advertisement
*
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 16, 1940
Page 4
Dr. "Tommy"to Teach at Cornell;
Plans Book on Racial Folklore
by June Haushalter
This June State will say goodbye
to a man who has been on the college faculty for twenty-five years
—Dr. Harold W. Thompson, professor of English. Dr. "Tommy"
came here in September, 1915, on
his first teaching job and has been
teaching ever since, except for the
two years when he was on leave of
absence.
The first of these "vacations" came
In the school year 1925-26 when
he went to Scotland on a Guggenheim grant. In the summer of 1927
he was awarded this fellowship
again. The result of these years
of study abroad was Scottish Man
of Feeling, published in 1931. His
other leave of absence came last year
when Dr. Tommy, the recipient of a
Rockefeller grant for that year, finished writing his book on the folklore of New York state, Body, Boots,
and Britches.
In his years of teaching here, Dr.
Thompson has tried to combine literature with history and music,—"to
cut across departmental lines," as he
says, "a thing which many of the
faculty do." His favorite course is
American folk literature, where the
students do original research work.
He has used a great deal of this
student research material in writing his latest book. "In a way,"
says Dr. Tommy, "Body, Boots,
and Britches is a State college
book."
Not only does this course teach
students how to do original research
work, but also teaches them how to
get acquainted with their own section of the country.
Next September will see Dr.
Thompson a professor of English at
Cornell. He will specialize in American literature and folk literature,
but will also have a sophomore course
in introduction to Shakespeare, and
a seminar for graduate students in
Scotch literature.
At Cornell Dr. Thompson will have
fewer hours of teaching arid consequently more time to work on his
new book, which will show the folklore of New York state along racial
lines. He is also under contract to
write a book about the Niagara river
for a series on American rivers. Carl
Carmer's Tlie Hudson is one of the
books in the series.
Newman Club Selects
Ferris As New Leader
unsettled, and damp conditions.
Weather
Forecast
Much cold and bluster in the south
Tonight: Threatening, variable, and southwest.
John Ryan, '40, president of Newman club, announces the results of
the annual elections. Fred Ferris,
'42, will head the organization next
year. He has also been elected treasurer of the Federation of Newman
clubs. The officers assisting Ferris
are Helen Leary, 41, vice president;
Catherine O'Bryan, '41, secretary;
Mildred Swain, '42, treasurer.
Following are the council members for 1940-1941: Paul Grattan, '41,
membership chairman; John Gardephe, '41, publicity chairman; Robert Walter, '43,' religious activity
chairman; Loretta Servatius, '42,
meetings chairman; and Enes Novell!, '41, social activity chairman I
Dial 5-1913
Geo. D. Jeoney, Prop.
Boulevard Cafeteria
and Grill
ALBANY, N. Y.
198-200 CENTRAL AVENUE
CHESTERFIELD'S MARION HUTTON
in Glenn Miller's Moonlight Serenade
all Columbia Stations . . . Tue»., W»d., Thori.
Mr. Paul G. Bulger, director of
the Student Employment bureau, announces the following placements:
Esther Lane, '40, Green Mountain
junior college, English; Virginia
Mitchell, '40, Ravena, Latin, French;
Wilbur Valley, '40, Ludlowville, mathematics, science; Walter Simmons,
•40, Hyde Park, science; Doris Saunders, '40, West Leyden, commerce,
French; Janet Shoemaker, '40, Waverly, history, library; Beatrice Shufelt, '40, Homer, social studies; Robert Henry, '40, Woodhull, commerce,
social studies; Evelyn Morgan, '40,
Grand Gorge, social studies, French;
Isabelle Killigrew, '40, Newton Falls,
social studies, English, library; Mary
Arndt, '40, Mattituck, social studies,
English; Rose Ritter, '40, Cato-Meridian, commerce; Cecil Marino, '40,
Stanfordville, mathematics, science,
coach; Beulah Gifford, '40, Stanfordville, Latin, English; Ethel Long.
'40, Kerhonkson, social studies, remedial reading; Patricia Golden, '40,
Central Islip, English; Lloyd Kelly,
'40, Chester, social studies, English;
Edgar Perretz, '40, Ardsley, social
studies, English; Arthur Seld, '40,
Savannah, commerce; Florence Dwyer, '40, Redwood, commerce, French.
JGARETTE^
^r^m/^MM/^d
WMImei0
Smokers by the millions are making Chesterfield
the Busiest Cigarette in America
It takes the right
combination of the world's best tobaccos to give you
shopping headquarters this
year.
State College^ews
Z-443
State College for Teachers, Albany, N. Y., Friday, May 24, 1940
Myskania Reveals
Election Results
Kelly to Induct
Student Leaders
For Association
Walrath to Succeed Kelly
As Association Leader
for Coming Year
Assembly to Feature Report
On Student Finances;
Smith Will Speak
a cigarette that is definitely MILDER, BETTER-TASTING
and COOLER-SMOKING... all at the same time. For real
smoking pleasure, buy Chesterfields every day,
WE WILL BE GLAD TO
SERVE YOU.
Purple and Gold Cover
For Frosh
Handbook
i
Actors Present
Barries Classic
Student Association officers for
the year 1940-41, as announced on
The Freshman Handbook for
Moving-Up Day, are as follows: the class of '44 will sport a gold
president, Merrill Walrath, '41; vice- cover, with the school seal done
Mr. E. L. Cooper, Treasurer of
president, Ralph Tibbetts, '42; sec- in purple on the front, according
Finance Board, will report today in
retary, Donald Vanas, '43; and rep- to Edwin Holstein, '42, editor of
assembly on the financial status of
Miller Heads D A A Council;
resentative to NSFA, Howard An- the Handbook.
State College for the present fiscal
Richards, Treasurer;
derson, '42. The representative to
year. Lloyd Kelly, retiring Student
"Halfstein" went on to say that
Music Council is Mildred Mattice, with the exception of color there
Association president, will install
Vanas, Secretary
'43, and the cheerleaders are Beatrice will be little change in next
his successor, Merrill Walrath, and
Dower, Dorothy Peak, John Gar- year's book. The most noticeother officers for the 1940-41 term,
The Dramatics and Arts Assodephe, juniors, and Winifred Baer, able????? change will be In the
Ralph Tibbetts, '42, vice-president,
'42,
and Don Vanas, '43, secretary.
Student Association constitution, ciation will present the second performance of the Advanced Dra"We wish to offer the thanks of
Myskania class guardians have an- the only tangible reminder of this matics Class play, "Dear Brutus,"
the Student Association to Louise
nounced newly-elected class offi- year's stormy business sessions.
Hessney, '40, capable editor of the
"The Handbook is presented by in Page Hall auditorium tonight
cers. Roy McCreary, Paul Merritt,
Directory, which was issued earlier
and Bryant Taylor were chosen as the Junior class and the college at 8:15 o'clock. The first perthis year than ever before," Kelly
the leaders of the Senior, Junior, to the incoming Freshman class formance of James M. Barrie's
commented. "We also want to thank
and Sophomore classes respectively. to help acquaint them with the famous play was offered last night.
