e dynasty of
C a m p u s queens.
We're proud of
our candidates, a n d each is a different type of beauty with h e r own
sprinkling of personality, h e r o w n
dash of color, a n d a big slice of
T h e r u n n i n g is going to
be close, a n d it all depends o n
whether you like chocolate, vanilla,
or strawberry Ice-cream. Of course
you u n d e r s t a n d t h a t pulchritude is
only one of t h e several factors i n volved in t h e selection.
Five C a n d i d a t e s
Well, let's take inventory; will
it be—
—pert, vivacious, streamlined B o b by Arndt—with hair on t h e T i t i a n
side, as busy a s a beaver as p r e s i d e n t of Residence council a n d still
m a n a g i n g to keep " t a b s " on things?
—blond, blue-eyed Dottle P r i t chard—tall, graceful, charming, r e served, a n d to be found leisurely
playing a fourth a t bridge or d a n c ing with some smoothie?
—striking, b r u n e t t e , Rita Sullivan whose freckled, dimpled Irish
face is as becoming in a gym suit
as it is in a d a r i n g formal, who.
incidentally, loves " h e r m i t " jokes?
friendly c o u n t e n a n c e is one of t h e
bright spots of State—as president
of SCA a n d one of t h e best songleaders ever — a n d teller of very
pointless jokes?
—cute, petite J a n e Wilson, last
year's Junior
blonde nor b r u n e t t e , nor r e d - h e a d ed ithough interested in some) a n d
possessor of one of t h e most Individual giggles?
Specululioii r u n s high among the s t u d e n t body a s to which of t h e above seniors will ascend the throne as State college's eighteenth Campus
Of course t h e r e is always specuQueen. They are, lop row left to righ t: Dorothy I'riUhurd, Mary Trainor, Mary Ariult. Bottom row: J a n e S. Wilson a n d Rita Sullivan.
lation as to w h a t color hair graces
the brow of t h e n e x t ruler.
gentlemen prefer blondes, brunettes,
Marriage Study Shows
brownettes, or r e d - h e a d s ? T h e r e sult of past elections have revealed
Way to Marital Bliss
them impartial b u t with a slight
leaning towards t h e fair-haired miss,
Special—in fact—extra
specOf present c a n d i d a t e s we huve three
ial for men only I W h a t m a k e s
by Howard Anderson
blondes, one b r u n e t t e , a n d one
a good wife? How do you pick
Any s t u d e n t c a n appreciate Dr. nounced t h e students who h a d brownette. By t h e law of averages
your loving spouse?
T h e s t u d e n t s of Stale college
Brubacher's value as a n educator been selected, because of their aca- one might say a blonde would be
Dr. Leonard Cottrell of Cor- , a n d friend of t h e s t u d e n t body, but demic ability a n d leadership, to
are in favor of r e t a i n i n g t h e presthe best bet b u t o n e can't tell really
nell und Professor E r n e s t B u r ent a r m s e m b a r g o plus a "cash
how many c a n e n u m e r a t e t h e ln- compose t h e council.
what t h e preferred stock Is this year.
and carry'' p r o g r a m , according lo
i novations a n d improvements which
the student assembly In order t h a t
have a n s w e r e d m a n y of your
the N e u t r a l i t y poll conducted by
he Introduced?
some kind of regulation might be
the F o r u m of Politics, Monday a n d
During the twenty-five years ne formulated to govern t h e freshmen
of t h e m a r r i e d lives of 528
However, t h e forum itwas president, S t a t e college i n - and sophomores, because of t h e
couples. Their findings a r e conself weni on record, ul its meeting
creased its enrollment from 670 serious d a m a g e committed during
t r a r y to many c a m p u s beliefs,
Tuesday, a s favoring t h e repeal of
Students in 1014 to 1,384 In 1937- inter-class rivalry. As a result, M y s Here's a list of qualities every
the embargo p l u ^ adoption of t h e
38, Lhe high point of Its history. kanla
m a r r y i n g boy should c o n s i d e r :
"cash a n d c a r r y " plan.
However, it is n o t t h e numbers, which, although often revised, have iContinued
from page 1, column 5/
relationTho propositions a s presented In
bin t h e quality of t h e m a t r i c u l a n t s come down to us.
mence at 8:00 o'clock In t h e a u ship between h a n d l i n g family
the poll were as follows:
which is most noteworthy. T h e
In 1929, Page a n d Richardson ditorium of Page hall with t h e corfinances a n d m a r r i e d h a p p i n e s s ,
gradual raising of e n t r a n c e requirel. I favor t h e Administration
a n d Milne High school were onation of t h e C a m p u s Queen by
m e n t s h a s brought forward better
P l l t m a n Neutrality bill, which r e opened
for use after t h e State leg- Christine Ades, last year's queen.
applicants In each succeeding year.
peals t h e a r m s e m b a r g o and places
islature hud spent $850,000. This As usual, t h e identity of t h e queen
all commerce with belligerents u n As president, his first act wus to sum, which was a n Issue during will be kept sceret until t h e crownluck, for c o u r t s h i p s of t h r e e to
der a "cash and c a r r y " basis.
the faculty on a col- the
campaign of ing. Tlie queen will be chosen from
live y e a r s a r e most likely to
2 I favor keeping the present
most modern the five seniors nominoted by t h e
endure after m a r r i a g e .
Neutrality act unchanged.
been un essential factor in our de- practice-teaching unit In the E m - students a n d voted upon In t h e last
3. Girls who h a v e worked be;i I favor extending the present
velopment to a n o u t s t a n d i n g teach- pire state. Although Dr. J o h n M. election: Mary A r n d t , Dorothy P r l t fore m a r r i a g e m a k e m u c h bole m b a r g o to Include all the " r a w
e r - t r a i n i n g institution in the nation, Sayles, acting president of t h e col- charcl, Rita Sullivan, Mary T r a i n o r ,
ter a d j u s t m e n t after m a r r i a g e .
m a t e r i a l s " of war.
His next o u t s t a n d i n g contribu- lege, was Instrumental In t h e e s - and J a n e Wilson. T h e one receiving
•1. Beware of girls with only
w a s t h e establishment of a tablishment of t h e women's d o r m - I lie majority of voles will be queen
•I 1 favor keeping the existing
one living p a r e n t , for, If t h e
t Army T r a i n i n g corps to itory on Ontario street, Dr. Bru- with t h e two placing second a n d
a r m s e m b a r g o , plus placing all
m o t h e r of either h u s b a n d or
prepare t h e male enrollees for a c - bacher lent moral impetus lo t h e third acting a s a t t e n d a n t s , T w o
commerce with belligerents on a
wife is u widow, t h e d a n g e r of
tive participation in military life. drive for betterment of housing fa- members of each of t h e other t h r e e
"cash a n d carry" basis.
mother-in-law trouble is more
classes will also a c t as a t t e n d a n t s .
