Baseball Team Will Open Schedule A t RPI, May 7

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STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY », 1941
PAGE 4
Sports, Jivin* Fill
Play Day Spotlight
Baseball Team Will Open
Schedule A t RPI, May 7
Maloney's
Season at Cortland
All you sports fans and anyone
Six-Man Team to Make Trip;
else who likes a good time, reBaloney
serve May 10. A bang-up occaForsees Victory Ahead
sion, WAA-MAA Play Day is going
to
be
held
at
McKown's
Tomorrow afternoon State ColCoach G. Elliott Hatfield Cuts Squad to Fifteen Men,
Grove, Kay Peterson and Bill lege's tennis team will inaugurate
Dickson, co-chairmen, are makRefuses to Make Predictions on Team's Chances,To all outward appearances Ma- ing plans for a day full of sports, this year's season in a contest with
Cortland Normal.
loney is dead for this issue. All that rivalry games and dancing.
Team Will Also Engage Pratt and Hamilton
The squad has had daily practice
is left is the "Baloney."
In the afternoon, the freshman-sophomore rivalry softball sessions and if these pre-season
All eyes are set on the opening game of the baseball season as State's
Orchids
games, both boy's and girl's, will drills are any indication, the team
nine goes through its final practice sessions under the tutelage of Coach
The softball season has already be held. Hiking, darts, and other is in tip-top shape for the opening
G. Elliott Hatfield. The team will play its opener next Wednesday, uncovered stars—old and new. Here sports will be provided for those match.
Due to transportation facilities,
M a y 7th, against R P I at Troy. Besides R P I , the team has included are orchids to them.
not interested in softball.
Lunches will be served (you only six men will be able to make
Tom Peeney looks like the best
Pratt and Hamilton in Its six game*
catcher in the league. He Is ' o n the bring them) at a picnic supper the trip to Cortland. These include
schedule.
|.
Coach Hatfield has cut the numball" and has a reassuring line of which will be followed by a big George Pearson and Stan Smith,
bonfire. During the evening co-captains, Harry Kensky, Hank
ber of candidates for starting posi- Intramural Sortball
chatter.
Brauner, Bob Jones, and either
tions down to the following: pitchers,
The pitchers were hard-hit during there will be lots of dancing to Bernie Bernhardt or Gerald Rock.
complete a clay of fun and acGraham Duncan, Van Ellis, Bob
the
first
games
but
Del
Mancuso
League Race Opens
tion. Don't forget the date— Bob Jones, last year's captain of the
Leonard; catcher, Walt Daniels;
looks like the class of the league.
opponents, will be playing against
We'll see you there!
first base, Charlie Bennett, Vince
Kappa
Beta
has
a
hart-hitting,
KB, Potter Club, SLS, Gophers
his former teammates. Rock and
Gillen; second base, George Cruttensharp-fielding infield combination.
Bernhardt are also new additions to
W i n First Games of Season
den, Allan Stone; third base, Ed easBesides being one of the league's Women's Tennis Season Opens the net squad; the former is a transier, Hal Duffey; short stop, Captain
fer student while the latter is a
The intramural softball teams better pitchers, Moose Gerber is a
Larry Balog; outfield, Les Gerdts,
fine hitter.
Tennis was inaugurated yester- freshman.
were
favored
with
two
fine
baseball
Jim Portley, Pete Stanger, Rich
Red Evans bunted safely four day with instruction in the gym at
days in which to start their 28-game
Although only six men will make
Young.
schedule. Kappa Beta, Potter Club, times and hit a homer in his five 2:30. This practice will probably be the trip, it does not necessarily
Sigma Lambda Sigma, and the times at bat against BAR. He is continued until the Washington mean that they will comprise the
Hitting Uncertain
a wide awake base runner.
Park courts open. Then hours may
"The team is rounding into shape Gophers won their first games.
Bill Thomas is the spark of the be acquired at any time and re- first team. Competition for posiPotter Club opened the season SLS
nicely," commented Greenspan. "The
infield. He is fast and self- ported to the captain, Mary Irving. tions will continue and different
pitchers are beginning to bear down Monday afternoon with an extra confident.
'42; or to her assistant, Mary Do- players will be used, especially in
and the fellows are still' hitting— inning 11 to 10 victory over BAR.
mann,
'44. Instruction will also be home matches.
Our
last
orchid
goes
to
Regis
Hamour success will depend upon whether Red Evans' homer in the eighth in- mond for giving so much time to given Saturday mornings at 10:00
Despite the disadvantage of not
or not the fellows can really hit in a ning was the winning blow. Bob Sei- keeping the scores of all the games. A. M. Those who do not possess playing at home, the tennis team is
fert
relieved
Chapell
in
the
box
for
game. We will be as good as, if not
racquets may borrow them from confident of starting a difficult
Gene Guarino.
better than, last year's team in the Potter and pitched four scoreless
WAA.
schedule with a victory.
Baseball
Situation
Innings.
field."
Every year our diamond aspirants
Kappa Beta defeated a College
After speaking to the loqacious
fronted with the problem of
Greenspan your reporter had a hard House team which is far below the are
practice. First of all the Page gym
DIAL 5-1913
level
of
former
CH
teams.
The
score
G E O R G E D. J E O N E Y , PROP.
time getting anything definite from
is inadequate for indoor practice,
Coach Hatfield. "I don't know what was 22 to 4. Moose Gerber pitched while out-of-door drills are dependwe'll be able to do and I won't put a six-hit game for KB.
SLS, last year's champs, came ent on the weather. Second, the
myself out on a limb by making
team has no nearby home diamond
predictions as to our ability in the from behind to beat KDR Tuesday on which to limber up. Third,
18
to
15.
Del
Mancuso
settled
down
field or at bat. We'll just have to
classroom schedules are so arranged
wait till we get into action to see after the second inning and pitched that daily practice sessions cannot
his
old
brand
of
winning
ball.
Moe
what happens."
TRY OUR BUSINESSMAN'S LUNCH
Stevens left the mound for KDR get underway until 4:30 In the afternoon.
RPI Loses to Trinity
after the fifth inning.
These are great handicaps to be
As for RPI, they lost their opener
An undermanned Gopher team
to Trinity College last Saturday by came through with a football score. sure, probably the reason why State
a 10 to 5 score. It was Trinity's They defeated the Ramblers 30 to is famous for having none too good
seventh straight victory. RPI was 22. Steve Paris of the Ramblers diamond teams.
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
198-200 CENTRAL AVENUE
Nevertheless, year in and year
able to garner only four singles and was knocked out of the box in the
five runs—all unearned.
Coach third inning and the Gophers went out some persons give up part of
Walter Nelson had previously rated on to bang out 15 runs in the sixth their time to represent State on the
his team as "little stronger than last inning against Joe McCabe. The diamond.
We realize that this sounds highly
year's edition." State lost to RPI game was called at the end of the
sixth because of darkness. Manley hypothetical, but a little investigalast year.
tion into the baseball question here
Home games have been scheduled went the route for the winners.
at State will show that such a situafor May 16 and May 23 against
tion exists. Therefore, draw, win
Hamilton and Pratt respectively.
or lose, we congratulate the fine
These will be played at Ridgefleld. Intramural Council
spirit of those lads who next WedGreenspan announces the apnesday will trot onto the Troy diapointment of the following as assistExpands Activities mond to tackle the Engineers.
ant baseball managers: Walter
Pete Marehetta
Grzywacz, Russell Blythe, and Verne
In order to create more interest
Marshall.
in the various sports, Intramural
Council is rounding out its spring
plans by annexing some different
V i c t o r y for Chess
sports in the program.
A horseshoe tournament is being
learn
Pending conducted
at present with Bob Seifert in charge. The council has the
In the chess match with Princeton facilities for this sport and would
last Sunday, victory for State's like to make use of them. A doubles
pawn pushers Is pending on the ping-pong tourney is also arranged
decision of a prominent New York and Art Pox expects to have the
first round completed by the end of
master.
Because the visitors had to leave the week.
Another attempt is being made by
as soon as possible, a deadline of
two hours was set for the match. At the council to I'onn a bowling league
the end of this period each squad | with Bob Leonard in charge.
had won two games, but Steve Shaw those Interested may sign up on the
and Lloyd Shaffer had not yet men's bulletin board.
finished the deciding game. It Is
felt, however, that the game unci
CINE KODAKS
match will be awarded In the StatesAlbany Camera Shop, Inc.
men's favor.
Art Pox and John Iloose provided
2 0 4 WASHINGTON AVENUE
the winning counters for the local
ALBANY. N. Y.
chessmen, while George Erbstein
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Z-443
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MA* 9, 1941
D&A to Finance
Spring Offering
By Private Loan
csy>,z-
Enthusiastic Audience Hears
Outstanding Music Program
VOL. XXV, NO 25
Quinn to Direct
Moving-up Drill
In Page Today
by A. Harry Passow
From the first note of the Overture to the Barber oj Seville to the
last chord of the Russian Sailor's Dance, a State College audience,
Council Forced to Borrow $100
medium in size but extra-large in appreciation, was treated to one of
Wilson, NFSA Representative,
the finest concerts since the organization of the State College Symphony
To Produce 'Street Scene';
^Orchestra
three
years
ago
by
a
wildW i l l Give Assembly Report
No Revenues Expected
haired freshman, Bernard Perlman.