Mr. Cooper who took over the big
customs and traditions of dear This presentation is the annual
Class Officers
job of association treasurer when
old State"—With this noble dec- three-act play given by the AdMerrill L. Walrath, '41, newlyOther
officers
of
the
class
of
'41
Mr. Hidley became ill last Decem- chosen Student Association Presilaration our hero turned over vanced Dramatics class under the
are: vice-president, Robert Hertel;
ber."
dent who will assume his duties secretary, John Alden; treasurer, and went back to sleep.
direction of Miss Agnes E. Futterer,
Property Inventory
after inauguration at the close of Dennis Hannan; representatives to
assistant professor in English. AdStanley Smith, '41, will give the this morning's assembly.
Finance Board, Ralph Clark, Charles
mission is seventy-five cents or stufirst perpetual inventory of all propQuinn; and publicity director, Paul
dent tax.
erty owned by organizations receivGrattan.
ing support through the Student
One unusual feature of the play
Other leaders of the Class of '42
Association. As planned, this invenwas the stage setting which was
are: vice-president, Marjorie Gaytory will be checked once a year. At
prepared by the Stagecraft class unlord; secretary, June Haushalter;
the end of the year, the depreciation
treasurer, Robert Meek; representader the direction of Mr. William G.
on the items is computed and the
tives to Finance Board, Nicholas
new value listed. The revised list of
Hardy,
instructor in English.
Morsillo, Benson Ty bring; cheer- B o a r d of R e g e n t s A p p r o v e s
student property will then be preTheme from Shakespeare
F
i
v
e
N
e
w
A
p
p
o
i
n
t
m
e
n
t
s
sented the Student Association.
The new officers of Debate Coun- leader, Winifred Baer; song leader,
The theme of the play is from
Records on File
T o S t a t e Staff
cil for the year 1940-41 announced Evelyn Doyle; and editor of Fresh"Julius Caesar" by William Shakespeare. "The fault, dear Brutus,
The records show a description, on Moving-Up Day are as follows: man Handbook, Edwin Holstein.
Dr. John Manville Sayles, acting lies not in our stars but in ouridentifying number, and disposition I president, Paul Grattan, '41; vice- Assistants to Taylor in the Class
of any articles that are sold, de- | president, Louise Snell, '41; secretary, of '43 are: vice-president, Mildred president of the college, announces selves, that we are underlings."
stroyed, or discarded during the year. I Dorothea Devins, '42; and treasurer, Mattice; secretary, Jack Bradt; the appointment of five members to The play centers around Lob, a
A duplicate record will be maintain- Ira Hirsh, '42.
treasurer, Clifford Swanson; repre- the faculty for the academic year middle-aged gentleman, who ined In Finance Board files. The asThe remaining three members at sentative to Finance Board, James 1940-1941. These appointments have vites a number of guests to his vilsociation thus has an accurate mov- large on the council are Janet Shafts, Portley; cheerleader, Lois Hal'ley; already been ratified by the Board la. The guests are constantly comof Regents of the University of the plaining that if they only had the
ing record of its property, and in- '41; John Murray, '41; and Harry and song leader, George Kunz.
State of New York.'
opportunity, they would have lived
dividual leaders will be held respon- Passow, '42.
Dr. Watt Stewart will fill the va- their lives very differently. Lob gives
sible. If this report is not ready for
Keys were awarded to the followcancy caused by the retirement of them that opportunity and, as is
the meeting today, it will be posted ing for long service on debate: BetDr. Adna W. Risley, professor of to be expected, they relive their
on the bulletin board as soon as the ty Denmark, Sadie Flax, Haskell
history. Dr. Stewart is at present lives just as they had lived them
organizations complete their inven- Rosenberg, and Beatrice Shufelt,
professor of history at the Agricul- the first time.
tory reports.
seniors. Keys were also awarded to
tural and Mechanical College, StillThe cast includes: Lob, Peter Hart,
In addition, Kelly makes the sug- Sharts, Devins, Hirsh, and Passow,
water, Oklahoma.
Grad; Mrs. Coade, Beulah Gifford,
gestion that the Student Association new members on the council.
Five Clubs Still to Choose
Dr. Harold W. Thompson, profes- '40; Mr. Coade, "The little old man,"
The schedule for next year inshould at least consider the advisasor of English, who is joining the Ernest Case; Mr. Dearth, Hyman
Leaders for Next Vear
bility of using advertisements as the cludes a series of intramural "hecklCornell University faculty, will be Meltz; Mrs. Dearth, Mary Miller;
basis of paying for next year's di- ing" debates, as well as the usual
replaced by Dr. Shields Mcllwaine, Dearth's might-have-been daughter,
rectory. The plan this year of sell- intercollegiate program. In the new
The departmental clubs, in elecing the directory to the students has "heckling" debate the speaker can tions held recently, have chosen associate professor of English at the little girl Margaret, Shirley Van
proved successful. Under the new be questioned at any time by his op- the following officers for the com- Southwestern C o l l e g e , Memphis, Valkenburg; Lady Caroline, Marlyn
Tennessee.
Besides writing nu- Groff; Mr. Purdie, Robert Hertel;
provision, competition for advertise- ponents, and a question period is de- ing year.
merous reviews in educational maga- Mabel Purdie, Lydia Bond; Joanna,
ments among the college publications voted to the audience at the close of
Classical Club: president, Edna zines, Dr. Mcllwaine is author of Anne Rattray: Matey, the butler,
the debate.
will be unnecessarily increased,
Austin, '41; vice-president, Mary The Southern Poor-While:
From Joseph Witney; juniors.
D'Arienzo, '41; secretary, Antoinette Lubliciiand to Tobacco Road.
Production Committees
Vanasco, '42; and treasurer, Edna
Other Committees assisting in the
Dr. Oscar E. Lanford, Jr., at presHim, '42.
ent an instructor in chemistry in production are: costumes, Hattie
French Club: president, Clarence Columbia University, will become Conklin, chairman, Ernest Case, LyOlson, '41; vice-president, Roy Som- professor of chemistry, a position dia Bond, Juniors; house, Mary Marl(i).\ II. M i t ' i i ' i u y will l)f pri-ri I ilell I mers, '42; secretary, Ethelmay Tozier, vacated by Professor Barnard S. die, '40, Douglas Dillenbeck, co-chairThe rite and dignity that accom- uf till' r i n s s ill' lllll I'm- ihi. cuming '43; treasurer, Edward Foley, '42.
men, Marlyn Groff, Mary Miller;
Bronson.
panies the tapping of a new Mys- year.
lin bus served HH Lri'iiHilivr
advertising, John Gardephe, chair(Continued
on
page
J/,
column
V
Italian Club: president, Anthony
kania returned to Page hall for a ill' his clnss t'oi' llir piisi I WII years.
man, Eloise Hartman, Beulah Gif.1 ohii \ . .Murray is Hi
l i l u r in Sardisco, '41; vice-president, Frances
few fleeting moments last Friday. elllel'
ford, '40, Joseph Withey; props,
uf
till!
.NKU'N fur
ni'XI
year.
