mmmetmm* m
- * * < * * < ,
Activities Unite,
Begin Reforms
' 3 9 - ' 4 0 Dean's List
Class of 1941
Abelove, Alice
Agne, Robert
Aitiim, John
A new regime has begun! The Antonuccl,
Grand Grand Central Terminal off
Bag In, Lucy
the lower corridor of Draper Is no
HciiHiin, Neva
Baldwin, Nornmn
more. The heads of the six activiCase; Ernest
ties located In the Publications Of- Clliise; Anita
fice have banded together In comCasBavrt'nt, Hillth
Dygertj Doris
mon defense against the Interlopers
Kiiftelliardt, Iflstelle.
who have made It Impossible to
Flrrrt, Eva
accomplish anything in the office
Evans. Jennetto
Frlekneelit, Alberta
at any time.
(iliironilnn, Nicholas
They have appointed a Publica(irceiihlatt, Sylvia
tions Office Committee with full Godfrey, Stephen
power to set up and enforce any (IrofT,
regulations necessary to maintain a
Howe. William
good working atmosphere In the
Iltii'h, Kathcrlne
Publications Office. The response Johnson,
Kleine, Herman
from the Student Body has been
Larson, Itnlli
bison. Rose
Tushinsky, Bella
Now that these new regulations
I.nriccliln, Louise
(printed on page 2) are known to MacDonuld, Jltriet
the student body there exists no ex- .Manliclmmcr, Lois
cuse for non-cooperation. Penalties Murphy. Douglas
for violations will be set up and ad- Mahnken, Mario
ministered by the heads of the ac- Miirtowlen,
Murray, .John
Peak, Dorothy
Undoubtedly the new arrangement 1*11 null). Helen
will Inconvenience the students who
Perrttttlio, Frances
have made a habit of frequenting the Pogor, Irene
k, Bthel
Publications Office, but the advanSmith, Stanley
tages gained by the workers on the
Swallow. Harriet
several publications are expected to Snover, James
Tobacco, Snlvntore
more than outweigh any inconvenJulia
ience suffered by the people who Tiinnell,
Tookor, Shirley
have no work to do in the office.
Villi. Alicia
Jordan, Agne Stage
Satire, Comedy Duo
Advanced Dramatics will again
present two plays on the stage of the
Page Hall auditorium on Tuesday
at 8:15. Harry Jordan and Robert
Agne, seniors, are the respective
producers of two satirical comedies.
Jordan's play is a modern version
of the old story of Helen of Troy.
It Is one of a series of "somewhat"
historical plays. The cast includes
Dorothy Mclsaac, Lauretta Servatius, and Frank Evans, juniors; John
Wltthoft, '43; Don Vanas.
The second comedy was both written and directed by Agne, who also
is in the cast. Other characters are
played by Kay Wilson, Frank Cassidy, and Tom George, juniors;
George Kunz, '43; Harold Ashworth,
Bob White, and Joe Higgins, freshmen.
The Engineers Reply
Reprinted From Rensselaer Polytechnic
An article appearing in a past
issue of Polytechnic has incited our
collegues of the STATE COLLEGE NEWS
to editorialize upon the actions of
the precocious children at Rensselaer.
Gentlemen, we are treading upon
holy ground whenever we cross the
threshold of a State dormitory. We
are immature, conceited individuals
who are to be treated with clemency
(in order to avert the frustration of
youth) by pedagogues well versed in
child psychology, and the care and
handling of illiterate children.
They ridicule us because we migrate to their campus in groups.
Perhaps the esteemed editors of the
NEWS forgot their lessons in mass
psychology, and in so doing fail to
realize that our only object in such
a movement Is to enhance the welcome that we so richly deserve.
We are not placing ourselves
among the unattainable stars when
we say that we at Rensselaer are a
body of unaffected individuals, congregated here with the only intention of pursuing an engineering
education. Occasionally we may
wander from the path. Any statement accusing us of laboring under
illusions of grandeur Is a conclusion
founded upon a false hypothesis.
Without Accessories ...$2.50
Dr. M. Q. Nelson, dean, will an(Continued from page 1, column k> nounce the names of new members
Change Rush Ruling ently, it was easier for a larger of Signum Laudis, scholastic honnumber of students to maintain a B orary society, in this morning's asaverage for one semester, but It be- sembly. These members constitute
Intersorority Council met a week comes more difficult to maintain the highest four per cent of the
i ago Thursday for discussion on such an average for both semesters." Senior class and will be initiated a t
rushing. According to Bertha Petit,
the induction meeting to be held
Council president, the rule forbid- Senior Class Leads
ding contact between freshmen and The classes were represented dir- November 14.
sorority girls from 5:00 P. M. to 9:00 ectly in proportion to their preceA. M. has been changed to read 8:00 dence; that is, the Class of 1941 Kodaks
Cine Kodaks
A. M. Council also decided to use once again leads the classes with 48,
taxis for the night of formal dinner. followed by the Class of 1942 with
Albany Camera Shop, Inc.
204 Washington Avenue
Dr. and Mrs. Shields Mcllwaine 41, and the sophomores with 21. Aprecently pledged Phi Delta, and Dr. proximately 14% of the men of the
Watt Stewart is planning to follow college and 13% of the women of
suit. Phi Alpha Tau has two new
honorary members In Dr. and Mrs. for 1939-1940.
Oscar Lanford, Shirley Mosher, Lillian Westfall, sophomores and Ann
Dial 5-1913
Geo. D. Jeoney, Prop.
Norberg, '41, joined Phi Delta, Sigma
Alpha's new members include: Mary
Mcintosh, Agnes Bennet, Olive
Myers, Edith Jane Kupp, Mary Dun.ning, juniors, and Francis Bourgeois
and Norma Enea, sophomores.
Weill), Inabellc
Wilbur, Alice
Class of 1942
Augustine, Thomas
Halter, Edward
Brown, Janet
Brook, Dorothy
Hush. Barbara
Caeehillo, RogO
Caswell, Helen
Carpenter, Mary
nominee, William
Fcrlier, Klsie
Fillvln, I'eter
Frlodcman, Edytlio
Oavlord, Marjorle
Ornubart, Hilda
Ollinore, Blbsnbetli
Gross, Michael
Halpln. Edward
Hlrsh, Beatrice
Hausliiiller, June
Johnson, Kenneth
Kell. llltu
Kyle, Shirley
Kralz. Henry
Lee. Alberta
MeVov, Charles
Miller, Evelyn
Markarian, Michael
Miller, Vincent
N'avy. Blanche
O'Donnell, Ruth
Olcott, Bornlca
l'assow. Harry
I'erlinan, Bernnrd
Real, Jane
Roberts, Hazel
Reig, llyniun
Sehmachtonberg, Joanne
Sommers, Roy
Seifert, George
Tlbbetts, Ralph
Tims, Marjorle
Class of 1943
Bailie, Marie
Burden, Elizabeth
Bengal, Alice
Bombard, Owen
Churchill, !•'. Jennie
Clark, Barbara
Dolfs, Ellen
Cross, Anthony
Orysswacis, Walter
HalBtead, Marjorle
Hughes, Laura
Huyek, Dorothy
Jacobs, Georgo
Levin, Maurice
Levinsou, Thelmn
Masslnilllaii, Lucy
Monitor, Shirley
Oetkeu, Allien
Sec,veil, Muriel
Togler, Etholmuy
Tyler, Winfleld
Phone 4-4SS1
At Htatc see Ed. Hoisted. '42
Licensed Zotos Shop
805 Madison Ave. Albany, N. Y,
198-200 C E N T R A L AVENUE
^ ^ i m r ^
^ "
^ ^ ^
Chesterfield has all the qualities that smokers
like best — that's why it's called the SMOKER'S
cigarette. Smoke after smoke and pack after
pack, they give you more pleasure.
Chesterfields are made of the RIGHT COMBINATION
of the world's best cigarette tobaccos.
iMdibtri ef tha
Women Flyers
of America
You'll find
At the
Ten Eyck Hotel,
Downing s Band,
Formal Tonight
Hertel Extends Blanket Bid
To A l l Students, Faculty
Sororities to Dance
Following the traditional "last
shall be first" policy, the Senior
class starts off State's social season
with Senior Hop tonight at the Ten
Eyck Hotel from 10 to 2. Harder
Downing and his Continentals, featuring Ernie "JumpliV Jive" Washington, promise to deliver to the
satisfaction of all devotees of the
Downing, who has been connected
with Glenn Miller and Tommy Reynolds, Is a collegiate favorite and
played at Colgate, Harvard,
Cornell and Hamilton. He has promised an arrangement of "Life Is Very
Different" especially for the elders
who arc facing contracts and draft.
