fob <1U

advertisement
°hm
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1944
PAGE 4
<1U
M A A Offers
Various Sports
ICTORY
Newmanites, Psi Gammas
Sayles, BZ Gain Victories
fob
Last T h u r s d a y n i g h t MAA h e l d a n
open house for t h e boys. I t was a
huge success. Seven guys were t h e r e . Rares
;ares Lose Tv
iwice;
These pioneers looked as If they
Marffo B y r n e
were enjoying themselves, even if Saylesmen Rout Chi Si 3
1°?"'?
™%LN^F[e^:
Everyone
h a s a Myskania p l a n .
Subs
As
Chi
Sig
Forward
they did a p p e a r lost in t h e vastness
Bert Kiley
T h e woman's sports dept., however,
T h e program of WAA's basketball
of t h e gym. T h e boys played a t a
Webster defines "substitute" thmproudly a n n o u n c e s t h a t they will
form
of basket-ball
known
a s league was i n t e r r u p t e d this week by
Progress
of a
a column
column
rogress 01
MM-UJ i"
uaawv-uuu
MI"»U
«O „
^ ^ Monday afternoon. Only hi- A person or thing put in place not under any circumstances, (unless
of another
WU
Miss R y a n devoted h e r column to ™ ^ y ^ ^ ^ & ^ v j £ f Z &
' « » ^ m c « w e r e Plfl-vecl o f f '
'
*™ n b s o l u t e l ' V A s p e r a t e for
I n t h e first of those e a m e s C h i
t h e following imposing list:
S
sides with t h n l a v E v o l v i n g
« h a p p e n s to all t e a m s -football, m a t e r i a l , p r e s e n t a Myskania p l a n
Oct. 8—Wheeler Dec. 3—Hearst
around lust one basket
T h e o t h e r Sig m a i n t a i n e d its u n d e f e a t e d s t a t u s baseball a n d yes, even to basket- tliis week or a n y other week for t h a t
Oct. 29—Pegler Dec. 10—Ryan
night the boys played' t h r e e to a % « 3 3 " 9 victory over t h e R a r e s . b a l I t e a m s . , t h e y a l l n e e d s u b a t i . m « t t e l ' ;
Nov. 5—Ryan
J a n . 7—Guess W h o
side with t h e odd m a n acting as T f h e p , l e l ' c , H ™ team p u t u p a s iff
W e have, we ad n t , formulated a
c v c
h
A m ]
Nov, 12—Ryan F e b . 11—MacArthur
3
^more
^ I experienced
' J ^ A l J passwork
^ ^ , ^ of
T u e s d a y n i g h t Chi Sig w a s deeperJ 0 ° ' v t etv
I s laU
Nov. 19—Ryan F e b . 18—Two Ryan? referee.
remain
Box-master B e n i n a t i wasn't there, Chi Sigs proved its undoing. Garfall ate.
A t h i r d forward had to be
M a r c h 3—Kiley
secreted in our bosom.
Stop, R y a n ! You h a v e r e a c h e d t h e but t h e boys went a h e a d a n d p u t on n n c i D o m a n n of t h e Madison Avenue obtained. As a last m e a s u r e , Boat__ prove_ our ..„
_ shall t a k e
To
point wo
crest
T h e rest of t h e way could gloves in spite of his absence. Bob S Q i m c ] „ i E l v e a t h e i r usual capable w i ( ; 1 < w i L S forced (?) to play in t h e (, ne i m m o r t a l words of Robinson
only be down.
Dickinson a p p e a r e d to do all r i g h t as b n U b u j . j£ w a s e v i d e n t t h a t "they g a m e a g a i n s t the " R a r e s . " I t d i d n ' t
Here we sit home on a S a t u r d a y cl ) ci Bert Kiley. T h e p u n c h i n g bag n l j S K e c i f>ne s p e e c i a n c j dependabiliy m a t t e r t h a t she had never been on
"Another dream, another dream.
night, gnawing pencils a n d tearing did not receive m u c h a t t e n t i o n be- o f McCormick w h o was out due to a basketball court before she had
We shall have to accept, certain
out great handfuls of hair, writing cause t h e boys seemed to prefer a a k n e o m j m . y s u s t a l n e d i n t h e C h i to be good now.
limitations
What was to be a super O a t Bin— moving target,
Sig-BZ game.
In future, a n d a b a n d o n some
So, poor little Peggy hurriedly
humane
dreams;
only
hard
donned h e r shorts, a n d dashed m a d a n d w h a t happens? T h a t old MysTwo or three of t h e more powerful Newman Defeats Pierce
k a n i a h a s to go a n d put their little were tossing a medicine ball around.
minded, sleepless a n d realist,
ly after t h e elusive ball in o r d e r to
u
item in a n d nobody even reads t h e From t h e medley of dull t h u d s a n d
°
Wednesday
afternoon
t h e pass it to the other f o r w a r d s becan ride this rockside . . . "
Oat-bin.
anguished wails t h a t issued from Newman Hall sextet gamed a 30-15 cause, "I didn't know / could shoot
T h e articles omitted are JefferHall team,
lG1 ce
those boys, t h e going m u s t h a v e been v l c L o i ' v o m ' t n e PPierce
'
son's not mine. But, there, see?
baskets, too."
T h e Inevitable
l h e
a t s were
s a m e m o v e d a ° n g a t a rapid
e m
Since we're on t h e distasteful s u b - tough. T*h. ^
........
.—w kept
.»».K» rolled
.„..„„
ject, we'd like to say t h a t t h e afore- up all evening, so n o one a t t e m p t e d R ^ e J K ! L a « .
£„°,, ,
each p e r i o d
the Newman Hall team held the
m e n t i o n e d story was as nice a bit to do a n y wrestling. T h e presence
lead. Russo was top scorer for t h e
of
journalistic deck-stacking
as of a couple of g r u n t e r s a n d g r o a n e r s
Newmanites with 111 points a n d
we've seen in some time—and we would have livened up t h e whole
MAA wishes to a n o u n c e t h a t on Maggio held second place with a
live in the land of the
Times-Union
next T h u r s d a y a n d M a r c h 30 n o p r o - score of 9. Davidson led t h e Pierce
a n d t h e Knickerbocker
News.
gram will be offered. T h e Monday Hall Rares with G tallies.
N o t h a v i n g our p r o t r a c t o r h a n d y
Beta Zeta walked off with a vicMusical a n d The Mikado a r e being
by Audrey J o h n s t o n
by P a t S h e c h a n
w e couldn't m e a s u r e t h e exact depresented in t h a t o r d e r in P a g o Hall tory as a result of a n e n c o u n t e r with
Poor
frosh!
They
looked
so
pitiful.
Sophonutvf
s, sopliomores,
doing
g r e e to which the story w a s "slantauditorium.
MAA h a s the use of a h a r d - f i g h t i n g Moreland squad. A In fact, they spent most of their
ed," b u t 'twas m i g h t y oblique. No.
valiant struggle was displayed by t h e time " t r i p p i n g over "their "own 'feet'. " L a s t
Friday
the "experienced
the gym Monday night.
you oaf, not opaque, definitely not
\r.\'li ,'1 ;S J l ! ! , , . !_U?UJ? y J ) 0 W e l . ~ This caused some slight confusion v e t e r a n s of last year's w a r s " found
that.
Following t h e best s p o r t s
ful Baker, LaSalle, a n d Ropke were
when t h e Sophs were inveigled into it very difficult to win the g a m e by
p a g e tradition, the box-score w a s
constantly held down by the Morefouling.
However, the poor little four points. T h e y know now t h a t
included, b u t due no doubt to lack Bowling Tourney Nears End
land defense on which Wheeler
ones did not even avail telimselves they can't possibly live up to t h e
of space, t h e other t e a m ' s score w a s
Clara Hill, c a p t a i n in c h a r g e of seemed to be t h e m a i n s t a y . B a k e r of this opportunity- m a k i n g only fabulous r e p u t a t i o n t h a t they used
omitted.
If we will be pardoned
the WAA bowling t o u r n a m e n t , h a s led t h e BZ's to victory with 22 points t h r e e of a possible 14 points good, to have, since t h e Frosh squad is
( a n d we're sure we will) a little
•i H I , , tn „ „ r „ r ; » t a n n o u n c e d t h a t each of t h e " e i g h t While Mastrangelo rallied with 10
Slack streaked madly before t h e m a k i n g a record of its own.
class pride, w e d like to point out ^ ^ r e m a m l n g m L h e c o m p e t i t i o n Points for t h e Morelanders. T h e
eyes of her poor bewildered guard.
What'ehu
gonna
do when
the
t h a t t h a t box score also r e p r e s e n t e d
l l n a l s c o r e Wils 3f) 25
must play t h r e e more m a t c h e s .
" •
S h o u p a n d Seymour were u n t o u c h - Frosh come 'roitn.'
t h e total a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s of the
Since five of these have already
Despite t h e chiiiculty of having to able. It was evident t h a t the only
R e p l a c i n g injured
McCormack,
p a s t four M y s k a n i a s . T h i n g s can
been completed, t h e r e r e m a i n only carry on for t h r e e q u a r t e r s of t h e reason t h e score did not rise to B r a i t h w u i t e played a good fast
be done by an interested
body, with
three in the offing. A t t h i s r a t e . i t game with only five players, t h e ridiculous proportions was t h a t t h e g a m e a n d Kusso a n d Bilker r e p e a t or w i t h o u t robes.
Psi G a m s c a m e t h r o u g h with a
is expected t h a t t h e tourney will be 23-12 win over t h e Wren Hall girls. Sophs a r e fundamentally h u m a n i - ed their clever passwork a n d piled
Since t h e blackfrocked ones asked completed
up points. Kusso was high scorer
tarians.
in two or three weeks.
for opinions ( t h a t w a s t h e purpose
Pickert a n d Giavelll s h a r e d top
T r u e , we did let t h e G r e m l i n s with 17 to her credit. Margof a n d
of it, w a s n ' t it?) it would be rude
place with 12 a n d 10 points respec- get a basket or two, but we felt Sweeney had Seymour and S h o u p
Week of April .'f
n o t to comply.
And, since we'd
that it just wouldn't be cricket not boxed like t h e outcast " u n t o u c h Everyone will be h a p p y a b o u t iively.
sooner go without our m o r n i n g
I'arrell Forfeits G a m e
ables" of India.
to give t h e m some satisfaction.
going home.
H e m o t h a n be rude, we s t a t e
Whtil'eha gonna sag?
Slack h a s one word of w a r n i n g :
Farrell was scheduled to play t h e
Week of April 10
I n o u r opinion, S t a t e would be a
T h e S o p h s h a d to call t i m e - o u t
"I a m sponsoring a drive to collect
Everyone will be h a p p y a b o u t KD's but t h e c o n t e s t was forfeited
b e t t e r educational institution withSophomore guards
blood plasma, dextrose, vitamins, several times.
as Farrell failed to a p p e a r .
being home.
out Myskania.
T h e final clash of t h e series took etc., to be issued to t h e frosh at, even h a d to s t a n d on t h e feel, of t h e
Week of April 17
W h y ? Tell you some o t h e r time.
E v e r y o n e will be glad to be back, place when t h e undefeated Chi Sigs the half so t h a t t h e game will be F r o s h forwards to hold them down.
W h a t in its place? Anybody ever Week of April 24
c e r e forced to bow before t h e Sayles able to c o n t i n u e with at, least some But don't, m i s u n d e r s t a n d , t h e Sopli
h e a r of S t u d e n t Council?
record of only 13 fouls testifies t o
Rebellious freshmen will w r i t e a Hall troop to t h e tune of 20-15. T h e competition from '47.
And T h e Inevitable
their h u m a n i t a r i a n i s i n .
letter to the NBWH d e n o u n c i n g J o e Sayles sextet h a d a strong defense Dissipated Pink
W e have been neglecting t h a t
Hoie're gait gonna pap'
Francello.
in the persons of Clark, D a n n a n d
One Soph m a i n t a i n s t h a t t h e
portion of our public which relies
T h e sophs will pay for their egoWeek of May 1
Margot which held t h e invincible freshmen have an unfair a d v a n t a g e
on the Oat-bin
for information
Flo Garfall will be o v e r w h e l m e d D o m a n n to a score of 12. O ' G r a d y in t h e color of their gym suits which tism when t h e F r e s h m e n h u r t l e
a b o u t the future.
H a v i n g been
at being tapped for M y s k a n i a .
spark-plugged t h e Sayles offense serves to n a u s e a t e their o p p o n e n t s . t h e m off their pedestal today.
g a z i n g more of late upon t h e posYun'U never have enough
points
Week of May 8
witli 10 counts a n d Daly scored 6.
Today's game should
probably
terior regions of ball No. 8, r a t h e r
/Jin/.'