On Regional Conference
Perlman's efforts reached a high last
Dramatics and Arts Council made
night by the ovation given him by an
public today the fact that it has
The main portion of this mornaudience satisfied by an evening of
been forced to borrow money from
ing's Student Association assembly
fine musical entertainment.
a private source in order to pay
will consist of the rehearsal of the
the costs of its major dramatic
A little weak in the opening measMoving-Up
Day exercises and
production of the year, Street Scene.
ures, the orchestra soon gained the
the giving of directions for class
This action was made necessary by
confidence and steadiness which preformations by Charles Quinn, '41,
the almost complete exhaustion of
vailed for the rest of the evening;
Grand Marshal of the events.
the Dramatics and Arts' treasury
a sureness that was evidenced in a
Directions for the actual changthrough unexpected defense tax
polished performance.
Grand Marshal Charles Quinn
payments of more than $100.
ing of seating positions in the traOutstanding individual performer
ditional Movlng-Up Day exercises
The Dramatics and Arts' budget,
of the evening was John Nordell who
were released this morning by
which had been made out last year,
not only accompanied the Choral SoCharles Quinn, '41, Moving-Up Day
contained no provision for the payciety in its selections, but rendered
marshal. The seat-changing proment of these taxes. Revision of
a
performance
of
Mozart's
Concerto
cedure is to be rehearsed in assembly
the budget this year to include
in
D
Minor
that
was
wholly
Mothem was made impossible by the
this morning.
zart's, and an interpretation of the
fact that early last fall the CounAssembly at 8:30
harp cadenza in Capriccio Espugcil signed contracts with the artists
On Moving-Up Day, all students
nolc that still has his audience buzwhom it had scheduled for presenwill assemble by classes at 8:30
zing. Under Perlman's leadership,
tation, These contracts could not
the orchestra's accompaniment was Debate Council to be Sponsor A. M. The Seniors will meet in the
be broken.
entirely effective as background
rotunda; the Juniors, on the perisPlay Profitless
Of Pre Moving up Day Swing
although a bit too loud in the early
; tyle between Draper and Husted;
Presentation
in
Page
Hall
Since Street, Scene is a student
measures.
Conductor Bernard Perlman
tax production, no profits are exMr. Hirsh and Mr. Perlman both
,
Moving-Up Directions
pected. Elimination of the play from
turned in fine performances in conThe Southern Fried served at
the spring program because of the
Moving-Up procedure to be used
ducting roles, Hirsh extremely de- Soiree was steaming hot, but Bill IN Mir
following! The Sophomores on
shortage of funds is not possible
liberate and Perlman very ani- Grattan's second swing concert be- the the
nulln floor will move to the left
since it is the most important part
mated.
aisle
and
K» upstairs via the left stairfore a State audience promises to case, occupying:
of the Advanced Dramatics course,
the mezzanine and
The
crashing
finale
of
Capriccio
be
no
less
unique.
The
concert,
rigid section of the balcony, Those upone of the two college courses which
Bspagnole,
highlighted
by
cadenzas
which
is
scheduled
for
Thursday,
stairs
will
come
down
via tile right
receive financial support from Draof concert master Ruth Muldover, May 15, in the Page auditorium at staircase and occupy tile section behind
matics and Arts.
(he
.ItioiorN
on
the
right.
The reclarinetist Verne Marshall, and flut- 8:30 P. M., is under the sponsorship mainder In the balcony will move
down
Andrew Takas, '43, newly elected ist
An unofficial statement by a
Steber
Kerr,
brought
a
storm
of
of
Debate
Council,
and
stars
John
to the mezzanine. The Senium will
member of Finance Board revealed editor-in-chief of the Freshman approbation and demanded an en- Gardephe, '41, as master of cere- move
left occupying (he NCCIIOII vathat it would be impossible to cover Handbook for the class of 1945, has core.
cated by Hie Sophomores, When it is
monies.
filled, the remainder will occupy the
the Dramatics and Arts deficit with appointed the following sophomores
The
Choral
Society,
in
its
first
extreme
lefl of the center section. The
Grattan, leader of Albany's "Great Juniors on
Student Association funds because as his staff: Carolyn Burrows, Ruth
(he main floor will move
no surplus exists in the Association Dee, Flora Gaspary, Herbert Lene- selection, Excerpts from HMS Pina- Young Band," has planned a pro- (o the lefl and occupy goats vacated
ker, Peter Marehetta, Muriel Scovell, fore, was up to the standard of the gram of 16 selections, all of which by the Seniors, Those upstairs are to
treasury.
Shirley Sicgel, David Slavin, Marie operetta some weeks ago with Clar- will be swing numbers with the ex- come down via I he right staircase and
Funds Karma ill c(l
ence Olsen, Jean McAllister, and ceptions of the vocal. The orchestra occupy the riuht section of tho main
Soule, and Louise Swire.
floor. The frcNhnicn will move left,
The funds that are now coming
The numerical results of the bal- Carol Golden repeating their fa- has been concentrating on a novel occupying the left and center Hectlons
In because of the recent ruling loting, released today by Myskania, miliar solos. All in all, Dr. Candlyn's arrangement of the Anvil Chorus, of thi! balcony proper.
selection of numbers was apt. The which displays the technique of Ed
making tax payments compulsory are as follows:
were better in their interpre- Langwig, Milne High drummer, and
arc needed to cover infirmary fund
First vote: Ruth Dee, 14; Flora singers
the Sophomores, in Husted by the
expenditures which have already Gaspary, 13; Herbert Leneker, 23; tation of the livelier numbers; they the trumpet section.
Annex; and the freshmen, by the
exceeded this year's appropriation. Muriel Scovell, 21; Shirley Siegel, were always under Dr. Candlyn's
Publications Office. The student
Brief consideration was given to 38; David Slavin, 20; Andrew Takas, cleft touch, never out of control. An M. C. to Play Mellophonc
will file into the auditorium,
improvement in the Choral Society
the suggestion that Dramatics and 35.
Also included on the program are body
each class marching in a body.
for next year would be an increase
Arts charge the student body adSecond vote: Leneker, 35; Miss in the number of male voices, es- the Volga Boatman, Kansas City
mission to the performance in order Siegel, 53; Takas. 62.
Moods, JaDa, Swance River, Ama- New seating positions are to be
pecially tenors.
to provide the needed money. This
pola and 'Taint What You Do, It's taken for Moving-Up Day. The
Third vote: Miss Siegel, 49;
plan was discarded, however, since Takas, 04.
the Way That 'Cha Do It, and the;Seniors will sit in the center section
it was felt that an admission fee Takas requested all organizations
master of ceremonies has been re- of tho mum. floor; the Juniors, on
should not be levied at a student wishing to be represented in this
quested to render a selection on his the main Uoor, right, with the retax production.
mellophonc in his inimitable style. mainder in the mezzanine of the
year's Handbook to contact him North Hall Turned
the Sophomores, In the
All other means failing them, the immediately. He also asked that all
Grattan, leader and organizer of balcony;
floor left, with the remainder
Dramatics and Arts Association. will J tne material be in by the end of
Into French House the local band, stated: "We really main
the mezzanine and the left secenjoy playing before a State au- in
be forced to borrow money from Its j the month. Present plans anticipate
tion
of the balcony; and the freshnext year's appropriation in order I completion of the bulk of the work In an attempt to increase the dience, because they are generally men, in the center and right secto pay for this year's production.
|by the end of this semester.
oral facility of State's French lan- enthusiastic and appreciative, Sev- tions of the balcony.
guage students, the French depart- eral of the selections to be played Wilson to Report
ment, in cooperation with the are original, and we hope you will
Kay Wilson, '42, will give the asBoard of Directors of the Alumni enjoy them." The band will have its
Residence Halls, has taken steps to vocalists, Betty Brooks, Paul Christ- sembly a report of her observations
convert North Hall Into a French man, and the girl trio, Jean, Marion, as State's delegate to the Middle
House next year. Miss M. Annette and Jean. Bill Brown, trombone Atlantic Regional Conference of
Dobbin, Instructor in French, has player, and Tom McTaguc, saxo- the National Student Federation
been in charge of the negotiations! phonist, will also render several of America held at Adclphi College, Garden City, Long Island,
for securing a native-born French- j selections.
Friday to Sunday, May 2 to 5.
Many teachers and students of ' is not what it was meant to be—a woman as head resident, of the
Adam Only .Statesman
education have long complained of true "state measuring instrument." house.
j
The Saturday morning panels disthe Regents Examinations of the He denied accusations of attemptResidence has boon limited to I The orchestra, which was organ- cussed such topics as the power of
ing
to
make
the
regents
more
diffiState of New York as bottlenecks
senior, junior, and sophomore wo- ized three years ago, consists of 14 j the press, student-faculty adminisin teaching activity. Dr. Ellis Man- cult and showed many instances men who are majoring or minorlng members, mainly high school stu- trative relations, and financing stuning, Supervisor of the Science De- where papers were changed not in In French. All V3 places in the dents interested in swing, Jack dent government. Tho afternoon
partment, the man responsible for content but in make up.
house have already been filled. The Adam, '41, is the only State student, session considered modern curricuDr. Ellis spoke in a conviclng college administration has been playing with the group. Adam is lum programs, the Job of student
the drastic Innovations In science
regents of the past two years, has manner with a complete set of able to provide this extra service known as one of the best bass government, and the youth movebeen slowly bill surely changing mathematical data and interpreta- Without an increase in residence players in the Capital district, ments on college' campuses.
and greatly aids the rhythm section
that bottle into u wide-mouthed tion to back his statements. A lees.
The Sunday meeting was spent
form of diagnostic test giving I lie
of Grattan's band.
jar.