F r o m this group, S t a t e m e n went cilities.
Tho tabulated results showed a
Rivalry s t u n t s a n d a d a n c e In
forward to serve wllh students from
preference for tile fourth proposal
He never neglected t h e social life
5. Family income seems to
all / merican universities.
Willi a n affirmative vote of 220
of his students, since h e realized the gymnasium of Page hall will
have less influence t h a n is prevIn step with t h e times of making the need of future teachers to b e - conclude t h e p r o g r a m for t h e d a y .
against a negative vole of 121. T h e
alently thought. However, t h e r e
democratic, Dr. Bru- come socially competent, Soon after Virginia Mitchell a n d R u t h D o n s t u d e n t s ' second choice, number
should be mutual agreement of
bacher initialed l h e movement of his arrival o n t h e c a m p u s in 1914, nelly, seniors, a r e general supervisors
one, received u 213 to 182 vote,
the budgeting of t h a t money.
giving t h e student body Its own he personally aided t h e founding of t h e skits. T h e skit directors a r e
while both two a n d three received
And of special interest is t h a t
governing body, s t u d e n t council, of G a m m a c h a p t e r of K a p p a Delta Eleanor d r o l l , '40, J e a n e t t e Evans,
more negative votes. N u m b e r two
school t e a c h e r s a r e very fit for
During t h e assembly o n April 18, Rho fraternity, of which h e became '41, Ira Hlrsh, '42, a n d B a r b a r a
obtained 187 negative and 171 afmurriuge.
Kerlin, '43.
1917. t h e faculty committee a n - an honorary member.
firmative votes.
State Students
Favor Embargo
Late Dr. Brubacher Reorganized
Faculty, Social System at State
Crowning of Queen
To Climax Activities
Page* 4
Residence Halls Athlete,
To Sponsor Party
Girls Establish N e w Custom
by Issuing Invitations
for Admittance
Gardener, Psychologist
(This is the first in a aeries of
articles designed to acquaint the
student body with the faculty in a
more informal relation.)
by Herman Kleine
Dr. J. Allen Hicks, professor of
guidance, comes to us from Iowa—
"and proud of it."
His formal schooling consisted
of four years at Grinnell, with graduate work at Columbia and the
University of Iowa, where he received his doctorate. Following his
success in the field of child psychology, Dr. Hicks was awarded a
research fellowship from the Rockefeller Foundation to the University
of Iowa,
He served for five years as superintendent of public schools in
Iowa and was promoted to the position of executive secretary of the
National Committee on Child Development. At the same time, he
acted as psychologist at the Washington Child Research center and
facutly member at George Washington university. (What a man!)
Dr. Hicks first taught in 1931 at Hicks grinned in answer to the
State in the cupacity of grant pro- question "was a wife."
fessor from the Spellman Rocke
However he assures us, he benefeller Foundation. In the past eight | fitted a little besides that. Sports
years, his friendly smile has become j —football, baseball and basketball
well-known throughout the college.
and debating were his extra-cur"All I got out of college," Dr. ricular interests. But he was not !
— Dr. Hicks SCA to Sponsor
Guest Speakers
overfond of football because training rules kept him from seeing his
girl as often as he would have liked.
Present rumors indicate that Dr.
Hicks is a "shark" at ping-pong.
Gardening is one of his two chief
hobbies; collecting biographies, the
other. In his extensive book-collection he owns many valuable old
Dr. Hicks' educational philosophy
may be summed up in his own
"The schools should be concerned with the devolpment of whole
Emotional, social
and moral aspects of development
are frequently neglected because of
over-emphasis upon the intellectual aspects of learning. Children
are still sacrificed upon the ancient
altar of grade and subject matter
standards. Education is far more
than knowledge."
Despite the presence of two children ill his own homo on whom to
practice his theories, Dr. Hicks
claims it's not all smooth going
even for a psychologist. On one
occasion, daughter Marjorie made
her father quite exasperated. Yet,
hardly had he opened his mouth
for some good old-fashioned indignation, when Marjorie waved a finger and reminded him gently, "Remember Dad you're a child psychologist."
The Alumni Residence halls will
conduct their first official "vie"
party for State men from 8:00 to
12:00 o'clock, tonight in the Ingle
room. Admission is to be by invitations which have been sent to
the various group and fraternity
houses. Any man who is connected
with neither a group nor a fraternity house may obtain an invitation from Lucy King, '40.
Chairman of the affair is Dorothy Peak, '41. Heads of the various committees assisting her are:
entertainment, Madalyn Beers, '41;
arrangements, Cornelia Carey, '42;
refreshments, Jane Williams, '42;
invitations, Lucy King, '40; and
clean-up, Mary Irving, '42.
At a revote last Tuesday, the
students of the Alumni Residence
halls elected Emily Blassiar, '43,
as secretary for the coming year.
Officers chosen last spring are;
president, Marion Kingsley, '40;
'41; and treasurer, Jane Williams,
Miss Kingsley has appointed the
following committees for the coming
year: library, Dorothy Hill, Evelyn
Patchin, juniors; literary, Lucy
King, '40, Pauline Bronstein, '42,
Doris Sutton, 'to; games, Madalyn
Beers, Shirley fooker, juniors, Ruth
by Shirley Siegel
Class of 1943 Tops Others
Dee, '43; "vie," Madeline Hunt,
'The British are either the brav- Britain was prepared lor a war.
In Purchase of Tickets
Carol Kniffen, juniors, Jean Tracy, est or the most foolish people I T h e people they met in the country
'43; social, Beatrice Dower, Doro- know."
vacationists like themselves,
A recent report of the Finance
thy Berkowitz, Shirley Tooker, juWith no intentions of libel, Mi?s ! °tit to get the most pleasure from board reveals that to date the stuniors; Katherine Peterson, Mary Thelma Eaton, Milne High jschpol \ Wlv holidays.
Susan Wing, sophomores; Dorothy librarian, made that decision at the | "On the other hand.'' she adrnit- dent tax sales record reaches the
Roth, Carolyn Burrows, Ruth Jud- end of a seven-week bicycle tour , ted, "two of the boys who stayed in total of 897, as compared to 970 payments last year al this lime.
son, freshmen.
of the British Isles last summer.