In an unprecedentedly streamlined l i e is a l l l e l l l l i e r uf l l e l i a l e I ' l i ' l i n c i l Graceffo, '42; secretary, Anthony
Jean Scott, chairman, Robert HerBlitzkriegem
Attempt
ceremony, Myskania chose its suc- ami was eilllur uf the Illlli Freshman Gross, '43; and treasurer, Esther Soltel, Anna Rattray; sets, Barbara
llamlliuult.
lecito, '41.
cessors.
Sabotage of Pedagogue Van Patten, Irene Poger, co-chairNliinley It. Smith is a menilier uf
Frank Kluge opened the proceed- Kappa I'lil Kappa. He was |ireslilein
Commerce Club: president, Stanley
men, Shirley Van Valkenburg, Hyings. An expectant hush fell over uf his freshman elass anil has liueii Smith, '41; vice-president, Carl Maman Meltz, juniors.
sneeessivcly
seerefary
anil
vice
presiBlitzkrieg hits Waterford! Ten
the auditorium as he moved around dent uf Slitilenl AsNiielnliun.
rotto, '42; secretary, Janet Kraatz,
Dramatic events next year will
barges sink in harbor. 1940 Peda- be managed by the new officers of
the aisles in long, easy strides and
Stephen A. Kusuli will h
i man '42; treasurer, Robert Meek, '42; and
tapped Roy McCreary. In rapid or- llgliig eililur i l l Hie MOWS fur I lie publicity director, Alice Purcell, '43. gogues among the missing!!
the Dramatics and Arts Association.
der Kluge was succeeded by Wilson, nexl year. He wax assurlalr editor
German Club: president, George In Albany, business manager As announced on Moving-Up Day
uf
the
HIKi
freshman
11
:i
mil
I.
and
Brophy
turned
pale.
His
jaw
fell.
Kelly, Howe, Kowalsky, Sullivan,
they are: president, Mary Miller,
.MOWS. Kusak was varsily clmur Kunz, '43; vice-president, Luke ZilTrainor, Simmons, Freedman, and Hie
leader In his freshman and suphuniol'e les, '43; secretary, Shirley Ott, '43; His hands trembled us he reached '41;
secretary, Don Vanas, '43;
for the telephone, He called the treasurer, Katharine Richards, '42.
Balrd who tapped Murray, Smith, y mirs.
and treasurer, Alice Benzal, '43 .
It
oil
I
T
I
!''.
A
K
I
I
H
Is
in
he
I
he
nresiKusak, Ague, Walrath, Dower, MilThe election results of the Chem- publishers. The books had posiIn accordance to the new constiuf Sludi'iil Chrislhiti AnHni'lntluli
ler, Haller, and Beers respectively. ailenl
n d a s s u e l a l e e d l l n r 111' I lie
StUteHIIUM. istry, Math, Natural Science, Span- tively left for Albany the night be- tutional requirement of male reprefore.
lie
has
been
uclive
In
wurli
nil
liler
Alter Balrd had returned with
sentation, Donald Vanas, '43, has
pnhliial iuns fur i he pasi iwu ish, International Relations, and
Brophy was tearing his hair. The been named to Dramatics and Arts
Beers, Kluge stepped out again. The ill'}'
Social Science Clubs have not yet
years.
books
were
promised
for
Wednestension in the auditorium which had
Merrill I,. Wlllrlllll has lieeu idiuseii been announced.
Council.
day and now they were under water. Two additional members of the
relaxed suddenly increased, only p r e s i d e l l l uf I III- .Xludelll A H S I H ' I I I I III II
fur
Ilia
next
yunr.
lie
was
presldenl
Just then the phone rang and a class of '43 will be chosen upon the
to ebb again as Kluge circled the uf his elass during Ills siiphniuul'u and
voice announced that the G-men completion of the elementary draKPK Installs Officers;
stage and returned to his place.
Junior years.
had captured a g a n g of fifth
Ileal rice ,\. Doner Is In liu en -mil tiAt no time did the ceremony recourse. These members will
eilllnr uf the MOWH fur Hie next
Quinn is N e w President column agitators who were trying matics
semble the excruciatingly dreary nging
be selected according to their drayear. She was viee preshlcnl uf her
to
undermine
the
morale
of
Slate
procedure of the year before. At ehiHS III 111'!' I'l'c'shiiiiin yeiir, Blterelnl'y
Chi chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa,
matic ability and degree of interest.
its conclusion, ten happy Juniors uf Iter class this year, and eu-ehnlr N a t i o n a l Educational Fraternity, College. They had spread rumors
man uf .luiilnr (iiildes.
of
the
sinking
and
the
newspapers
stood upon the stage. Their joy
conducted its annual election of of.Mury 10. Miller will uurvi! an prunlExamination Relaxation
had gobbled it up. The Pedagogues
contrasted sharply with the osten- ileiil
uf Uraiiiat h'N and Arts I'utinrll fur ficers at its meeting May 16, 1940.
State College students are invited
sible passivity of the tappers. Only next year. She has been sung lender
As a result of the meeting the fol- were safely on the way, but had
Iter CIIIH'H fur Hie lasl three yearn
been held up for inspection by the to relax from 12:00 to 12:30 o'clock
a half smile now and they betrayed uf
and was sung leader of Student AHHO- lowing officers were elected: Charles G-men.
every noon during the week of June
the fact that the rite was as emo- e In I Inn I Ills year.
Quinn, '41, president; Delflo Mantional to the tappers as to the tapWilliam ('. Mailer will net IIH presl cusi, '41, vice-president; Daniel BucWell, maybe that isn't exactly the 3 to 7. Soft, soothing musical prodent uf MAA fur the year Win I I . He ci, '41, secretary; and Jnennh C way it happened, but nevertheless, grams have been arranged by Eloise
ped.
served on MAA f u u i i e l l and was Stale's
'he 1040 Pedagogues finally got here Hartman, '40, acting In the capacity
Schwartz, '41, treasurer.
The ten new members of Mys- representative tu NBl''A tills yi'iir.
MIKIIII.VII Hvrrn will servo an WAA
Dr. Beik, professor of education, Wednesday noon, to be eagerly car- of the worship committee of SCA.
kania and their school activities In
uruHlilent fur I lie following year. Sliu will serve as faculty advisor for the ried away by anxiously awaiting The place is the Unitarian Chapel,
order of their tapping, are as fol- W
participated In WAA activities fur
and everyone Is welcome,
jjen-wielders.
coming year.
lows:
the puat t l i m i years.
Sayles Announces
Faculty Changes
Cofriigh 1940, a c o r n * MYEU TOBACCO CO.
— • — "
Vol. XXIV, No. 24
Dramatics Class Will Stage
Annual Spring Presentation
Myskania Taps T e n Members
In Suspense-Filled Ceremony
Forecast
We hope you will find it
convenient and sensible to
make W h i tney's
your
V>
Departmental Clubs
Elect New Officers
Tomorrow: Very stormy condl- |
tions at many points extending
from Oklahoma and Kansas to Albany and Cohoes.