The organization of such a lanon panel reports and the action on
tlm question committee a basis upon
Speaking under the auspices of j whli h lo select regents questions guage house on the campus Is in
various resolutions.
an enterprising Chemistry Club last, was explained and the results In line with the policy of the State
Miss Wilson was appointed by
Tuesday, Dr. fails explained and. ilic form of performance patterns Education Department. It will en- Freshman Debate Squad
Student Council as delegate since
able
Slate
students
to
compete
in
a
justified his intentions to some w o ro discussed. These patterns arc
previous appointees Ralph Tlbbetts
To Engage Colgate Team and Paul Merrill, juniors, were
hundred people in the club and l n | u rough Index of the difficulty of greater measure with graduates of
tin- science leaching field, Using a question expressed in a simple oilier New York colleges Which
unable to attend.
a theme of recent achievements and percentage. The percentages of maintain such houses or which send
Rita Daly and Vera Wlllard, '44,
desire of future accomplishments, questions used can be adjusted to their students abroad.
members of the Freshman Debate
lie u n f o l d e d s o m e a m a z i n g
facts;
squad, will represent State in a League of Women Voters
make the Regents a fair one to all
Some w e r e a c c e p t able l o t h e g r o u p , students.
panel discussion with Colgate Uniothers were contested.
NEWS to Appear Thuisday
versity this afternoon at 1:30 in
To Award Annual Plaque
Briefly this Is the system used
Boom 28 on the topic; "Resolved:
"Too many of our teachers are to take the Regents exams out of a
That tin: power of the federal govafraid of the department," he said. rut and revitalize them to meet
Dr. Robert Rlenow, Instructor of
Next week's issue of the STATU ernment
should be Increased." Verne social studies, yesterday reported
"The department is there to serve changing conditions of teaching and Coi.j.uui'j
NISWH
will
be
published
on
the teachers and wo will welcome curriculum content. It Is in a mid- Thursday morning. A special supple- Marshall, '44, president of the neo an offer from Margaret Freeman,
all kinds of cooperation, criticisms, dle stage of development now, and mont of the NMWH will be distributed phyte debaters, will preside as chair- President of the League of Women
and .suggestions."
two years or so will tell the story. after the Movlng-Up Day ceremon- man. This debate marks the close Voters, to present a plaque annually
Too much of the school year Is If Intelligence and hard work are ies. It will contain all the Moving- of the season for the Freshman to the most outstanding member of
being devoted to the inevitable Re- of any avail, we may take the Re- Up Day announcements and com- Debate squad, which has been the Forum of Politics,
gents Review book, he pointed out. gents problem as being on the way plete numerical results of all elec- coached throughout tho year by Mr. First recipient of the award will
Louis O. Jones, Instructor in Eng- be announced at Moving-Up Day
Under such a system the Regents to solution,
tions.
lish, and Janet Sharts, '41.
ceremonies next Friday.
Grattan to Give
Second Concert
Takas Appoints
Handbook Staff
'No Neeil to Fear Regents,'
Manning Says at Discussion
PAGE J
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY ,9, 1941
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, f M D X Y ; MAY 9,1941
- ,
,1.1 ('• M » M > V f H i r . ^ 4 i : Pli> . ' .
- •.
.
. • . • . . . .
., . i : . .
, . ,
(Editor's
for
• S»R FHAHCIICO
note:
Thin schedule
ions complete
the STATU COI.LBGK N E W S . For possible
of examinations,
consult
the official
and accurate
clianges
bulletin
in time
at
presstime
and/or
board in Draper
room
Hall.)
SATURDAY, MAY' 31,
The News Board
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
BEATRICE A. DOWER
CO-MANAGING
EDITOR
STEPHEN A. KUSAK
CO-MANAGING
EDITOR
BUSINESS
MANAGER
ADVERTISING
MANAGER
RALPH CLARK
JAMES MALONEY
... i
Examinations—Second Semester
N E W YORK. N. Y.
JOHN A. MURRAY
BETTY P A R R O T T
li : I
The schedule of examinations for the second semester of the college
year was released this morning by Miss Elizabeth Van Denburgh,
Registrar of State College. Beginning Saturday, May 31, the examinations will continue until Tuesday, June 10. There will be no classes
on May 30, Decoration Day.
ADVERTISING »Y
College Publishers Representative
CHICAGO • DOiTOR • LOf A M 1 1 H
r
Exclusive t o t h e 8TATE COLLEGE N E W S
National Advertising Service, Inc.
4 2 0 MADISON A v e .
For Us the Living
Van Denburgh Sets Exam Dates
CI fi
Friday, May 0, 1941
No. 25
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Entered as second class matter Albany, S. Y., poatoffice.
FOR NATIONAL
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PAGtt
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Eitobllihtd May, 1916
BythtCltsi of 1918
Vol. XXV
REFRX9INTIO
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1,1 Kr^.-ht; f i . t - i t - i M . - I M >•
STATE COLLEGE NEWS " *
,,
. . .
SPORTS
VIII.
Chemistry 8
Commerce 1
English 2(1 . .
ttroncli 4
French 108 .
Greek KM . . .
Spanish ;i . .
2 V. M.
B A. M.
VI.
. . . 2,">0
Commons
. . . . 20
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L'l
EDITOR
WILLIAM DORRANCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
EDWIN HOLSTEIN
ASSOCIATE
EDITOR
HARRY PASSOW
ASSOCIATE
EDITOR
All communications should be addressed to the editor and
must be signed. Names will be withheld upon request.
The STATIC COLLEGE N E W S assumes no responsibility
for opinions expressed In its columns or communications,
as such expressions do not necessarily rellect its view.
Don't Mortgage the Future!
XVII.
C h e m i s t r y 112
Commerce (I .
Kurili Science
Education 200
Knplisli lBn. .
Bntrllsh 1 lib
French K . .
French 105
Herman
German I
Greek 1
H i s t o r y 111
T h i s h a s been a y e a r of r e c u r r i n g financial crises.
Spanish 2
F i r s t it w a s t h e i m p o s i t i o n of N a t i o n a l D e f e n s e
taxes, t h e n it w a s t h e F i n a n c e B o a r d b u d g e t c u t s , III.
Cumin erce 111
finally it w a s t h e s e t t i n g of t h e S t u d e n t Association
Coram erce 115
budget; now Dramatics a n d Arts Council h a s been
IOducn lion 115
Englls ill 140
s m i t t e n . W i t h t h e final d r a i n i n g of i t s financial
Front' h 8
reservoir, D & A h a s b e e n forced t o b o r r o w m o n e y
Miitlio math's 1A
Mat bo unities H i
from a " p r i v a t e s o u r c e " t o p a y for Street Scene, i t s
Mathe mattes 21
final p r o d u c t i o n . T h i s m o s t r e c e n t financial h e a d Politic •ill Science 10015
ache h a s been a g g r a v a t e d b y t h e fact t h a t C o u n c i l
h a s n o visible m e a n s for r e p a y m e n t of t h e $ 1 2 0 it
XIV.
has borrowed.
Art 1
D & A t h i s year h a s r u n t h e g a m u t of finance.
A r t (I
Biology 5
T h e days were prosperous indeed when Otis Skinner
Commerce
fl
yielded a profit which w a s t u r n e d over t o S t u d e n t
Rnglish 115
Association c h e e r l e a d e r s . T h i s w a s c o n s i s t e n t w i t h
History 4
History 142
D & A ' s policy of r e t u r n i n g all profits a n d s u r p l u s e s
Latin 110
t o S t u d e n t Association. N o w t h e r e a r e n o m o r e s u r Spanish 115
pluses a n d D & A faces a critical p e r i o d ,
N a t i o n a l Defense t a x e s h a v e p l a c e d D & A
Council in t h e a w k w a r d p o s i t i o n in w h i c h it finds
itself t o d a y . W h e n t h i s y e a r ' s b u d g e t w a s d r a w n
u p , t h e r e w a s n o provision for defense t a x e s . L i t t l e
b y little, taxes a t e i n t o D & A f u n d s , a n d n o w t h e
funds a r e gone.
W h a t s h o u l d be d o n e ? T h i s m u c h is c e r t a i n . T h e
d e b t of $ 1 2 0 m u s t n o t be c a r r i e d over t o n e x t y e a r .
T h e future m u s t n o t b e j e o p a r d i z e d b y t h e d e b t s
of t o d a y . T h e r e m u s t b e n o m o r t g a g e h a n g i n g over
n e x t y e a r ' s Council t o h a m p e r i t s a c t i v i t i e s . T h e
d e b t m u s t be paid t h i s y e a r .
T h i s m a y be done b y e i t h e r of t w o m e t h o d s : b y
o b t a i n i n g a g r a n t from t h e S t u d e n t Association
" u n t o u c h a b l e " s u r p l u s of $ 3 0 0 o r b y c h a r g i n g a d mission to Street Scene.
Inasmuch as D & A h a s
been t u r n i n g profits from its p r o d u c t i o n over t o
S t u d e n t Association, t h e r e is small reason t h a t t h e r e
should not be reciprocity. T h e • • u n t o u c h a b l e " surplus was designed for e m e r g e n c i e s . T h i s is a n e m e r gency. In a d d i t i o n , t h e s u r p l u s h a s been g u a r a n teed for t h e future b y t h e c o m p u l s o r y p a y m e n t of
s t u d e n t I;IN. If this plan p r o v e s impossible, t h e
a l t e r n a t i v e is t o c h a r g e a d m i s s i o n a t Street
Scene.