Joe F r a n c e l l o will write a letter
As a result of C h i Sig's defeat by prove interesting, in that, it will for Maving-Up
t h a n into the old crystal ball, we
Next on t h e rivalry s p o r t s culend e n o u n c i n g rebellious Sayles, K D r e m a i n s t h e only u n - be t h e first, lime t h a t any class wins
h a v e gotten slightly o u t of touch to the N B W
beaten team in t h e league. A loss cheering a n d rivalry points by such d a r is t h e soft-ball game Did you
w i t h t h e infinite.
We h a s t e n to freshmen.
a n overwhelming majority,
ever see a soph-bawl?
Wait a m i n u t e , t h a t ' s after Mov- by K D would t.i' up t h e league,
make amends.
T h e following events will t a k e ing-Up Day. T h a t ' s w h a t we get
for buying these w a r - t i m e crystal
place:
balls.
W e e k of M a r c h 13
Swat
Bin
•
•
•
" ' - ' - '
-
-
1
* ~
J
"
-
1
1
"
'
"
"
'
'
'
.
-
.
-
-
—
~
- • . . . » . - . -
J
e
f
f
e
, .
s
.
Rival Classes Expect Gory Tilt
As Frosh-Soph Clashes Continue
Bob Sullivan will write a letter to
the NBWS denouncing J o e F r a n c e l l o .
W e e k of M a r c h 20
Mid-semesters will be c r a m m e d
for.
W e e k of March 27
Joe Francello will write a letter
to the NBWH denouncing Bob Sullivun.
Have a "Coke" = Hallo, iiracie
Your College Florist
Cor. Ontario at Benson St.
Department Store
North Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y.
AUJANY'S SHOPPING CENTER FOR 83 YEARS
DIAL 5 - 1
G E O R G E D. J E O N E Y , PROP.
...a ivay to say "Pardwr" to a visiting Pole
BOULEVARD
CAFETERIA
W h e n a P o l i s h (Iyer says Hullo, tirade,
Lunch
u "Coke",
whether he offers it away from h o m e o r from his icebox at h o m e .
Around (he w o r l d , Coca-Cola stands for the funic
60c
tLut
rvjrcshvs,—
the j;lobal high-sign of the kind-hearted.
iionito uNDtK AumoKiir of TUG CQC* cut* COMPANY BY
j
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
ALBANY, N
3
he greets you us a b r o t h e r .
T h e American m e a n s t h e same t h i n g w h e n h e says lluiv
Try Our Businessman's
Communion Breakfast
To Follow Yearly Retreat
H a r p s ' Riot, the bi-weekly m e e t ing, a n d t h e a n n u a l Newman Club
R e t r e a t constitute the t h r e e cont r a s t i n g p h a s e s in the N e w m a n Club
schedule for this week a n d next.
Irish Celebration
Tonight a t 8 P.M. in t h e C o m m o n s .
H a r p s ' Riot, an a n n u a l Irish social
for the whole college, will be p r e s e n t ed in w a r - t i m e style—a dateless
affair.
T h r o u g h o u t t h e evening,
t h e r e will be square a n d round d a n c ing, cards, games, prizes, e n t e r t a i n ment, and free refreshments.
Assisting Elizabeth O'Neil, '40,
general c h a i r m a n , a r e Agnes Fitzpatrick. '45, in charge of a r r a n g e m e n t s ; Helen Slack, '46; e n t e r t a i n m e n t ; P a t r i c i a Sheehan, '47, publicity; and Mary Ann Bohen, '47,
refreshments.
T h e Commons will be decorated to
produce
an "Irish"
atmosphere.
Highlighting
the
entertainment,
J a n e t Donahue, '45, a n d J i m C r a n dall. '46. will be soloists, singing
some of the well-known Irish songs.
As Master of Ceremonies. Florence
Qarfall. '4;i, assisted by Eleanor
O'Brien, '40. at the piano will lead
the group in singing Irish tunes in
the latter part of the evening.
F r e s h m e n women will have I2:.'i(l
permission. T h e student body is i n vited to a t t e n d , price of admission
being 3!) cents, lax included.
Newman Club will meet T h u r s d a y
al 7:30 P.M. at Newman Hall.
Retreat and Breakfast
T h e a n n u a l retreat will be Friday,
S a t u r d a y , a n d Sunday, M a r c h 24.
2!), and 20, at lhe Grotto of O u r Lady
of Lourdes on the corner of Madison
avenue a n d Ontario. F a t h e r Kerwin,
Bel real Master, will head l h e conferences Friday and S a t u r d a y afternoon.
Following Mass a n d Communion Sunday morning, t h e r e will
be a Communion breakfast al Newm a n Hall
Margnrel Byrne, '44, is general
c h a i r m a n of the b r e a k f a s t ; Audrey
J o h n s t o n , '4(1, is in c h a r g e of a r r a n g e m e n t s ; K a t h r y n Kendall, '4ti,
publicity ; Marie Trapasso, '45, r e freshments, and Belly .lane Ritlner,
'47, c l e a n u p .
Marsh and Heck
To Direct Plays
W. M. WHITNEY « CO.
AUJANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO,
" C o k e " s Coca-Cola
It's n . i t u i u l (tit | in I ml iti ti.iiiK'ii
t O lit l | I J i r U I i u u . l l y
itl>l'il Vlil-
tiuni. Tlmi'k uhy v"i 1""'
Cuta-< :ulu...ilU.rVukj".
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1944
m
VOLT^XVIII NO. 81
Commons To See WAC Places Want Ad
College Students In Denmark
State Students
For Blood Bank Chairman
Irish Jamboree
Bicycle, Speak Four Languages To Vote Today
W a n t e d by W a r Council: a
-by Marie S i u d d e r
c h a i r m a n from t h e J u n i o r or
Senior
class
for
t
h
e
1944
Blood
TonightAt8P.M. Bank Drive.
D e n m a r k . . . . before t h e war . . . . M a n y students who a t t e n d e d t h e col- On
Amendments
w h i t e - w a s h e d houses
and
H a n s lege a t Ollerup slung their duffle
Newman Club members a r e urged
to sif.ii til) lni' the breakfast on the
poster which will be on the Newman
t'lub bulletin board Monday,
(HELLO, HROTHHR)
Emil J. Nagengast
443-Z
State College NffiSym
Edna Marsh and Irene Heck.
Juniors, will direct the two Advanced l)r
uiics plays, Tuesday niglil,
at n;)i> I' M, The program will include a melodrama of lhe French
l(e\ (iliitinn, and a play revolving
around a Civil War family at Cbri.slmas t line
Mis.-, Marsh's plnv concerns a lovable lalillly a n d includes in its cast
Marjorie Hrcilnlg, and Janet Baxter,
Keillors, a n d Margaret Kchloll a n d
Hull) 1 lines, Juniors, who lake the
parts of lour affectionate sisters.
Barbara
Putnam,
'45, as
their
mother, Claire Kchwiil'lz, '4ft, as a
crotehelj old aunt, a n d Fred S h o e maker, '44, complete the cast.
T h e melodrama directed by Miss
Heck stars Lucille Kenny, '45, a
g r a n d m o t h e r , and M a r t h a Joyce, '45,
as tlervalsc, who are both hiding a
noble woman, Miriam Quinlan, '45,
from revolutionists, R u t h Kclmiill,
'44, a n d Patricia Mulciihy, '40. R u t h
Fine a n d R u t h l i e r d m a n , Juniors,
conclude t h e list of actons. T h e s e
plays will complete t h e 1043-1944
program of AD except for t h e t h r e e act play to be presented In May.
T h e Sophomores a n d freshmen
have been o u t s t a n d i n g in blood
donations to t h e Red Cross Blood
B a n k this year. B u t . . . t h e
J u n i o r s a n d Seniors are yet to
have their n a m e s listed as blood
donors for 1944. And why? Mainly
because t h e r e is n o c h a i r m a n to
organize a drive for t h e classes
of '44 a n d '45.
W a r Council h a s a remedy for
the problem. It asks t h a t Juniors
a n d Seniors submit, their names
if interested in organizing this
year's Blood B a n k Drive. From
the list of volunteers, W a r Council will select a c h a i r m a n .
Isn't t h e r e one J u n i o r or Senior
who would answer W a r Council's
want, a d ?
Frosh Gain $190
In Sixth Big Ten
"Heaven Can Wait," the freshman
presentation a n d n u m b e r six of the
Big T e n , followed suit in topping,
by $70, the set of $120 for each presentation in the sequence.
Betty
J a n e Bitner, '47, general c h a i r m a n ,
tor the freshman War Activities, r e ported that the frosh took in a p proximately $298.35, including the
proceeds from the War Bond Donalion Contest. Since expenses were
about $100, t h e Class of '47 will t u r n
in approximately $190 toward the
new goal of $1728. T h e Big Ten
proceeds to dale total $1115.70.
T h e t h e m e of t h e program In t h e
Page
Hall
auditorium
centered
around J u d g m e n t Day, when the
Class of '47 presented its "case" via
;i talent show. T h e class was well
represented in n u m b e r in the variety
of acts presented.
Opening the sequence was Audrey
liopp, singing "You Made Me Love
You." .Shirley Gross did a scene
from t h e Broadway production "Pins
'n Needles" a n d Dick Smith a n d
Rosemary Malane ducted in a skit,
"The M a r l i n s a n d the Coys."
O t h e r acts included a male q u a r tet composed of Reid, S m i t h , F r a n cello, a n d Conley; a p a n t o m i m e entitled "Tlie Lighthouse Lovers"; a
burlesqued ballet; square dance; a
tap dancing routine by B r e n n a n ,
Neilson, Waldron, a n d Warsaw; and
the churns rendering a patriotic
finale with Mary Telian a n d .lack
Doi'll as soloists. Beit Pike, al the
piano, played boogie-woogie during
the intermission.
Allei' the program in lhe auditorium, the audience wenl to lhe gym
in dance to the music of Arnold
Brown's eleven-piece orchestra in an
atmosphere
of soil
lights and
'heavenly" decorations. Men from
l( P.I. a n d Union college were preseni :il I he dance
WAC
C h r i s t i a n Anderson . . . . coffee a n d
pastry a t 4 P.M
folk dancing in
t h e evening . . . .
T h e s e were t h e impressions of
P a u l i n e Foster, gym instructor, while
studying in t h e G y m n a s t i c People's
College a t Ollerup, ninety miles from
Copenhagen.
T h e G y m n a s t i c s College was in
c h a r g e of Neils B u k h w h o i n t r o duced gymnastic systems because
he felt t h a t the farming boys a n d
girls needed exercise to relax t h e
body a n d m a k e it flexible. People
considered it a great honor to have
g r a d u a t e d from Bukh's school. Bukh
traveled a r o u n d t h e world with a
group, giving d e m o n s t r a t i o n s of his
athletic work; in fact, Troy was one
of t h e cities which he visited while
in t h e States.
Since farming was t h e chief occupation, the boys h a d to work in t h e
fields during t h e s u m m e r a n d a t t e n d
school in t h e winter.
T h e girls
studied while t h e boys worked, a l though some of t h e boys were so
eager for an education t h a t they
went to classes very early in t h e
morning, sweated in t h e fields, then
poured over books in night classes,
iWhy should we complain about
"8:10s"!)
T h e r e were n o Fords or Buicks
dotting (lie highways--just, bicycles.
bags on t h e h a n d l e b a r s a n d peddled
the ninety miles from Copenhagen
without wilting. Miss F o s t e r h e r self remembers only too well a t e n mile ride to t h e movies in driving
rain. T h e n , after wetly collapsing
in t h e theater, she found t h a t t h e
actors spoke in G e r m a n a n d t h e
translation was in D a n i s h ! Women
were often seen blithely bicycling
with a child on t h e h a n d l e b a r s a n d
a n o t h e r jouncing along on t h e back.
F a r m e r s (being t h e w e a l t h i e s t
class) and t e a c h e r s w e r e highly r e spected in D e n m a r k . After receiving a college education, girls ret u r n e d to their c o m m u n i t i e s a n d
t a u g h t for nothing. T h e y considered w h a t they could give, not get—
a salary being a trivial t h i n g to
t h e m since they w e r e satisfied with
a very simple existence.
Those s t u d e n t s in A m e r i c a who
a r e s t r u g g l i n g in el espangnol a n d
le francais would be speechless before Danish girls w h o spoke F r e n c h ,
G e r m a n , and English besides their
own native tongue.
S t a t e s t u d e n t s -without bicycles
and three languages through the
experiences of " p r o f s " s u c h a s Miss
F o s t e r who have studied abroad, a c quire a " h a n d s a c r o s s t h e ocean"
fraternity with college s t u d e n t s of
o t h e r countries.
Rush Period Ends
lummer Job!
Open to Students
For February Frosh
Sorority presidents placed preference lists for February freshmen
in t h e Dean of Women's office yesterday. Each sorority is allowed two
ol these freshmen in addition to
fifteen m e m b e r s from each regular
class.