I youth hostels with us were leaving
Once again a freshman class tops
Student counsellors are: first floor,
The quasl-compliment refers to in a few days to join the Territor- all others in the number of stuGrace Cullen,'40; second floor, Mary ! t h u ^
^ , ^ ^ B m M , l a l s ( c 0 „. e s p 0 nding to our National
Trainor, Lucy King, seniors. Fran handle the speedy, light-weight j Guard.) But at that time, an out- dent tickets purchased, 235. Its
ccs Wood, '41; third floor. Carol little cycles Miss Eaton and a com- sider couldn't really tell a world record is the more remarkable in
that its membership has been cut
Golden, Barbara Ferree. Beatrice
to 2.10 students. Juniors and spohDower, juniors; North hall, Madalyn panion used during their cross- ! war was just a month away."
inspecomores are tied for second place
Beers, '41; South hall. Mildred HalSailing
conwith a purchase of 22,r> tickets each.
lock, '40; Pierce hall, Janet Ellis,
'40; Western hall, Lillian Gallimore, to England, Miss Eaton began her tacteel, the two travelers went to They are followed by the seniors
tour in Cornwall. She claims It I Holland and continued their cycling, with IBS tax cards and the mis'40.
took three weeks to learn to ride the | "It's most singular to learn the cellaneous students with 12.
Dutch are a nation of cyclists—
innovation this year, requiring
"The darn things have no gears, everybody rides the great, heavy theAnfreshmen
lo pay four years' dues
but have hand brakes on the handleU|, on
n tor,nB
- ,httS p r o m l ' T / T
bar. And fast? They can reach 50 furthermore, there are no speed f,u L, TJ?n l1 s t egulntion
was institute.
'^Ulation was
I miles an hour and often do," she laws in Holland. Autos race along last year by
the student association. :
in divided lanes at the highest speed
An appeal for help has been sent' recalled
"You'vi: heard that it rains in they can muster, ii seems, with no To dale. 229 freshmen have paid
to Miss Arlene Preston, instructor of
their dues. The freshman treasury
French, by Mine, Gaidier-Bily, the England? Well, it does. And one regard for life or safety."
now has $1,839.
mother of a State college alumna. experience I remember well wa.s
After a lew days they returned
Those persons of the student body
Who is directing a Red Cross sta- coasting clown a slippery three-mile to England and resumed their tour
tion in Brittany. Her work is de- hill in a pouring rain at over 40 north to Scotland. They inspected w n 0 n a v e failed to purchase student
voted chiefly to the women, chil- miles an hour. However, I hear it's Kenilworth and Linlithgow castles, tax tickets are earnestly requested
dren and old folks who have been quite common to see such things over finding the latter more interesting to
do so immediately, since payment
forced to evacuate the regions of | there.
than historical Kenilworth, which l o f student tax is required if one
southern and eastern France.
"We stayed at youth hostels lies in unreslored ruins.
wishes to be recommended by the
The appeal voiced in the follow- throughout the country, from Corn- 1 Their plans for sailing home were ! em Ployment bureau for future posiIng letter is far more poignant than wall to Scotland. Some of them changed at this time.
The two. tlons. An announcement will ue
any repetition can be
| were pretty bad and some of them travelers had planned to leave Glas- | m a c l L ' '« today's assembly concerning
To Miss Preston,
were quite modern—meaning they gow about August 25 on the At he-1 arrangements for paying .student
University of Albany, N. Y.
had a balh-tub. There was one nia. Because of the great number l a x
The committee of the Red old wind-mill at that of passengers already listed by j Members ol the Student Board of
Cross of Lamballe, by the inter- had been converted into a hosle the Athenia, they chose to leave a j Finance Include Robert Martin and!
vention of Madame GaidierPicturesque, but modern too of week earlier on another ship.
j Stanley Kullman. seniors; Daniel:
Bily and of Mme. Gaidier-Stro- course, we did have to use ti»'
"We just missed out on a per- Bucci and Constandino Paris, ju
ka, appeals to the generosity stream below the mill for our wash sonal encounter with the new war nlors; and Benson Tybrlng, '42.
of Miss Preston and of her basin, but then we could observe it seemed," Miss Eaton laughed
the rustic bridge overhead which [She reached home a day or so beThe committee of Lamballe wus a later model of one St. Swlth- fore the war bogan with time
Eat a t John's Lunch
organized only a few years ago, In is reported to have built many enough to pay a visit lo her family
Dinners 38o and Up
because of the horrible disaster centuries ago,
j n Missouri
tliat threatens its country, has
Delicious Sandwiches and
"Cornwall was one of the most
"But I am glad," she concluded
to face new and Imperative du- unusual sections we visited. There "That I had a chance to see the
ties, urgent and crushing de- we saw the old Druid ruins and old worl the way it i.s today, just
— 11:00 P.M.
mands upon its modest budget. found them even more fascinating. this on<
Opp. the High School
Knowing the real friendship than Stonehonge, which sve camu to - - ----that unites our two countries, later."
especially in these cruol Hours,
Weaving their way through the K i - l i i n i l i - l l
Tur Iti'iuilrlnu
the committee of the Red Cross Interior, they passed the outskirts
of Lamballe, through its devoted of Wales, cycled up to London and
workers, appeals to the gener- parked their machines for a fourA H|J!M'lnltj
ous hearts of its American sis- day stay. There they made the acters.
quaintance ol a young girl who hud
barely escaped a railroad terminal i l I \\ UK III IIMI tl II , \ \ c , \ 1111111 > , N
Most respectfully,
explosion. They readied thai staWelcome the Student? of
A, Dayet, Secretary.
Collection bowls will be placed in tion a day later.
the (Utiletie la .tlbanx
room 10, Richardson hall, and in
Asked about war signs In London,
the Co-op, The entire collection will ihe librarian remarked there was LA MAISO.X Mi A XCAISH
be cabled to France, tomorrow,
•>')\ Slate Sin-ci (Kntrancf
I little evidence early In August that
Tax Sales Fall Short
Milne Librarian Misses Athenia
Of 1938-39 Returns
On Return From European Trip
sign Red Cross
Asks American Aid
Values $3.95 to $5.00 — NOW ¥3.1>5
" W H A T ' S NEW — W E S H O W ' '
an I Invi'j will opi'ii on (kin
licr 22 II Restaurant fv.itur
intf Hume ('ooking.
Meal Tickets at five dollars
Will be available to EVERYBODY
covering fmi course breakfasts
and full course dinners for the
U7 So. Pearl St.