T h i s is no time for r e c r i m i n a t i o n . T h e s t u d e n t
b o d y c a n n o t disassociate itself from D & A ' s crisis.
T h e problem of a n y o n e a c t i v i t y in t h e college is
t h e p r o b l e m of t h e whole college. A d e b t of D & A
is t h e debt of t h e e n t i r e s t u d e n t b o d y . H o w e v e r
1J Hi A solves its p r o b l e m — b y a g r a n t from a s s o ciation funds or b y c h a r g i n g a d m i s s i o n a t Street
Scene—it must have s t u d e n t s u p p o r t .
Chem Club Experiments
State College extra-class educational precedent
has been shattered, and startlingly enough by a departmental club. Chemistry Club gave its members
a chance to learn something first-hand about the
all-important Regents Examinations. This source
of knowledge came from the State Supervisor of
Science, Dr. Ellis Manning, in a talk Tuesday night
from eastern and central New York State. It is
true, that many in attendance did not agree fully
with all that Dr. Manning said, but the fact that
they heard his viewpoints on such a vital question
Is indeed an excellent step forward,
Commerce 14
Commerce 117
Education 120
Education 200
BngllBh 1A
English 3
Rnglisli 11(1
H i s t o r y 121
llnllnn 5
Commerce
Commerce 10
lOilueiilion l i n - G S
ltducalion III, . . .
French 11 :i . . .
llnllnn "
Ubnirlmishl |> 1
I'hyaics I
' P h y s i c s tl . . . .
Physics 21 . . . .
Sociology 102 .
MONDAY, JUNK 2
11.
1(!0
Itloloj?}- Ill) . . . .
250
Kiltictition 14C •
260
Kiltinitlon 2I11B
llll
Riiffllsh mil
. 31
Cicruinn l
, 35
Latin 11',
Latin 1 0
23
Librarinnshlp 10
201
Mathematics 1011
201
Spanish A
100
200
ill
TUESDAY, J U N E 3
XI.
.",112
Biology ID
800
Commerce 13 . . .
2(1(1
Rducntlon 103 . .
E n g l i s h lBc . . . .
23
English
lHe . . . .
250
Latin
1
Commons
Latin 5
Commons
L i b r a r i n n s h l p 12
Commons
Mathematics 2 . .
100
Music 1
WEDNESDAY, J U N E 1
XV.
Art 4 . . . .
208
208
Commerce
200
Education
301
20
French
.. :ion
. . 302
. . 200
.. loo
. . . 21
. 20
250
250
250
211
200
250
200
minions
21
111
101
22
IIM)
28
200
amnions
25(1
31
35
101
101
L'l
101
28
208
4
MM
Kill
History 122
Library 10
Commons
200, 200 Mathematics 3A
Mathematics 3B
23
Spanish 11
2t
THURSDAY, J U N E 5
XIX.
300
Art
301
Biology 10
Earth Science 3
23
Education 14E
21
Education
118 ,
200, 201
History 110
Commons
Music 2
2011
301
100
21
200
23
Commons
Commons
22
a
i
' • Noftvhere sa bisy a man as ther nas, , ' i ' i . ;,
And (/. t he seemed bister than he was.
Chancer
Busy. Over a t h o u s a n d s t u d e n t s a t S t a t e College
will a d m i t t h a t they a r e busy—too busy l o r m a n y
things they would like t o do, like t o see, like t o s a y .
W h y is t h i s t r u e n o t only of t h i s college b u t of o t h e r s
throughout t h e nation. Are s t u d e n t s t o o busy w i t h
academic pursuits, too engrossed i n social activities?
No, t h e m a i n reason is t h a t like oysters, we a r e living in o u r respective shells, in t h i s case S t a t e College, a n d h a v e n o t yet gained sufficient m a t u r i t y t o
emerge as adults, to p u t aside trivial m a t t e r s , a n d t o
live in t h e present.
As a whole we a r e absorbed i n t h e activities of o u r
own small sphere. S t u d e n t s d a s h t o
Tempest
classes, t h e n to t h e Publications office
In A
or t h e Commons, a n d if necessity
Teapot
makes it inevitable, to t h e library t o
skim through t h e last a s s i g n m e n t b e fore t h e bell tolls t h e approach of a n oncoming class.
Interest a n d activity lies in a n d about t h e college i t self a n d in t h e people with w h o m we come i n t o contact. O u r horizons have not been sufficiently b r o a d ened, so t h a t as t h e result we a r e n o t intelligently
interested in t h e outside world or in problems of t h e
present day.
We a r e living in a time of crisis. T h i s m o m e n t i n
the cycle of life is being balanced o n t h e scales of
fate. No m a t t e r what the result of t h e p r e s e n t i n t e r national crisis, a different world awaits t h e outcome.
These changes m a y take place within a generation,
for we a r e faced n o t by a w a r between nations, b u t a
social, economic, a n d political world-wide revolution.
Now is t h e time to learn, plan, a n d prepare, for w h e n
a d j u s t m e n t m u s t be immediate, it is too late for
planning. T h e individual himself h a s a role to play,
for each m u s t have his m a s t e r p l a n or philosophy of
life, which m u s t be dynamic, n o t passive, c o m p r e hensive, n o t narrow. T h e fate of t h e world rests o n
individual philosophy. Der Feuhrer
exemplifies t h i s
point well. I t r e m a i n s for us to develop our democratic
doctrines a s individuals, a n d to merge into t h e h i g h e r
concept of broader interests.
T h e world is crumbling a r o u n d us, t u r n i n g to dust,
ashes, a n d dirt. W h a t a r e we doing? W h a t a r e we
t h i n k i n g : dates, bull sessions o n sex, a n d if our m i n d s
are p e r h a p s inclined to soar, petty p a r Trivialities
tisan politics. How m a n y read t h e p a p Fill
ers intelligently? Only a few even
Minds
bother to glance a t t h e headline, a n d
Sunday's fare consists of Skippy, or
for those concerned with t h e future, Plash G o r d o n .
Do we read t h e latest m o d e r n novels, or non-fiction?
No, only those p a r t s of t h e textbooks which a r e a b solutely required. Academically, we a r e engrossed in
the details of t h e feudal system of t h e reign of
Charles t h e Fifth. With t h e exception of t h e few t a k ing courses i n c u r r e n t events, t h e s t u d e n t body is
unlearned in affairs of t h e present.
Knowledge comes most swiftly when backed by
practical experience. A t t e m p t s such as t h e junior
visitation trips have fostered broadened activities.
208
Juniors have visited school systems, talked w i t h p r i n 200
cipals, teachers, a n d even j a n i t o r s who a r e all e n 101
tirely divorced from our customary routine of life,
200
We h a v e f a r too little of such enlarging e x p e r i m e n t a 250
tion. Sociology s t u d e n t s should visit slum sections,
20(1
state hospitals, I n d i a n reservations. Political science
28
students should visit t h e legislature, keep u p o n c u r 28
28
rent happenings. Impossible? No. F o r horizons c a n
be broadened even a t S t a t e College. A t t e n d d e bates. Read avidly. Become a n active p a r t i c i p a n t
in the F o r u m of Politics. Emerge from your shells.
250
I t is literally true t h a t t h i s
302, 301 Meet life half-way.
302, 301 world is everything to us, if only we choose to m a k e
35
it so, if only we "Live in t h e P r e s e n t " because it is
200
eternity,
21
Music 3
101
Music 5
22
FBI JAY , J U N E 0
V.
XIII.
211
chemist rv 109 .
200
200
Economics 100
Cniiiinerce SB
Education 2O0B
21
English lltd
"(ill
(leiieral Science 2 . . .
Latin 10S .
Science l b
150
Library 18
23
Science 1c
Political Science 102
100
Seiei
ill
211
Sciei
In
28
Science If
28
Science Ig
Commons
ins
101
Sol
o 1i
Science 1J
1111
Science 1k
Coinm ins
Science 11
Commons
Sell.nco lie
] 00
Sociology 1
20
S VTC tn.i v, .11;sic 7
IV,
\.
ninliigv 12
100
Education Ifla
101
Coinmeree 2
KIIIK-IIIIIIII
Klb
. . . .300, 3112, 3111
200
Kilili'iillnn IISS
'Jtl
Education
10c
28
English 11)
210, 211
Ediiciitlnii Kid
200
English l.'ll)
200
Ediiciiiiiiii lOo
20
French 10
23
Eiluonllon lOf
250
French 115
23
Education Kih . . . .
20
Physics 111
150
Ed mail inn 101
Commons
Edlle.nion III]
ominous
(
201
E d u c a t i o n 11(1
200
Education 230
MOND.U ', J U N E t)
XVI.
IX.
i Ill-mini ry 4
200
('heinisi rv 2
250
Education I4F
1(10
Odininoive .'!
...300, 302. 301
KilgliMli 11313
200
English 17
28
French 3
Commons
F r e n c h !i
21
lllslorv 111
lllslorv 2
ominous
21
100. 101
Library 18
l l l s l o r v 123
Malliumatlcs 1A
250
l l l s l o r v '-".!
111
M a t h e m a t i c s IB . . .
250
Spanish !l
23
Spanish 10
23
TUESDAY , J U N E 10
VII
XII
Biology 1 .
302
Commerce J5B
Biology 2
20
Education 108
211
Biology 3
20
English 2
• Commons
French 117
21
English 8
100, 101, 111
23
23
(li'i'inan 7
21
Malheiiiiilles 111
300, 302
History 124
201
Political .Science 12 . ,
O minions
Hygiene (women) .