R u s h i n g rules have been inforced
during this period but they were
modified since no rushing period
existed such as l h e one which extended from last Seplember through
December. Each sorority was allowed one occasion on which a freshman might visit t h e house. These
included informal visits or dinner
engagements. T h e time allotted for
these affairs was not restricted.
F r e s h m e n will place their preferences with the Dean of Women
and pledge services will be held 111
lhe Immediate future.
Second Violation for Beninati
Myskania h a s been informed that
Albeit Beninati, '17, h a s violated a
college tradition tor the second time
by wearing his high school ring.
Ills first warning was received when
he refused to sing lhe fight song
and Alma Muter lor the sophomores.
II Mr. Meninati commits a third
offense, he will he compelled to
apologize publicly before .Student
Associal loll
Schedules Boole Drive
A honk drive lor prisoners nt
li. Professional books: law, mediwar is the latest War Activities cine, theology, e t c
Council
weapon a Weapon 11 lit 1 T h e following a r e types which are
combats mental stagnat ion.
l m b l d d e n because of censorship regPrisoners ol war. handicapped ulations:
physically and mentally, are deterI. Magazines a n d newspapers.
mined lo rise above circumstance
'.. Hooks having military signifiThey have spontaneously organized
lectures a n d discussion groups, bill c a n c e : advanced technical books
they need help in the form ol books published since 1938.
II. Hooks criticizing existing Instigood hooks.
The W S S F h a s compiled the fol- tutions, or Identified with mill-Nazi
lowing list of types of books needed; actvllies.
4. Histories t h a t discuss Luropeaii
I. College or preparatory school
textbooks in c u r r e n t use which coin- or world history since 1911.
Contributions must be free of
ply with restrictions below.
:!. S t a n d a r d works in English liter- pencil a n d ink marks, bookplates
a n d labels, s t a m p i n g s , a n d library
a t u r e : Shakespeare, Dickens, etc,
3. S t a n d a r d
detective
stories: n u m b e r s , since they a r e thoroughly
examined by censors a n d must bo
Doyle, Christie, etc.
I. Language
books:
g r a m m a r s , free of all b u t t h e printed word.
Collection boxes will be placed in
readers a m i classics.
ft, Hooks from t h e Modern Library, the lower hall of Draper, Monday,
a n d will r e m a i n t h e r e until April 21.
Everyman Library, etc.
Several reports of varied significance have been issued to t h e s t u d e n t
body by Dr. Ellen C. Stokes, Dean
of
Women.
These
notices are
directly p e r t i n e n t to s u m m e r e m ployment a n d s t u d e n t w a r activity.
Waitress, C a m p .lobs
Requests for waitresses in various
s u m m e r resorts have recently come
into the Dean of Women's office.
S t u d e n t s interested in this form of
s u m m e r employment m a y consult
Miss Stokes a t a n y time for details.
T h e Camp Unit of t h e United
S t a t e s Employment Service a n n o u n ces the demand for college men and
women as c a m p counsellors. Since
people are needed to supply lhe
leadership lo train t h e leaders of t h e
future, and since outdoor life is an
ideal environment for training in
democratic living, these jobs are
considered us a part of the war
effort.
Those s t u d e n t s who enjoy
working with children a n d who have
the ability to h a n d l e groups possess
the major essential qualifications for
filling these c a m p positions. S t u dents interested in this phase of
work may secure application blanks
from Miss Stokes a n d register immediately.
On the College I'ront
A sufficient n u m b e r of students
have enrolled lor t h e Home Nursing
course in order to m a k e a class
worthwhile. Since t h e majority of
women preferred T u e s d a y evening,
a class on that evening h a s been
begun wiih Boom 16] in Huesled
as the meeting place. T h e class will
continue opening al 7 P.M. unless
enough s t u d e n t s express t h e desire
lor moving the lime up to 7:80 P.M.
Another call for volunteers comes
in from the Russian War Relief
Agency which is in need of help a t
its local h e a d q u a r t e r s on S t a t e street.
T h e work consists of being on duty
al the h e a d q u a r t e r s to give out yarn
tor
knitting,
sell
merchandise,
answer questions, a n d g a t h e r old
clolhes.
Two work periods h a v e been set
aside for volunteer service: 10 A.M.
to 1 P.M. a n d 1 P.M. to ft P.M. daily,
including S a t u r d a y .
Any student interested in giving
her service to Russian W a r Relief is
asked to submit h e r n a m e t o Miss
Stokes or Mrs. Malseed, together
with the time she would like to work.
Goldberger Motion
Will Be Considered
T h r e e items of buisness will come
before t h e s t u d e n t body in t h e assembly today to be discussed a n d voted
upon. Since t h e last few meetings
have overrun t h e time alloted for
assemblies, Patricia Latimer, P r e s i dent of S t u d e n t Association, urges
t h e s t u d e n t s to pay careful a t t e n tion, rising for recognition a n d a s k ing only necessary questions. G e n eral discussion will be limited, t h e r e fore necessitating t h a t all m a t e r i a l
be presented in t h e briefest a n d most
concise way possible.
Goldberger A m e n d m e n t
T h e first Item wil be on t h e
a m e n d m e n t proposed to t h e S t u d e n t
Association Constitution which reads
as follows:
A r t VII, Sec. 2, be a m e n d e d to
i n c l u d e : f. 4 m e m b e r s a t large
elected by each of four classes;
the 4 members from Senior class
cannot be on Myskania.
Sec. 3c, be amended to include:
a n d to post monthly all absences
of S t u d e n t Council meetings.
Art. V. See. 2, be amended to include: 1,—To a c t as advisory
board to S t u d e n t Association.
Sec. 3, T o choose one n i g h t
a week a t which time they shall
all meet every week unless o t h e r wise a r r a n g e d for a t t h a t t h e
discretion of t h e President.
Art. VIII. Sec. g, be c h a n g e d to
r e a d — t h a t Myskania shall a c t
at, all times as an advisory
board to S t u d e n t Council.
Sect, h, a majority of Myskania shall be present a t all S t u d e n t Council meetings, b u t shall
have no vote.
II is expected t h a t these a m e n d m e n t s will be altered in a few r e spects today by Miss Goldberger a s
a result of the discussion a t t h e open
Student, Council meeting last T u e s day. Each item of the a m e n d m e n t
will be discussed and a m e n d e d in
turn, then the entire a m e n d m e n t
will bo voted upon, in the procedure
used in t h e Major-Minor P l a n .
Big Ten Surplus
T h e second item of business will
be a discussion of the m e t h o d of
disbursement of t h e "Big T e n " s u r plus; t h r e e m e t h o d s have a l r e a d y
been proposed. T h e S t u d e n t Association will be asked to vote on one
ol these proposals presented by Mary
Currun, '45, C h a i r m a n of t h e Big
Ten Committee.
The last article of business will
concern the election of a J u n i o r
representative
to Eastern
State
Teachers College Conference. Nominees for delegation have
been
named:
Dorothy Dralle, Florence Garfall,
Cecile Goldberger. Barbara P u t n a m ,
and Eleanor Hayeslip.
The J u n i o r delegate will r e p r e s e n t
the College a n d Will be on t h e various committees at the conference.
J e a n n e Bailey, '44, Speaker of
Forum, will introduce a resolution
asking Student Association to d o n a t e
.sufficient funds to t h e organization
lni' covering the cost of t h e "Soap
Box" a n d hoard member keys.
SCA Members RPI
To Dine A t Wellington
Another g a t h e r i n g of R.P.I, m e n
and S t a t e women h a s been p l a n n e d
by S t u d e n t C h r i s t i a n Association for
tomorrow evening a t U P.M., a t t h e
Wellington Hotel.
T h e group will leave t h e Wellington after dinner, a n d meet a t 7:30
P.M. in t h e Ingle Room of Pierce
Hall for a discussion.
Chaplain
Seymour S m i t h from R.P.I, a n d
Reverend Witherspoon will be guest
speakers.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1944
PAGES
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
Established Miy 1916
By the Class of 1918
] f , e Pendulum Swings
by J o a n Berbrich •
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1944
QootlifUt QaHJjGie
-by Buetow
We haven't graduated
from
A parallel between t h e year 1776 in t h e history of America a n d 1944 We are the audience.
thrusts and
in S t a t e College m a y someday b e drawn—this year, a n e w party, which A.D., nor can we imitate the double-edged
will be called t h e I n d e p e n d e n t Progressive Party, will begin its existence neat bayonet work characteristic
of the State
College
No. 21 In S t a t e .
M a r c h 17, 1944
This n e w organization, initiated a n d organized by Cisdramatic
Vol X X V I I
critic.
Goldberger, '45, will h a v e unlimited membership a n d will be open to
Distributor
STATE COI.I.EGK Niews, Feb. 26, 19Jt3
Member
Collegiate Digest a l l s t a t e s t u d e n t s , non-sorority or otherwise.
Associated Collegliito Press
As t h e above plebians so ably s t a t e d t h e i r case a
The iimlergriiiliiiito newspaper of the New tori; stale
year ago, so I, too, a s strictly from h u n g e r a n d t h e
T n e purpose of t h e organization is t o form a united political group
College for Touchers; published every Friday of the Col
lege year by the NEWS Hoard for the Student Assocla to back a n d encourage i n d e n e n d e n t c a n d i d a t e s as well a s sorority c a n d i d a t e s fact t h a t one R h o n a Ryan w a s o t h e r w i s e employed
tlon. Phones: Office, 5-0373; Bnxtor, 2-5545; Stengel, 8-2804 for s t u d e n t offices and position. F o r a n u m b e r of y e a r s few n o m i n a t i o n s T u e s d a y night. But, t h o u g h I have been a d j u d g e d a
PlcUert, 2-2752.
of non-sorority s t u d e n t s n a v e been m a d e due to a general a i r of defeatism poor choice by those-who-know, I shall e n d e a v o r to
t h a t h a s existed a m o n g t h e i n d e p e n d e n t s . Also, t h e question of w h e t h e r use mere Soph intellect to full a d v a n t a g e .
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BV
a girl is in t h e right sorority h a s sometimes played a p a r t in h e r eventual
T h e first play of t h e evening, directed by B a r b a r a
National Advertising Service, Inc.
success or failure w h e n r u n n i n g for a n office. T h r o u g h this organization, P u t n a m , w a s a n English comedy of t h e 1900's. And a
College Publishers Representative
to which a n y o n e may belong- i t is h o p e d t h a t t h e c a n d i d a t e s for a n office very neat j o b t h a t , Miss P u t n a m . Would t h a t m o r e
4 2 0 MADISON AVE.
NEW YORK, N. Y.
will c o n d u c t a wider a n d more extensive c a m p a i g n to m a k e t h e m s e l v e s directors spend a s m u c h time on t h e i r p r o d u c t i o n s .
CHICAGO * BOSTON • Los ANSILIS • SAN FRANCISCO
known t o t h e entire s t u d e n t body. A more intelligent a n d less p a r t i s a n H e r a s s i s t a n t s , too, deserve credit for t h e set, lighting,
"""""
'
vote m a y t h e n be expected. T h e school will thus be assured of h a v i n g a n d costumes.
The News Board
To Teddy F i n e a n d Kippy M a r s h go d r a m a t i c s
officers who represent t h e entire s t u d e n t association a n d n o t just a small
MARY B. STENGEL
h o n o r s of t h e week. Both gave m o r e t h a n a d e q u a t e
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF liomogenous group.
JANET K. BAXTER
CO-EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
j n t h e first meeting of t h e organization which will be held in Room 20 p e r f o r m a n c e s . My only wish is t h a t Kippy h a d been
JANE PICKERT
BUSINESS MANAGER afc 3 : 3o P . M . , Monday, a Constitution will be discussed, general policies on t h e stage more often; s h e actually seemed t h e
LILLIAN GROSS
CIRCULATION MANAGER planned, a n d a n affair similar to t h e Big T e n events decided upon. Based p a t h e t i c wife, stifled by male egotism. As for T e d d y
BERTRAM KILEY
SPORTS EDITOR o n a Negro theme, t h e show will be a choral reading directed a n d acted by —this is t h e first time I have seen h e r on t h e P a g e
SUNNA COOPER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR m e m b e r s of t h e I n d e p e n d e n t Progressive Party, probably on April 21. P r o - Hall stage, a n d a t this point m y e n t h u s i a s m k n o w s
EDNA MARSH
ASSOCIATE EDITOR C eeds from the show will go into a c o m m o n fund together with the results of no bounds. S h e w a s perfectly a t ease; every g e s t u r e
ASSOCIATE EDITOR the original Big Ten.