No Assembly Today,
Walrath Announces
Students intending to study,
eat, sleep, or just wile away time
by cutting assembly this morning
can do so without having their
consciences bother them. Merrill
Walrath, '41, president of Student Association, has announced
that there will be no assembly
The program scheduled for this
morning's Assembly, namely the
traditional freshman sing wherein the freshmen were to entertain the rest of the students by
their solemn singing of th° alma
mater, "College of the Empire
State," and the chain-gang presentation of "Life is Very Different." was suddenly cancelled
when a sizeable number of freshmen were called away to participate in a number of tests. The
freshmen will perform two weeks
Bulger, Smith
Attend Parley
Political Forum
Sponsors Party
Students W i l l Hear Results
OF Presidential Election
During Entertainment
State College students of all
political parties will gather in Page
Hall Gymnasium Tuesday night to
participate in an Election Watch
Party, celebrate Election clay, listen
to the election returns as they are
broadcast over the radio, and dance
away an evening. The affair, sponsored by the Forum of Politics, will
commence immediately after the Advanced Dramatics weekly presentations.
Admission Fee Three Cents
Students will be asked to pay a
very nominal admission fee of three
cents plus a few additional taxes
which bring the total to twenty-one
cents per person. Members of the
Forum are Inclined to believe that
those students attending will be
made at least a little tax-conscious.
The tax list includes the following: four cents for national defense,
two and one half cents federal, one
cent state, eleven cents county, and
a one-half cent poll tax.
The Forum's party will present a
little of everything that the members
have decided should be part of an
election night celebration. An orchestra has teen selected to provide
music for dancing. The State College brass band will perform under
the direction of Charles Reynolds,
Freshman Class to Elect
Officers in Monday Poll
Draft Hits Alumnus;
Army Calls Fluster
The second number, friends, in
this momentous lottery of patriotism, the second number is 192.
And 192, to be specific is Harold Fluster of 122 Dana Avenue,
Albany, State, '39.
Yes, conscription is real.
At latest reports, the draftee
is doing as well as can be expected. In fact, he feels fine.
"A year's vacation—a new uniform—and we've practically reserved tickets for the PurdueForclham game! Heck, why should
I be mad?" Fluster grinned.
He doesn't know yet when he
will be summoned by the authorities of the Selective Service Act
to enter his year of training. In
fact, he doesn't even know how
he'll look in a uniform, but Fluster and his mother both agree a
year away from home should be
"good for me."
Seven Nominees
Seek Presidency
Finance Board Representatives
To Be Chosen by Seniors:
Clark Creates Vacancy
The Class of 1944 will march
to the polls in the Commons of
Havvley Hall on Monday to elect
its 1940-1941 officers. The election
will he held from 9 a. m. until 4
p. m. under the supervision of
Myskania, senior campus leadership society.
It is imperative that all those who
are candidates in the election pay
their student taxes and class dues
before 3:30 P. M. today. The names
of those who have not paid by then
will be stricken from the list.
Hertel Heads Committees
Headline For Withdrawals
Bob Hertel, who emerges from
Nominees whose names appear on
vice-presidential obscurity to head
Syracuse Scene of Convention
the list of candidates more than once
the dance committees, stated: "The
of Principals, Board Heads;
must withdraw from all but one
committees have worked hard to
Cole Addresses Group
nomination by 3:30 P. M. today.
make the class of '41's last big
This may be done by placing a
formal a social success, and we hope
Dr. C. Currien Smith and Paul
sealed note in the Myskania box inthe attendance tonight will justify Bulger, acting assistant principal of
dicating the office for which the
our efforts".
Milne High School, represented State
Juniors to Face Sophomores
candidate desires to run and those
College at the eighth annual meetfrom which he wishes to withdraw.
O n Issue of Men's Hours,Heads of the committees for Sen- ing of the New York State School
All new nominations, which may
Frosh Squad Announced
ior Hop are: Ada Parshall, arrange- Boards Association, October 27, 28, Satires On Program
still be made until 3:30 P. M. today,
ments; Paul Grattan, publicity; and 29 at Syracuse. More than eleven
Included on the program are a
Debate Council will present a must be presented to Myskania in a
Stephen Kusak, chaperones; Carol hundred local principals and super- number of plays and satires about
between juniors and sealed envelope. Candidates whose
Golden, programs; Glenn Clark, intendents attended the meeting.
candidates and political parties. One sophomores at 8 P. M. Thursday in names still appear more than once
music. Bertha Petit, bids.
on the list because of a new nominaDr. Ernest E. Cole, Commissioner parody concerns itself with Hitler, the Milne Little Theatre.
Louise Snell, '41, will serve as tion will be given until 9:00 A. M.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry and Mr. of Education and President of the Stalin, and Mussolini. Three members of the senior class will stage chairman in debating the question, Monday to withdraw. Myskania will
and Mrs. Faul Bulger will be the University of the State of New York, this
skit entitled "Three Little "Resolved: That New York State cancel all nominations of those not
was the principal speaker. Other
chaperones. Among the faculty speakers on the program were Dr. J. Maids Are We."
College for Teachers inaugurate adhering to these rulings.
guests are: Dr. and Mrs John M. Cayce Morrison, assistant CommisJanet Sharts, president of the men's hours." The affirmative is to
At its last meeting, Myskania ruled
Sayles, Dr. and Mrs. Milton G. Nel- sioner of the State Education De- Forum of Politics, busy with plans be supported by the Juniors, Jeanette that in all future elections nominason, Miss Sara Delaney, Miss partment, Dr. W. Howard Pillsbury, for the political rally is general Ryerson and Ira Hirsch, while the tions will be closed twenty-four
Agnes Putterer, Dr. and Mrs. Don-superintendent of schools of Sche- chairman of the affair. "I believe sophomores, Verna Snyder and Ralph hours before the withdrawals.
nal V. Smith, and Dr. and Mrs nectady, and Dr. Hu Shih, Chinese that the program has enough variety Toepfer, will argue for the negative. List of Candidates
Ambassador to the United States.
and features to please any student
Robert W. Frederick.
Following is a list of candidates
of State College no matter what Council Plans More
Bulger Comments
Bids to Sell for $2.50
particular political party, he or she
"This debate is a follow-up of the for Freshman Class offices:
Bulger, in commenting on the con- may belong to," said Miss Sharts, one given in Assembly," stated Paul
President: Patricia Carroll, William
Bids are $2.50, on sale with the
Forrest, Dim Haaley, l.ymau Juckctt,
red and silver programs at the table vention, expressed his astonishment "and the small admission fee will Grattan, president of Debate Coun- I'lill
Bernard Skolsky, Robert
at the voluntary attendance of such allow the students to have a good cil, "the students have been so re- While;Murphy,
Vice-President I l,oln Dnim,
near the girls' locker room.
a large number of local educators. time while listening to the returns ceptive to the heckle-debate that Mary Joyce, Patricia Latimer, Pauline
To complete the Senior Hop week- Said Bulger, "The first thing that of the election."
Pasternak, Rhonn Ryan, Mildred Wclrwe are planning six or seven more Irtloff;
Treasurer! Adella Hiiecl, Charles
end, all the sororities on State Col- impressed me was that such a numon subjects pertinent to State. Sug- ('apel, Robert Combs, Arthur Cornwel),
lege Campus will hold their annual ber of people would sacrifice so much
gestions as to questions for debate Paul Ferenick, Verne Marshall, Mary
MetJralh, Beverly Preston, Henry Rliufall house dances tomorrow evening of their time solely because of their Service Fraternity
will be very welcome."
iMiek, Arthur Smlerlin, Mary Stengel,
Grattan has announced the selec- Carol WIIIK; Secretary: Kay Dornn,
from 9 to 1.
In his capacity as Director of the
Mason (loss, Lois Hiimpel, Helen llencstion
They will be semi-formal and as Student Employment Bureau, BulTo Drop Delinquents the freshman debate squad: Edythe ny,
Teddy Jay, Cannellne Los'urdo.