Welcomes the Students of the
College Hack to Albany
CC * * *
Grattan to Head
Debate Council
Personnel Bureau
Lists Placements
Weather
%
"—
i.i.i;.',-..-:'..-.-..:,i.-'i'.Vv.. ..-
Page 8
News Announces
Russell, Columbia Dean, Speaker
Murray As Editor
On Annual Commencement Program
Cappiello Will Lead
Planning for Ball;
Fennell to Play
Boards Select
Editors-in-Chief
FennelVs Swing Band
Will Return to State
For Third Appearance
The choice of the people—and the
pet of the senior class, Len Fennell, Kirshenblum, Parrott, Bull
returns to State for the third time
to Direct Activities
next month when he will play at
of Publications
Senior Ball Commencement night,
John A. Murray, '41, has been se- June 17.
The Statesman, Pedagogue, and
lected by the NEWS Board to fill the
Fennell's band, specialists in sweet
position of editor-in-chief of the and swing music, has been enthusi- Directory, s t u d e n t publications,
have announced their boards for
STATB COLLEGE NEWS for the year
astically received on two previous
1940-1941. Murray, who succeeds occasions, Senior Ball last June and the coming year.
Otto J. Howe and Leonard E. Ko- ociiiu!
x»u
,»„, „November.
„ » , » » , (Once I The new Statesman board con
HopH last
walsky, seniors, is the first person Senior
more and he'll equal the record ofisists
of , the following: editor-in
in three years to hold the position musical visits established by the Don ! chief,
Kirshenblum, >A-,
'41;
" u i " ' nBlanche
°""»'° m-d,*,™,.™
alone.
business manager, Gadlin Bodner,
Cossacks.)
Other members of the NEWS Board
One of the smoothest of the new '41; advertising manager, Leslie
include Beatrice Dower and Stephen outfits, Fennell's band has worked Gerdts, '41; circulation manager,
Kusak, juniors, co-managing edi- itself up to a point where precision Miriam Newell, '41; co-art editors,
tors, William Dorrance, Edwin Hol- playing is the keynote.
John Alden and Alice Abelove, junstein, and Harry Passow, sophoiors; associate editors, Robert HerGuests
will
remember
with
admirmores, associate editors.
James ation the performance of the blind tel, Janet Sharts, Jeannette Evans,
Maloney, '41, was chosen to fill the pianist, Al Brinkman, at the Novem- Frederick Day, Robert Agne, junposition of sports editor, an of- ber Hop.
iors; literary editors, Madeline Scesfice which carries with it, since last
The orchestra starred in its ar- ney and Dennis Hannan, juniors
year, a place on the board.
rangements of perennial favorites and Mary Klein, Peter Fulvio and
Clark Business Head
like "Begin the Beguine," "Little Roy Sommers, sophomores.
Ralph Clark and Betty Parrott, Brown Jug," "Back Bay Shuffle,"
Staff of "Statesman"
juniors, head the business staff, "South of the Border" and the everThe following compose the staff
Clark as business manager and Miss popular "One O'clock Jump." These of the Statesman:
literary staff,
Parrott as advertising manager. are in addition to the newest in Andrew Takas, Elizabeth Barden,
They will be assisted by a junior and good swing.
David Bittman, Kathleen Martin.
sophomore business staff. MadeHerbert Leneker, Shirley Siegel, Harline Grunwald, Ira Hirsh, Robert .
,
n
ley Dingman, freshmen; business
Leifels, and Allen Simmons sopho- A prDr O i n t m e i l t DUTeaU
staff, Blanche N a v y , Dorothy
mores, compose the junior business |
Brooks, Alan Woodell, sophomores,
staff. Members of the sophomore
Dorothy Russell, Louise Swire, Embusiness staff are: Elizabeth Barden,
ma Baccari, freshmen; art stalT.
Ann Bromley, Frances D'Antonino,
Marilyn Rich, '43.
Ellen Delfs, Frances Ferris, Helen
All seniors and graduate students
Leahey, Mary McCann, Beverly Pa- interested in securing positions for
The results of the elections for
latsky, James Portley, Bernadette 1940-41 are requested to leave their the staff of the 1941 Pedagogue,
de Lourdes Sullivan, Una Under- summer addresses and telephone the college yearbook, arc as folwood, Anastacia Walko, and Robert numbers on their schedule cards in,,lows: editor-in-chief, Stephen Bull,
Walter, freshmen.
the office of the Student Employ- '•'il- business manager, William
Feature writers include June ment Bureau.
IBrophy, 41; literary editor, Graci
Haushalter, Anita Holm, Anthony
The following students have re- Sussner, '41; advertising manager
Ingoglia, and Carl Marotto, sopho- ceived positions according to an an- Elizabeth Kennedy, '41.
mores. These feature writers will nouncement made by Mr. Paul Bui- | The desk and junior editors arc
compete for the news editorship and ger: Regina Murphy, '39, English junior photography editors, Charlca possible place on the NEWS Board and dramatics at Jordon; _Elma
"
McVoy and Burnice Duell, sophoin their senior year.
Smith, '40, mathematics at Hyde I mores; junior literary editors, Hit
Six on Sports Staff
Park; Eunice Sisbower, '35, mathe- ty Cummings, Shirley Kyle and
Robert Patton, '41, has been named matics at East Greenbush; Jane Dorothy Dougherty, sophomores;
by the NEWS Board to the new po- Barrett, '40, English at Cairo; Ger- junior business editors, Helen Jacksition of assistant sports editor. ritt Bol, '38, social studies and Eng- son and Irving Bliss, sophomores;
Maloney and Patton will be aided lish at Castleton; Janet Byrne, '40, junior advertising editors, Doris Barby assistant men's sports editors commerce at Canzseraga; Eunice rett and Eleanor Callahan, sophoHoward Anderson, Alfred Bulmer, Cotton, '38, English at Highland; mores; art editor, Shirley Van Valand Phil Kaufman, and assistant Elizabeth Wheeler, '40, commerce at kenburgh, '41; feature editor, Alberta
women's sports editors Katherine New Lebanon; Helen Vroman, '40, Frieknecht, '41.
Peterson and Virginia Polhemus, library at Minot, North Dakota.
Plans for next year's Pedagogic
sophomores.
Kathryn Adams, '39, Troy Home for (are already in the state of formulaAt the same time that announce- Children, general personnel; Frank tion according to Stephen Bull, ediment was made of the newly elected Adams, '39, S. S. Seward institute,
NEWS Board and staff, a list of mathematics; Elizabeth McConnell, tor. The publication will operate
forty-two freshman reporters was '39, Hyde Park, Latin, English; under the new constitution, which
was recently ratified by Student
also published. These freshmen Eleanor Schwartz 39, Hawley home , council.
The constitution provides
will compete next fall for the soph- for children; Katherine Happe 11,39,! f o r advancement on a merit basis
omore desk editorship. The consti- Cairo, English, German; Clifton N e x t y e a r . s b o o k w i u p r o b a b j y h a V ( ,
tution of the NEWS provides that Tompkins, '39, Roxburg, science,
not more than six nor less than mathematics; Thelma Miller, '38, more pictures, but the same number
four sophomore desk editors shall East Greenbush, commerce; Marion of pages.