DOROTHY MEYERS
came n a t u r a l l y a n d h a d m e a n i n g . I have b u t o n e
Coming a s a result of g a t h e r i n g discontent among m a n y individuals of criticism to offer, a n d t h a t a minor o n e : h e r a c c e n t
2
*>i<g!i'<<the s t u d e n t body, this organization, Miss Goldberger feels, h a s a definite w a s a bit spotty a n d a m a t e u r i s h . T h a t , however, is a
a n d i m p o r t a n t place to fill in t h e politics, government, a n d r e p r e s e n t a t i o n point for all d r a m a t i c a s p i r a n t s to r e m e m b e r .
All communications should bo addressed to the editor find of S t a t e College.
J a c k Dorn was merely acceptable in his p o r t r a y a l
must bo signed. Names will bo withheld upon request.
Lack of s t u d e n t interest in school affairs h a s been l a m e n t e d a great of t h e h u s b a n d whose desire for m a t e r i a l success
The STATE COLLEGE! NEWS assumes no responsibility
for opinions expressed In Its columns or communications deal t h i s year. T h e m a i n point seems to have been t h a t t h e majority of suffocated t h e personalities of those with whom h e
as such expressions do not necessarily reflect lis view.
s t u d e n t s n o t belonging t o a sorority or a fraternity did n o t h a v e a n y came in contact. Unfortunately, Dorn m u s t y e t conbonds or a n y m e a n s of gaining information on vital questions in t h e school. quer t h e nervousness resulting in h a n d c l u t c h i n g a n d
Therefore their disinterest grew out of a feeling of impotency because a w k w a r d stage movement. And p e r h a p s his h e s i t a n c y
these s t u d e n t s felt t h a t politics were beyond their control. T h e power would vanish if he learned a n d r e m e m b e r e d dialogue
n a t u r a l l y fell into t h e h a n a s of a few.
cues.
P a t Mulcahy's play, "Squaw W i n t e r , " was a t r a g e d y
Now a n e w political party is being formed, one which c a n voice t h e
set in a New E n g l a n d farming community. W h e t h e r
feelings of these same s t u d e n t s a n d c a n translate them into action.
W i t h t h e fever of o n e b a t t l e t h o r o u g h l y cooled,
the play itself was bad, or w h e t h e r it lacked t h e
or t e m p o r a r i l y a l l a y e d a t least, a n o t h e r contest
proper a m o u n t of direction, it r e m a i n e d a r a t h e r s a d
affair. The c h a r a c t e r s were, for the most part, u n r e a l ;
p r e s e n t s itself t o t h e S t u d e n t A s s o c i a t i o n .
Today,
the a c t o r s merely sticks planted on t h e stage, refusing
t h e s t u d e n t b o d y will weigh t h e p r o s a n d cons of
the response t h a t is so essential.
t h e G o l d b e r g e r P l a n for S t u d e n t C o u n c i l Revision.
M a r t h a Joyce w a s perhaps t h e most convincing
a c t r e s s on t h e stage, but even s h e w a s inconsistent.
E a r l i e r t h i s w e e k , a t a n open S t u d e n t Council
At times she w a s too s t r o n g for a sick w o m a n , a n d
m e e t i n g , t h e issue w a s s u b m i t t e d t o a p r e l i m i n a r y
her final insane urge was u n d e r - e m o t e d . O n e did not
a i r i n g . I t is t o b e h o p e d t h a t t h e discussion t o d a y
become engrossed in the mood of fear t h a t supposedly
will p r o g r e s s f a r t h e r t h a n a t t h e p r e v i o u s h e a r i n g .
w a s p e r v a d i n g t h e stage.
H e r e a r e a few pleas which I fervently hope shall
W e h o p e t h a t t h e m a n y w e a k n e s s e s of S t a t e College
be t r e a t e d with r e s p e c t : t h a t c h a i r s a n d h a s s o c k s be
will n o t e v i d e n c e t h e m s e l v e s ; t h a t p e t t y d e t a i l s will
a r r a n g e d with t h e sight line in m i n d ; t h a t stage diction
not be b a t t e d b a c k a n d f o r t h ; t h a t p a s t issues a n d
bo clear; t h a t drosses of middle-aged women be t h e
personal g r i e v a n c e s will n o t hold t h e floor.
s
a m e length; a n d t h a t c u r t a i n s be pulled promptly.
-by RHONA RYANI t w a s b r o u g h t o u t in last w e e k ' s a s s e m b l y t h a t
if c h a n g e w a s d e s i r e d , efforts s h o u l d b e m a d e im™ J f c o l u m n w i " be In t h e n a t u r e Clare Hoffman) getting apoplectic
,. "°. .
,
,'
, , .,
.
of a n e x p e r i m e n t .
I don't k n o w a b o u t Winchell a n d t h e F B I . M r
m e d i a t e l y t o w a r d a b e t t e r m e n t of t h e a g e n c i e s a t h o w i t w i l l t u r n o u t m y s e l f .
Hoffman is afraid h i s followers
i do not care if i a m a
M.IIVII IT Burp's lsi
fault, or else, t r u e t o t h e S t a t e College p a t t e r n , a n y R i g h t h e r c , l t m y s k l e o n m y d e s k won't g e t freedom of speech. M r .
student
or a
faculty
Ill'
I H ' i s e l l l I'll
i n I ',.lillllnli.;
p l a n s or issues w o u l d b e r e l e g a t e d t o t h e d u s t v files in t h e N E W S office, is a H e a r s t p a p e r Hoffman,
however,
would
like m e m b e r i would just a s
liv N'eiviiiiin Hull ill S:iin
P.M.
of u n f i n i s h e d b u s i n e s s . I t is indeed t r u e t h a t now is - t h e Albany
Times-Union.
I ' m W a l t e r Winchell t o b e deprived of soon p a y full t a x even
thf. l i m p In h r i n a n n v n l n n s s n a a p e r i n n s a n d rriti g ° i n £ t o l ' e a d 't. a n d title m y * a m p t r e c speech (Clare h a s never double t a x t h a n have all
Mnreli |.s
Iniemil'sllv
the time t o b u n g a n y plans, suggestions, a n d ciiti- c o l u
» S t r a w s i n t h e Wind." Y o u b e o n n o t e d f ° ' - h i s '°gic>. T h e story
this noise a n d commoI'lirlsliini 1-VIIinvsliIp I'hii,
a s m t o t h e fore.
H o w e v e r , it is a l s o i m p e r a t i v e s e e n a v i n g worked for a b r o a d c a s t - i s a " prettied up with lots of quotes tion about m e w h o a m liiilils iipi'ii nn>i*i itiLs' in ill,.
t h a t t h e S t u d e n t b o d y s h o u l d n o t lose s i g h t of t h e ing' station, I w a s a r o u n d w h e n f rom Hoffman's frenzied o r a t o r y (Ire.Mi 1! n ,,r Welliiiirtuii
not w o r t h y i do n o t need
p r i m a r y issue. W h e n s m a l l " s o r e p o i n t s " a r e allow- H e a r s t sent out his little s t a t e m e n t ! l » ' r o b a * l y *f n * °!, e r , , b i ? w i t h s y m p a t h y a n d no one lintel ;n s.-llll I ' M . |j |.;
t h a t
I l l l g . l l l n f pl'l-Silllllel i l i . p . i n
prl m I-II-P n r w w l e n r p n n t h i n a U • i r r n m n l w l w l
" N o r t h S t a r " was to be labeled William Randolph. B u t h e s in a h a s to usher m e to a
III I I ! lit' ( i e i i e i M l
Klei'll'iied t o t a k e p i e c e d e n c e , n o t h i n g is a c c o m p l i s h e d .
p r o p a g a n d a . W i t h some g a i n e d situation, with Winchell seat i can always crawl
B o l s h o v l k
l ' ' l l l l | i : l l l y I n ( f l v i . HlllllVXS,
his t0
I t is o u r belief t h a t t h e S t a t e College t e n d e n c y interest, I've been following h i s
, P columnist—It will be i n t e r - into h a r r y w u r t z ' s trouser legs a n y w a y i g e t a lot •'I \1WHl 'Tl ll ll l l lIfSl l l l lS I '| |A, , lI,.l i eI i ';l s| | I!l l l ' I
to bicker o v e r insignificant p o i n t s h a s been a g g r a - notes to his editors, which seem t o estin8
to see w h a t h a p p e n s
of
sleep and food in b e - I'M
b c bl ikii
Ai 7:iu |'..\|. |,,.
Here's a good h e a d l i n e : " B r i c k e r
v a t e d b y t h e a b n o r m a l s i t u a t i o n c r e a t e d b y t h e war.
'
» s »i> into a deliberate
••••-•
a t Boston
U. Cere- tween classes living in a g Ctillfi i n ' , . i , i n l , , j j - | , . | | , , , , , , 1
.•;
. ,
,,
,
• ,.
c a m p a i g n to smear, however subtly, Acclaimed
i» pi.-IT,, n.iii r,,,. ,|u,.|| S
monies." Hooray! Bricker, I r e - e m p t y b u t noisy place
N a t u r a l l y , i t s e a s y t o b l a m e a l m o s t e v e r y t h i n g on a g r o a t a n d b r a v e a l l y
Tna(As t h e
called t h e o.b. which is
member,
WHS
t
h
e
one
w
h
o
handled
t h e war. B u t c e r t a i n l y , w h e n t h e r e teas a fairly e n - sort of g a m e t h a t ' s most v i c i o u s always filled with rodent
Mnivli Is l i , I, n,. i'„i,||..j|
d u r a b l e r a t i o a t S t a t e , t h e r e were n o d r a s t i c s t e p s t h i s s n e a k i n g "slanted" editorial- the relief situation so badly, when
li'ihl*
l'nriii;i!
,ts~..-ii — i..n
one-third
of
Cleveland
w
a
s
s
t
a
r
v
like c r e a t u r e s to hear
t a k e n to a b o l i s h this, m o d e r n i z e t h a t , revise t h e ism, which confuses issues a n d con- ing.
iviili Milium v \s-. SIMI •
Governor B r i c k e r w a s asked kiley talk find don't we
ceals
t
h
e
t
r
u
t
h
.
T
h
e
world
of
news
iv
o t h e r ( w i t h apologies t o I ' v i . I k - m a n S k o l s k v ) .
ih npiiniii iiiriniKiihv in
r e p o r t e r s , of which I WHS a p a r t this to define w h a t he m e a n t by hisalways i a m not sure i
He replied will stay here if t h i n g s do
' " P i ' ' lil'Siilveil
'I'I,,.
||ii|,.,|
We had other things to d o .
y e a r fit t h e station, is w a t c h i n g " d y n a m i c economy."
S
i
llies
-li.'iiM
,.,,,, | „ . | . , | | , . ;,,
t h a t it meant a n economy based on not get settled w h a t with
1
Some of t h e service m e n w h o h a v e followed t h e H e a r s t with some interest.
i
M
l
l
l
M
l
l
n
y
.
i
i
i
,
|
i
n
.
i
i
,,,.ii,,
a full production with " r e w a r d s to ryan
a n d kiley a n d
So I'm opening my paper now. industry in terms (if profit" (italics
ill'''Ml.II in,,,,1
|,,,|i,v
a s s e m b l y e v e n t s of t h e hist t w o weeks h a v e exm a r s h y e l l i n g a n d aI'"i -f e e .HI
ll|
A \ m ilel'iTII
I'd like you to rend it with me,
pressed t h e i r opinion l l i u s : " I t really d o e s n ' t m a k e and see if t h e r e is some p a t t e r n in a r e my own). T h e Union League s c r e a m i n g a t each o t h e r
M.livl,
L'll
l l l ' I . | " . | n l ' in
find t h e National Association ol anil everything not to
I'am
In.Illl i e i, f i e . .
m u c h difference how m u c h y o u s h a k e t h i n g s u p ; the r e p o r t i n g of news a la H e a r s t .
M a n u f a c t u r e r s fire Koing to lore mention m y s k a n i a prol i n : : . :l - a I 1 \ | ; i , If,..en
we'll c h a n g e it all back t o suit u s when w e come Ah! Mere's a headline r e m e m b e r J o h n .
blems i n d e p e n d e n t s :md
I h a v e n ' t seen t h e paper myself y e t
should anybody hold a
back."
Such a s t a t e m e n t shows clearly thai o u r
U.ir.-li jn War .\.-i i\ ii i.~
"Bureaucrats Promote CommunOn t h e editorial page, which is major office i a m rapidly
I " i i n . i l i . , ,,,,,.n , | , n ,
,,,,•
fellows realize that m u c h of I his fanfare is d u e to ism, Solon S a y s " t h e solon in mild this m o r n i n g
dull week-end losing fur a n d weight i
"Ill I
I.- I ' . ' l l . r l l
,.,\,..
a b n o r m a l c i r c u m s t a n c e s ; it should also present a question being one of t h e Midwest- or s o m e t h i n g we rind that t h e think i will go felineWI I
I..- | , l , e v , l
in
!..». r
Representatives,
Bushoy
of editor is against Ol'A price ccilinj.
definite c h a l l e n g e t o US. O u r a i m should b e not to ern
foolish if they do not I " I [••!