%'?A Central Ave.
entire week (seven days). Free
ticket raffled weekly—meals also
available al low prices,
P.S, We do not charge for extra coffee or butter,
\\Y hope \(iu will liiul it
ioinaiiriii mul sensible Lu
make Whitney's your shopping IteiulipiiUTers this season.
W l . W i l l , I IK (il.M) To
Duffield, State Secretary,
Will Lead Discussion
on Deeper Living
There will be a meeting of the
Religious commission of Student
Christian association on Wednesday at 3:30 o'clock in the Lounge
of Richardson hall.
The guest
speaker will be Miss Kay Duffield,
state secretary of the Student Christian association. Miss Duffield will
lead the discussion, a continuation
of the faculty-student panel of last
week, on the subject of "Resources
of a Deeper Living."
On Friday, the student assembly
will be honored by a visit from
Paul Harris of Washington, D. C .
sponsored by the Social Action commission of SCA. Mr. Harris, who
is a popular speaker at Silver Bay.
will address the Student association
on the subject of peace.
At 3:30 o'clock in the Lounge of
Richardson hall, a general meeting
of the Student Christian association will be conducted. Mr. Harris,
who has recently returned from
Europe, will lead the open-forum
discussion on the present crisis.
This meeting is a free-for-all for
everyone to air his views on the
recent world-wide situations. The
general chairmen of the meeting
are Mary Jane McNamara. and
Robert Cogger, seniors.
Hobby Clubs To Enter
Third Week's Work
'Continued from page /, column I)
arc: Dr. Moose and Paul Sapolsky,
'40, .science; Virginia McDermot't,
'41, beginning dramatics; Miss May
Filllngham, instructor in home economics, and Janet Weitzer, '42,
boy's cooking; Mr. Raymond, Miss
Martin, Audrey Connor, '40, and
Charlotte Ritchie, '41, arts and
crafts; Dr. Thomas Kinsella, instructor of commerce, and Margaret Hanlon, graduate typing,
Norma Wells, '40, Frances Becker,
'40, Joseph Withey, '41, and Eugene
Agnello, '41, beginning dancing;
Raymond Carroll, '40, boys' sports;
Alma Knowles, '41, advanced dramatics; Mr. Warren Donsmore, supervisor of English, Otlo Howe, '40,
and Helen Blake, '40, newspaper;
Miss Anna Barsan, assistant instructor of home economics, Lillian
Rivkind, '40, and Lorraine Smith,
'40, subdebs; Robert Gorman, graduate, games; Dr. Moose and Godfrey, junior orchestra; Robert Anibal, '40, photography; Dolores Galonian, '42, and Joseph Roland,
graduate, advanced dancing.
c. P.
w.itchmaker and
171 Centra 1 Ave.
(VlaiiiifiK iurino
Cohoes, N. Y.
Retail Salesrooms
O p e n — M o n d a y a n d Satu r d a y 9 : 0 0 A. M. to 6 : 0 0
P. M. T u e s d a y , W e d n e s day, Thursday and Friday
9 : 0 0 A. M, to 8 : 3 0 P . M.
B. c.
Page 5
State's Runners to Engage KDR, Albanians
Delhi Squad for Sixth Time TopIn Footballers
League Play
Well-balanced Aggregation to Represent Purple and Gold;
Bruising C H - K D R Tilt Leads
Delhi Loses Corey, Twice Victor Over State;
S e c o n d W e e k of P l a y ;
Teachers Believe Course Favorable
Kappa Beta
In the locker room the other day,
harrier limping in from
The second week of play in the aa panting
strenuous reconnaissance of the
intramural football league saw the byways
Washington park was
pre-season favorites step into their heard toofmutter:
places at the top of the heap. KDR
"Sometimes I wonder: what's the
supplanted KB as leading team with
two lmpresive wins while the strong use?"
Though carefully censored, put inAlbanians maintained their pace
by continuing as the only other un- to grammatical (?) English, and
defeated team although having one stripped of the pungent fumes of
less game in the win column than linament which bathed its original
the leaders. KB, victim of an upset utterance, this gem nevertheless
at the hands of Robin hall on Mon- portrays something which we'd like
day, toppled from its high position Lo expand upon.
Would you, dear reader, relish
into third place and may very likely
a twenty minute trot through the
go lower.
wilds of Washington park and the
The week's outstanding contests back streets of Albany to be greetup through Wednesday's games saw ed at the finish by a handful of
KDR defeat College house, 19-0; drooling; neighborhood urchins?
the Albanians down Avalon-SpenWe've elected to turn our harcer, 7-6; and KDR overcome the
rier's random remark Into an arfrosh 24-0.
gument for added student Interest
Easily the feature game of the week in cross-country. A run is by no
was the KDR-College house game means a long, drawn-out affair—
Wednesday. It was a bone-bruising, and—it is nice to hear someone
rough, hard game in which KDR's cheering and see someone familiar
heavily favored team was bottled when you're hitting the stretch.
up in their own territory for three
For the benefit of those whose
periods. On the other side, College
house, through Barney Tuttle's interest has already been whetted,
great running and a blocked kick, the aforementioned "stretch" will
threatened several times, but could be along Englewood place, leading
organizations-aping the NEWS, et
not score. The break of the game into Washington park from Robin
al.) Considering ways and means
came in the middle of the last half street.
for revision are Louise Hessney,
when KDR blocked a College house Tomorrow's meet will be the test
Betty Clark, Madalyn Beers, Fran
kick and recovered In the end zone for a triumvirate of freshmen reRlanl, Lois Hafley, Elsie Roth, Dot
Two of these have high
for a score. Then in the closing cruits.
Maclsaac and Susan Wing.
school running experience behind
Since fall season ends November
semi-darkness, KDR struck sudden- them.
to*.-**/' • , .•" , ' -*>,
18, the winter handbook will be
Cooke, Albanian and CBA boy,
ly to score twice on Oksala's "sleepWjmJmmk
appearing shortly—compiled and
er," and on a pass to Howie Ander- boasts both cross-country and track
edited by Feme Grenier, Eleanor
year's meet, which turned son. The second tally came after work for the Academy. He capGrounds, Betty Knowlton, and Ruth show conclusively that the boys outLast
for State, was run the recovery of a College house tained the CBA harriers. Hansen
Pearson. Brief advance news from
The tinderdog College at Troy High lent support to a numoff
manager Fran- fumble.
that publication indicates that winhouse team put up a great fight, ber of sports including track, soccello
ter sports will consist of basketball,
to be all uphill. In fact, the hill and if their play Wednesday is any cer, and jayvee football. Denlke's
bowling, swimming, skating, skiing, Francello finished first, timed at ed
so steep at the first, that sev- criterion, they have a real outfit high school sport at Saugerties was
tobagganing, ping-pong and—mayeral
ended up by walking." for the other teams to cope with. soccer.
be—-badminton and modern dancing with a time of 18:58, and Manley The runners
Intramural council has requested
course through Washington
The second game, played in Tues- that
(aha, competing with freshman crossed the line in third place in park is
we clarify some misconception*
dancing classes!)
that have arisen since the beginrun before the Delhi meet, the first only one real hill. The home stretch
ning of the touch-football season.