Parrott Announces
be selected, the announcement of Caborn, '38, Pine Bush, commerce;
Betty Parrott, '41, editor-in-chief
these selections to be made in the Leslie Knox, '38, Clinton, commerce;
last issue preceding the Thanksgiv- Helen McCarthy, '38, Old Forge, com- of the State College Director!/, re
ing vacation. The freshmen will merce; Ruth Yergen, '35, Washing- cently announced that publication's
work on Tuesday and Wednesday tonville, Latin, French; Elsie Potter, plans for 1940-41. It has been de
cided that the entire cost of nc:t
nights until that time.
'33, Falconer, history.
year's Directory will be covered by
advertising revenues.
Miss Parrott heads the stall
whose members were announced on
This bulletin will be the medium for all announcements of uv official |Moving-Up t Day. The publication
nature. Students and faculty arc requested to look to the bulletin /or [staff is composed of: Mary Oznnm
information. Notices for the bulletin must be in the NEWS mailbox ind Nicholas Morsillo, sophomores
not later than 5:00 o'clock on the Wednesday of each publication week. and Ruth Dee and Roland 1011 i
freshmen.
Advertising managet
11:1111 u'clock in
in - I I . F r i d a y
l'las
si MM Kit "OMn.ovMK.vr
Brooks Roberts, '41, will be assistnl
'HI I h a l day Inn i|,,
.\ s u m m e r
I'jirt Time
L'/iuuluymcliI sen w i l l mil in.
by Evelyn Doyle, '42, and Marilyn
I h e i r IllTh'es fill" Cull
service will In- iivtillulilu :il tin- ivguliir flK'UltJ Will InI'Tl- I! ili-Hk ill Hie ili-aii nl' Slinleiil.s' K 111 111 I lull.
Rich, Owen Bombard, and Jack
Milton
(.
NI'ISIIII,
iHiter iifl'li'i'.
A|i|illr;il inns I'm' s u m m e r
Dean. Bradt, freshmen.
session piii'l lime Wiil'li will !»• iii-eejiteil
Dower and Kusak to Assist
Co-Managing Editors for
Year 1940-41
as
The Alumni Association of State
College will inaugurate its traditional commencement weekend with
a graduate council banquet on June
14. The dinner is to be held in the
dining room of the Alumni Residence Hall, with Mrs. Olive Horning McDermott, chairman of the
council, presiding. Dr. John M.
Sayles, acting president of the college, will lead further discussion on
the tentative plans for the proposed
men's dormitory.
As an addition to the regular activities of the weekend, a half-hour
service commemorating the late Dr.
Abram R. Brubacher will be conducted on June 15 at 12:00 o'clock in
Page Hall. Participating in the service will be various members of the
faculty and Alumni Association.
At the conclusion of the class
Joseph Cappiello, '40, vice-presinight activities on June 15, the annual torchlight festivities will be dent of the senior class, who is genchairman of the Senior Ball
held at the main entrance of Page eral
to be conducted June 17 at the
Hall Auditorium. Mr. Earle Suther- Colonie Country Club.
land, head of the mathematics department in Albany High School
and president of the State College
Alumni Association, will deliver the
speech of welcome to the senior
class.
On Sunday, June 16, the annual
baccalaureate service will be conducted at 4:00 o'clock in Page Hall
Auditorium. The speaker for the A g n e , P a r s h a l l t o H e a d SCA;
occasion will be the Rev. Eugene CarMerritt Represents
son Blake, D.D., minister at the
S t a t e on Council
First Presbyterian Church, Albany.
William Fletcher Russell, Ph.D.,
The religious organizations of
LL.D., Ed.D., dean of Teacher's College at Columbia, will address the State College have selected their ofgathering. The subject for his speech ficers for the coming year at elections conducted recently.
has not yet been announced.
The Student Christian Association
On June 17, the annual Senior Ball
will take place at the Colonie Coun- officers for next year are: president,
try Club from 9:00 to 1:00 o'clock. Robert Agne, '41; vice-president, Ada
Len Fennell's band will supply the Parshall, '41; secretary, Mildred Mattice, '43; and treasurer, Alice Packer,
music for the occasion.
'42.
Joseph Cappiello, general chairMerritt on Council
man, will be assisted by the followPaul
Merritt,
'42, has been elected
ing
committees:
arrangements,
chairman, Lois Game, Eleanor Pratt vice-president of the Intercollegiate
and Roger Moran; music, chairman, Council of the Student Christian
movement of New York State. He
Marion Kingsley, Frank Augustine will
State College for the
and Paul Sapolsky; chaperones, year.represent
This is the first time any one
Mary Arndt, Betty Bunce; refresh- from State has been made an officer
ments, Marcella Sakett, Mary Ga- on the council.
briel, Cecile Pockross; flowers and
At least ten students will repretaxis, Mary Koonz, Louise Hessney;
invitations and bids, Robert Martin, sent State College at the Silver Bay
Intercollegiate Conference at Silver
Doris Saunders, Miriam Shapiro.
Bay on Lake George, June 12 to 19.
Ada Parshall, Frances Wood, Robert
Agne, juniors, Janet Dixon, Alice
Packer, Hazel Roberts, Ruth VinThe NKW.S assumes no respon- cent, and Paul Merritt, sophomores,
sibility
Ior
communications have been selected to date.
printed in this column. All comOutstanding' leaders in the fields
munications
must be signed. of religion, sociology, international
Names will be withheld upon relations, personal adjustment and
request.
others will address the college gathering.
The officers of the Canterbury
"The Postman Always Kings Twice"
State College has a truly burning Club are: president, Ethel Williams,
need. How many folks, I wonder,! '41; vice-president, Arthur Hobday,
are aware of this unhatched brain- '42; secretary, Elizabeth Olmstead,
SOCIAL ( A l . l v M ) A l t
chick? It is—-a State College post- '42; and treasurer, Roy Sommers, I'l-nlil .1 nin- Till nil, llliiHiiiiii'li us I'TKIl
'•12.
Asselulily, lulk mi Siudciil
will hTiiilioiic its iJ111• r.irluii.-, mi Him May Jl
office on the campus. . . .
Assueialiun linaneial slnlim hi Mr.
illllc.
Lutheran
Club
I'.'ilwanl
I'lioiier,
iinluel Inn ul' officers
Mni'.v -IIIIII- Mr V i i i i u i n i ,
According to a letter that I have
uf SlUilelll A s s u e i a l i u n . i u v c i i l u i - j
re
IJIri-i-liir.
The Lutheran Club officers are:
from the office of the First Asalshull h.\ Simile)
Sluiih,
Audi
NY.l All)
tant Postmaster General of the Unit- president, William Howe, '41; viceloriuni,
II
lo
o'clock
,\|i|ilii-nl imis fur \ V A iis.-isianri- ilur
llaseliall. s t u n .
ed States, a post of flee service could president, Charles Reynolds, '42; llilf IIIH) II. sliuiilil he ii-1 ii mi -d in tin- a) -I
I'ran
Illeeeki-i- Siadiuui, ;i:liu „'
be inaugurated here at State with secretary, Eleanor Mapes, '43; and NV.\ nlTii-i- us sunn ;is IIUHSIIJIU. Stu
")
-'I
U'AA
hamiuet
ileiils wliu linvi- nut .is y d iilil aluud
-I'll
the permission of our local postmas- I treasurer, Mildred Maasch, '42.