Clarence Oiirr, Margaret Uaychoff, Janet
has been the custom in former years, ger found It an unusually good opBaker,
Mary HI lull) linker, Jean Thomas;
the houses will be open to couples portunity to cultivate the acquaintPaul Grattan, president, announc- Capel, Rita Daly, Irving Fudeman, WAA Representative)
Itlta Daly, Mary
from other sororities during the ance of school board members ed Wednesday that Service Fra- Lois Hemple, Joseph Higgins, Verne Domain), Agues Frank, Pat Prey; WAA
ternity, the State College organiza- Marshall, Rhona Ryan, Bernard Mmmirer: Kit llerdman Jeanelle Shay |
throughout the state.
.MA.A Iteprceatatlve: Malcolm Kvuns,
tion composed of former Boy Scouts,
.1 MHi-i.h MeC'nUC, William Miller, Vim
The chairman of the dances are Cole Stresses Home Rule
will undertake a major reorganiza- Skolsky, Earle Snow, Marlon Sovik, Scliul/,e, Fred Belt u maker; Plminco
as follows: Chi Sigma Theta, RoseHoard: Helen Beckorlo, Russell Blytho,
Dr. Cole in his address to the con- tion. This step has been taken, Presi- Vera Willard, and Harry Wurtz.
Janet Sharts, '41, varsity debater, Arthur Cornwall, Don Donilck, Helen
mary Brucker, '41; Kappa Delta, vention, emphasized decentralization dent Grattan explained, because a
will coach the newly organized Kelly, Verno Marshall, T. Oney; Hont>
Kay Peterson, '42; Gamma Kappa of the state's school system. He large proportion of the members of squad.
letidorj Frank Bishop, Marjorle lireunInt,'. Maureen Harmon Vincent Pape,
Phi, Ethel Appleton, '42; Psi Gamma, stressed "home rule" in education the fraternity were not actively inThe
Helen Sisclowsky, (ill Snyder, Jane
for the state's municipalities.
terested in the work of the group.
Marjorle Gay lord, '42; Beta Zeta,
SuirihwU'k, Dorothy Towns-end; Cheer*
AudiInstead of speaking on condiThe
Hattie Conklin, '41; Alpha Rho, tions in China today, Dr. Shih pretorium of Page Hall under the guid- lender: Hal Ashworth, Doily AunifKt,
charge of Robert Bunn, '42, aims to
June Ifaiillmm, Dolly Dlltillilio, Kay
Madeline Fagan, '42; Alpha Epsllon sented a talk on New York State eliminate the delinquent members of ance of Debate Council.
Divine, Ralph FK'ilrk'kS, Os'nlf SeriiPhi, Florence Halbreich, '42; and influence on the Chinese Renais- the fraternity, to make it closer Town Meeting Successful
liiau. Bunny Squire; Publicity Director I
Pill Delta, Charlotte Ritchie, '41.
knit, and more efficient. The group,
The affair assumed the propor- Ken Dubois.
which was organized in 1939, nowtions of a political rally, complete Budget Adopted
has more than fifty members.
with bunting, a band, and noise. As
At its meeting of the Freshman
As soon as the reorganization lias each citizen entered the auditorium, Class last Wednesday the budget for
been completed, the fraternity plans
the year 1040-1941, appropriating a
to commence activities. Among the of the candidate In the coming elec- total of $550.00 was passed. The
Resolved that on the conclusion of all Student Association and
first of the tasks to be undertaken tion; tha political sentiment of the itemized budget follows:
class elections, the numerical results of such elections, and revotes
will be a survey of men's housing meeting was ascertained by countMl IMiNT-CI.AKH OF lllll
incidental thereto shall be posted. The numerical results of elecfacilities. Tills survey is to be taken ing the proportionate number of M \ \ (lluHkctlmll)
tions for Campus Queen, Prom Queen, and Myskania nominations
in cooperation with the office of the pins. The various parties were sup- CIHHH tun
•shall not be posted.
ported in speeches by members of
Dean of Women.
* I")
Debate Council; minorities (Social- IMmtiiiic
PeduKUKiic I'll lure
* 41)
Iii reply to a request for un interpretation of this resolution's
ist, Prohibitionist,
Janet Freshman rurly
* 40
constitutionality, Myskania rules as follows:
Keeler, Miller to Stage
* lift
Snell, '41; Democratic party, Fred Moving-I'p l>ay
Inasmuch as Article IV of the Constitution vests "all legislaCIllHN llllllllllel
* IA
Political, War Dramas Ferris, '42.
CIUXH Itanner
If 10
tive power in the assembly of the Association," and since the
* »5
purpose as outlined in Article II is "the management of all matFinance Board Election
Advanced Dramatics students will
ters of student interest not academic in nature, it would seem
present plays Tuesday evening in
The Senior Class election for reElection Results
Page Auditorium at 8:16.
presentative to Finance Board will
that in the absence of any specific prohibition that the Student
take place on Monday. Ralph Clark,
Ruth Keeler, '42, is directing a play
The complete numerical results of
Association holds life and death power over the publication of
in which one of the boys who fought
all elections to be held at State '41, has resigned because he is a memits election results. T h e Association may authorize the publicain the lost war returns from the College in the future will be pub- ber of the Nwws Board which retion of its election results; it may forbid such publication; its
dead. The second play, directed by lished in the STATB COI.LKOH NHWS ceives an allotment In the Student
Vincent Miller, '42, la appropriate for
power over their publication is limitless, T h e resolution is thereas soon as they are released by Association budget, The constitution
Tuesday night as it Is a political Myskania.
of Finance Board prohibits persons
fore constitutional.
satire concerning election.
from.holding two such positions.
Returns to State
Myskania Announces
Wagar s
Open evenings
20 Central Ave.
Dial 8-9038
State College^{4ews
Dean Announcti Top Scniora
Honor Students
Sororities Initiate,
Nothing Else So Good
1$ So Good For You
Ci>i>y>l»lil 1440,
I.IC«OT Jr M u m
ToiAtui C».
Skeleton In The Closet
Eittblishtd May, 1916
F r i d a y , November 1, 1940
No, 7
Associated Collegiate P r e s s
T h e unilcrgrntliinte n e w u p n p e r of t h e Now Y o r k S t a t e College for T e a c h e r s p u b l i s h e d every F r i d a y of the college
y e a r by tlie N E W S Board for the S t u d e n t Association.
T e l e p h o n e s : Office, 5-0373; M u r r a y , 2-0888; Clark, 4-0373
Entered a s second class matter Albany, N. Y„
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
4 2 0 MADISON A V I .
The News Board
All c o m m u n i c a t i o n s shon
a d d r e s s e d to t h e editor anil
m u s t be signed. N a m e s will be w i t h h e l d upon request,
T h e STATIC C O L L E G E N E W S a s s u m e s no responsibility
for opinions e x p r e s s e d In Its columns' o r c o m m u n i c a t i o n s ,
as such e x p r e s s i o n s do not necessarily r o l l e d Its view.
35 S
400 E
W h o Shall Judge?
Con HUM it I horn to lirntlicr Pro—
On I'ro we often sicked h i m :
Whatever P r o would claim to k n o w —
Old Con would c o n t r a d i c t liiml
— Christopher Morleu. The Twins
Editorialized in the October IS issue of The
Siena News is a plea for decision debates. Such
debates are requested because non-decision debates
lack the flavor, the combat, and the suspense of
decision debates. Decision debates are better prepared, better received, and better for you. So says
The Siena News.
To all of which we of State must reply—the facts
do not bear out such conclusions. Decision debates
have no place in the collegiate world, if that be an
adult world. In any debate, the emphasis should be
on the proposition, and the solution must rest
"somewhere between" the two extremes. Otherwise the subject is both undebatable and unfair.
Decision debates are too "one-sided" in the dual
sense of the term. They involve inordinate speaking to the judges, as both justice and the audience
are forgotten in juvenile attempts to triumph, And
without casting aspersions on the characters of
debate judges, it is difficult to cite many instances
of squads losing decisions within their own bailiwicks.