U . U V i l I'I I '
I I-, e I 'I II I.
c h a n g e s o m e t h i n g just for t h e s a k e of h a v i n g some- Illinois. Mr. Busliey h a s just been and tlie rood subsidy p r o g r a m . T h e leave me alone besides
struck
with a n idea.
I t ' s oc-editor says that these bills for subno- i ilia
in li,".ni
•.•in; in
t h i n g to d o . I n s t e a d , o u r a i m should be t o build a curred to him (one of those history- sidies find "other objectionable a n d what difference docs ii
Urn
pel
m a k e if hearst sits all
b e t t e r o r g a n of s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t , to d i s c u s s p l a n s fraught m o m e n t s ) that Russia m a y harmful policies ol' t h e O P A " a r ealone in san simeon a n d
M . i . l , HI
\ . . v . i i i e , ,| I n n
inn i i'-- p i . - 1 HI i \ \ . i p l . i \
in
a n d revisions c o n s t r u c t i v e l y , so thai we c a n present lie controlling a good part of E a s t - being pushed by a minority in Con- broods i have a brother
I'.I'J''
II ill
I,I.III..I Mill
I
ern lOurope after t h e W a r . Mr. gress, which is questionable find
to them a m o r e perfect o r g a n i z a t i o n t h a n t h e one Bushoy says millions of A m e r i c a n s d a n g e r o u s authority. One w o n d e r s Who lulls little birds too
- ::n r ii I an , \| ,, a, mil
and docs anyone cure if
'
a
.
.
,
p
i
,
I
.
v
.
h
i
,
,
.:
they left. It should be a m a i l e r of personal p r i d e to ol foreign birth a r e fearful of t h ejust how many of t h e C o n g r e s s m e n lie broods but i like ryan
ii
I i I ii
W'.u l.ni.e i
those w h o a r c interested in S t a l e , w h o believe in prospect. Since they're A m e r i c a n s , have tlie training a m i knowledge she is nice to d u m b ani.Ii
••'
a.l.l
d e m o c r a c y . Ii lias been said that only I ' i of S l a t e I myself don't sec why they should to lie iiuthorities on anti-inflation mals look how sweet she
•I I . , l , ,1 I , . I ,
worry loo much what their c o u n t r y - m e a s u r e s
It may well lie only a is lo kiley i guess cianexpresses itself; if this is t r u e , it is c e r t a i n l y time men back home decide to do in minority nut talk intrlligculiy
Ii dftll ami i a r e both foori. . <l'i|. I
|.-i
I I Inn n
for t h e silent 9 9 ' i in s p e a k . S t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t piebiseites. Mr. Bushoy doesn't give could be a truism thai only a minor
uers i can't type too good
- 'Pie
'.
Hi I
.I'M' ' I ' should b e K)0'< p a r t i c i p a t i o n
not a division of any statistics, either people like ily of Congress can lalk intelligent- my claws get in the way i
ll Im , , , , n , ' , | ,. ,| .1, ' , 1
Busliey have a line careless dis- ly oil mill mallei- of national im- only i A iioir i don't know
,,.'
"
H
i
1,1
I
I
.
I,
,
, • lie
the 99 a n d o n e .
regard
for limiting
facts. Mr. port.
II
H I
. | .,, | ' \ |
a n y t h i n g about il i wish
il, I ' I ' II II'. I ,
,.||
I. e I
Let's not give vent to frustration a n d ii> consori Bushoy also declares dial people in
i i ould say i a m pu.it
I,, r
- i
.1
n , i .
i
1 I i j-4 J i positions a r e working l o r Well this was a r a t h e r quiet selfremedial m e a s u r e s b y t e a r i n g down b l i n d l y . Let Russia r a t h e r than America. (Oh contained issue for a H e a r s ! paper frusll aled it is the latest
• ImI', -p. ••' Il I I ' l l ' I ' " I I
tiling in complexes but
', l-i
... p..-: 11.11 n i l
us, r a t h e r , look at o u r s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t a m i its dear, I thought that old chestnut ll wasn't MICII a good experiment, I could say i a m just
fitter
all
But,
1
think
there
w
i
r
e
was
dead
a
n
d
gone).
Mr
Busliey
agencies a n a l y t i c a l l y a n d o b j e c t i v e l y , anil build, on
everyday alley lent w h o
'.I .1 I, . i .'.i J. \ , H in i n
enough " s t r a w s in t h e wind'
< mi. i ' I
I
mm i
,.
a solid 2 7 - y e a r old f o u n d a t i o n , s o m e t h i n g that IS is evidently one of those people who thai one could spot t h e direction it w a n t s to lie peaceful what
i I. .n i i l.i ..I ,., .il' i m r I el i
concrete a n d meaningful.
S o m e t h i n g , m o r e o v e r , stopped
anything
resembling a was blowing. You might follow t h e this place needs is a
"I
I
l i e - n i l I In
i . I'll I
bloody revolution . . . .
"I
\I.I.II....I,
Aii nil
.in.l
t h a t we c a n p r e s e n t with p r i d e t o future s t u d e n t w e n t a i process buck in t h e H u r d i n g editorial page, if you don't have k a m c r u d .
(> li t .t rii> S i
I'IHI.I
k.i'iiin
better
to do a n d it
,
,.
,,.
,, ,
...
a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . B u t Hearst t h i n k s a n y t h i n g
Hill
lln.lll
."llinlnll.'n- l ' | ,
b o d i e s ; .something that we c a n t u r n over w i t h con- j r s | n ) „ 0 1 . t a n l e n o l l g h , „ , . H f e a t u r o wouldn't lie hard to find s o m e t h i n g
ill 1
.Hill
S.ll HI',I.II
. I I I . I'
A l ' l e r \ l . - i - - .iii.l ( ' m a
better. You might just follow it
ale* t h e
fidence t o t h o s e S t a l e m e n in t h e service w h o look spread,
,
i
S
u
n
,
1
.
1
,
n:,i.,
to us a t h o m e for p r e s e r v a t i o n of those d e m o c r a t i c
annex
'n,,.,, t h e r e ' s a definitely slanted g r e a t oaks from little a c o r n s , to
I linl'i
M i l l I m ,| I H i , l l , , , , , , m i l
be
trite,
a
s
usual,
Italic
ideals thai all of u s believe in.
story a b o u t Hoffman (dear,
dnir
l i l - e l l l i l ' l l s l ,11 \ , - U ' l i i . i n
II,ill
From Now Forward
Vtimd
Communication
Weekly Bulletin
Literary Contest
To Close May 5
Pontoon Plays Part
In Frosh Stamp Drive
PAGE 3
Debate Council
To Hold I ryouts
"Would you t r u s t your boyfriend's life in t h i s sad-sack
Dr. Shields Mcllwaine, Professor
canoe?
of English a n d director of t h i s year's
With words, like these, t h e
L e a h Lovenhelm contest, a n n o u n c e s
Frosh h a v e opened their first
• t h a t t h e deadline for submitting
week a t t h e S t a m p Booth in lowS p r i n g try-outs for t h e Varsity
m a n u s c r i p t s is May 5. T h e literer hall Draper. F o r t h e first
debate t e a m s a n d Debate Council
a t u r e called for includes stories,
couple of days, t h e S t a m p Booth
will be held next Wednesday in Dr.
poems, a n d essays. T h e contest is
h a d been just t h e same old place
H a r d y ' s office, second floor Draper,
open to all u n d e r g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t s
to g a t h e r a t with some friends
-by K I P P Y M A R S H between 11 P . M. a n d 1:30 P . M.
and chat—a place where money
of t h e College.
T
r
y
o
u
t
s
a
r
e
for
F
r
e
s
h
m
e
n
,
S
o
p
h
o
remained securely concealed I
This year, t h e $25 prize will be
To m a n y of us there comes a time when t h e road which we will t a k e
mores, a n d Juniors, a special e m T h e n some G r e m l i n received a
divided a s follows: $5 for t h e best
phasis being placed on upperclass- becomes h a r d a n d rugged a n d we wonder if somewhere, we failed t o t u r n
b r a i n s t o r m from Heaven I — a n d men.
poem; $10 for t h e best s h o r t story;
a t t h e right signpost. To o t h e r s of u s t h e r e is only one direction in which
a n d $10 for t h e best piece of n o n - presto!—money began to flow. . .
we c a n move a n d stirred by a n i n n e r compulsion we fight o n i n t h a t
S
t
u
d
e
n
t
s
trying
out
a
t
this
time
Above t h e S t a m p Booth, in a
direction.
fiction. T h e $25 is contributed each
should
h
a
v
e
prepared
a
t
w
o
m
i
n
u
t
e
position perilously dangerous t o
year by Mr. Jerome Lovenhelm, AmIn some of us there r e m a i n s a f a i t h in t h e worthiness of m a n a n d
speech o n some phase of post-war
s t e r d a m attorney, i n h o n o r of his the patriotic seller, h a n g s a r u b p l a n n i n g . T h e speech may deal with a compunction to fight for t h e m a i n t e n a n c e of his freedom. O t h e r s of
ber
boat
—
p
e
r
h
a
p
s
,
it's
a
p
o
n
mother, Leah Lovenheim, a n a l u m n a
the political, economic, social, or us a r e tortured by fears a n d doubts a n d feel t h a t m a n is exploited by
of S t a t e College. This year is t h e toon! I t ' s t h e kind of a raft t h a t
c u l t u r a l angle of t h e post-war world, m a n a n d t h a t phrases which lead u s into d a r k a n d devious ways a r e b u t
Rickenbacker
used,
t
h
e
type
t
h
a
t
twenty-first year in which t h e conor with a n y other phase. Speeches empty phrases.
h a s saved h u n d r e d s of lives,
test h a s been held.
will be judged, n o t so much on conbut it's falling a p a r t with a g e !
This struggle is common t o both sexes. I n our armies a r e m a n y types
I n t h e non-fiction category fall
tent, a s on presentation.
New ones a r e needed—now!
of mcil, some who wonder a n d o t h e r s who a r e confident. I n our homes
personal essays a n d biographical
T h e Frosh cry h a s worked like
T h e s e try-outs a r e essential to are girls who ask themselves if t h e y m u s t help their o w n by fighting
sketches or portraits. Last year, only
a c h a r m ! People flock around
any s t u d e n t who desires to partici- side by side or if their job lies a t h o m e . O t h e r s a r e supremely confident
t h i r t y - t w o non-fiction m a n u s c r i p t s
the booth like bees around flowpate in formal debating or panel in t h e decision which they have reached, prompted by ideals a n d clear
were submitted. According to Dr. Mcers — a n d w h a t is more — they
discussions next year. Debate Coun- thinking.
llwaine, there should be a t least fifty
produce t h e jingling coins!
cil, which h a s been reorganized tills
T o those of us who a r e t o r t u r e d by disbelief a n d doubt, t h e r e is
non-fiction papers to intensify comyear, is n e a r t h e completion of a n comfort In t h e steadfastness of t h e sure in h e a r t .
petition, a n d he hopes t h a t more
active schedule. Varsity
debates
interest will be shown in this type
have to date m e t such teams as
In tribute to R. H.
of literature for t h e 1944 contest.
MiddlPbury. Union, Cornell, a n d
several others, a n d h a d several IT SEEMS T H A T . . . .
Miss Vivian Hopkins a n d Miss
debates scheduled which were c a n Dorothy Koch, both instructors in
We did see Marshall Ackerman a r o u n d school a little, a la R y a n , . . .
We of t h e STATU COI.I.KIII.; N E W S
English, will be judges of t h e short are tired of filling u p space, listen- celled, usually due to poor t r a n s - Marshall sent word t h a t h e is in C a m | j Campbell, Kentucky, in t h e a r m o r portation
facilities.
stories a n d tlie non-fiction m a n u - ing to tlie quibblings of students
ed division . . . . t h e fate of a n A S T P boy . . . . T h e r e a r e r u m o r s a r o u n d
scripts, respectively: a n d Dr. Mc-who criticize t h e paper line by line,
Several i n t r a m u r a l debates or dis- school t h a t Dr. Hardy will " n a " b e here long . . . . And t h a t Elaine G r o g r a n
l l w a i n e will judge t h e poetry.
a n d slaving on Tuesday a n d Wed- cussions a r c still to be held, a n d a is missus . . . And from other sources t h a t . . . . George K u n a may go t o
T h e r e a r e no definite r e s t r i c t i o n s nesday nights. We hereby declare debate with Hobart Is scheduled for OCS school . . . .Capt. Dennis Dole is t h e base a d j u t a n t a t Drew Field,
as to t h e form of writing or t h eour p e l gripes on this snowy night tomorrow. T h e I n t r a m u r a l debate, T a m p a , a "combination of being Dean, Dean of Women, a n d h e a d j a n i t o r "
length of t h e m a n u s c r i p t s . Any of M a r c h :
which was to have been held In . . . . Mike Gross is a t t h e a d j u t a n t general school in Washington, working
further information regarding t h e
Baxter a n d Stengel—People w h o assembly last Friday, was cancelled on censorship . . . . Down a t F o r t Mead, Maryland a s clerk recorder in
contest will be posted on t h e bulletin chout in assembly, "contrary to t h e in order lo hold a business meeting. the J u d g e Advocate General's office is Cpl. Ettorc Gradoni . . . Sgt. Louis
boards.