Latin 2
P h y s i c s 13
Tht CommtnWattr
23
150
Assignments for conflict examinations will be posted on the various bulletin boards throughout ihe colluge,
I'TEIi
WOMEN'S H E S I D E M IIS
liravviiiK
for rooms in
Alumni Residence Malls will
!"• held Mniiilav, Mm 1 12
II 7 o'clock: In Hie Inglu
It.".in
Hiirilel Howard,
i'f
lobs for summer work, li
i- I m p e r a t i v e Hull
ruled lin
dlntelv
I hey will
illllllled.
have
Ibev be
or else
In
lie
lel'l
Social
Si iiilcni . who have n
oeKcl
h a d s lor sum r
work ami have written I'd
Id's are requested tu report
hack n - -i
as possible In
order
I III!
I hesc
Jobs
\
lie cleared ihrniigh on the
record- ol' t lie bureau.
Hurry
I'IISSOW,
Director,
.11 N l o i t K I N G S
Mi's. ( l l e . i s n l l w i l l b e
,
M
III
'
I
I
|
j
P l a n Picnics
J a c k Bradt, '43, is general chairm a n of Edward Eldred Potter club's
formal. Again Bill G r a t t a n ' s band
will s e t t h e pace for t h e dancers
from 9 P. M. to 1 A. M. in t h e Comm o n s . Mr. William G. Hardy, I n s t r u c t o r in English, w h o is leaving
S t a t e next year for two years of
study a t Cornell will be t h e guest
of honor.
O n May 11, t h e clay after their
d a n c e , Sigma L a m b d a Sigma will
hold its a n n u a l picnic a t I n d i a n
L a d d e r . K a p p a Delta R h o h a s also
m a d e plans for a picnic t o be held
a t I n d i a n Ladder on May 25.
Morri
rris
C. P. LOWRY
AND
CENTRAL
H. Monette, Prop,
-oFresh Pastries Every Six Hours
Hot Turkey
Sandwich
40c
Hamburg Special
F . F. Potatoes & Cold Slaw
20c
Spaghetti
25c
C O M P L E T E D I N N E R S DAILY F R O M 40c t o 65c
PLENTY OF
PARKING SPACE
234 Central Ave.
Albany, N. Y.
WE NEVER
CLOSE
^fru
-stj/iKsoLa aA>&uJr ^Jr.,. £o /vz ajf-
WATCHMAKER
239
Diiner
JEWELER
AVE. ALBANY,
DRINK
N. Y.
Qsvco
(TUJl
U> (X, ^S^rt^LX^tti
^L^CW
^T~
Eat at John's Lunch
DINNERS
2 5 C AND UP
DELICIOUS SANDWICHES
AND SUNDAES
7:30
A. M . T O 1 1 : OO
OPPOSITE
THE HIGH
1? OUNCE B0TTIE W l l
P. M .
*v% /(
SCHOOL
.iilUMdHb*M*MIHMHlUl..t...*iH.
n1
/
STUDENTS
COMING TO NEW YORK
.
< I . I ii
w i l l h e 1 I lel'lliail
-etillg
M..Il.lal
111
K.IIIIII
till,
IIII
the
..-•• ml.i are elect ion of officer- and a discussion of
business
for
c
plellllg
plans for ii,,- picnic
Ociirge lino*, '13,
|
111 I
the It..tun,la T u e s d a y a n d
T h u r s d a y from III A. M. to
'-' I' M in collect money
I'l'om ,1 unliir* \\ho have al
n-inl.1 o r d e r e d their rings.
NY A
All ! unci •arils for ihe iiny
roll period April III lo May
l.'i iiiosl In- in b\ T u e s d a y
noon, M i \ 13. Please do
mil claim time before April
21
I'lliI Kaufman,
Slinloni Director.
( A M P COUNSI5LLOKS
All a p p l i c a t i o n s for W o men (Crush Camp Counseltors niiisi IK- filled oul In
Ihe Loan Delaney's office
before noon Monday, May
12.
Huru T. Delnnoy,
1)01111 of Women.
1'IIOTO E X H I B I T
The Student Photo Exhibit is liolne, hebl May
5-1(1, on the second floor of
Diaper Hull.
Until E. HiiMiiiih,
Assistant Professor of Arts.
I !
J u s t in case anyone t h i n k s t h a t playful mood. H e r e a c h e d u p a n d
the days of t h e pioneers a r e entirely yanked off t h e h a t of t h e girl w h o
a thing of t h e past, it is now pos- was sitting i n f r o n t of h i m . S h e w a s
sible t o present a t S t a t e College a quite equal t o t h e situation. S h e
living specimen of t h a t h a r d y r a c e turned a r o u n d a n d g a v e h i m a
roundhouse r i g h t t h a t l a n d e d o n h i s
—one Charles Quinn.
ear. I t wasn't easy t o keep from
W i t h i n t h e next t h r e e weeks,
Two weeks ago, Charlie w e n t
S t a t e ' s social spotlight will be t a k e n pioneering — to Whitesboro. H i s laughing a t t h a t , b u t I p u t o n a s
over by three of t h e college's trip lasted for four days. D u r i n g straight a face a s I could a n d
f o u r fraternities a n d N e w m a n Hall. t h a t time, Charlie became a teacher, shouted, ' C u t t h a t out,' T h e y m u s t
N e w m a n Hall's formal tonight a n d taking over a full teaching schedule, have t h o u g h t t h a t I m e a n t w h a t
I said. F o r t h e next five m i n u t e j ,
S i g m a L a m b d a Sigma's semi-formal . . . ("I t a u g h t five social studies they h a d t h e m o s t solomn bunch
t o m o r r o w night s t a r t t h e round of classes, a home room a n d a study of faces t h a t I ever saw."
s p r i n g dances. K a p p a Beta's form- hall every day . . .")
Charlie took over for t h r e e days
a l is scheduled for M a y 17, a n d
T h e whole story ties u p with t h e t h e e n t i r e t e a c h i n g duties of o n e
P o t t e r Club will wind u p t h e series five-year plan. I t is by now com- of t h e school's regular teachers.
o n M a y 24.
mon knowledge t h a t extended fifth "The girl h a d j u s t been engaged,
year off-campus teaching is being he explains. " S h e w a s i n n o condiN e w m a n Club Affair
contemplated. Quinn's t r i p w a s t h e tion to teach. S h e w a s spending' all
N e w m a n Hall's dance will be held first such venture a n d of course a of h e r time u p in t h e clouds."
i n t h e dormitory's own Florentine purely experimental one.
During h i s stay i n Whitesboro.
Said D r . Robert W. Frederick, Quinn lived w i t h t w o S t a t e g r a d B a l l Room. Jack Gentry a n d his
S i e n a collegian b a n d which is well Principal of t h e Milne School: "This uates w h o a r e t e a c h i n g t h e r e now,
k n o w n around t h e capital district trip is t h e first of w h a t is to be Tommy B a r r i n g t o n , '36, a n d George
will furnish t h e music for the event. a n extended series. By such experi- Mallinson, '30.
D a n c i n g will be from 9:30 P. M. to m e n t s a s this o n e we i n t e n d t o
Quinn s t a t e d t h a t t h e m o s t sur1 A. M. Patricia Berry, '43, is t h e find out just how these trips should prising t h i n g a b o u t t h e whole trip
be handled. We w a n t to know this,
g e n e r a l c h a i r m a n of t h e event. T h e of course, long before they become was t h e a t t i t u d e of t h e pupils. H e
t h e m e will be a lilac ball. R e - a regular p a r t of t h e curriculum. described t h e m a s n o t being as i n f r e s h m e n t s will be served. Accord- F o r instance, one of t h e most i m - telligent a s those of Milne High, b u t
ing t o L a u r e t t a Servatius. '42, social p o r t a n t things t h a t we w a n t to all extremely interested, a n d always
director of t h e dormitory, this will know is how long they should be." ready to volunteer their h e l p .
be t h e biggest a n d best of its
Quinn, back from his travels, w a s
formals yet.
entirely enthusiastic.
"It may have been a n experiment,
Sigma Lambda Sigma will feature
t h e music of "Albany's Great Young but is certainly was enjoyable. I
B a n d , " Bill G r a t t a n a n d his lads, personally would recommend a stay
of about two weeks. T h a t is a long
•who will play from 9:30 P, M. to I enough time for you to become
1 A. M. in t h e Commons. Delfio familiar with t h e work t h a t you a r e
M a n c u s o , '41, h a s charge of t h e af- doing. F o u r days h a r d l y suffice.
fair.
"It's a lot of fun being on your
K a p p a Beta's formal climaxes own in a classroom all day. I t ' s n o t
Moving-Up Day weekend. Bill G r a t - at all easy, but it's fun.
"Every so often something h a p t a n ' s orchestra will play from 10
P . M. to 1 A. M. in t h e Commons. pens t h a t really makes you w a n t to
Alfred Stiller, '42, Ls supervising a r - laugh. I remember o n e seventh
grade boy who was feeling in a
rangements.
fryx«p cestui
ap&it
AND
Director.
<.I;H\I\N
I hcl'e
Clo
Off-Campus Teaching Makes
Quinn Pioneer at Whitesboro
Grattan's Band Popular Choice
At Three Fraternity Dances;
Newmans' Formal Tonight
ntnsssmSmwi
The Weekly Bulletin
'l'l
Groups to Hold
Spring Formals
l'l.'hill, I I I .