Debate Council is to be congratulated on its continuance of the non-decision policy, even though
such a policy makes a desired State-Siena meeting
an impossibility. I would suggest that the two
colleges debate the issue of Decision vs. Decsionless Debates, if only they could come to some agreement anent the judging of such a meeting!
The Rumor is Not Unfounded
Heard from a more than reliable source that
all outsiders would be barred from the noontime
dancing held in the State College Commons.
Seems that there were 18 boys from Siena Indulging in the art of dancing one noon at State,
and It didn't set so well with the male sex,
although the female group didn't mind in the
least, Or are any rumors unfounded.
T h e unusual, sentenceless paragraph and rhetorical query printed above in "Siena Sites????", personal column of The Siena News, raises once more
the problem posed in last week's STATU COIJ.KOK
Nittvs editorial, "Admission by 'Invitation' ". Siena
was not mentioned by name in that issue. Nevertheless it was an influx of Siena boys, self-styled, at
noontime and KIT men at the Campus Night dancing which prompted that editorial,
Frankly, Siena boys are not wanted at noontime
dancing. T h e Commons is too small for outsiders,
and such dancing is for State students and their
"Invited guests". If "the female group didn't mind
in the least" and the women of State are so enthusiastic over the boys of Siena, why is it that the
latter stand around gaping and not dancing when
they descend en masse on our Commons?
No, the rumor is not unfounded.
Idiots Delight
-The CriticThe skits on Campus Day might set was quite realistic. The actors
be likened to the waves of the sea, began at too high a plane and conThey rose and fell, going from peaks sequently could not carry the emoof hilarity and good fun, to sloughs tion of the play to the heights it
when there was nothing but silence should have reached.
and a bewildered audience. Let it not
The program last Tuesday night
be said, however, that a good time was not as good as the first one,
was not had by all, for there were for various reasons. Two comedies
enough puns on familiar subjects to can be entertaining, if their humor
keep us all laughing. The seniors be- is sustained. Harry Jordan's play
gan it with goodnatured digs at the about Helen of Troy was clever
teaching profession, and school insti- enough, but it could have been imtutions. It sort of petered out. The proved by a more careful delineation
juniors, poor people, let the bars of characters. The old man didn't
down a bit farther than good sense quite ring true, and neither did the
would dictate. The sophs put on a crowd, Lauretta Servatius made a
show of Individuals. Bob Walters gracious Helen, and Don Vanas a
stole the laurels for the evening as romantic Paris, after he got over
the redheaded rube. And those danc- the incongruity of his costume. Iners I It remained to the frosh to cidentally, a ncgress of that day
come forth with the prize perform- would not have worn a bandanna I
ance of the evening. Proceeding
Bob Agne wrote a play, directed
with a combination of Pins and it, and acted in it. Very praiseNeedles, Idiot's Delight, and Nin- worthy, Indeed, had it been a good
otchka, they carried their little sa- play. But it wasn't. It was long, untire through to a very unusual con- wieldy and, at points, ridiculous. The
theme of sanity and insanity was
For Its first plays Advanced Dra- obscure and needed working over.
matics took us down in a submerged Individuals, however, deserve credit
submarine and left us there at the for their performances, Prank Casbedside of a bored business man who sldy made a competent clairvoyant
had decided to stay in bed for a in his white turban. Little Bob
week. Tom Augustine, in attempting White kept clamoring for snow to
to transmit the gripping fear of everyone's delight. He should have
death far under the sea, did not had a bigger part.
quite reach his goal, although his
Life s Great Moment
Changes—Faire and Fait
The CommcntiUtcr
Bull sessions are wonderful things—two or more
people of either sex get together and start talking
about some innocent subject, and the next four or
more hours are sure to be full of ideas, phrases, curses,
prejudices, heated debate, and smooth persuasion. One
thing is certain—that the final subject will have
absolutely no relation to the original topic. For example, the original subject may concern the advantages of two five-cent cigars over one ten-cent one,
and end with any topic from sex to religion, education to communism, tolerance to politics.
So it was last week, when three of us started talking
about the relative merits of Willkle's smile as compared to Roosevelt's, wandered to the sophomore
performance in assembly, and after seven or eight
more detours arrived at the subject of courses in State
College, and eventually resolved our arguments into
a heated discussion about one specific course—Hygiene,
Hygiene as taught in State College consists of a
number of highly specialized topics which many of us
are naive enough to call "capable of being pre-med
stuff" and some generalizations which concern themselves mainly with personal hygiene. The idea advanced was that the administration would do well to
revise such a course to meet the needs of State College, an institution devoted primarily to the training
of teachers for the State of New York.
Certainly the absence of practical asFirst A , a
pects related directly to class room teachCourse
m g a n d t h e n y g j e n e involved is noticeable.
A S p CC i a ii zec [ study concerning itself with
the structure and diseases of the eye or the ear have
little value in a classroom should a child faint, A
study of foods rich in certain vitamins and diseases
caused by a deficiency of a certain vitamin is knowledge—but knowledge which cannot be applied is
valueless. Few teachers would have derived enough
practical information from the present hygiene
course to do anything should an accident occur in
the classroom other than rush the child to the health
room or a hospital while the child may be painfully
suffering from lack of immediate first aid—first aid
that should have been applied, but was not because
the teacher had never been taught the fundamentals
of practical first aid.
The consensus of opinion agreed on a need for a revision of the present course in hygiene. The revision
would be simple-—it would merely involve emphasis on
the practical aspects of hygiene as related to the
teacher, personally and professionally. First aid as
applied to classroom situations would be the all-important purpose of our course in hygiene. Although
most other courses are taught with the premise that
the student is to be a teacher and emphasis is continually concerned with classroom procedures, hygiene
is one of the few courses which has remained theory
nnd pedagogically impractical.
It Is difficult to believe that a short seven
days ago, the now business-like publicaClaimed
tions office was the smoke-filled, fllthFor Purge strewn, crowded, close, foul-odored Activities Office—the haven for refugees from Gideon
Hawlcy's upper hall. But it is encouraging to find
that this same group who had "infected" the Activities Office to such an extent that it was necessary
to purge, fumigate, and deodorize the room even to
the point of changing its name, have seen fit to
cooperate to the fullest extent and have refrained from
nesting on the benches, chairs, railings, and tables of
the neatly kept Publications office—chivalry is not
dead I True, there are still a few offenders but with
the vigilant Publications' Office Committee on its toes,
these "criminals" are slowly joining the numerous
students who have seen fit to cooperate with the new
The Weekly Bulletin
1'riinH Uiirunu will Lnko
eiii'i! HI' liny publicity fur
iifflri'H' mill lifiiKii'N (other
limn III'IIII'H llHt, Kvnilitiltlott,
uiipiilntitiuniH to touching
position*, which nra routine
iliitloK of tho bureau), provlilhiK I hi' xtuileiil (luHll'lllg
pays tho
i''rcniiiiiaii anil sophomores
Interested In trying out for
the h u m a n may still ilo so
by c o n t a c t i n g tlunartn Simmons', There will be u short
1)iisiiicHH meeting of all Pronn
liuroaii members on Monday In room NX) at 12:00
S t u d e n t s wlui IUIVII not
out Press
form c a r d s should do so
Kiipi-rlii SliiiiiiiniH, Director,
Tho Statesman hoard announces
I he election of
David Keller, 'II, (» u,,.
hoard us p h o t o g r a p h y editor. Allan W loll, ' « , IIHslshint advertising manager.
C o n t r i b u t i o n s are now being iiceopicd for Die second
Issue of I he Slalesinan.
Ilhmcliit lili'Mliciiblum,
.Senior Class
elect a member In BMnunOB
Hoard, Monday, to roplaco
Italph ('Inrli, lOlccllons will
bo coudiicled from 11:01) A.
Reprinted from "The Normal Leader"
Fredonia Normal College
The current issue of Life con- has buttled on the philosophy that
tains a neat example of the lntcllcc human beings are more Important
tual dishonesty and commercial than efficiency—a direct contrast
mlndedness that grips the press of to Mr. Willkle's record.
this country.