; 11 > I • 11 < -; 11 Imis mil)' iln mi I rum lie- ul' award I', silvnl, lawn of ,|
, IV
inure i'uu|,er house, ii:uo
ter.
The new officers for Newman Club liei- ul' I 111- Ill-all ill' S t u i l i - l l l s .
May Jl Si-i-iiiul iierforinmice ul "Dear
Konvvull FiiirliiiiiliH,
Procedure would involve: 1—se- are: president, Frederick Ferris, '42;
Itruiiis
Ii) the Advanced Uraiinilli's'
Dli-tM-tiir.
vice-president,
Helen
Leary,
'41;
secclass, i u. 111 ii ri II in Nrlij o'clock.
I'TKIl
curing the prescribed permission, 2
Ma) L's MAA liaii'iuei. talk li.v "Slices"
I'TKIl
aiiiiiiiini'is
licit
lull
I
line
plnci-retary,
Catherine
O'Bryan,
'41;
and
—securing the consent of the col- j
'loiiiircer.
I'olli'i • Cal'i'tci-la.
.'i ;|(I
iiu-nls lor t i c Ktiiiiiuer an- lieiiiu made
lege authorities, 3—persuading the treasurer, Mildred Swain, '42.
nil s c l i i ' i l l l l i '
W e slliilllll nilt-lriu, IlllW
,, " '
Student Association of the wisdom t The election returns of Menorah e v e r , s i n e . ' Ui' h a i r heeli n i l . ' I ' l l ili-lutf I "ii * :in Mr l l l l ' l l l l d . l ) , r e t i r e ,
ses -.MI in,i lucci
I'll Willi ii|i|illi'iilliiiiii. Uiai -I mil ul is In | '",':
I'.ll-lll
of investing money and energy to Club have not yet been received.
' u l l i r r . , f,
l i O V s h ' i l ill slllllllliT w o r k a l s u
a|l|llj
iisiilialiun
establish u branch postofflce of our
Nii|ili,
rlas.,
i„
at i In- New- Vurli siiiic i-: i II j 1111 > men!
-II, II
•locli
own, 4—getting office space and putSel'V I n i a l
III S l i ' i i l i r l i Sll'i'i'l
ill
rccli.ils S l u m
il'lfiui
T h e ioii'iau anuuuni'i-s thai over lull
ting it in order for business i with Powell, Ryerson Head
'I'cil
h
)
S
i
'
A . I |,fj,|
in i T liii|n-J I:.' :OU
si mil-ills have ri'ceiveil suinc lui'in ul'
heat and light provided), and 5—
[illrl
lime
•
-111111<•
,\-1•
11-111
Ihi'oiiifh
ihis
ul'
Music Council 1940-41 rice iliiriii", ri'KUhir SI-H.SIIIII.
.1 III
I I I, I Mill l l r 1,1 II |ll>i I llHlll
organizing an office force I under
AI
IIIIIII i I t e s l i l e l i c e H a l l . It CO o ' c l o c k
I'altftll' I V r r i ' l / ,
NYA pay i with a bonded manager to
The new officers of Music Council
J lllll! hi
M e m o r i a l iscl'Wi'i' fur I In- lull'
Dll'i'.l-toi-.
take the responsibilities associated I for the year 1940-41 are as follows:
Hr Alnaiii U Untliin-lii-r, Ainlllulllllll
MOW M A N I I I II A W A I W )
with such an undertaking.
ul I'aur Wall, l-':UO u'chick,
president, Lona Powell, '41; vice,lu,se|ili .Mi-Kcnu, II), has liec-n nwaril
ml a key li.v Newman I'luh for his ne- .1 II in In Alumni ami Class liai
I leave this suggestion with the president, Jeannette Ryerson, '42,
live mill uiiisiaiiilinn pariielpiilioii In J u n e lo Torch light cereiunn.v, address:
li.i Kuril' It. S u t h e r l a n d , steps of
NKWH and the student body. I
The new members of the council I he chili's aclivilies This hi ihe firm
Draper Hall, VIMI u r l n e k .
Ilia I such an nwaril has lieen
sincerely believe a central postof- as elected under the new constitu- year
J
u
n e III Jlacculaiircalc services, speech
iliilile. II, IN |Ilolini'il In make III In |M'es'In Itev. jOuui'llu Cai'suii lilakc, Audi
fice would be a distinct contribution tion are Carol Golden, John Gar- i-iilnl inn mi annual awaril In Ihe milluriiuu of l'ii|,'c Hall. I ;0I) o'clock.
to State College life—and what is dephe, Douglas Dillenbeck, and Clar- htUIltilUg Newinnn ('lull W'lilur.
J u n e 17 Senior lirrakl'iisl.
I'reil I'VrrlH,
more, I think the project entirely ence Olsen, juniors; Ira Hlrsh and
June
IT
('illllllll'lll'euielll
csercises,
rri-hlili-nl.
Bernard Perlman, sophomores; MilH|ii'l'l'll Ii),' Dellll I t l i s s e l l . I'll Mo M u l l ,
feasible.
S O I ' | | O M O « I ; H TO MISJOT
10:110 o'clock.
'
• '• KdKiir A. Ferret*. dred Mattice, '43.'
1
'i'lie Holilinmiil-e class will meel al
Lists New Placements
Religious Clubs
Elect Officers
Communication
Mg«t
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAT 24, 1940
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAT 84, 194t
Maloney's
Baloney
Toporcer To Be Speaker
At Annual MAA Banquet
-J.R.M,
Varsity and Intramural Athletes to Receive A w a r d s ;
Kluge Will Announce N e w Intramural Council;
Sports Writers of Local Area Will Attend
f T l H I S WEEK marks the end of a
I year of sports at State—a year
that can hardly be classed as completely successful, but one that was
not devoid of Its bright spots.
Varsity sport was initiated in the
fall with cross country. The harriers dropped their three scheduled
meets in rapid succession, however,
thus carrying on the tradition of
the previous year's team which was
also outrun in all its encounters.
Inasmuch as some capable freshman material was brought to light,
the season was not a total flop.
December saw the start of a basketball campaign that was destined
to be one of the whackiest of recent years. High spots of the season
included our hairbreadth 51-50 victory over Niagara U. and the game
with the hot Siena outfit which
drew one of the biggest.—If not the
biggest-crowds in the history of Page
Hall Gym.
The ill-fated baseballers are In the
process of cleaning up their schedule this weekend. Varsity tennis also winds up this week.
And thus ends a year.
NEW MAA COUNCIL has been
elected to serve for the coming season. We'd like to urge that
council to fight for the betterment of
men's sports at State during 194041. This year has had Its nasty
rumors relative to the curtailment
of sports. May we urge the new
council to keep such rumors from
flaring into fact.