NEWS!"
Dr. William Hardy, t h e present Fink is still in Africa with t h e M a c h i n e Records unit, guess w h a t t h a t is
Kippy Marsh—People w h o ignore faculty advisor of Debate Council, . . . . Gil Snyder is in t h e Air Corps a t Charleston, S o u t h Carolina . . . .
the sign outside of t h e P.O. onplans to leave for t h e service within Louis G r e e n s p a n has gone to Fresno, California . . . . He is now a looie . . . .
Thursday.
a short time. Dr. Hardy's successor J o h n Ralph Tibbctts sent from M i a m i Beach to Niagara University . . . .
Stiuna Cooper—People who kick has not yet been announced.
SUBCONSCIOUS HUMOR DEP'T.
around t h e word democracy, ignorContinuing t h e scheduled p r o g r a m
This yen to gaze into t h e crystal ball, a longing gathered from t h e illusing in real life its actual connota- of debates with various colleges,
Committees for " T h e Mikado," tions.
trious Kiley, sooner or later h i t s everyone . . . . Since t h e G. B . of t h e
m
e
m
b
e
r
s
of
Debate
Council
will
Music Council operetta to be p r e Women's Sports Dcpt, — Guess p a r t i c i p a t e in a formal discussion P.O. h a s adequately taken care of t h e rest of t h e semester we shall vensented March 30 a n d 31, have been who???
ture to forecast for t h e coming year. . . .
with Hobart V-12's tomorrow night
released by Elaine Drooz a n d E d n a
Betty LcFaro — People who sayat. 8 P.M. in t h e Lounge.
1. T h e r e will be a new f r e s h m a n class.
Marsh. Juniors, co-directors of t h eordinary things in profound solemmusical.
Rosario Trusso, '45, a n d J e a n
nity—see w h a t I m e a n ?
2. Kiley will content himself with w r i t i n g s c a t h i n g letters to t h e
Groden, '40, wil defend t h e affirmaT h e committees a r e a s follows:
Marie Scuddcr — Fellows who
editor.
Tickets, J e a n C. Snow a n d Mary D. "know they'll be going lo I n t e r s o - tive of t h e question, Resolved: T h e
Alden, J u n i o r s ; Ushers, Eunice Wood, rority Ball" but. don't know who's United S t a t e s should cooyjerate in
3.
Residence
Council will revise i t s rules.
'45, a n d Mary L. Casey, '46; P u b - going to ask them.
establishing a n d m a i n t a i n i n g a n
licity a n d Programs, Elaine Drooz,
i n t e r n a t i o n a l ijolice force upon Axis
4. Half t h e faculty will leave school a n d t h e other half will commit
Betty O'Neil — People who give
'45; Sets a n d Lights, G r a c e Schultz,
incomplete a n d incorrect. Informa- detent.
suicide or murder.
'45, C h a i r m a n ; Fred Shoemaker, '44,
After t h e t e n - m i n u t e speeches a n d
tion to the Soph Desk Editors.
Eileen Moody, '40, M a r i a n n e Davis,
5. Someone will g e t u p in Assembly a n d ask for t h e 67th time i n
Why don't. YOU come In the P.O. panel discussion by both Hobart a n d
'45, a n d Dr. Hardy's Stagecraft
t h a t hour w h a t t h e previous question is.
and
put out t h e Nuws for one w e e k ? S t a t e teams, t h e r e will be a n open
class; Make-up, Claire Schwartz, '45,
discussion in which spectators m a y
C h a i r m a n , a n d Irene Heck, '45; Cosparticipate.
6. T h e freshmen will lose rivalry.
tumes, Lucille K e n n y . '45, C h a i r m a n , Daly Named Literary Editor
a n d Margaret Schlott. '45.
J o h n Daly, '44, h a s been appointed
7. Seniors will scream about practice teaching.
Included in t h e cast a r e : J e a n l i t e r a r y editor of t h e Primer,
C h a p m a n Snow. '45, as Y u m - Y u m ;
T h e stuff of tlie magazine h a s set
8. J u n i o r s will scream about Methods classes.
J a n e t Donahue, '45. a s Peep-Bo; the deadline for nil material a t
J a n e South wick, '44, Pitti-Sing; March 31. All s t u d e n t s a r e urged
9. Sophomores will scream about Ed. 10 classes.
Mary D. Alden, '45, K a t i s h a ; Charles to hand in material, which m a y inTurcotte, '44, K o - K o ; Dave K r o m a n , clude poetry, witty verse, essays,
10. F r e s h m e n will just scream.
Miss Doris Kelly, director of t h e
Schenectady, P o o h - B a h ; Theodore and short stories.
T h e material S t u d e n t Employment Bureau, h a s
11.
8 Senior girls will bowl madly for three hours before g r a d u a t i o n
Akland, Troy, Nanki-Poo; W a l d e m a r may he handed ill to a n y m e m b e r
released I he names of several Seniors
Block. '47. lis P i s h - T u s h ; Josephine of the I'rinn r staff.
so they can gel a diploma.
who have received teaching a p p o i n t Simon, '45, t h e U m b r e l l a - B c n r r r ;
m
e
n
t
s
during
t
h
e
past
week.
Miss
and J o h n Dorn, '47. a s t h e Mikado.
11>. Ryan will write a derogatory letter to t h e columnist. References
Kelly requests that all registrants
will be made to lur fan mail.
Following tlie suggestion ol Dr.D & A Replaces Treasurer
of t h e SEB should inform h e r of any
Charles Stokes, Assistant Professor
c
h
a
n
g
e
s
in
classes
or
room
numbers.
M a r t h a Sprenger. '45, h a s been
13. Someone will gel up in Assembly a n d say "Contrary to t h e S t a t e
of Music, t h e S t a t e College OrchT h e following Seniors who have
College News."
estra will accompany the cast. Till-, elected Treasurer of t h e Dramatics
is tlie first time in t h e history ol and Ail Council. S h e will replace received a p p o i n t m e n t s a r e : Eunice
Springfield; Intervarsity Fellowship Meets
Stale's Operetta presentation, that liutli Ilincs. '45, who is planning to Baircl, English, East
join tile W'AC
Anne Murphy, Social Studies a n d
the Orchestra will participate.
All students a r e invited to a m e e t Spanish, Easi Springfield;
Edith
ing in the Green Room of t h e WellBeard, Commerce, Webster; Helen
Daprix, Commerce, Vanhornesville; inglon Hotel tomorrow night at 8
Geraldine
Merhoff,
English a n d P.M. Intervarsity Christian FellowSocial .studies. T r u m a n s b u r g ; K a i h - ship Club will sponsor an a d d r e s s by
erine Lyons, Commerce, Inlerlaken. R. E. Rugen.
m
State to Meet Hobart
In Debate Tomorrow
G9
We Object
Operetta Directors
Announce Committees
SEB Releases Names
Of Appointed Seniors
GOOD
Fun, Frolic, Formal - A n d Men
In Intersorority
rsorority Plans For Big Ten
In a Friendly,
by licit) O'Neil'
olhei' n a m e - b a n d s , via t h e "vie", will
Willi
i,II in mi ml miuiii W'lllli Is il a di earn'.' Well. \ cs and no liirnish dance music in t h e Commons 'I'I11• Lounge will be opened
It's i i,al r. a!. I Mil n - 1 -lo-goodlicss
semi-loi'inal
dance
thai
S t a l e " ' Hiose ItmUlves Iron, their lcel.
won,,,, have bee,
im K ol since.
AtUlum to lire gay atmosphere
ol,
i lone . m , when Icms were m'mided b> music, men, a n d llouncwlurlrd ,,1,11111,,' H i ' u.iM'.l lloor .,1 ins lormals, t h e decorations will
,,,,,
, | n , m , ' , , , e , l ( M llll 111! , , , „ . ' I 1 M 1.
I"»"''>
FOOD
RSOE ALLEYS
Western & Quail
15c n game for school leagues
from !) A.M. lo (i P.M.
0 T T 0 R. MENDE
Tilt
Comfortable
COI l-EGE JEWELER
103 C E N T R A L AVE
Atmosphere
" " ' h l ' 1 ' 1 1 ' ' ' " ^ M 11 H i 1-( . .'lis
I/, , , II ii i ri IIIIIIIII lis trim ilitttti a til
Intel .orolll) Council will come to / / ( | ; | / ( ( M / , . , , . , „ , .
ll11
:,N l 1
1
1 11
1
' "•''"'' '"
, "' i'" "''
I''
mCommittee
keeping with
eurrenl practices.
S l "'
a t e ' with
till'
ol Hostesses
who will
Hie ' T e n Interami
I in.lie
III
n
N l l l l l billetltli
el
.reel i h e gues'.s, will provide for
wl'dlll) Hop l-'iiiiu II P M I" I A j ' ( ( | l M l l | m l l 0 , ( l l eligible males.
M " " S.'lurda\ April t, Hie c a n , „ ,,,, ( , n j U V H blc
A)) mvj,.l|lun
l
moil . a n d (\\ in A
ill be I died Willi ei •niiii;. a I a n appeal lor t h e
"lusie ami men
whcle-hcai'led support of Number 7
Acc.irding lo Helen Urueker, '44, ,,| l n K jjjg T e n , a r e extended to
l'rcMileiil ol InieiMirnriiN Council cvir.yonc. T h e price of admission is
and general eliairmiin of Hie Hop, ( | 1 1 i y 77 ecnts. Besides music a n d
men from neighboring colleges will n u . n i [\\Vyv will be e n t e r t a i n m e n t
al lend, (hose in uniform being a d - during tlie intermission a n d r e mil led lice ol charge.
Ireslimellfs.
Arnold Brown a m i his orchestra
Will a n y S t a t e women be a n
will lieal il out in t h e Gym, while April fool a n d not a t t e n d ? I t ' s t h e
T o m m y Dorsey, Glen Miller, a n d chance of a wartime.
KSMMEY'S BREAD
H V LtfU M
I WHITE BREAD)
KLKKN-MAID WIIKAT
Jfiyctto^
I-IOLSUM CRACKED WHEAT
(DELICIOUS
TOASTED)
WESTERN A T
QUAIL
J. L. KIMMEY BAKERY
A L B A N Y , N. Y.
V.
V,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1944
PAGE 4
Sayles Hall Triumphs Twice
Psi Gam, Phi Delt Win
State Is Out To Lunge
With Swords At 20 Feet
Foiled again! They say fencing
is an invaluable asset to any wellrounded, er, personality. After
all you never know when you will
be called upon to fight a duel, you
know. It's best to be prepared!
Tomorrow morning at 10 A.M.
State's dashing damsels are planning to "touche" their rivals to
pieces in the Page Hall arena.
The rules will be regular, but
not so the contestants. The men
(yes, read it again) from La Salle
Institute in Troy are set to oppose
our girls on the field of honor.
All those with gory temperments are invited to come and
watch the proceedings and mayhap carry off the bruised and
broken remains of—the referee?
Last Friay afternoon Page Hall
court was the scene of one of
the hardest fought games of the
Newman, Gamma Kaps, ~ 7~Z ,. A 7~7 T
rivalry series. The green and white
squad came through with a 37-32
KD's, Rares Conquer
Sott-Boll
Added
win over the Sophs as a result of
Bert Kiley
The WAA basketball league had
an overtime period.
Not that you won or lost
a busy week with seven games being
The well organized teamwork of
But how you played the game.
played off and the league standings
the Frosh sextet gave Dunn, GroThe above Is one of the two sports becoming more definite.
den and Vernoy, and '46's defense,
maxims that have stuck in our Hollis proved the star of the Gama great deal of trouble, Despite the
mind. It seemed particularly a p - ma Kap - Moreland game. The
difficulty encountered by the Soph
by George W. Hess
propriate in its original s e t t i n g - spunky Moreland frosh led her team
defense, they were sucessful in
hanging in the room of one of the from an almost complete shutout at
Softball is just around the next
holding Baker to two baskets.
best sportsmen and nicest fellows the half to within 7 points of the thaw. That is, if MAA can find
The Frosh score ran up as they
T
n
e
ever seen hereabouts—Bill Haller, winning Gamma Kap squad.
enough talent. In normal times there
dropped one free throw after another
•41.
game started off slow but livened a r e ten men relegated to each team.
due to eighteen fouls committed by
The other slogan was also apro- up after the halfway mark to end 0 n o e c a sion players have been heard
the Sophs.
pos of its setting. Perhaps more ap- with the Morelanders trailing 23-16. t o c o m p i a i n that the other team was
Russo was the spearhead on the
plicable to war tactics than the for- Rares Triumph
using eleven. However, an umpire
Frosh offensive and led her team to
mer, it being in the dressing room
Wren met the Rares in a slow- s hould never be considered a player,
victory with 23 points. Margot and
of the Albany High football team. moving encounter. Davidson turned
. R ,
Reoorter
Sweeney, guards on the Frosh squad,
It said:
obstructed the scoring efforts of
Results, not excuses.
ed as to their desire for tripping
Seymour and Slack. In spite of this
In a fast, rough game, Sayles came over the sod diamonds. Herb Brock
Gripe, Vintage '42
opposition, Seymour walked off with
An item came up in the recent from behind after trailing for thesaid that he had too much to do.