Mr. Luce lacked the guts to say
Editor Henry R, Luce of Life flatly what the past Issues of Life
gives a prominent place in his maga- have made obvious—that Wlllkle is
zine to his editorial, "This Great his choice. Nor does he glvo the
Moment"—an editorial on the presi- very good reason why Life wants
dential election. The editorial gen- Wlllkle—because Li/o must cater to
eralizes beautifully for considerable its "big-business" advertisers who
distance until the writer realizes are making the magazine a very
that he has not said the only thing profitable enterprise.
he actually wants to say. So he InBuried on page 102 of the same
corporates the word "efficiency" into
his thesis, glamorizes it, and says, issue of Life, and sharing the read"Everything else boils down to just ers attention with a "before and afone word: Efficiency, And It is per- ter" advertisement for corsets, is a
haps by the word Efficiency that the dynamic and honest article by
man or woman who lives American Fiorello LaOuardla in which he says
can best make his decision at this bluntly that Roosevelt is tho only
moment in history , . , I give you man for "this most difficult job in
this word as the password or secret the world."
weapon by which this Republic will
Wo can understand that as a proeither find or lose salvation."
fit-making publication, Life must
The obvious implication of the protect its heavy investments. But
v/ord, "Efficiency" Is that Wendell wo resent the deceitful, dishonest and M, In 4:00 l>. M. on I he balCommons,
Winkle, business-man de luxe, is the unfair methods it has seen fit to use, cony of theHoy
Me d r e a r y ,
epitome of the word, as opposed to Unfortunately, Life Is no worse In
Idealistic Franklin Roosevelt. To this regard than the overwhelming
(ilCKMAN Ol.llll
carry the Implication further than majority of publications of the counQorman Club win meet
Mr, Luce would like, Mr. Roosevelt try.
Wednesday noon In Honin 2(1
to formulate plans for tho
minimi iiullng. Members a r e
invited to the a n n u a l Mnonnofcluir concert
nlghl in (leniuinla Hall In
George KIIIIZ.
Nov. I t'lVHliinan c h o r u s
rehearsal, Lounge, :i:,'«) I', M.
Nov. I Senior Hop, Hallroom of I lot i-l Ten IQyek,
10:00 I', M.
'J lloeiiey
Conference, ICiiumi WIIIni-d School
Troy, 10:00 A. M.
•• Sorority
Kovmals, Sorority Houses,
0:00 I'. M. lo l ;0Q A . M.
| •Kresbmiin Bloclions, Ci
IIIIIIH 'llaleony,
0:00 A. M. lo 1:00 I'. M.
Nov. I -Hloctlon of Senior
('hiss representative lo Idnance Hoard, Com
ns Iml
cony, 0:00 A. M. to •! :00
Nov. I liuslnesH mooting
of P r e s s Hiireaii members',
Itooin 100, |O:<HI noon.
Nov. 4—Student* and IteI Bioll ('
mission meeting,
final hill; by Itev. Welles,
L o u n g e ; 8:80 P, M.
Nov fi Advanced D r a m a H"s. Page Hall Aiiillloi'lum,
M:In P. M,
Nov. 11 li'onim of Polities
Political H a | 1 y, |i]|ee||,in
vyilteli P u n y , P a g e (lyiiinasliini, ():,')() J>, M.
I M I i i r i i i i n i CM til)
Meeting, idiom 2(1, 12:00
Nov. (I "Life !H Very Different Club' 1 bull session on
a d j us t men t
Lounge, B;8Q p . M,
Nov. 7 Heellle-Dehale between the j u n i o r ! a n d the
T h e a l r e , 8:00 P. M,
*•» 0/fi Maloney's
three-year record hung in balance when the 1940 edition of the
harrier fleet invaded Canton Ag.
School at Canton last week in the
season's terminal trot.
Beginning in 1937, the locals had
chalked up a spotless record of ten
consecutive defeats prior to Saturday's run in the north country. The
Canton meet was a crucial contest. It was at first feared that the
chillier climate of the upstate county
might impel the boys to quicken
their pace to an extent that would
prove fatal to our jealously guarded
The crafty Purple and Gold outfit,
however, solved the problem of keeping warm not by hastening, but by
trotting in close formation well behind their rivals, who served to
break the frigid drafts that might
have spelled doom to our .standing
of the past three years. Not only
did the team manage lo lose against
such tremendous odds, but they
capped the season with a perfect
loss. Not one State runner was unfortunate enough to finish among
the first five.
Our fears of a victory in this last
encounter were unfounded. The
record stands intact. All of which
strengthens our suggestion of last
week that cross country be substituted by some other fall sport, preferably soccer.
Word comes to us that one member
of the team, after noting our comments of that issue, proposed that
"Yours Truly" should go out for
cross country himself since he had
been so generous in dishing out criticism. In our mind, that's something
like challenging John Kieran to
pitch for the St. Louis Browns merely
because he didn't list them In first
place in the final standings.
Moreover we're not interested in
offering constructive criticism in this
case because we don't like cross
country from an objective standpoint, and feel that most non-participating students share our sentiments. This is not a pure act of panning a losing team. The boys have
been striving hard to win every
meet. But if we must have a losing
team, why can't we have one In a
sport like soccer, where spectator
appeal is many times greater?
To go a step further, it is our
belief that if soccer were initiated
at State, the increased interest
would in time produce a winning
outfit. This we base upon two reasons, rirst, the requirements of a
good soccer player are less exacting
than those of a top notch cross
country man, thus making more material available. Secondly, if soccer
should make a hit, there would automatically be created a demand for
coaching of the team. The lack of
these two elements, material and
coaching, has been responsible for
the tragic record of cross country
in the past three years.
To MAA Council wc throw out a
proposal which wc feel has the backing of a great majority of the student
body: that steps be taken to abolish
cross country effective next fall; that
financial adjustments be made to
substitute a soccer team to meet
other nearby college outfits. In any
event, Council should take some serious action to determine satisfactory
means of repairing what Is obviously
a Haw in our sports program.
Incidentally, this department has
received no written response to our
pleas of past issues for communications representing student opinion.
Comments concerning the bettering
of our fall sports program are especially appropriate for this time.
We only ask that all communications be signed; names will be withheld upon request.
Comer Ontario at Benson St.
State Trackmen
LoseTo Canton
A s Season Ends
Opponents Place First Five Men
In Defeating State, 15-40:
Opponents W e l l Drilled
State's harrier squad wound up
the current season last Saturday
but failed to "spring the works"
when Canton fed them the dust, 1540.
However the odds were against
the poorly-trained Teachers for they
were stacked up against one of the
best teams in this territory. Canton's assets were: careful and extensive training, a coach who ran
with his outfit, a doctor present at
all times, and a cinder track without any hills.
W A A Tidbits State Girls to Wield Sticks
Attention all you vivacious females whose athletic activity has
been somewhat curtailed by the
"Doc's" reporting that your
blood-pumper murmurs or doesn't
tick In the correct rhythm . . .
dispel discouragement because
you feel unable to participate in
active sports. Counsel's latest
brain child . . . a craft club will
be an answer to your plight. All
you other members seized by the
urge to tinker in your spare time
. . . keep eyes alert for more detailed notices about the C. C.
Any helpful hints on how to make
something out of nothing will be
Prepare yourself, A. A.'ers, for
a Fall banquet with a punch,
Tuesday, November 19 at 5:30
o'clock in the cafeteria. The newly formed movie company of
Beers and Johnston promise interesting entertainment in the
form of developed celluloid depicting the antics of the outdoor
girls at Frosh camp, Indian Ladder. Camp Johnston, on the
hockey field and at archery practice . . . Flash . . . mayhap a
double feature if Doctor Douglas
also previews her rare shots of
life at Frosh camp . . . Mark the
date . . . Nov. 19! ! !
Brief bits . . . Saddle sitting's
proceeding with increased popularity as Body, boots and britches
swing into action every Saturday.
. . . Splashing sinking . . . swimming, gains in popularity by losing . . . weight. Art of socking
shins proceeds at a steady pace
in front of Page Hall Monday,
Friday . . .
Shooting the bull i's eye) Is fast
becoming an easy accomplishment for members of the Robinhood 'an every Tuesday, Thursday ano. Friday . . . "Birdie Batters" (badminton players to you)
will soon end their outdoor
Z'V, Mile Course
Canton's cinder and dirt course
is two and three-quarter miles long.
The time of 14:24 negotiated by Joe
Leonard of Canton, was classified as
"darn good." Those who finished in
the money were: Leonard, Clark,
Golden, Marrolti, and Lapski, of
Canton, who took the first five positions, respectively. The Statesmen
bringing in the forty-tally were:
Agnello, Marshall, Hansen, Miller
and Portley.