M K I A I , CALENDAR
Maj II Colgate
Freshmen
vs. State F r e s h m e n Debale, It.mm 2s, 1 311 P M.
Ma,i It K a p p a lie: i H o u s e
Warming,
House
117
South
Lake Avenue, 8
P. M.
Mil
lu W'AA \ 1 . \ . \
play.
da) , MoKiiwii's i; r o v e
May
10 Sigma
Lambda
Sigma semi formal dance,
Commons, :i j>. M ,
Ma}
111 Club X
, ting,
l
Lounge, I" ,M,
I May 13 Newman (Tub Dis!
cussion for Wouieii on
Catholic
Sex
Morality,
Lounge, 3:30 P. M.
May
11 -Sophomore
Banquet, Cafeteria, 0:311 P. M.
May 11 - Sophomore party,
Page Hall Gym, 7:30 P.M.
May lfi—International n e bulous
(Till),
Lounge,
3:30 P. M.
May IB—Chess Club meeting, Room 301, 7:30 P. M,
. Hoy ol the Henry Hudson Hotel. For a week-end,
a vocation or as a permanent residence this popular
club-hotel Is particularly suitable. Its varleo cultural
activities and recroational facilities provide exercise
Co^jCj
for enerfletlc minds and bodlos, Six lounges. Five tun
decks, tlbrary. Musk studloi. 6 0 foot pool. Full social
programs. Popular priced restaurants.
J^HJ-
Utru. GLA&
JVUS.
JJUCJ OMJ2C,
*2...
Cultural,
shopping and amusement areas all nearby.
SPECIAL STUDENT A N D FACULTY RATES
Single J 2 . 0 0 dally, » 1 3 . 0 0 weekly
Double $ 3 . 5 0 dally, $ 1 6 . 0 0 weekly
OA^A f£ic<? i U ^ u ao UMM i^cL &idL ^f
1200 R O O M S WITH BATH
HEADQUARHRS
AMERICAN WOMAN'S
ASSOCIATION
lOtfOtl
J O H N G. MYER.S Ca
UWfEL
1 9 3 WIST 5 7 t h STREET
.
NEW YORK
John foul Slack, General Manager
••»»»«ii""^fT"
' " • »
* " *
•
jj
•»»•••«
youNO CONTOUR *HOP- M M N FU>OR.
/
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1941
PAGE 4
•^^^mm^mm
•mr
Girls Seek Freedom
Before Final Exams
Annual Playday to Feature
Rivalry and Soccer Games
Men's Softball Contest W i l l Be Main Event of Outing
A t Tomorrow's Festivities in McKown's Grove,Dickson and Forrest Head Soccer Squads
Moloney's
Baloney
J.R.M.
Orchids this week should be
T h e third annual WAA-MAA Playday will begin a t 2 P . M . showered down upon the brainy
tomorrow at McKown's Grove. Co-chairmen K a y Peterson a n d Bill brows of the chessmen, recent conDickson, juniors, have prepared a full program which will carry querors of Colgate and champions
over into the evening. T h e highlight of the affair will be the rivalry of the Upper Hudson Valley Chess
League by virtue of that conquest.
Softball game between the frosh and sophomore men at 3 P . M . T h i s The 15-inch silver cup which accompanies the championship is a
match will give the freshmen a n $
tangible symbol of the great strides
opportunity to gain a lead of one
which the pawnpushers have made
half point, since the score now Tennis Team Faces
in their relatively brief existence
stands 14-11 % in favor of the sophoState.
mores.
Norwich, St. Peter's at Plans
made by the chess club for
An additional two points were
next year would indicate that the
garnered by the class of '43 Tuesday afternoon when they succeeded Will Play Connecticut May 14; boys are aiming for even greater
strides in the future. A complete
in pulling the frosh over the line
Squad Wins Over Cortland
reorganization of the club, from
twice in a tug-of-war. The winners
which the team stems, has been
used the same tactics which brought
With one victory under their effected with the intention of "dethem success in their contest with belts, the members of the tennis
the present juniors last year. The team are looking forward to a n mocratizing" the setup. More a t girls' Softball rivalry game which active weekend. The team will en- tractive meeting programs will be
was also scheduled for tomorrow gage Norwich College on the Ridge- the theme for next year, accordhas been postponed until Monday I field courts this afternoon at 2:30 ing to a spokesman of the organizaafternoon. The triumphant team and will journey to Jersey City to tion, and it is hoped that this rewill receive three points for this play St. Peter's College tomorrow. form will draw more non-team
member chess enthusiasts to the
match.
A match is scheduled at Connecti- get-togethers. Features intended to
Exhibition Soccer Game
cut State next Wednesday.
spark the meetings include tenA special exhibition soccer game Norwich has just completed a second matches (in which the parhas been planned to introduce the trip through the New England ticipants are allowed ten seconds
sport to those who never have seen states and should be in top playing to move) and instruction for anythe game played. Bill Dickson and form for today's match. St. Peter's one wanting to learn the game.
Bill Forrest will lead two six-man regularly plays high-ranking metroAffairs of the chess club and
squads. Dickson is a veteran of the politan outfits.
team for next year will be in the
Central New York State Soccer The team won its opening match hands of Chess Council to be comCircuit, while Forrest boasts three against Cortland State Saturday by posed of: Art Fox, club president
years of varsity experience in high a 6 to 3 score. The results:
and team correspondent, Jim Gilschool.
Single*, Keusky over Hiclicrt, ()-», 0-3; lan, vice-president and team manaBesides these two feature attrac- Uriuincr over MIIZIIIII, l»-7, <!-»; I'enr- ger; Roy Sommers, tournament
over I'liflpH, <!-M, U-0; Stulimlllor director; Jim Wahler, radio chess
tions, there will be other contests NIIII
Smith, 0-SJ, 8-10, fl-i»i Jones over
Gil Corbin, recording
in the afternoon—girls and boys' over
McOee, (l-:t. 0-21 Book over Woerten- director;
soccer kick, baseball throw, and dj-ke, a-2, 0-'i. Doubles, Kli'liort-Mimilii secretary; George Erbsteln, publiother field day contests. Every type over Ki'Hsliy-I'earson, 3-0, 0-1, 0-2; city director; and Clarence Oarr,
Sniilli-IKr.iniicr
over
1']|C'1|>N-Stulllilil- program director.
of sports equipment such as soft- ler,
0-1, 0-»; Hlatz-Llquort over JOIII-Nballs and bats, badminton sets, Kock, 0-3, li-4.
The oil situation in Iraq is inand horseshoes will be available for
significant in comparison with a peuse.
troleum crisis here at State which
Bonfire Planned
has just been brought to our attention. We understand that a cerIn the evening there will be a State Chess Squad
tain automobile (?) used in transbig bonfire under the pines where
Outclasses Colgate porting; the members of the tennis
hot dogs and marshmallows may be
squad to Cortland last Saturday
roasted, followed by dancing to the
music of a vie in the Goblet danc- A determined State College chess consumed some eighteen quarts of
ing hall.
team gained sweet revenge last Sun- oil in the process. We would sugThere will be no charge for Play- day when they swamped a Col- gest that Messrs. Agne and Smith
day, since everyone may get out to gate squad to win the Upper Hud- remove the above mentioned mathe Grove via the Western Avenue son Valley Chess League champion- chine from the highways at once
bus and everyone should bring his ship and the cup that goes with it. in the interests of national defense.
Why not look at the '41 models,
own supper. Hot dogs and soft
Playing in top form, ,the States- gentlemen? They're not bad.
drinks will be sold at the Grove.
men defeated the Red Raiders by a
Miss Peterson and Dickson will be 5-0 score. Jim Gillan broke all
assisted by Arnie Ellerin, rivalry, known records at State by checkand Owen Bombard and Win Jones, mating his opponent In six moves. FOR S T A T E C O L L E G E B O W L E R S
sports equipment,
This weekend the chess team will
make its longest trip when it jourWing to Direct Frosh Camp
neys to Washington to play Georgetown and then swings over to AnMary Susan Wing, '42, has been napolis to tackle the Navy.
selected Women's Freshman Camp
director for next fall. The information was released today by Madalyn
WESTERN A N D Q U A I L
Beers, '41. Mildred Mattice, '43, will
be assistant director, and Winifred
Jones, '43, treasurer. Camp counsellor applications must be filled out in
F R O M 9 : 0 0 A . M , T O 6 : 0 0 P. M.
Dean DeLaney's office by noon
Monday.
Gals—do you want to get set
for the coming exams? Come on
out to Camp Johnston at Chatham to rest and relax at the
annual WAA spring weekend the
Saturday and Sunday
after
Moving-Up Day.
What's in store? There'll be
plenty of food, fun and frolic for
all, and what's more, you can fulfill the final requirements for
your Lotta-Bunkers credit. This
is your last chance this year to
refresh yourself in the country,
so don't miss it! Sign up on
the WAA bulletin board by Wednesday.
KB and EEP Lead
Intramural Softbal
Teams Have Perfect Record:
Gophers in Second Place
With the softball schedule almost
at half-mark, KB and EEP are making the league race a two team affair
by compiling a record of three wins
and no losses apiece.
The Gophers won by forfeit last
Friday, but were swamped by KB,
28-3, slipping into second spot. Potter eked out a victory over SLS and
then defeated CH to keep pace with
Kappa Beta, who smothered the
Ramblers on Monday.