15 points followed closely by Slack
Myskania tiff that is of enough first three periods to eke out a 25- Dave Lehman was sent by the idea
universal import to warrant rehash- 23 victory over Newman. The Sayles and expressed his willingness to
On March 9, the rivalry swim meet who tallied 11.
ing. We refer to the reading of aggregation showed some well de- play. Bert Kiley, who hit the first was held in the Public Bath No. 3 At the close of the regular conBernie Skolsky's letter. This letter, veloped passwork. Daly and O'Grady home-run in last year's intramural
It was a victory test the score was deadlocked 31-31.
or parts of it, was read in assembly sparked their team, while their play was also agreeable to the sug- o n central Avenue.
In the overtime period the Gremlins
,
h d
f 46
and reprinted in the G.I. column. guards did some hard fighting on
gained six points, forcing the Sulligestion. This is three, but there
side, of
We hope Bernie didn't know what ther . other
. .. ..
. the
, floor.
,..
. should be some men among the inThere were six races to which a van sextet to bow out in defeat.
he was doing. He was using his
Phi Delt, led by Seymour and m i
freshmen who like to wave total of 40 points was allotted. The
This victory was the second for
position as a soldier to give an emo- Braithwaite, came from behind ~ , Jlow w a n d ftt a n i g n n a r d o n e ^
^
^ g p o i n t g foj . ^ g o p h ; .
Frosh out, of the three games played
tionalized appeal for a status quo after trailing Gamma Kap for three If there are, please get in touch with
for rivalry points. Three points were
j
J(me M m a n d Jeml
State. He did not hesitate to speak quarters, to win 30-24. In the last
frosh making the
Groden brought this event to a awarded to the
1
1
for the entire group of State stu- period of play, the Phi Delt squad Kiley at the P.O
In former years, softball was one "neck and neck" finish, out ofrivalry score 8 ^-5 -_>.
dents in the service. The fallacy played excellent ball, holding their
becomes more apparent when one opponents clown to 4 points while of the big athletic events of thewhich Groden emerged the victor.
Frosh-Soph rivalry. Because of the
considers that Bernie was never a gaining 12 of their own.
W A A Pin Tourney
shortage of men last year no game Frosh Take Novelty Race
typical State student. However, he Superwoman Giavelli
The next event was a novelty
was played, but in 1942 the sophowould have made Myskania.
race,
in
which
all
contestants
had
Giavelli, in the Psi Gam, Farrell mores roundly trounced the freshAny individual who uses this game, reached the realm of the bas- men 14-3 and won the three points their hands tied behind their backs. To Terminate Shortly
"soldier" devise is guilty of cashing ketball great by scoring 30 points that were then awarded for theGloria Russo and Jay Travel's,
WAA's bowling tournament is
in on the war. Rickenbacker did it in one game and beating all indivi- game. If the sophomores could freshmen, came In first and second scheduled
to end within the next
last year. Others have pulled it dual records in the league so far
respectively.
together a team the fresh
two or three weeks, as each team
since. It will be used in national this year. The game had little else s c r a p e
The Sophs had a slight advantand world politics in the near future to distinguish it. Farrell played men fellows might have a chance age over their opponents In the dis- has cnly three more matches.
The present standings and total
to win a few points for their class.
to gain selfish ends. It's easy to
robing race since, both Bullock and pinnage of the eight teams for five
spot if you're looking for it. Watch hard but was doomed from the start. Them Were the Days
Groden have already received their
Sayles Upsets BZ
out—it's dangerous.
Intramural softball has seen some lifesaving badges, whereas, Naylor games are as follows:
The
Saylesmen
defeated
BZ
in
h
e
r
interesting
races
in
the
last
1. Phi Delta
9724
r
a
t
With all this quavering-voice
and Mills are only rookies in the 2. Chi Sig
9551
"boys out there" business floating another of their upset games. I e w y e n r s . The type of games that course this semester. The five points
3. Psi Gam
9394
around, we can't help recalling a Breumg starred for Sayles with 18 w e r e p l a y e c i i s b e s t s n o w n i n the were awarded to '4(1.
4. KD
9271
day in the fall of '42, when some of tallies to her credit. The Partridge E EP-KB fracas of May, 1942. KB
The participants in the next con5. Farrell
9159
our "patriots" were quite nasty St. squad has developed into a fast, w a s o l f to a 10-0 lead in the first
C. Gamma Kap
8G05
about refunding a half year's Stu- capable team. Their victory over inning only to have Potter win it 11- test were required to swim while
7. Moreland
8047
dent Tax to State students who BZ puts the latter into the twice 10. The climax of the game came reading newspapers aloud. This
Beta Zeta's standing- has not yet
would leave for the Armed Forces defeated column and maintains when Bill Dickson of EEP hit a proved the mettle of .lay Travers,
before the end of the first semester. Sayles' record of but one loss. The story-book home-run with a man on who took first place over Bullock been computed, as they have to finand Groden.
The purpose of the "no refund" was game was a hard fight all the way base to win the game.
ish a match.
to protect the secret surplus, which through, with the guards on both
The candle race was held in the Clara Hill, captain of bowling, has
Softball is quite different from
sides
doing
creditable
work.
since has been clipped for its items
baseball in many respects. In out- form of a relay. Bullock and Trav- announced that the method of deMoreland's game against Newman
ranging from curtains to Kiley's
In outward appearances soft bull ers came clown I lie last relay to- termining the winner of the tourney
picture. The total refunds would was uninteresting. From the begin- looks very much like baseball, but gether, but Bullock nosed her outhas been changed. Instead of bashave amounted to about 35 dollars. ning it was obvious that Newman in addition to the ten men per team, in a dramatic last-minute spurt of ing the decision wholly on total
was to be the winner and the score
An interesting epiloque is the fact of 26-5 in favor of Newman bears it is played with a larger ball, a speed, garnering 5 points for thepinnage, it will now be computed by
points, thirty-two being the greatest
that when one student left this this out. Moreland showed flashes smaller bat and bases that are thirty Sophs.
number any one team can accuyear, she asked for and got herof brilliant playing but could not feet nearer to each other than they Diving lor Pennies
refund.
The last event of the meet con- mulate. One point, will be awarded
sustain these long enough to be any are in hard ball. The players also
wear sneakers instead of spikes. All sisted In diving for pennies. The for each game won, and one point
Suggestion to the girls of '44:
real threat.
these things make a fast, exciting Sophs collected almost twice as for winning the match. At the end
"You're getting out this year. Un- An Epic Struggle
of the tourney, sixteen additional
game. Also, it gives the t'emme many pennies as the Frosh.
like Combs, Forrest, McCabe, BarChi Sig and KD waded into each fatales of State something 10 swoon
points will be awarded to the team
selou, Ash worth and the rest, you other
The
final
score
was
27-13
in
favor
to produce an exciting game. about.
having the highest total pinnage.
have been permitted to finish your KD scored
of
the
class
of
'46.
first and lost the lead
education. Join up or shut up."
only once when Chi Sig pulled
Our chief, once removed, Carl ahead by one point. Both teams
Mitchell, '42, checked in. Didn't played a hard, driving game, but
seem to like our efforts. Sensed a KD's guarding was effective when
lack of sports. Suggestcl the Oatthe chips were down. Domann and
Bin quit the fooling around and Herdman
were respective
high
get some V-12's here so we can have scorers for Chi Sig and KD with 12
some .sports. "Yes, sir."
points apiece.
Our immediate predecessor, Pete
Marchetta, '43, was around a few
weeks ago for some dancing, pingponging, basketballing and Danish Last Fencing Class Tomorrow
pastrying.
Maintained a tactful
Mr, Vince Poletta will not be
silence on sports page topics.
present for fencing classes tomorrow.
Challenge
Hours may be made up before Easter
Wearied of trick motions, ambigu- vacation.
ous terms, etc., Messrs. Wurtz and
Kiley hereby challenge any two
\(IO'/i WOOL GIRL'S
members of the Student Association
to a debate on the topic: Resolved:
SWICATKRS
that Myskania be abolished.
Slipovers
- 13.50
Big moment in the life of a memCardigans
S4.00
ber of the Board of Audit and ConKm. 119
trol:
Finds that MAA's books don't
17!) Partridge St.
Albany, N.Y.
balance.
To MAA Book
Players Wanted
Sophs Capture
Swimming Event
Have a Coca-Cola = Meet a new friend
DIAL 5 - 1 9 1 3
GEORGE D . J E O N E Y , PROP.
... or how to relax on leave
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
Try Our Businessman's
Lunch
60c
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
What more friendly way to welcome a soldier to a family gathering
than the hearty invitation Have » "Coke". It's like saying, We're
happy you're here. So be sure you have Coca-Cola in your icebox at home. From "down under" to back in the U. S. A.,
Coca-Cola stands for the pause that refreshes,—\M$ become the
symbol of friendly folks the world over.
BOTTLED UNDEB AUTHORITY
ALBANY, N. Y.
OF THE COCA-COLA
COMPANY BY
ALBANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
State College News
Basketball Points
Taken By 47
3
443-Z
Council Releases
M - V Speakers;
Skit Directors
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1944
Garfall Wins Election;
Will Attend Conference
Dean Schedules
Frosh Interviews
VOL. XXVIII
Signurn Laudis Presents
Dr. H. Thompson, Guest
Florence Garfall was elected
as the Junior Representative to
Committee Is Selected
the Conference of Eastern State
Teachers' Colleges which will be
To
Choose Applicants
in New York City on March
Vote on Big Ten Motion
Auditor Sets Deadline held
27 and 28. Miss Garfall will acTo facilitate the holding of concompany
Patricia
Latimer,
'44.
ferences with prospective State
ForTireasurers Book:
In Assembly Today
664 votes were cast in last Frifreshmen, a Committee of AdmisStudent Council has released the
day's election, and Miss Garfall
siqns will leave Albany in the early
After an absence of nearly four
names of class speakers and rivalry
surpassed the quota of 333 on
part of May for a road trip which
years, Dr. Harold W. Thompson,
the fourth distribution. Runnerskit chairmen for Moving-Up Day.
will cover the seven central spots
former Professor of English and
up was Barbara Putnam. FolThe speakers are: Rhona Ryan, '44;
Second semester sorority rushing vibrant State personality, will return
where personal interviews will be
lowing
is
the
numerical
tabulaLucille Kenny, '45; Helen Slack,, '46;
held. The Committee will be com- has been terminated with six soror- to speak before the student body a t
and Marjorie O'Grady, '47. The tion of the voting:
prised of Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Dean ities pledging new members. Phi the request of Signum Laudis in
1*1
of the College, who will act as Chair- Delta, Gamma Kappa Phi, andtoday's Assembly. The remaining
speakers will appear in order of
fiinilliliilc
Mist.
L'lld
U»'
t
l
till
man; Dr. Earl J. Dorwaldt, In- Kappa Delta have recently held their items of business on the program
class numerals, with the freshman
I ii'.illc
II
structor in Hygiene; and Dr. Louis
speaker first.
will be the reading of the names of
(liirnill
'2H.">
L'!I7 . ' I I I .".it"
C. Jones and Dr. William Hardy, formal initiations.
the newly-elected Signum Laudis
Betty Rose Hilt and Ruth Bentley,
liftlilliflWr
.
KM KM 11(1
Last month Phi Delta initiated members by Dr. John M. Sayles,
IIn.Vi'Hll|i . . .
.Ill
fi'J
Assistant Professor and Instructor
freshmen, are in charge of the
I'uiiiiini
'-'in am i>:ui LNU in English respectively. Freshman the following members in formal President of the College, and voting
freshman skit, while Helen Slack
llhiiiliM
L'
I
II
applicants who desire admission to ceremony: Elaine Acker, Marilyn on the Big Ten motion which was
and Helen Rankey, Sophomores, are
State College should attempt to at- Anderson, Alice Beckers, Annette tabled until this week.