Standings Wednesday
man finished in 19:34, which Is is located on the road which leads
In spite of year's abortive quite a bit slower than Francello's from State street into the park,
The first issue concerns the vital
attempt to arrange a three way time.
distinction between a touch back and
right across from the college.
play-day, sporfs festival or what
W L a safety—a distinction over which
The next meet will be run with
The season's prospects have been
have you between State, Bkidmore
Kappa Delta Rho
0 even some of the officials have been
showand Russell Sage, this year's CounAlbanians
0 at odds in recent games. When the
cil is forging ahead with a do-or-die ing of the new talent. Cooke and
Kappa Beta
1 defensive team intercepts a pass in
spirit, trying to stage a similar
1 1 its own end zone, a safety has not
event sometime during the '39-'l,0
Potter Club
1 1 been effected and no points should
The official ruling
season. For some mysterious reaRobin Hall
1 1 be awarded.
son these schools are loathe to play
1 2 calls for a touchback with the ball
around with State women—but keep
College House
2 being brought out to the twenty
ycr fingers crossed'••- maybe everySigma
3 yard line.
by Carl Marotto
body will get together eventually.
Another point of dispute is the
"Did you hear what a nervy Activities office where they carried
Return of the Mohawks
matter of a three-man line for the
preoffensive team. Such a line Is comaway Kusak in a manner rivaling
Hockey plans for this season In- freshmun said- - ?"
"Just wait 'till we get that wise the abduction of Helen of Troy. An viously "hot and cold" Avalon- pulsory under the rules.
clude a visit to one day's play of
Congrats to Intramural council
hour later he returned in a pair held the Albanians to a 7-6 score.
the Eastern Division Conference for sophomore - ."
On the eve of Campus day we of lounging pajamas graciously Although playing without its main- for its paid official system which
the Mohawk Hockey association—
our dear friends, the Mohawks, who find that the feeling Is already run- loaned by the Psl Gammas. Gar- stay, the injured Al Bulmer, Ava- is working to perfection—an excellast year sponsored a conference in ning high between the blue and dephe was captured passing the lon drew first blood and then held lent example of the "money talks"
adage. But—doesn't it seem an awwhich the local schools participated, the green underclassmen.
With girl's dorm and taken for a tour well throughout the game, finally ful odd way to insure the smooth
are this year planning a series of both sides confident of victory in downtown where he finally ended yielding by the margin of that all- operation
of a program that, after
exhibition games to demonstrate the opening day's organized ri- up at the corner of State and Pearl important extra point.
ail, i.s supposed to be based on popfine points to neophyte hockey valry contests there is, neverthe- minus a freshly-pressed pair of |
ular interest?
Although he was appre- i The third game saw a KDR outplayers.
less, an undercurrent of apprehen- pants.
hended by the law, his explanation fit that was not to be denied consiveness among the participants as proved sufficient and he was allow- vert every "break" into a score as
they await the first move in the ed to proceed homeward. There- they piled up three touchdowns in
direction of off-the-campus unor- upon weird haircuts, war paint, and the late stages of the game to score
ganized rivalry.
For the benefit kidnappings followed in rapid suc- over the Frosh, 24-0. Despite the
of the freshmen let us review somo cession. Even the girls entered in- iscore, the '43ers put up a great
fight, trailing by only C-0 going
of the highlights of last year's ac- to the spirit of the fracas with the ' into the end of the third quarter.
Hafley Leads Other Players
State's chessmen opened their inWith First Two Victories
They displayed a well-rounded game
tercollegiate season last Friday with and the '41'ers were blue in the Ryerson, and Petit were uncere- featured by the play of "Butch"
moniously admitted to the showers i Feigenbaun, Tom Feeney, and
a one-sided 0-1 triumph over RPI face and then some.
The girls' tennis tournament,
or lake for Impromptu duckings.! Lynch. The outstanding bit of ac- which is in full swing, has reached
in a match conducted in the Lounge
Tho sophomores carried off thu The war raged unabated until the tion of this game was Fairbank's the second round and has two more
of Richardson hall. The victory
puts the Teachers one up in the honors of organized rivalry with a college president felt it incumbent long run for a touchdown on a rounds to go.
rivalry with the arch-rivals from score of 30'«-17'/j. The frosh lost to step In and threaten the class "bootlegger" play which was the
Lois Hafley, '43, lias advanced the
Troy. For the "Engineers," if was the mascot hunt, the banners, ath- presidents with expulsion.
prettiest bit of deception seen thus farthest at this writing. She took
her first match against Betty Barfar this season.
an inauspicious opening for their letic contests and finally their good
Talks with tho freshmen reveal
den, '43, with a score of 6-0, 0-0,
newly-formed chess team. How- dispositions.
upand her second with Dorothy Cox,
ever, without detracting from State's
Then it happened amidst the ward to the forthcoming combats set KB 12-7, and Potter club beat 43, to the tune of 6-1, 6-0, Dorothy
victory, a large measure of RPI's blare of bugles in an assembly sesan amazing degree of confl- | SLS 8-0. KB was toppled from Its defeated Lonl Wurth, '42, in the
loss must be attributed to inexperi- sion, the sophomore president was with
deuce. Thomas Feeney, frosh lead- I league leadership by the surprising first round by a score of 6-1, 6-2.
presented to the student association or, said that thu frosh were ready Robin hall team on Monday. The
participants and results of
For Stale, Art Fox, Steve Shaw,
in the conventional robes to take everything in stride. Paul I winners displayed a one-man run- theThe
other first round matches were
John lioose, Roy Sommers, Hank dressed
of a new-born babe! Sophomore re- Mcrrltl, soph president, said that ning attack In Dill Busacker and as
follows: Sylvia Tefft, '43, took
Kralz, and Doug Murphy were all taliation came swiftly the same af- tho sophomores are assuming a pol- scored twice in the last quarter to
victorious. Fox's victory came over ternoon when Joe LarUo, frosh icy of "watchful waiting." Van 101-erase a seven point deficit. KB her match with Muriel Scovell, '43,
RPI's Captain Boorsfcin. The only president, Imitated a submarine lis and Robert Walter felt it would showed no sustained offense and by a score of 6-1, 6-1; Madeline
loss for the home team came on (when submerged) in Washington lie indiscreet for any sophomore to scored only after a fumble of a punt Hunt, '41, defeated Eleanor Rothe,
the No. I) board where Jim Glllen Park. Bernard Perlman, "the manbo caught out alone at night. On by Robin hall. Brauner and Bod- '43, 6-1, 6-0; Armlda Casllne, "43,
trimmed Lillian Westfall, '43, by a
was defeated by Hurill.
the violin," was surprised be- the other hand ISivlon Williams, '42, ner were KB standouts.