Softball Standings
tv
Kii|i|>a
SERVICE
A
2
1
>
1
0
0
0 1.000
1 .801
1 .null
" .333
2 .333
2 .000
8 .000
L
0 ( W
Coach G. Elliott Hatfield's baseball outfit will leave promptly at 7
A. M. tomorrow for their second
contest of the current season, booked
with Coach "Clip" McKillop's Pratt
Institute lads on the latter's field
in Bayridge, Brooklyn.
The Statesmen will be out In a n
effort to avenge themselves of two
defeats handed them by the metropolitan nine last year. On their last
trek to the city, the locals lost by
a very close margin.
Pratt Unpredictable
It would require a lot of conjecture to make a prediction concerning the probable results of tomorrow's game. Coach McKillop's
boys lost to Stevens Tech by a score
of 3-2; and came back strong the
following game to shower Upsala,
30-7.
On Wednesday, May 14, the State
dlamondeers will play their return
game with RPI. The game will be
played in Troy because of an agreement to the effect made with the
Engineers, but it will represent the
"home" game for State in their
bookings with the Rensselaer team.
Lost First Game
Last Wednesday the local squad
bussed over to RPI and were shaded
by the Engineers, 9-6.
Although the Trojans had the long
end of the final tally, the State team
outhit its opponents. Rensselaer
garnered most of its runs on free
passes Issued by Van Ellis.
Larry Balog, team captain, pilfered a couple of sacks at a critical
point in the game. Vince Gillen
came through in regular style, getting two for three and scored on
both occasions. Summary:
.000 051 0 0 I) 1
.103 005 x 0 5 1
STATU
Kl'l .
Butteries! Slide, Ellis mill Daniels;
KIM, Nye, .Misullii, Klolno, 11111I lleeht.
DIAL 5-1913
G E O R G E D. J E O N E Y , P R O P .
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
TRY OUR BUSINESSMAN'S LUNCH
50c
A L B A N Y , N. Y.
198-200 CENTRAL AVENUE
KODAKS
CINE KODAKS
Albany Camera Shop, Inc.
DIAL 8 - 9 0 3 8
Else's Hair Dressing
2 0 4 WASHINGTON AVENUE
HAIR STYLIST
ALBANY. N. Y.
LICENSED ZOTOS SHOP
PHONE 5 - 4 5 5 8
ODORLESS DRY CLEANING
Cor. Madison Ave. & Quail St.
Albany
157 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
8 0 5 MADISON AVE. ALBANY. N.Y.
C A R 0 L K KING
DRESSES
You '11 find
WHEN YOU GO TO COLLEGE
At the
ANNEX
Take advantage
of the "College Special"
and
ROUND TRIP
J KAN H A R P E R
COAT S
REDUCED FARES
-):(As Advertised in
"Mademoiselle"
CSNAPPYSZP 8
J17 8 . PEARL
Those spuciul school and collucjo fail tickets, wilh Ihelr liberal extended rulurn limits, are immensely popular wilh students and teachers. When you are ready to 0 ° to school this Fall, buy one. You may
use the return coupon to Iravul homo at Christmas. There are alto
reduced round trip Pullman rules In connection with these "College
Special" tickets. The ticket agent In your own homo town, or any
railroad passe-rigor representative can give you full details regarding return limits, slop over priviloQes, prices, etc,
On Hale Only at
MANHATTAN SHIRTS
ADAM HATS
CREAM
•):(-
SPRING STYLES
\
WMMmM
2 2 1 CENTRAL AVE.
Albany, N. Y.
tl**>'*""n+
4/±
*
State College
ALBANY, NEW YORK, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1941
z-443
D & A to Secure
Tax Exemption
For M a y Play
Appropriation from 1942 Budget
W i l l Meet Probable Deficit
From Spring Production
The financial situation facing the
Dramatics and Arts Council was
partially alleviated this week when
the group secured tax exemption
for Street Scene, the annual spring
production of the Advanced Dramatics class, which is being sponsored by the council. This action
was secured by the efforts of Dorothea Maclsaac, '42, and Earle Snow,
'44, who arranged an appointment
with Mr. Hofflinger of the Internal
Revenue Department, which resulted in the granting of exemption on
the grounds of the educational value
of the presentation.
Moving-Up
Directions
Students will iiBM'mblo nt HtHO
A. M. Tile St-niiirN will meet in the
Ifotniiilii,
tin*
Jiniinr'N,
en tin*
i>i'ilh(.vl|. between Drtinar 11ml Hurtled, the HojtltnmureH, In H I I H I I ' I I Ir.v
the Annex, rind the Freshmen, tit
the door to the I'llliliriitimiH olt'iee.
'rtri' SenlorH w i l l sit in the eenter
HiM'liini of the lllilili t'lniir; till' illlllitii'N, mi the main floor, right, with
the remainder in the nii'/./.iiiiiiii' nf
llii* hitleonyi (lie Siipheinori'H, in the
mtiiii fleer left, with the reiniliiidrl'
in the iiie/'/.iinini' 11111I tin- left *<><•lion ef llii* Imlriin.v ; mill the Freshmen, in Hie eenter mill right. M'l'tiuiiN of the hnlenn.Y.
The Hophomoren 1111 the iiinin
flour w i l l move to tile left uisle mill
«o lliiNtilirs vln tho left stiiiri'itNi',
m-ciipyiiiK tlie int'zzniiini' mill right
siM'tion of the hitleotiy, Those H|isfuirs will mint' down vltt the right
stllirense mill nt'i'tlpy I hit Heel Inn
lielilmi
t i n ' Juniors en the right.
Tin 1 remulnder in the Imleony will
move down to the mezziiiilne. The
Keillors will move left oeeunying
thf Hi't'tion vitettted by tlit" Hondomores, The reiniiintler will ueeupy
t h f extreme left of t h f eenter section. The Juniors tin t h f iiinin floor
will move
to t l i f Iffl iintl oeeupy
sents viifiitt'd by t h f Keillors, Those
upstolrs lire to route down vitl the
right stnirfiihf 11111I oeeupy t h f right
section of tin* nut In
floor. T h f
Kreshtiieii w i l l move I f f l , occupying
t l i f left null center sections of the
Imleony proper.
Concert Heads
Night's Activity
Juniors, Seniors W i l l Attend
Pre-Moving-Up Banquets,Rivalry Slated (or 7:30
A swing Concert, the senior and
junior class banquets, and two
rivalry events will hold the spotlight of pre-Moving-Up Day activities tonight.
Highlight of the evening will be
the Debate Council sponsored concert of Bill Grattan's Swing Orchestra in Page Hall at 8:30 P. M.
John F. Gardephe, '41, will officiate
as master-of-ceremonies. Sixteen selections have been scheduled, including a variety of novel arrangements
and solos.
Classes to Banquet
Members of the Class of 1941 will
assemble at 6 P. M. at Herbert's,
Madison Avenue, for their tradi
tional banquet. Toastmistress will be
Catharine O'Bryan, and Dr. Donnal V. Smith, Professor of Social
Studies, and Dr. Henry L. Sisk, assistant professor of Education, will
deliver short speeches. Grace Sussner is in charge of the general arrangements.
Herbert's will also be the scene
of the junior class banquet which is
scheduled for 5:30 P. M, William
R. Dorrance will be master-of-ceremonies, and Dr. Robert Reinow, In •
slntctor In Social Studies, and Dr.
CS£±
VOL. XXV, NO. 26
State Awaits Disclosure
New Myskania, Officers
Classes to Gather Tomorrow in Page for Moving-Up
Exercises A s Climax of Extra-Curricular Year;
Class Stunts, Sing, Dancing Also Planned
by ANDREW TAKAS
With Moving-Up Day, the most eventful clay of the year, scheduled
for tomorrow, the .student body of Stale College today waits in suspense for the tradition-dictated ceremonies and long-withheld announcements that it is to bring. The exercises of Moving-Up Day,
which provide one of the most colorful sights to be seen on the State
campus, are of major interest to the entire student body, climaxing,
as they do, the entire extra-curricular year. On Moving-Up Day, the
results of virtually all the important*•elections and appointments are an- Immediately after the song, the
nounced, the new Myskania is tap- four classes, directed by Grand
ped, the winner of the year-long Marshal Charles Quinn, will move
up. The actual moving-up ceremony
sophomore-freshman rivalry is an is
then followed by the most tenpounced, the Senior Class plants its sion-filled part of the day's cereivy, the four classes present their
Shortage Due To Tax
stunts, and in the evening the entire monies—the tapping of the 2Cth
Last week the council released the
student body joins in singing on the Myskania. In contrast to last year's
information that it had been forced
speedy procedure, the tapping this
steps of Draper Hall.
to borrow a substantial amount In
year, will be slower and more formorder to sponsor Street Scene, and
Meet at 8:30 A. M.
al.
that unless a profit is made, the
Moving-Up
Day
is
scheduled
to
Sayles to Announce NEWS
necessary money will be provided
begin at 8:30 A. M. tomorrow mornfrom next year's appropriation.
Following the tapping will come
ing when the four undergraduate
Street Scene, by Elmer Rice, will
classes of the college will meet to the announcement of all the major
be staged in the Page Hall auditorstudent offices. Dr. John M. Sayles,
march into Page Hall.
ium Thursday and Friday, May 22
acting president of the college, will
Once
Inside
Page
Hall,
the
asand 23, at 8:30 P. M. This threemake the first announcement, that
sembly
will
begin.