Manager Bob Cooke gave us his
personal impression:
"This year's Canton team is bidding for a possible national run. Mr.
Dana, the coach, is fairly sure that
his team may bring home the bacon. After seeing them run, I don't
doubt it a bit."
Female Angle
Despite the loss, State's glory was
upheld by virtue of a humorous
quarter-mile race between seven
Canton lads and one Stat:.' man (the
manager). While waiting for the
cross-country team to traverse the
course the Informal race was started
by (or for?) a "beautiful St. LawrTennis Championship
ence r.o-ed."
Leaving the team upon graduation
are captain Gene Agnello and Jim
W o n By Bernhardt
Snover. These two lettermen have
carried the purple and gold colors
The past week saw the completion
since they came here in their fresh- of the tennis tournament with
man year.
Bernie Bernhardt, a freshman, winning the championship. The tourney
this year proved to be the most successful in its history.
It marked the first time that
a tennis tournament has been completed in the fall. But more important, it showed that the class of '44
has a wealth of tennis material. The
Both the varsity and freshman other finalist besides Bernhardt was
basketball teams are rapidly being Levin, also a freshman. Another parrounded into shape for the season ticipant who showed great promise
which reopens Saturday, December 7. was Clarence Orr, who was defeated
On that memorable date, State as- by Bernhardt in the semi-finals.
This week also saw the beginning
saults the Engineers.
Coach Hatfield has started scrim- of another tournament, that of pingmages 1 n preparation f o r this pong. A very large number of parencounter with RPI. The squad has ticipants have signed up among
already been pruned to a slight de- which are many top-notch players.
gree and the main cut is expected Therefore, plenty of competition can
during the first part of next week. be expected by all.
Consequently, anyone who in the
This cut will give Coach Hatfield a
future wishes to indulge In a
small enough squad with which to
game of ping-pong should not be
On the whole, Die chances for this surprised If ten games are before
season seem pretty good. The four him.
• -r -r ~r y v varsity lettermen from last year provide a dependable nucleus. Nearly all
of last year's freshman team are
frying out for varsity berths. This
gang showed they could really play
ball during the latter part of last
year's Freshman schedule.
The Freshmen's prospects are not
as bright. In their workouts under
Walt Danllwlcz, they have not as
yet shown much. With good hard
work, howover, the end of the season
may show results, but not much hope
can be held out for the early' games
on the schedule: The boys Just don't
have enough experience yet.
At Hockey Meet Tomorrow
Bully! Sticks! Offsides! These and
many other similar cries will echo
over the campus of Emma Wlllard
School In Troy as another Hockey
Conference gets under way tomorrow. WAA is sending a strong eleven
to match sticks with teams from
Russell Sage, Skidmore and Ithaca
Officially called an Umpiring
Conference, it is sponsored by the
Mohawk Field Hockey Club and gives
promise of affording ample opportunity to the girls to pick up many
pointers about the feminine art of
playing field hockey. During the
clay, the games will be umpired by
twenty-five embryo umpires Who
will be striving to pass their tests.
Each team will play the other, and
from the girls participating, the officials will pick an honor team. An
outstanding event of the afternoon
will be a demonstration game between the honor team and the Mohawks (a prominent women's amateur team). Two years ago the
Mohawks suffered a surprising defeat at the hands of a similar honor
team. Incidently, our own Hitchie,
of the athletic department, is a
member of this team and is also
chairman of the Conference.
The team which will represent
State tomorrow is as follows:
The girls plan to,wear the snappy, new blue frosh uniforms.
Kliclit w i n g
Klglit Inner
Left i n n e r
Left w i n g
Itiglit Imlfbiiok
Center liiilflmek
Left liiiiriiixk
l i l g h t fiilllmek
Left fiilllmek
J u n e IlnuHhnlter
l.ouimi Cliupman
Madeline H u n t
Dee I'cnk
llnnitliy T o w n s e n d
Leila Ln Snlle
J u n e Oreenmun
Mary FillrctllUl
Win Jonex
KII.V U c r i n e
Kit l l e r i l m u n
Kltu Duly
Another feature of the day, bound
to prove of great interest, is a movie
of hockey technique which will be
presented for the girls. The evernecessary lunch will be served to
the girls in the school cafeteria.
Besides the college groups, there
will be teams representing Albany
Academy, Emma Willard, Milne and
Delmar High Schools.
In a practice game Saturday, the
Frosh girls gave the upperclassmen
a trouncing to the tune of 4-2 to offset the 3-3 tie of the week before.
The upperclassmen had the edge for
tlie first three quarters, but the
Frosh flashed to victory in a concerted drive in the last quarter
when their team finally started
Songleader Elections
Intramural Basketball
Scheduled by Council
Starts Next Thursday
The schedule for the intramural
basketball league has already been
completed and it will begin to function next Thursday. This early start
is due to tlie fact that each team
will play every other squad two
games instead of the usual one.
The games will be played on every
Tuesday and Thursday, and every
other Monday. Since there will be
eight teams, EEP, KDR, SLS, KB,
Ramblers, College House, Frosh, and
Grads, in the league, the schedule is
not expected to be completed before
the latter part of March.
Madalyn Beers, president of WAA,
has announced that there will be a
re-election for songleader sometime
before Thanksgiving. Mary Susan
Wing was named to this office in
the spring elections, but at the same
time she was also made a Junior
class member of WAA Council, and
she chose the latttr office.
Jeanne Schmactenberg and Dottie
Brooks, juniors, will therefore be renominated for the office. The elections will be delayed until such time
as WAA officers can make up a list
of those eligible to vote.
Varsity, Frosh
Train For RPI
New 1941
O T T O It. M E N D E
103 Central Ave.
Albany, N. Y.
cm m
Model P T - 2 5 only
ki'li esliinp
807 Madison Avenue
You Pick Up Your Phone
We Pick Up Your Shoes
Appliance Shop
112 Central Ave.
Phone 4-4169 Albany, N.Y.
Boiili'd under authority of The Coca-Cola Co. by
"Delicious and refreshing,"—ice-cold Coca-Cola
never loses the freshness
of appeal that first charmed
you. Its clean taste is exhilarating and a refreshed
feeling follows. Thirst
asks nothing more.
State Women Turn Domestic;
Knit Mufflers for RAF Pilots
And that's how the history of the
"At State I found very much the
Say, students, have you met her same kind of student; boys and girls foreign doll collection came out.
yet—your new Dean of Women? We who are largely self-supporting, who
"I've always had a few dolls set up
confess we got so interested inter- who are working really hard to get in the office, with a bit of scenery
Who say's the women of State
an education; if that wasn't what
got to take down those notes every they wanted, they wouldn't have to from their native country," she
College aren't domestic? Haven't you
reporter's supposed to consider make the sacrifices they do. I want laughed. "They brighten things up.
noticed that they've turned to the
stock-in-trade, Notes don't seem to talk to them and come to know It hasn't been an easy job, getting
very feminine task of knitting?
exactly the kind of dolls I wanted—
The Student Association now important when Miss DeLaney is their stories better.
Since the beginning of the German
not dressed-up baby dolls, but those
onslaught this fall, severe1 ofj the
Glancing around her office, Miss
women at the Dorm and at the vari- records, practically all of which how similar State faculty and stu- DeLaney remarked, "They painted it with hand-carved faces showing defous sorority houses, under the able are antiquated. The committee, <•' Tits are to those of Blackburn Col- for me this summer — it's quite inite character and personality. Old
Tlllnois, the school whose
peasants, flirtatious maidens, merry
direction of Miss Harriet Howard, headed by Edwin Holstein, '42,
deans) i she relinquished when she bright and cheerful, but all that children—that sort of thing. I'm
Dorm Social Director, have under- has during the last two weeks toe':
cream and brown—I think it needs a
I Albany.
very fond of them."
taken the knitting of sweaters, muf- been playing records borrowed
spot of color."
flers, and sox for soldiers of the
The fifty dollars appropriated "and tin mason I first consented to
Royal Air Force.