MM
In charge of the Sophomore skit.
urn
mil IIIII
tend the conference held in their Koehn, Lorna Kunz, Jean Thornhill Twenty Years at State
The class which presents the winand Margaret Van Aken, freshmen;
sections.
ning skit, will be awarded 2'i rivalry
Dr. Thompson or "Dr. Tommy" as
Esther Albright, Marianne Davis,
points. Myskania will announce the
Life at State College, scholastic, Doris Ives, Mary Seymour, and Mary he was affectionately referred to by
results of rivalry cheering in Assemsocial, and political; the advantages Bess Vernoy, Sophomores; and Fran- students and faculty is one of the
bly today.
that State offers a man or woman ces Barnhart, '45. Jenny Drivas and legends in State College history. For
Skits and Speakers
who wishes to enter the teaching Dorothea Silvernail, January fresh- more than twenty years, Dr. ThompThe freshman and Sophomore
profession; the courses a student men, have been pledged by Phi Delt. son was one of the most beloved
teachers at State. His history is
speakers usually direct their talks
may expect to take at State and the
Gamma Kappa Phi's formal initia- briefly and factually summarized in
State College sororities have com- type of faculty and student memto the rival class, making them light
tion took place last Sunday after- Who's Who in America, giving his
and humorous. The Junior and bined their talents to present num- bers he will come in contact with: noon,
March 19. Eight freshmen birthplace as Buffalo, New York,
ber
seven
of
the
Big
Ten
series.
these
are
a
few
of
the
topics
on
Senior Speakers, on the other hand,
became members: Gloria Breclin,
are more serious, reflecting the ac- Intersorority Service Hop, on April 1, which the members of the commit- Geraldine Callahan, Elizabeth Hard- 1891. In 1912, he obtained his Ph. B.
at Hamilton College, his A. M. a t
The Hop will be a semi-formal tee will enlighten the high school
complishments of both classes and
affair, and girls can either bring students when they meet them in ing, Ellen Maloney, Katherine Mur- Harvard in 1913, and his Ph. D. a t
the future of the Seniors.
phy, Florence Molesky, Janice Good- Harvard in 1915. In addition to
dates or come stag. Servicemen from
Rivalry skits are usually present- Union, Siena, and RPI have been in- their geographical groups. The road rich, and Jean Lafferty. The sorority his other honors, he is a Fellow of
trip
will
begin
on
May
1
and
coned in the evening of Moving-Up Day; vited to attend, and any man in tinue at irregular intervals until May has also pledged Nancy Davis, '46.
the Guggenheim Foundation, and
the freshman skit first, and theuniform will be admitted free. 26th. The schedule the Committee
the recipient of numerous honorary
Beta
Zeta
will
have
its
formal
Sophomores' second. Last year, the Charge for civilian men and women plans to follow is as follows:
degrees including those from Edininitiation
Sunday
afternoon,
March
Moving-Up Day skits were both is 77 cents.
burgh University, Union College and
26.
Sheila
Watkins
is
a
new
pledge.
musical comedies, the Class of '45 Dancing will be continuous from May 1—Utica. Thomas R. Proctor
others.
Alpha
Epsilon
Phi
has
not
yet
held
winning the 2 VL- rivalry points 9 P.M. to 1 A.M., both in the gym,
High School. 12 noon to 5 P.M. its formal initiation, but it has
What Who's Who in America canawarded for the contest.
Central High
where Arnold Brown and his Mod- May 2—Syracuse.
pledged six more women: Julia Box- not describe can best be supplied by
The first skit contest this year ernaires will provide the music, and
School. 9 A.M. to 1 P.M.
Bernice Cohen, Marilyn Doctor, the professors and students who have
was held on Campus Day in the Page the Commons, where the vie will be May 3—Buffalo. New York Central er,
Harriet Friedman, Shirley Gross and known him. Dr. Thompson was
Hall auditorium. The Class of '46used. The Lounge will be open for
specifically listed in the catalogue
Terminal Building, Room 1501. Molly Kramer, all freshmen.
won the contest with their bur- those who wish to relax between
Kappa Delta had its formal initia- as "Harold William Thompson, Pro9:30 A.M. to 4 P.M.
lesqued interpretation of ohme-life dances. Each sorority has planned
fessor in English," but in substance
in War time.
two acts for an intermission enter- May 14—Poughkeepsie. Poughkeep- tion March 6, at which time Joan he was the founder of the Music
Alverson,
Isabel
Campbell,
Virginia
Reports of Treasurers
tainment.
sie High School. 9:30 A.M. to
at State and managed
Day, Mary Ellen Diener, Helen tDepartment
All organizations must present
Helen Brucker, '44, president of
Janet Inglehart, Ger- o l l n d t i m e t o D e i t s music director
2:30 P.M.
Honeycombe
their 1944-45 budgets by April 17, Intersorority Council appointed the May 18—Mineola.
Mineola High trude Kasper, Marjorie O'Grady from 1920-24. A man of many diverand be ready for Budget Hearings following committee chairmen and
sified talents, Dr. Thompson is also
School.
9:30
A.M.
to 3:30 P.M. Doris Raymond, Dorothy Rider, Pat- an outstanding critic of church and
April 17-28. Each organization must sorority assistants: orchestra, Janet
ricia
Russell,
Gertrude
Smith,
Elsie
be prepared to be called upon any- R. Smith, Chi Sigma Theta; decor- May 19—New York City. Hotel Corn^ Stockman, and Elaine Uffman be- organ music.
ations, Helen Brucker, Kappa Delta;
modore. 9 A.M. to 4 P.M.
Authority on Folklore
time during the hearings.
came members.
Jeannette Shay, '44, Student Audi- tickets, Virginia Moschak, Phi Delta; May 26—Binghamton. Hotel Arling"Dr. Tommy" of Body, Boots, and
Psi
Gamma
pledged
Marjorie
Croton. 9 A.M. to 1:30 P.M.
tor, announces that Treasurer's books entertainment, Hannelore Schoen,
Britches
reknown, has by this piofrom all organizations must be inGamma Kappa Phi; refreshments, Capital District: Applicants from the nin, '46 and Mary Ann Bohen, '47.
work in folklore, made the world
Chi Sigma Theta pledged Gene- neer
Capital District will be advised
Monday. Some of the treasurers Lillian Gross, Alpha Epsilon Phi;
and State students aware of this
vieve Smithling, '46.
have been lax in the past, but, if the publicity, Jane Pickert, Psi Gamma;
when to report.
territory's background and lore. Dr.
and
chaperones,
Nancy
Wilcox,
Beta
Tomorrow night, Gamma Kappa Thompson is the author of several
books are not in by Monday, Student
Albany: By special appointment.
Zeta.
All
are
seniors.
Council will write a formal letter to
Applicants from beyond the Capi- Plil is having a "vie" party under other books on folklore among which
Hostesses include Jane Rooth, '45, tal District, who wish to see thethe direction of Helen Coluzzi, '46, was "Anecdotes and Egotisms of
the president of the organization
reminding the president that the chairman; Irene Myers, Carolyn college and dormitories a t the time and AEPhi will have an open house, Henry Mackenzie" (1928) which
treasurer is in default. If the negli- Lively and Virginia Moschak, sen- the personal interview is completed in charge of Judith Gerofsky, '46.
became one of the greatest contrigence recurs, the treasurer at fault iors; Dorothea Smith, Ruth Fine, may make arrangements for interbutions to Scottish literary scholarJoan
Smith, Barbara
Putnam, views on days when the college is in instituted last year in a large-scale ships coming from any American
will be called upon to resign.
author. Also included in this extenElection results of all organizations Marge Curran, and Mary Now, jun- session. If it is absolutely impossible
must be handed in to Myskania by iors; Evelyn Wolff, Genevieve Stiles to meet, with the Committee as publicity campaign that was organ- sive literary repertoire are "A Scotand
Lore
Kuhn,
'46;
and
Ellen
April 21.
scheduled above, applicants should ized to stabilize and enlarge the in- tish Man of Feeling" (1931), editor
Maloney, '47.
of Robert Coffin's Last of the
Rcvisal of Constitution
Thisfor
Committee
of Admissions
write
additional
instructions.was coming freshman class.
"Logan" (1941).
At present, Student Council is
working on a revision of the Student
Dr. Thompson, formerly a summer
Council Constitution. Their plan
school instructor in Cornell, left in
is to evolve a better constitution, and
1940, to become a Professor of Engpresent the revised form to the new
lish and American Literature of
by Joan lierbrieh
Cornell University in Ithaca, where
Student Council after Moving-Up
Dreams of back-stage fun and
attended State, has come back for the major crime of the youthful cast he is teaching at present. Signum
Day. The new Student Council, in
as Schenectady and Troy buses Laudis expressed a desire that the
turn, may accept or reject the plan visions of being on the "in" in some- the male leading role.
or revise it further, and then present thing big no longer compose a
Kroman is not the only man who always seem to be slightly tardy. In faculty members be invited to the
fantasy to the State students who was recruited for a singing part In cases of extreme lateness and when assembly to hear Dr. Thompson's
it to Student, Association.
the Mikado; T. Howard Akland, a absentees occur (as they sometimes address.
Student Council will hold an open make up the cast of the Mikado!
When the curtain rises on theminister from Troy, will sing his part do!) Dr. Stokes, Professor of Music,
meeting Thursday, March 30, to discuss possible revision in the Student Gilbert, and Sullivan operetta next through the character of Nanki-Poo. has capably filled in wherever needed. Plying from Nanki-Poo, to KaCouncil Constitution. The time and T'-ir.sday and Friday nights at 8:30
In this clay and age when frus- tisha, to Ko-Ko, and thence to Pooh- Frosh-Soph Rival Sing
P.M. in Page Hall, the audience will
place will be announced later.
be delighted at a smooth-running trated females make love a desired Bah, has occupied the full time of Planned for Next Friday
and .skillful performance. Little will touchdown and eagerly contribute the most versatile Dr. Stokes.
Freshman and Sophomore classes
they know the story behind the their hearts for use as battered footFor the first time in the history of
Literary Contributions
scenes! Snooping backstage is always balls, it is most delightful, not to say Slate, the operetta will be accom- will vie for 2'-j rivalry points In the
precious to a reporter's heart, and astonishing, to find a couple of panied by the college orchestra con- annual Rivalry sing In assembly a
Sought By Primer
even more .so, when he discovers such Staters as loyal and charming as ducted by Dr. Stokes. From the week from today, The sing was
Jean Chapman Snow and Akland,
originally scheduled for last Friday,
A poem, an essay, a .short story- choice tidbits of comedy frollcing Hoi 11 Mrs. Snow and Mr. Akland, calibre of past performances at re-but was postponed because of an
gaily
through
the
rehearsals!
any type of original writing may
remembering their dignified posi- hearsals, this promises to have suc- important, business meeting.
Charles Turcot te may make a hit tions as members of the nuptial cessful results.
still be contributed by freshmen and
Under the direction of their resupperelassmen wishing to try outas Ko-Ko with his Page Hall aud- slate and remaining loyal to their
Shrieks ol demonaloal laughter pective song-leaders, eacli class will
for Primer, regardless of whether ience on opening night but their firs! loves begged to be excused from
sing a class fight song, a song to the
or not they have tried out before. applause can never equal, In volume the kissing scenes until the latest will regularly punctuate the pleasant rivalry class, and a class Alma Mater
songs of some members of the cast.
at
least,
the
burst
of
wild
laughter
Besides contributors of literary
possible moment In other words, Jack Dorn is especially noted for with original words and music.
work, people are also needed to make that falls about him each time he dress rehearsal! But are all theIlls unexpected and unusual howls.
The winning song will be chosen
crawls
desperately
about
the
stage
on
posters and secure advertisements.
cast so restrained and calm? Ah,
This performance will eventually on the basis of originality of words
Anyone interested in trying out is his knees in order to propose to the no!
Turcotte, pleading that he bo televised over station WRGB and music, appropriateness of words
urged to contribute either in writ- beauteous Katishu, who is Mary D. needed the practice, lias made ample sometime after Easter vacation. and music, adaptability for use, and
ing or poster and advertising work. Alden. Said Turcotte, by the way, is use of each rehearsal to bestow upon Student tax tickets will admit stu- execution.
The literary dead-line is March 30. participating in a bit of strenuous the demure and blushing Katisha dents
to the operetta; high school
Last year, the Class of '46 won the
There will be a meeting of therivalry to steal the show from his his promise.) of affection I
student tickets will be 28 cents, and first sing, while the Cluss of '45 won
co-actor,
Dave
Kroman
who
plays
business staff of the Primer, Tuesthe Moving-Up Day sing.
Lateness for rehearsals has been regular, 65 cents.
Pooh-Bah. Kroman, who formerly
day at 12 noon in Room 101.
Sororities Pledge
New Members
Sororities Plan
Seventh Big Ten
Mirth, Merriment Found Behind Scenes of
D I R E C T O R I E S
O N
SALE
Mikado"
IN
CO-OP
Download
Related flashcards

English novelists

47 cards

English poems

31 cards

Create Flashcards