0-1, 6-1 score, and Betty Marston,
Impending plans of the group with
asserted that it would be unsafe
call for extensive ladder play dur- office where he found it necessary for less than five frosh to bo seen The oilier game saw Potter down '43, captured her match with Olive
ing the next few weeks with sever- to use his sullcoati for trousers. in the vicinity of Washington park. SLS in a ragged contest by a score Myers, '42, with a score of 6-1, 6-2.
of 8-6, a safety proving lo be the
There are about twenty-five girls
al changes expected. In the mean- Jordan's
"fuller brush" received the With these bold statements be- winning margin.
"Red" Dickson out for tennis this season seeking
time, November's schedule is be- professional
touch of the sopho- fore us wo look once again to Min- starred for Poller while "Shorty" their ten hours credit. Tennis classing planned with prospective operva for a prediction of State's tra- Thomas' fine running kept SLS hi es are held Tuesday and Thursday
ponents being Colgate, Union, Rut- mores.
the game.
By tins time the frosh were yell- ditional Campus day activities.
from 3:30 to 5:00 o'clock,
gers and Brooklyn college.
Weekend Jottings
Hit of first Camp Johnston weekend: "Susanna" Beers' hilarious a p preciation of the camp theme song
(for the weekend)—"There was an
old man. . . ." Booby prize was
awarded to Janet MacDonald's
onion-flavored butterscotch pudding. The most harrowing sensation of the weekend was that experienced by the whole gang, when,
after leaving camp in applepie order, they turned around to see a
volcano of smoke pouring from the
chimney! Explanation: materials
for new fire laid in red hot fireplace . . . well, it takes a long time
to learn everything.
for a tin medal as the best sleepdisturbers extant: Knowlton and
Leggctt (as a TEAM!)
Proceeds of Council Meetings
The award system, revised two
years ago, is again being considered
for alterations. Gripes this time
seem lo be concentrated upon the
non-existent wearing qualities of
the seal-engraved skins now awarded. Tentative substitution Is a key
(tish, such petty jealousy between
With several weeRs: of intense
training under their belts, State's
cross-country runners will stack up
against the Delhi harriers tomorrow afternoon over the Washington
park course. The meet, which will
start at 2:00 o'clock will be the
sixth meeting between these two
The Teachers have not
fared so well throughout the series,
having won two meets and lost
four. Since Delhi has a squad of
unknown quality, the outcome of
tomorrow's race is doubtful. However, Corey, who finished first in
'37 and '38, will not be running this
year, inasmuch as he graduated last
The State squad during the past
two weeks has gone through two
sets of time trials. These trials
Hansen will definitely be great assets to the squad since they are
running close behind Francello.
With these three men all timing
within ten seconds of each other
there won't be much room for opposition to sneak in and place between them. In simpler words, if
one of the three should place first,
the other two stand a good chance
of being among the first four finishers. Gene Agnello has made a
rapid recovery and ran the trial run
in good time. Gene strained the tendons in both heels, but they have
mended and he will run tomorrow.
Manley has also recovered from his
cold and was timed in 20:29 for
the trial run. It will be a wellbalanced team which will carry the
purple and gold in tomorrow's meet.
Soph -Frosh Tension Increases
As Campus Day Rivalry Nears
Chess Team Defeats
RPI in First Match 6-1
Tennis Tournament
Enters Second Round
Pay 6
Annual Senior Dance
To Feature Fennel!
State College Mourns Passing
Of Close Friend and Benefactor
La Maison Francaise
To Serve Ma's Meals
"My mother told me to eat
by Sylvia Greenblatt
at the restaurant in La Maison
Besides acting as Santa Claus at
September 15, just passed, marked
This exclamation whisked along
both an opening and an ending. Dorm parties, Captain Walker himThe doors were opening for an- self gave, until 1936, several large with the tantalizing smells which
poured forth from the Dove
other year at State college. They parties in the garden of his resistreet entrance to the new eating
closed at the same time upon the dence, for seniors, graduates and
place in the French house. M.
life of a grand man—Captain Wila vivid picture of gay times at those Millet, State graduate of '39,
liam J. Walker—one of Albany's functions—with
refreshopened the establishment to proleading characters, one of State's ment for all.
vide home cooking for all stumost gracious benefactors.
The Captain gave help, too, in
dents who like their food the
Interesting— exciting — colorful — cases
where individual students were way ma cooks it.
all describe both the person and his concerned.
was State college
The p l e a s a n t atmosphere
life. Prom the start, Captain Walk- forgotten atNor
very last. He should entice all who try once
er was singled out by his size. "The left us in histhe
will a cash sum of —and who won't—to return
biggest man in Albany"—as one
There was also left an ad- again. "Why won't anyone make
person described him. Yet, what $1,000.
$50,000, but this amount
it his regular dining room?",
might have been a handicap be- ditional
is subject to a number of condi- Kennie Haser, '40, wants to
came a character of Captain Walk- tions.
er's life, for he was the favorite
Whatever the case, we of State
Santa Claus at various nurseries,
But. men of State, don't imagorphanages and at affairs of groups college owe a debt of gratitude to ine yourself sitting next to a
and organizations. And Dorm resicomely State lass, for the girls
dents of a few years back will rec- material aids he gave but also for
of the French house eat by themognize him, too, as the jovial St. the memory of a vivid personality, selves. It's a business proposition.
Nick at the Dorm Christmas party. genuinely interested in our welfare.
(Continried from page 1, column BJ
Once again the hop will be at
the Ten Eyck hotel. This had been
the traditional ballroom, prior to
two years ago, when the dance was
transferred to the Aurania club.