What is now merely a small piece for the improvement of the new leave was uecause the friendliness
D i a l 5-1913
Geo. D . Jconey, Prop.
of woolen yarn will soon be a com- system has been spent, leaving no and the social background of the
fortable warm muffler gracefully surplus for the purchase of new
fluttering in the breeze as the pilot records, needles, and so forth. In atmosphere I've been used to. At
order o obtain money to make Blackburn, you know, not only the
swoops low over enemy territory.
Can't you just visualize the lu- these necessary purchases, the studying is done by the students,
gubrious expression of one ot tnese committee requests that the men but all the other jobs of running the
unfortunate young men changing to who dance this noon contribute college.
absolute appreciation as he dons five cents to the newly installed
one of the sweaters made by one of collection box. Women will not
our enthusiastic young ladles?
be prohibited from offering conUpon being questioned, Miss Bea- tributions.
Watchmaker and
trice Dower, the Campus' choice, reThe committee feels that the
plied, giggling in that characteristic, existing situation can not conJeweler
charming manner of hers, Yes, I m tinue for the entire year; the
1118-200 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
239 Central Ave.
Albany, N. Y.
making the darlingest, snuggiest, generosity of individuals in lendcoziest, blue muffler 1 I only hope a ing personal records has been aphandsome pilot gets it". Incident- preciated very much, but the
ally, Bea is knitting her phone num- committee feels that the assober into her masterpiece which will ciation would like to hear its own
be completed sometime in the future. records In the Commons.
And, moreover, unknown to then
leader, Miss Howard, many of the
girls are planning to inclose letters
with their individual offerings.
To prove conclusively that our
women possess all the necessary
characteristics, those who are not
so versatile offer their services to
the other needlecraft arts. Many
"Dr. Tommy" is gone, but he has
are engaged in sewing hems on
diapers for the poor children who left more than one memory behind
have thus far not been able to find him. Tangible proof turned up this
week with the announcement by
refuge from these war-torn areas.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Cobb, head
librarian, that Dr. Thompson turned over to the library the manuscript of his book, "Scottish Man of
Print Vote Results—
Feeling," before leaving for Cornell.
Association Decides The book was published about ten
years ago.
He also donated fourteen victrola
Meeting last week in the first records made by John Gielgud, many
business assembly of the year, the of them Shakespearian selections.
Student Association passed two re- Another precious addition to the
solutions, the first of which incor- library collection are three recordporates a radical change in Student
ings of the late Dr. Brubacher
Association procedure.
speaking on "Aims and Methods of
This measure, the Murray Resolu- State College" and "The Problems
tion, provides for the publication in of Citizenship."
the future of the numerical results
"We are fortunate," Miss Cobb
of all elections at State with the commented,
"to have this material,
exception of the Campus and Prom
part of the history
Queen elections and the Myskania
nominations. The provisions of the of the college and so close a link
Murray Resolution are basically with the man who served it ably
those of the Agne Amendment for the last quarter of a century."
An elaborate edition of Shakewhich was defeated last year.
speare, illustrated by Rockwell Kent,
Also passed by the Assembly was was the recent gift of Miss Helen
a resolution introduced by Fred Fay and Miss Eleanor Foote of the
Ferris, '42, proposing that the Stu- John Mistletoe Bookshop, in medent Association set up a committee
to investigate the possibility of aid- mory of Dr. Brubacher. They also
ing the Incoming freshman class contributed a folio of plates entitled
each year in its social orientation. "Little Churches of France" In memory of Miss Eunice Perine, late retired art Instructor.
The library has set up a system of
Rehearses — Celebrates
indexing these records, manuscripts,
The orchestra held its first party and books, all of which are available
yesterday afternoon after rehearsal for student use as well as for student
In room 25. Jane Southwlck, '44, was organizations.
general chairman, of the affair
which was a Hallowe'en party
with entertainments and refreshments galore. The orchestra Is now
rehearsing for its first cotneert.
which will be held December 12,
"Better Specialty Shop"
probably in the auditorium of the
231 Central Avenue
Albany High school.
Boulevard Cafeteria
Tommy Donates
Books, Records
Dial 8-9038
Licensed Zotos Shop
805 Madison Ave. Albany, N. Y.
Home Made Ice Cream
and Lunches
785 Madison Avenue
3 Doors from Quail St.
We Deliver
Jackets, Hooded,
Fully lined
Down Hill Ski Pants,
Fully lined
2.98 up
Skating Skirts,
Velveteen - Flannel
1.98 up
Ski Suits,
Garbardine - Byrtl Cloth
All wool, Reversible
New high shades,
1.98 up
Exclusive But Inexpensive
State College News
Foreign Dolls, Plain People Interest New Dean
loday, more than ever, people are taking to Chesterfield
because Chesterfield concentrates on the important things in
smoking. You smoke Chesterfields and find them cool and
pleasant. You light one after another, and they really taste better. You buy pack after pack, and find them definitely milder.
For complete smoking satisfaction
you can>t buy a better c 9areH
Make your ^ ^ \
Copyrljki 1M0, IwonT ft M T O J Toucco Ca
Women Triumph
As Carroll Wins
By Close Margin
Latimer Takes Vice-Presidency
On Lop-Sided First Ballot;
Only Two Men Elected
Freshman Election Results
WAA Milliliter
WAA Keprenriitiitlve
MAA Representative
Publicity Director
^***"" ^ < f v
SEB Publicizes Report;
76 Graduates Placed
Voting « Monday, November 4
Da mi
Ca pel
Pros ton
It u hak
Assembly Speaker
288 Found Jobs
In Year 1939-40
For the first time in twelve years,
a woman, Patricia Carroll, has been
.Smaller Teacher Demand Seen
elected to the presidency of the
In Five-year Period While
Freshman Class. She is also the
Graduates Still Increase
third woman in twenty-five years
who was able to muster enough votes
Revotes -- Wednesday, November 6
to outrun her male opponents. PaThe annual report of the Student
MAA Representative
tricia Latimer was elected viceEmployment Bureau of State Col85
82 Schuho*
103 Slioemnkor
president and Robert Combs, treas- Carroll*
lege, released this week exclusively
WAA Representative
urer. The regular election was held
to the STATE COLLEGE NBWS by the
Monday In the Commons under the Combs*
director of the bureau, Paul G.
supervision of Myskania, senior
Bulger, disclosed the fact that only
Itanl bam*
campus leadership society. Revoting
76 members of the class of 1940 were
Revotes -iTodayj
took place Wednesday. Revotes for
placed in teaching positions. This
and cheerleader are
figure represents 33% of those in the
It. E. BELTON—Negro lecturer class who were seeking positions. The
Do run
scheduled for today.
who will address the assembly report covered the placements of the
• Elected.
Women Wage Campaign
today. Mr. Belton will discuss Bureau during the fiscal year from
Negro literature, folklore, and October 1, 1939 to September 30,
Results show that the women have
spirituals. He also will sing a few 1940,
captured all major offices. They
wiiged a vigorous campaign, seldom United States Follows College;
The Employment Bureau succeedseen at State College. Posters were
Roosevelt, Mead W i n Election
ed in placing 288 people in teaching
placed in the halls, while the
positions during the past year, a n nucleus of the "word of mouth"
nounced Bulger. The number of
campaign was centered at the
How much was the United States president would win 35 states. He
teachers with previous experience
"dorm". Carroll's campaign was
who were put in new positions was
highly organized. Forrest's manager on the ball, anyway? How close did won 39.
The United States electorate was
110. The remaining 178 who were
placed cards in all mailboxes, but the country come to the State Colplaced were without any teaching
his figlu was fruitless. 11 got under lege election prediction? Well, they rather nice about following the lead |
experience, 104 of them having
way too late.
In the October 18 issue of the tions of the STATE COLLEGE NEWS.
either graduated or received their
One-hundred and ninety-eight
Lenora Davis Heads Project;
There is another part to this
masters degrees from State last
were eligible to vote. One-hundred STATE COLLEGE NEWS, the report on
June. The other 74 who were placed
and eighty-three cast their ballots. the News-conducted straw vote ap story. On Election Day, the eighth
First Cargo to Refugees
are people who had graduated in
Since these figures are unusually peared. That report told the students grade of the Milne School Social
To Embark Dec. 1
past years, but who had not been
high for a class election, they show of the college that, by their vote, Studies classes conducted a straw
placed in any teaching position since
whut an organized campaign can
president by a narrow margin. The i School indicated their choices in the Under the sponsorship of Sara their graduation.