Tho
meeting
will
act social drama, which is under the
of the board of the STATU COLbe
presided
over
by
Merrill
Waldirection of Miss Agnes E. Putterer,
i.ufiK Nuws for the following year.
rath, President of the Student Asso- Debate keys will then be awarded,
The 1!)4I Pedagogue will be disassistant professor of English, deciation.
NEWS Extra Friday
picts slum life in metropolitan New tributed either Monday, Tuesday,
the Statesman Pedagogue boards
First on the morning's program revealed, and the members of FiYork. Approximately 45 characters or Wednesday of next week, accordare the class speakers. Catherine
appear in front of the apartment ing to Steve Bull, editor-in-chief.
A special Moving-Up Day sup- O'Bryan will speak for the Seniors, nance Board announced.
house, the set being constructed by Necessary to procure a copy of the plement of the NKWS, giving inOther announcements which will
A. Harry Passow for the juniors,
Mr. William G. Hardy. Instructor IQilPedagogue will be your student
terpreted numerical results of Elizabeth Barden for the sopho- be made at that time are the folin English, and the Stagecraft class. tax ticket plus an additional $.50. the recent elections, as well as a
lowing: tlie officers and members of
Retainers of half a student tax short summary about the new mores, and Bernard Skolsky for the Dramatics
and Arts and Music
Tumiell Will Sing
freshmen. Following the speakers
ticket will have to pay a charge of
members of Myskania, will be
Councils, the incoming officers of
Thursday evening Miss Julia $1.00.
The additional charge is available to the students tomor- will be these announcements: Pi Student
Christian Association, the
Gamma Mu, Women's Athletic AsTunnell, '41, will render several out- necessary because not enough money
in the Rotunda. Copies will sociation awards, the MAA Press heads of MAA and WAA, and the
standing numbers, accompanied by was allotted to the Pedagogue by row
distributed from 12 to 2:30 Bureau award, the Edward Eldred members of Debate Council.
John Nordell, '39, on the piano. the Student Association to cover be
After these will come the results
Poter Club award, Newman Club
Friday evening, in addition to the the cost of printing and publish- P. M.
All reporters appointed by the prize, tlie Forum of Politics award of the balloting on the officers of
numbers scheduled for Miss Tun- ing.
NKWS Board will be expected to and the Inlerfraternity Scholarship
nell, Earle Snow will direct the
A pre-Moving-Up Day distributhe Classes of '42, '43, and '44
Cup. After this award, the Seniors the naming of the successful cansymphony orchestra In several se- tion deadline was unable to be met report for work Tuesday night.
will
sing
their
farewell
song.
lections including the Poet and because of the National Defense
(Continued on page ;i, column .11
Peasant Overture by von Suppe.
Program. The fabrikord covers of J. Allan Hicks, Professor of Educathe Pedagogue which are manufac- tion, will provide the after dintured by Dupont could not be ob- ner speeches. Janet Welter, chairman of the arrangements cotnmitlained
since litis material, fabri- ,
,
• , , , » ,
Fraternities Choose
a s beG 1 n KKl sL d b
Irv
koid, is being used as seat covers ! lQC
; l;.Ruth
. ., ARockcastle
.. , : f, and
l *****.
Carmen.
K
for airplanes. Also, the manufacSucceeding Officers turers of cloth for the covers are Coppola.
engaged in making army uniforms. Kxatns Postpone Pushball
Not only production of this yearIn keeping with tradition, each
Because many members of tlie so. jother State Thespian lias a record
Perhaps the marquee of
of State's fraternities recently elect- book, but production of every year- phomore class will be taking the
' of 23 successive performances on a
Grand
Theatre
does
not
announce
book
in
lite
country
lias
been
delayed its officers for the coming year.
social studies comprehensive examlegitimate »a girlie show Is legithat
Stephen
A.
Kusak
and
John
A,
ed due to the inability to obtain inations this afternoon, the rivalry
These are as follows:
timate, isn't, it.?) slage at a salary?
Murray
(Myskania,
'41,
you
know)
Gamma Chapter of Kappa Delta covers. Skidmore College was faced games have been scheduled lor 7:30
Kusak could only say, "Kusak Is
Rho: President, Leslie Graves, '42; with tlie problem of running out of P. M. The games for this evening are the stars ol Count Bernl Vlci's phenomenal—the Grand is paying
Vice-President, Hubert, Moore, '42; fabrlkold in tlie midst of production include tlie semi-annual pushball musical revue, "Fun Americana," oil its mortgage on the money they
Treasurer Robert Meek, '42; Secre- and found it necessary to use two contest between tlie sophomore and now playing lis last Ihree perform- get from the crowds that jam the
freshmen men, and tlie annual ances at the Grand, but it is ex- place to see me."
tary, Jack Smith, '43; Representa- types of covers lor its yearbook.
track and field events between the tremely difficult to convince tlie
tives to interfratornity Council,
Passow of the PTEB, booking
sophomore and freshmen women. Slate College portion of tlie Grand's agent, was enthused, "The theatriPaul Merrill, '42 and Bob Leonard,
clientele
thai
Richard
Dlx
in
I
he
Owen
Bombard,
'43,
and
Van
'43.
cal booking division of the Part
Commencement to Feature
Schulue, '44, will manage the men's Last lioundup is the attracting Time Employment Bureau has met
Edward Eldred Potter Club: Presifeature.
dent, Client) Walrath, '42; Treasurer,
Hill, Clausen As Speakers events, while Dorothy Huyck, '43,
wilh success on Its first venture. It
ami Kathryn Herman, '44, head
Regis Hammond, '43; Secretary, Al
Daily at 3:30, (1:30, and 9:30 P, M., is now contracting for numerous
I he women's teams.
Terlto, '44; Representatives to Inthe spotlight focuses on two khaki- acting Jobs, one of which will send
lei'lralernli.y Council, Leo Griffin,
Dr. Clyde Millon Hill, Professor
clad figures slowly gelling dhwy as tho entire NISWH Board to the sum
'42 and Hal Sinner, '43.
they stand on a revolving dais. One mur slock theatre."
of Secondary Education al Yale
portrays tlie "Spirit of 1817"— bay-i ciruitun was one of the numerous
Kappa Beta: President, Al Stiller University, New Haven, ConneetlSEB Schedules Meetings
onetccl gun et. al., and Hie other's tsiale students who shelled out $.33
'42; Vice-President Joseph Levin,'cut, will be the chief speaker at the
only obvious function is to balance to view tlie mammoth show with
'43; Treasurer, Hurry Kensky, '43; Commencement exercises, Monday
The student Employment Bureau Die dais. The Spirit is Murray and, "3r> Beautiful Girls 35," "(10 AllRecording Secretary, David Slavin, June l(i. The Baccalaureate sermon
'43; Representatives to interfru- will be delivered on Sunday, June has scheduled two Important meet- the balance is Kusak. They are star Entertainers' (excluding Kusak
ternily Council, Henry Brainier, '42 ir>, by Dr. Bernard Chancellor ings next week for all Juniors, seniors, completely surrounded by beautiful and Murray, of coursei, "15 Piece
Clausen, Pastor of the First Bap- and graduate students. The ilrst girls during their entire perforin All Girl Orchestra." Grattan was
and Joseph Levin, '43.
Sigma Lambda Sigma: President, tist Church, Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- meeting will lake place on Tuesday, anco which lasts for 33 seconds— amused. He remarked, after sitting
May 20, at 4:30 in Room 20. This and they gel, paid for HI
Maxson Reeves, '42; Vice-President, vania.
through two shows, "Kusak is so
Dr. I till was thu iuaugurutor of meeting is for juniors who are interEdgar Thoinpkins, '42; Treasurer,
Murray and Kusak complete their bow-legged in his puttees you can
Walter Graywaez, '43; Recording tlie Stuto System of junior high ested in placements. The second engagement with Count Vicl's (pro- pass the whole orchestra through
Secretary, Lyman Juckett, '44; Rep- schools in Vermont, and before meeting is scheduled for Thursday, nounced Vichy) revue tonight with on a Western Avenue Bus." And to
resentatives
to
Inlerfraternity coining to Yale was President of May 22, at 4:30 in Room 20. This their twenty-third
performances. think Kusak was just passed as a
Council, Irving Bliss, 42 and George the Southern Missouri State Teach- meeting is for the seniors and grad- In an exclusive interview, Murray perfect physical specimen for the
uate students.
ers College.
Kunn, '43.
said, "Murray is sensational I What Air Corps!
Bull t o Release
1941 Pedagogue
Murray, Kusak, Beautiful Girls
Put Grand Audiences in Aisles
THIS FALL
TRADE AT
YOUR
COLLEGE
HABERDASHER
mm
Return Engagement Scheduled
With Engineers Wednesday;
Team Drops First Tilt
Phone 8-3553
Honikel's Ph armacy
LUNCHEONETTE
<•
However, behind the three hit
pitching of Steve Paris, the Ramblers
came back to take a 6-4 decision from
KDR. George Seifert also twirled a
low hit game in the BAR-KDR contest, but lost to KDR when the winners took advantage of BAR'S
misplays.
The games scheduled for last
night were postponed.
15c BOWLING
AND
r. Pet.
;)
I'otter Club
Gophers
SIKIIIU Lnmuilti SIKIIHI.
Kapini Delhi •(••<>
Humbler s
IIAK
College House
RICE
ALLEYS
DISTINCTIVE FOUNTAIN
l«<'tii
Baseball Squad
To Meet Pratt
Nothing Else So Good
h So Good For You
JH.L.
Be Thrifty and Safe—Travel by Train
ASSOCIATED EASTERN RAILROADS
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