However last year, it returned to
the Ten Eyck.
Chairmen of the committees for
the affair are as follows: music,
Marion Klngsley;
Harriet Sprague; programs, Janet
Thomas; chaperones, Rose deCotis;
invitations and bids, Kenneth Haser; flowers and taxis, Miriam Shapiro.
Chaperones for the Hop will be
Mr. Paul Bulger, personnel director,
and Mrs. Bulger; Mr. Louis Jones,
instructor in English, and Mrs.
Jones; and Dr. Thomas Kinsella,
supervisor of commerce, and Mrs.
Christine Adcs, Campus Queen of
N e w m a n Hall Members
During the World War, in the
the class of '39, who will crown the
Elect Gabriel A s Head queen in tomorrow night's cere- capacity of a YMCA secretary, he
Mary Gabriel, '40, has been elect- monies.
ed president of Newman hall for
the ensuing year. The officers who George Rice, '32 T o B e
will assist her are: vice-president,
On Penn State Faculty
Elga-Clare Schiavi, '40; secretary,
Mildred Swain, '42; treasurer, Mary
George P. Rice, '32, former ediKrengloskie, '42; reporter, Norma tor-in-chief of the STATU COLDiLaura, '42; junior representative, LEGE NEWS, will serve in the EngRosemary McCarthy; and freshman lish department of Penn State this
representative, Mary McCann.
year. He was formerly assistant inMiss Schiavi, who is social di- structor of public speaking at Correctress, has announced that there nell.
will be an open house for all State j After graduation from State, he
men tonight between 8:00 and 12:00 [ taught in Albany High school and
did graduate work at State college.
made many friends among the
French people, friendships which
he maintained throughout the rest
of his life.
Politics did not escape his attention here.
In 1937, he ran for
mayor on the Republican ticket but
was defeated by the present Mayor
State college students, however,
know Captain Walker best for the
interest he took in this institution.
State was the almu mater of his
mother. His daughter, too, is fa- |
miliar to many here.
I). Jeoncy. Prop
Dial 5-1913
Boulevard Cafeteria
( .hesterfielcls
of the world's best cigarette tobaccos
brings out the best features of each
An the fine American and
Turkish tobaccos in Chesterfield's
famous blend are known for some
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copyn'Klii |fi}8, UCCITI * Mvm J'OMCIOCO,
State College News
News Reporter Meets Comedian
Hop at Ten Eyck
In Backstage Interview at Hall
To Feature Swing
Of Len Fennell
VOL. XXIV, No. 6
SCA Will Sponsor
Harris in Speech
Before Assembly
by Virginia Polhemus
"What do you think of teachers?", gestures and postures which have
I asked, with the intention of for- become familiar to all who see his
getting the answer if it weren't too performances on stage or screen.
complimentary. Much to my sur- The equally familiar habit he has
prise, Edward Everett Horton an- of reiterating phrases such as "Yes,
Cappiello Will Direct Event; swered, "I think very highly of yes, oh yes, I remember," has apHowe to Offer Amendment
them. Why, in fact, I even intend- parently become part of his everyDancers to Enjoy Music
To Agne's Resolutions
ed to be one." And so he had, since it constantly. Everything he said
T i l l 2:00 o'clock
On Voting System
it developed that he had attended and did was emphasized by his faThe year's first formal dance, the the Teachers college of Columbia cial expressions, which were everPaul Harris, a Quaker, will disSenior Hop, is scheduled for next university, and had specialized in changing. It was entertainment itcuss the European crisis in assembthe
Friday night at the Ten Eyck hotel,
self just to watch him talk.
ly this morning, after which StuOne never knows,
where it was conducted last year. and German.
dent association will consider the
Music for dancing will be supplied
Agne voting amendments.
theaTaking advantage of the fact that
from 10:00 to 2:00 o'clock by Len
Student Christian association is
I knew someone whom Horton knew, ter, Horton said, "It just happened,
Fennell and his band.
sponsoring the speaker, a former
and my family objected to it." In
Fennell and his band played last I gained admittance backstage. college he took such courses as demember of the National Council
year at the Senior Ball and he was
for Prevention of War. His topic
bating, dramatics, English and orato
well received by all who attended. He
will be "Democracy—And a World
has been featured for five years at
''aul Harris, who will address the of Change."
the "George F. Pavilion" in John- to watch Horton. He was halfway in them. Now when he looks back, he student assembly this morning at
Last,.Friday the new voting sysson City, where all the nation's through the process of removing the
11:10 o'clock.
tem, presented by Myskania in the
leading bands have been heard. greasepaint so essential to the stage. prerequisites for the average actor.
spring, was adopted by the student
His style of playing includes ar- Dressed in a bathrobe, he was sitting He used to see plays quite often,
body. Today the Agne voting amendState Thespians
rangements, b o t h "sweet and at his mirror surrounded by all the while still in school, and used to
ments will again be on the agenda.
swing." Vocalizing with the band paraphernalia associated with ac- imagine himself playing the same
parts. Thus was his interest arousCooper Barn Warming They read as follows:
are Audrey Beddoe and Tamer tors.
While talking, Horton used the ed.
Aswad. Bids this year are $2.50.
A. Be it resolved that Myskania
Slate's advanced thespians will
"Desire to act and taking one's clomp the Page hall boards Tues- publicly post for at least three days
Joseph Cappiello, general chairVaudeville Not Dead - • time in getting to the top," are the day night in benefit perform- the complete numerical results of
man of the event, is assisted by
two most important factors Horton
ances for the Stagecraflers. The all class and Student association
committees whose chairmen are as
News Board
Ultimatum advised future thespians to consid- plays will begin promptly at 8:15 elections, and the numerical results
follows: music, Marion Kingsley;
"When I was about nine, I o'clock.
of all revotes incidental to such
The NEWS Board announces
programs, Janet Thomas; invita- the following requirement for all wanted to be a baker," he said. "I
Admission to the plays will be elections, with the exception that
tions, Kenneth Haser; and chaperaspirants to the position of soph- used to go down the street and
by silver collection, all proceeds final results which would normally
watch the baker for hours, fascinatones, Rose DeCotis.
omore desk editor:
going to the Stagecraft class. not be announced prior to Moving"Candidates must prove beyond ed, When I was ten I had forgot- These funds will be used to ren- up day, shall be posted in the preThe chaperones will be Louis
all shadow of doubt that they ten the desire. But if anyone wants ovate, and more important heat, scribed manner by noon of the MonJones, instructor in English, and
immediately following MovingMrs. Jones; Dr. Thomas Kinsella, will uphold the dramatic tradi- to be an actor, he must have a lastthe barn on the Fenimore Cooper day
up day.
instructor and supervisor of comtion which has ever permeated ing desire and be willing to put in
estate which is to be used as a
a lot of time."
merce, and Mrs. Kinsella; and Paul
the Activities office."
stagecraft workshop.