Revote figures show that Carroll NEWS analyzed the election results, election. They were quite wrong. DeLaney, Dean of Students, and Salaries Stated
was elected on the slight margin of and drawing its conclusions on the The students who voted that day with the approval of President
The report dealt in part with the
three votes. In the original election basis of college straw votes all the gave Willkie 252 votes to Roosevelt's Sayles, a State College Red Cross
she received 82 votes, in the revotes, way back to 1924, made a predic- 103. They elected Barton over Mead, unit is being formed. Lenora Davis, salaries received by the teachers
8f>. Forrest evidently captured the tion as to the outcome of the elec- 248 to 106. Milne didn't do as well '43, is chairman of the project. The placed. Wages received by beginning
as it might have.
unit's work embraces a four-point teachers varied from $920 to $1,500.
votes -ir all other candidates in the tion which was held last Tuesday.
The STATE COLLEGE NEWS did much program: knitting, sewing, first aid The average salary received by men
The NEWS predicted that Rooserevotes. '. "therine Herdman won
instruction, and organization work. and women who were teaching for
the WAA managership by ,i single velt would be re-elected president, better.
and that he would win with a plurvote.
Tentative plans indicate that a the first time was $1,202.50. The
ality of about 8,000,000 votes.
room will be opened for stu- average salary paid to experienced
Two Men Elect d
It is a well known fact by now
to work at school. teachers who were placed by the
Out of eight offices open to men, that Franklin Delano Roosevelt was Newman Club Plans
Supplies will be furnished and fin- Bureau was somewhat
so far, only two have been elected. re-elected president. He won by
ished work collected. The Red Cross $1,414.30. In its placement work, the
Fall Pumpkin Duster will send the materials collected, Bureau served to save the teachers
Revotes for song leader will be held about 5,000,000 votes.
today. Two women and one man are
It would seem that the NEWS was
mufflers, scarfs, socks, sweaters, who were placed a total of $18,480.90.
out for that post. The women al- a little over-enthusiastic in its pre- The annual Harvest Dance spon- and other items, to countries where This is the amount that would have
ready have the secretaryship, al- dictions, although generally correct. sored by Newman Club will be held they are needed. Thus State students been collected by commercial agenthough there will be a revote for
A week ago, the NEWS made a n - next Friday, November 15, in the will aid refugees in China, Europe, cies in fees for placing teachers in
the same positions that were filled
that office today also.
other prediction. At the top of the commons from nine to twelve,
and other lands.
by the Bureau.
There will be a meeting of all first column of the editorial page,
According to Enes Novelli, '41,
Freshmen next Wednesday noon in there appeared a cryptogram which general chairman of the "Pumpkin
Bureau Record Good
room 20.
contained predictions for both the Duster", there will be music by Bill as soon as possible, I t is scheduled
InterComparison with the records of
For the first time In the history national and state elections. That Grattan and his orchestra. There
ested students will receive instruc- the employment agencies of other
of the college Ihe STATU COLLEGE NBWS cryptogram, which is explained com will be square dancing and Virginia
tion and help complete projects. teacher-training schools throughout
is publishing the complete numerical pletely on the editorial page today, ! reels as well as swing,
Student teachers will instruct in
results of a major class elction In was eminently correct. I t predicted. Miss Novelli also revealed the knitting and sewing, and a qualified the state shows that the State Colthe adjourning column. The Murray that Mead would be elected by a names of the chairmen of the corn- instructor will give the Red Cross lege Bureau has a remarkably good
record. State graduates who are
Resolution authorizing Myskania to plurality of 400,358 votes. At the mittees: Robert Leonard, '43, decor- first aid course.
seeking positions must compete with
release the numerical results was time of this writing, Mead is lead- ations; Betty Barden, '43, chaper
Assisting Miss Davis are; Marion the graduates of 71 other teacherpassed by the Student Association at ing by 445,000 votes. The crypto ones; Rita Ferraro, '43, tickets;
Duffy, '42, chairman of the commut- training institutions in the state. In
its meeting of October 25. The fol- gram predicted that Roosevelt would Jack Gardephe, '41, publicity.
placing a total of 288 t e a c h e r s lowing week Myskania ruled that be elected with 400 electoral votes
Tickets may be purchased at the ers committee; Tom Feeney, '43, graduates of several years back inthe resolution was constitutional.
to his credit. He won by 468 votes. Newman Club table for fifty cents chairman of the men's committee; cluded—the Employment Bureau has
and Burnice Duell, '42, chairman of
The prediction was made that the I a couple.
the group houses committee. It is made one of the best records in the
hoped that material from State will State.
Seniors Elect Paris
be ready to sail for Europe on a ship
At the same time it is apparent
leaving December 1.
that the ratio of teacher placements
To Board of Finance
to the number of graduates available
is a very poor one. The reason for
Constandino Paris, '41, was elected
this lies not in the Bureau, but in
Employment Bureau
Senior Class Representative to the
I the fact that the teaching field is
Finance Board last Wednesday. He
now, and has been for several years,
Lists New Positions ij overcrowded.
The question, "When should we
was elected in revotes over Harold
Sponsored by the Forum of PoliDuffey, '41, 30 votes to 21.
tics, the poll taken two weeks ago In go to war?" produced a wide variety
The results of the original voting Assembly has brought forth the fact of answers. One-third of those votThe Student Employment Bureau Teacher Demand Decreases
on Monday gave the following num- that State College students—men ing answered, "In two years," while announces that the following people
The demand for teachers in New
ber of ballots to the candidates, all and women—are overwhelmingly for a slightly smaller number thought have obtained positions: Ellen Bost, York State is decreasing. From 1936
seniors: Lloyd Clum, 1; Harold Duf- conscription and against war. Thethat we should enter the war only if '40 Social Studies, Math. East Spring- to 1939, the demand for teachers in
fey, 22; Carol Kniffen, 9; Constan- poll, which was taken by a commit- we were attached or invaded. The field; Frances Breen, '30, head the state decreased 30%. Although
dino Paris, 32; and Robert Patton, 7. tee under the chairmanship of Alice rest of the votes cast on this ques- librarian, Bath; Anna Olsen, '38, this decrease In teaching positions
The election was held lo All the va- Abelove, '41, was answered by more tion varied from "Immediately" to Latin, French, Savannah; Charles was evidenced, there has been no
cancy created by the resignation of than half a thousand students.
"Never." It is interesting to note Arnold, '30, substitute, Schenevus large decrease in the number of
Ralph Clark, '41.
The conclusion drawn from the that of the 143 students who voted Frank Augustine, '40, Project Globe students who are being graduated
results of the poll Is that the ma- for the United States to enter the Supply Co., Rochester; John Cryan, from teacher-training institutions.
war, eighty-six were women, and '35, Math, Science, Hancock; LorArmistice Day Recess jority of the students at State are only
Although there was not a suffififty-seven were men.
etta Buckley, '36, Library, Kings cient demand for new teachers to
opposed to United States entry into
the present war. This conclusion is
The question relating to conscrip- Ferry; Helen Cashman, '40, substiMiss Elizabeth Van Deuburgh, borne out by the fact that 342 stu- tion revealed that State's attitude tute, Allamont; Ida May Hacker, provide an opportunity to employ
more than 76 of the graduates last
Registrar, announces that the dents stated that they did not ap'40, Commerce, Allamont; John
college will be officially closed on prove of America's entering any toward the war has not been chang- Cridluud, '41, Coaching, Albany; An. June, the Bureau was extremeby the draft act; that conscrip
ly active during the year, receiving
Monday, November 11, in accord- war, almost three times the number ed
lion Is not thought of as bringing t n o n y c » l l a l e . '41. French, Spanish, 585 calls for teachers and making
ance with the nation-wide ob- of students who sanction entrance the
1655 recommendations to fill those
servance of Armistics Day. The for various reasons. The college also
favored as a United States policy;
The bureau has compiled a list of calls. Of the calls received, 51% of
library will be closed.
Indicated a very strong tendency for and
that it is preferred to com- books which it recommends to all the positions were filled by people
hemispheric defense.
pulsory military training.
those seeking positions.
recommended by the Bureau.
State Initiates
Red Cross Unit
Forum Poll Reveals State
Pro-Conseription, Anti-War
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