We should also like to take this
opportunity lo inform the new MAA
Council that the sports department
A
of the NKW.S is not an agency for the
condemnation of its acts. This department feels that it can be of
greatest assistance to MAA but to
be of such assistance, the co-operation of MAA is required. May we
look for that co-operation next year?
George "Specs" Toporcer, manager of the Albany Senators, local
Eastern League baseball entry, will speak at the annual MAA banquet Tuesday night in the college cafeteria.
Last year Toporcer managed Littie Rock of the Southern Association. While manager of the RochesSENATORS' PILOT
ter Redwings, he led his club to
a pennant and received the award
as the most valuable manager in
the International League. In his
playing days, he was a star keystone-sacker with the Cards of the
National League.
Awards
Awards for the past year and announcements of next year's athletic
managers and captains lend Interest to the program. Intramural council will award keys to the most valuable intramural player and the
best intramural sportsman. Life
passes will be awarded to Prank
Kluge, '40, president of MAA, and
to the captains of the major varsity
sports. The latter will also receive
varsity sweat' s. The new intramural council as selected by MAA
will be divulged by Kluge.
Charley Young of the Knickerbocker News, Dick Walsh of the
Times-Union, and other sports writers will attend the banquet. Wittner and Dowling, area basketball
George "Specs" Toporcer
referees, and members of the faculty
are to be guests. Coach Hatfield,
New Awards to Mark
j Dr. Andrews, and Mr. Hardy will
WAA Banquet Tonight distribute the letters and frosh nuThe final WAA banquet will be merals.
held tonight on the lawn of the
Haller Chairman
James Penimore Cooper house from
Bill Haller, '41, general chairman,
6:00 to 8:00 o'clock. At this time plans to start the banquet at 5:30
the new awards which are provided so that Toporcer can be with his
for in the awards amendment pass- team for their pre-game practice
ed earlier in the year will be given. at Hawkins' Stadium. Tickets, which
This amendment provides for the are fifty cents, will go on sale in
awarding of keys to all those who the lower corridor of Draper Hall
have participated in WAA sports Monday and Tuesday. Walter Harfor three years, and numerals to per, '40, will be toastmaster.
active freshmen.
The banquet is being conducted after the entire athletic program for
the year has been completed so
that all awards can be given. In
former years, the baseball awards
have been postponed because the
banquet has taken place before Moving-Up Day.
J u n e , II
Senior
Hall. 10:00 o clock.
Illi'
(hiss
of
I list I'll.Ill II'
I'llUl'JfllMl-
iiiiderKi'aduaie
N
''»
\ "I'll S l a t e
rilllllsheil every
)'•"'
h)
Ihe
Die
uewM|iapi
Mr
\'eus
lluard
r e p r e - . n i HI.'
I III' S l U i l e l l l
A s s u e i a l inn
Teh'pl
s . I ll'flee.
u !i:i".'l
Murray. .' osss
Ulltricil
ui
sect,nit
Albanii,
:
chirk,
J I:>I i
1'lu.HS mutlri
w. v.
ill
Hi.
I'uxlulluii'
RBPneSSNTBD FDII NATIONAL AOVtHTItllOU UV
National Advertising Service, Inc.
Calh&e I'ublkbcrs
420
MADIBQN AVE,
CIIICAIIO
•
IIOIOON
.
Loo
RtprmnltiliM
NEW
ANOEUli
•
Y O H K . N . Y.
E»B
I HAH! I a . "
THE NEWS BOARD
./iilii. A. Milrin,i . EclUur-in-Clue]
liciiliii'i' \. iiuun Co-MunugiiiB HclUm
sieplii'n A. Kiihuii Cu-Munuging Hditui
Italph i hull
Business Mlinuuet
HI-M.V I'nJI'OIt
AdiwitisiiK/ ManuvYi
•liiiiii'ii .Miiliiiiry . . . . Sports
Kilitur
William Diii'iiiiii'i',Assooidte licittuI
I'iiiwin ilnlsii'in ,, issQoiofs Editor
Hurry I'assuw
Aasooiatd Biitoi
SLS Regains Top Rung
In Close League Race
Sigma Lambda Sigma regained
the lead in the men's intramural
softball league when it beat the
Ramblers and College House Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. With
Del Mancuso's pitching, the SLS
boys have really been going to town.
Kappa Beta and Kappa Delta Rho
are tied for second, after KDR defeated College H o u s e Wednesday
night, and the Ramblers Tuesday
night. KDR has been boosting its
average principally because of fielding and because of Moe Steven's
pitching.
INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL
Willi I.OHt
I
NllCiiut l . i i m h d i i NiKinit
Kii|i|iil l l c t u
liuiUiit l i c i t a Klin
....
( lllll'KI* lldllNIt
Ilriili-Aval-Bobln
I'otdir Club
KumlilcrH
MADISON SWEET SHOP
Home Made Ice Cream
and Lunches
STATE STUDENTS . . .
785 Madison Avenue
Eat and Save at the . . .
3 Doors from Quail St.
IDEAL RESTAURANT
1 Central Ave., Cor. Lark
We Deliver
2-9733
At the
Hits
I'lilli'ifi. l u r 1 r
i
l - ' r i d a v ul' Ml, -. I
I
This afternoon the baseball squad
meets Pratt on the Bleecker Stadium field at 3:00 o'clock. This Is
the team that beat us by a score
of 6-4 in Brooklyn last Saturday.
The fact that our team was ahead
at one point In that game makes It
appear possible for the boys to eke
out one win this season.
The diamond season closes tomorrow afternoon when the hapless
State nine meets a fairly strong
R P I aggregation on the Troy field.
Even though the chance of a State
win is fairly remote, there is a loyal
band of State rooters who are chartering a bus to make the trip with
the team. To join this group all
that is required is signing up on
the main bulletin board.
You '11 find
Vol XXIV
Ma) -ji. nun
Me
r Ass iclaleil ('olli-u-hitr I
'I'll''
Bleecker Scan* of Battle;
Traditional Engineer
Game Tomorrow
This afternoon at 4:00 o'clock on
the Ridgefield Park courts State's
tennis team meets the Siena aggregation in the last match of a so far
fairly successful season.
The team lost its third match
Wednesday afternoon when the RPI
squad defeated them by a score of
8-1. Harry Kensky was the only
State man to win his match although j
Will Prament only lost by a nar- •,
row margin.
Saturday they lost to Seton Hall
by the close count of 5-4. The previous Wednesday saw them trim
Connecticut State by 7-2.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
h.v
The MAA Council for next year
Is as follows:
President, William HaUer, '41.
Vice-Pres., William Dickson, '42.
Treas., Oerald Saddlemlre, '41.
Sec., Prank Hansen, '43,
Members: Arnold Ellerln, '41,
Henry Brauner, '42,
Owen Bombard, '43.
The WAA Council for next year
consists of:
President, Madalyn Beers, '41.
Vice-pres., Louisa Chapman,
'41.
Treas., Katherine Peterson, '42.
Sec, Armida Casline, '43.
Songleader, Mary Susan Wing,
'42.
Honor Council, Frances Riani,
'41 and Miss Beers.