B. That candidates for class and
The dressing room Horton was
Bulger, personnel director, and Mrs.
All candidates will be given an
The first play will be a tragedy Student association offices be seBulger.
opportunity to display their the- using while at Harmanus Bleecker of social significance, directed lected lor revotes in the following
Walter Harper, president of the spian ability by presenting dram- hall Monday and Tuesday for
by Hy Meltz. Mr. Meltz will manner:
class of 1940, said in regard to the atic tid-bits on the Statesman "Springtime for Henry," is the very
attempt the hitherto unpreceFrom a list of candidates arrangreduction in the price of the bid stage, Wednesday evening, 10:00- same one which he used when he dented feat of introducing eleven ed from top to bottom in the deand the selection of Len Fennell
11:00 o'clock. Admission by ticket first played stock in Albany in 1916. actors in a one-act play. The scending order of their numerical
When asked what he thought of
for music, "It would be a bargain only. Smoking will be permitted
second presentation is an Irish vote, the smallest number of canthe hills of Albany, Horton replied, comedy, directed by Betty Hardie. didates having in their total vote
at twice the price."
in the balcony.
Preliminary plans are already bea clear majority of all votes cast,
ing drawn up for the senior fall
shall be selected from the top of
banquet. This banquet is an anIhe list for revotes.
nual affair and is now scheduled for
Otto Howe, '40, co-editor of the
the Tuesday before Thanksgiving
the following amendment to the
The senior class has also appointWhile speculative buzzing con- above resolutions. It will eliminate
ed a committee headed by Rita
cerning the identity of the queen certain objections to them. It reads
Sullivan to investigate the possibilcreated an atmosphere of mystery as follows:
ity of purchasing a plaque in memand excitement, a throng of sub"Numerical results of all elections
ory of the lale Dr. Brubacher. It
jects gathered in Page hall, then
is hoped thai one may be erected
the two pages, Kay Wilson and shall be withheld until after final
After the
similar to the one just inside the
Ethel Appleton, sophomores, step- voting on all offices.
front doors to Page hall auditorium
ped to the front of the stage. As final elections the numerical recommemorating Richmond Henry
soon as the last notes of the bugles sults of the original election, and
had faded away, the solemn, sonor- all revotes incidental to it, shall
ous strains of Pomp and Circum- be posted."
Lloyd Kelly, '40, president of Stustance floated over the hushed auI dience. The marshal swung open dent association, disclosed that
j the doors, The audience rose as Student council is preparing a masone man to greet the new queen. ' ter copy of the association's constiPetite, dark-haired Jane Wilson, , tution, amendments and legislative
! acts. All the minutes of the last
radiating happiness, entered.
Queen Jane I, gowned in the | fifteen years are being scrutinized
traditional white, and carrying a i in the compilation which will be
Stewart J. Smith, '40, president
of red roses led her at- | placed in the library so that one and
of Chi chapter of Kappa Phi Kaptending
of: Rita Sullivan and all can consult it.
pa, announces that the annual fall
Mary Trainor, seniors, in yellow;
banquet will be held this evening
Miriam Newell and Lona Powell,
in the Green room of the Wellingjuniors, in pink; Ruth Keeler and
ton hotel at 0:30 o'clock. The guest
Mildred Swain, sophomores, in blue;
speaker for the event will be Mr.
Ruth Dee and Mildred Mattice,
George E. Hutcherson, Director of
freshmen, in green, down the aisles
Guidance for the Slate ol New
of the auditorium. The attendants
York. Mr. Hutcherson will be inremained on the steps of the stage,
troduced by Dr. John M. Sayles,
, as the new queen, carrying herself
president of the college. Dean MilMr. Paul Harris, of Washington,
regally, crossed to the center. Then
ton G. Nelson and Dr. Arthur K
tlic velvet curtains parted, and last D. C , will participate in a discusBeik, who has been faculty advisor
year's queen, Chris Ades, attended sion sponsored by the Social Acfor the past twelve years, will be
by Bobby Arndt and Dottie Prit- tion commission of the Student
present. Mr Smith will be toastchnrd. seniors, came forward to re- Christian association at 3:30 o'clock
ceive the new queen. As Jane kneel- , this afternoon in the Lounge. "StuLast night twenty-four new memed before her, Chris removed the dents and Social Action," with specbers wen- initiated into the fratercrown from her own pretty brown i ial emphasis on the present war crinity. They are: Frank Augustine.
head and placed it carefully, firmly sis, will be the subject of dlscusWilliam Barrett Normun DeNeef,
on Jane's.
! siou.
Louis Francello. Earle Hewitt, William Keith. William McCracken,
The new queen rose, and follow"Club x," the org&nte&tloi} for
(Jordan Poaltiu and Wilbur Valley,
ed by her court took her place on commuters and the "work-your-wayseniors: Hubert Ague John Bukny,
tlie royal throne.
through-college crowd" will meet
William Brophy, Daniel Bucci, ArNeed we be introduced further to Tuesday at 12:00 o'clock in the
nold Ellerin, William Haller, James
; our new Queen? This year, besides I Lounge. A special program has been
Maloney, Delfio Muncuso, John
j being Campus Queen, Miss Wilson I planned in which members of the
Murray, (Jeorge Noonun, Harold
| is president of Dramatics and Art I faculty and students will partlciDuffey, Clarence Olsen, Constancouncil, a member of Myskania, ac- | pate in a panel discussion.
dino Paris, Charles Quinn, Joseph
1 tive in debate, and one of the most Marriage commission will meet
Schwartz and James Snover, jupopular girls in her class.
Wednesday in the Lounge a t 3.30
And so another colorful Campus o'clock. Dr. J. Allen Hicks of the
' day lias passed Willi fond memories education department will lead the
In thi! near future printed booklot stunts, (first place won by the discussion on the subject, "What Is
lets on the principles of education
j freshmen!) and a beautiful brunette Emotional Maturity and How Do
will be distributed to the student
(fhimi 3uiir 3 moto by Times UntonJ I queen,,
You Get I t ? "
Students Acclaim Jane Wilson Campus Queen
Kappa Phi Kappa
To Have Banquet
Harris Will Lead
SCA Discussion
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