Class Representatives:
Charlotte Ritchie, '41,
Miss Riani,
Jane Williams, '42,
Miss Wing,
Winifred Jones, '43,
Dorothy Huyck, '43.
Statesmen Meet
Pratt Here Today
Tennis Squad to Face
Siena at Home Today
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN
lisliildishi-d
Athletic Association
Select New Officers
• - - - make your get-away—at
GREYHOUND'S
R E D U C E D
F A R E S
Get ready—get set—get going by Greyhound 1
Whether you're headed back home for the summer or on a little expedition somewhere else,
run, don't walk, to the nearest Super-Coach,
The most profitable way to spen(d your lime
as you roll across the map is to figure out just
what to do with all the wealth you save on
Greyhound's low, reduced fares. Learn for yourself what upperclaesmen learned long ago—tho
best way to get out of college is by Greyhound!
Sample One Way
Fares
. S1.95
Syracuse
liiiifjliumton
.. 2.25
Ithaca
3.30
CiiiiaiHlaigiiit .. 3.15
( ui M.mil ,
2.05
New York . . .
1.05
Kl.llliild Spr. . , 1.55
2.H5
Geneva
Rochester . . . , . . 3.15
Klniii-ii
. .. 3.40
Buffalo
,
. . 3.00
CENTRAL GREYHOUND LINES TERMINALi. •
350 Broadway
l'hone; 4-0105-0
ANNEX
Wagar s
IGE
CREAM
Notliiiitf Elst' So Good
Is Sit Good For You
Dunk
eca\
D e l i c i o u s uiui J^
Refreshing
/
Coca-Cola has the
charm of purity. Its clean,
exhilarating taste never
loses the freshness of appeal that first delighted you.
And it brings a refreshed
feeling that completely
satisfies.
^ 4 U S E THAT
REFRESHES
Doiiluil under uutlioritx of The Coin-Cola Co. by
ALBANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INC.
•W No. Allen S,t..,,
—rap—^M<4IIIWHW
Albany, N. Y.
"i|
•
i»
m#«
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 24, 1946
NYA, PTEB Name Directors
Teachers to Fill
Retrospection Reveals Renovation?. Innovations NewAdministration
Ralph Clark, '41, has been named
Posts by Miss Helen Hall Moreland, dean
(Continued from page 1, column 4)
Another year has almost passed resulted in (1) much bickering in Hall, dedicated to the late Dr. Bru- Esther L. Stallman will substi- of students, to succeed Roswell Fairassembly
with
frequent
references
bacher.
Already
we
have
seen
the
banks, '40, as student director of
Into the realm of history here at
tute for Miss Martha Pritchard, proState. The freshman class has dis- to Roberts' Rules of Order, (2) a renovating spirit manifest itself in fessor of librarianship, who has a NYA aid. Harry, Passow, 42, who
appeared and the grand old Class new voting system, (3) investiga- the painting of the interior of Hust- leave of absence for the year 1940- has been field worker for the Part
of '40 is poising for its momentous tion of organized activity, (4) a new ed.
1941. Miss Stallman is at present Time Employment Bureau since Noleap out into the great unknown— note in campaign speeches, and (5) Recent activity on the campus by an assistant professor at the Uni- vember, will become director of the
a
two-day
stand
by
Murray
as
parthe janitorial staff gave us the
the time has come for retrospecof Tennessee, Knoxvllle, Ten- bureau for the ensuing year.
benches left to us by the class of '30, versity
tion and digestion of the contents liamentarian.
nessee.
of the year.
In another phase, this year has and a sparkling new drinking foun- Mrs. Jayne B. Garrison will reState has seen many things in brought other changes in the realm tain at the door to the Commons. place Miss Katherine E. Wheeling
Eat at John's Lunch
the last few months, both great and of student living. With an eye to Thus State College has progressed as supervisor of English. Miss
Dinners 25c and Up
small; both novel and traditional. enlightenment of the student body, in the realm of student government Wheeling has a leave of absence for
Delicious Sandwiches and
The traditional we know; the in-Stewart Smith, '40, instigated a vic- and student affairs with corres- a year.
novations we should remember , . . trola and public address system, ponding changes in both curriculum A number of other appointments
Sundaes
His original idea of news broadThe year is first memorable in casts throughout the day has notand in buildings. We have not are expected in the near future and
7:30
A.M.
— 11:00 P.M.
that we started it without the guid- materialized, and there has been dis- gone far enough, perhaps, but next will be announced in the first issue
Opp.
the
High School
year
.
.
.
well,
let's
wait
and
see.
of the News next fall.
ing hand of our beloved Dr, Bru-satisfaction with the dance music
bacher. We sailed into a new "five- in the Commons. Perhaps next year
year sea" with a cargo of freshmen will see a better and more effective
to be delivered into that far-off system.
Geo. D. Jeoney, Prop.
Dial 5-1913
land of the M.A. degree. They are The spring has seen developments
nearly ready to disembark in their which are also looking upward.
first port.
i Mora and mora mtalligant colwf •
First of all came the confirmation
man and woman an unn« InMc j,
The budget cut which we so ar- of the rumor that a new Commons
' boio Tiatnfnf aa a atappinf "
•tona" batwa.n collaja and cawoi.
dently fought last year came into will be provided next year in Husted
play, and we experienced retrenchJ w i E N S W I SECRETARY COURSES
*
ing on all sides. The merger of the
• FOREIGN LANGUAGE STENOGRAPHY
¥
Echo and Lion into the Statesman
• MEDKA1 STENOGRAPHY
..
has become a reality, with the pub• COMPUTE COMMERCIAL COURSES
OTTO R. MENDE
lication of our new magazine. We
Acliv Planmml Stivict
+
can now judge the success of this
Cb-prfueoliomi/
Day* En. Smloai <-"<
"The College Jeweler"
experiment.
Early in the year, a new spirit
198-200 CENTRAL AVENUE
ALBANY, N. Y.
of political and parliamentary re- 103 Central Ave. Albany, N. V.
form seized the student body which
NIW fein o n . M. i. *% * * *
\
Boulevard Cafeteria
and Grill
•ilffilWsP^iiS*
DO
YOU
SMOKE
THE
CIGARETTE
THAT
CHESTERFIELD
SATISFIES
GIVES YOU A
11111 WBm m i r ™
BETTER-TASTING
DEFINITELY MILDER SMOKE
The one aim of Chesterfield
is to give you more smoking
pleasure. And no cigarette gives
smokers such complete smoking
enjoyment as you get from Chesterfield, with its Definitely Milder,
Cooler, Better Taste.
The best cigarette tobaccos that
grow in Tobaccoland, U.S.A. and in
far-away Turkey and Greece are combined right in Chesterfield to give
smokers everything they could ask for.
If you want real smoking satisfaction
... make your next pack Chesterfield.
POIEY McCUNTOCK and D O N N A DAE or*
two of i n * buiioii i t a n on Fred W a r i n g ' .
Ch«.t«r»l*jld PLEASURE TIME WoodcaiH.
estertie
AMtHICA'S BUSIiST CHMJUTTf
Cw>rricbt i m Unufri • M i a . Tu».«o c*.
•
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