Numerical Tabulations

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PAGES
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1944
Numerical Tabulations
Student Association Election Result
740 - f 1 = 1173
1+1
PRESIDENT
Cuiulidute
Curtail
Goldberger
Putnam
Blanks
Pi'Bforbiitlnl
Quota s= Xii. yules C.'IH
. .
.mllot formula;
No. of offices to be elected -f- '
lliilril'iire Indicates elected can ill (lutes.
* ludlcntes' eiiiitlldnte eliminated due lo prosMiius jirel'e
ru'elereticr.
1st (list.
443
SO
21X
2
i
ICE I'RESIDENT
OKAMI MARSHAL
Q = 373
Caiidliluli
Cumin
Q — ST.!
Candidate
1st
l«l (list.
217
KIS
21(1
Hill
•Sprenjfoi' . . .
2(17
4211
Wlll|P|ile . . . .
llliinks
1
HI)
II
Candidate
•Blttner
Collier
201
Sin It I)
Wakln
Blanks
"ill
2(11
2111
H
III
Smith
Klntfille
Blanks
3IIII
II
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222
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313
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71.1
Class of 1946
PRESIDENT
Q =r 144 + 1 = 7 3
'4-1
Candidate
Simon
PRESIDENT
g— 1774-1 ---sli
14-1
Candidate
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SECKETABY
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Amount of Student Tax
Also To Be Considered
'
ews
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1944
44- 45 Budget
To Be Discussed
By Student Body
(HEi:ilM3AI»IOH
T4£i + I = mo
4+1
Candidate
Brcnnan
Curc.v
745
\
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War-time conditions and raised
expenses have caused a change in
almost every phase of the new t e n t a tive 1944-45 budget which will be
presented today in assembly by Mr.
George M. York, head of the Commerce Department and representative of the Board of Audit and Control. The new individual allottments
have been decided upon after research by each group in conjunction
with the financial board.
The prospective total of organization appropriations is $1,327.30 more
t h a n the total for the 1943-44 fiscal
year. This increase is caused by increased enrollment in some organizations, the establishment of new
groups, and the greater costs of
materials due to war scarcities.
Campus Commission with its new
authority and duties has asked for
an appropriation of $50 to cover expenses.
$73.90 h a s been requested
by Forum; the said appropriation is
necessary since Forum during the
past year has widened its scope to
include a larger membership enrollment and a more expansive fielcTof
interests.
State Stars To Appear
On Screen In Binghamton
Velvet wraps? No . . .
Evening gowns? Noo . . .
Broadway Press Agents? Noooo.
But there will be plenty of fun
and excitement, reminiscing and
wonder as t h e premier of "Tomorrow's Teachers" flashes on the
screen in its "out-of-town" debut
in Binghamton on May 26! T h e
audience will be the Southern
Tier Alumni.
This movie took State by storm,
one of its main features being
the discovery of several new stars!
The charming Janet Baxter was
transformed into the demure and
shy young freshman; Trece Aney,
famed of Page, broke hearts with
her "come-hither" smile; willshe-be-May-Queen Giavelli whirled her tennis rackel to early
success—and all the rest of the
cast is strictly S t a t e !
The picture of the year? You
bet! The Academy Award winner
of '44!
House Officers
Elected For '44
VOL. XX\Vlll NO
'45 Presents Season Panorama
Tomorrow Evening In Page
The Class of '45's Big Ten presentation, a musical holiday of
seasons, entitled "Junior Miss," will
be illuminated by a vibrant background of choral singing and climaxed by the crowning of the May
Queen. This production, Number 9
in the succession of war-fund producing activities, will be introduced
on the Page Hall stage tomorrow
cvning at 8:30 P.M.
Summertime
i, Men,
Jclcfees Fre
'sion
Summer Is suggested in its Victory Garden theme, colored by girls
in shorts, hay stacks and scarecrows. Patricia Mulcahy, as Sue, a
sweet young girl working on a farm,
sings The Very Thought Of You to
Sergeant George Kunz who comes
home on furlough.
Together they
render a duet of Harvest Moon with
choral backing,
hazy Bones, t h e
scarecrow routine, is one of t h e
"steals" in this a c t with Phyllis
Snyder, Irene Heck, Elizabeth Carmany, and Joan Hylind doing a n
original Dance of t h e Scarecrows.
This entire scene is under the direction of Miss Mulcahy.
Deadline
ernoon
Rah Rah College
Both PtoTPt'ind Sayles Ha^i.anFall, directed by Lucille Stitt, is
nounoed--.ttpr Officers for th*rCOmplaced in a college football stadium,
ing yw».*i»£ r ti«' traditional- M*9
overflooded by venders, cheerleaders,
breakfa»t 00 May 7. Leaders Of five
football heroes, sissies, screaching
P P f deadline for the annual Leah
other group houses have alab : 'j|fK
females, and popcorn. Dulcie Gale
nvenheim
contest
is
this
afternoon
elected fpr.-tli* '44-'45 term.
and Marguerite Roucheau a r e t h e
t
5
P.M.
All
undergraduates
a
r
e
With only two exceptions, all of
Youn vnni he tall,
peanut venders, who sing Take Me
The officers of Pierce Hall a r e a s
ligible to participate in this con- Out to the Ball Game.
the organizations have requested an
He man b( thin,
Katherine
follows: 7 President, Dolores Ropke,
est. Five dollars will be given for DeRonde is Betty Co-Ed, and Philip
increase in next year's appropriaBut tin hfst looking one
'45;
Vice-President, Peggy Oasey,
vthe best poem submitted, ten dollars Lashinsky, '47, laments with Vott'w
tion.
Debate Council will receive
Is tW'd'if' n'ho will win.
'46; Treasurer. Gertrude Smith, '47;
$7 less than as in last year's budget,
Crowded around a little bos in Jor the best short story, and tenGotta Be A Football Hero To Get
Representatlve-At-Larg», Ann DilHollars for the best piece of noiv Along With a Beautiful Girl. George
and the $f!5 allotted to Press Bureau
,
u ,
chatter , . . . .
lon, '45. T h e Secretary Will be front o f the P.O., the girls V»H»MU
last year will be duplicated this year.
gaily Of the assets of their pridXi «^io».
A personal essay, or a b.o- Hess, '47, is the sports announcer,
chosen from the incoming freshman
or
Dossessions
nausinc
occasionally f * P » l c * l &*lch
Portrait is in- and J a n e t Brumm, Sunna Cooper,
Perhaps the most important item class.
Jeanne Fillman, a n d Joan Smith
raX
swcTor^ueal 1 ® ^ ^ ^ » 5 * latter classification.
to the student body in this morning's
W h a t with
Sayles Hall elected the following suspecting: observer would be lead
Ckmtest!anty.ar,e asked to abide by are the cheerleaders.
assembly will be the discussion as
all the raucous tumult and exciteofficers: President, Alice Ray nor, to .believe t h a t nothing less .'than.^^ the'folWfl^iiCsW^est regulations:
to the price of the 1944-45 Student
'45; Vice-President, Rosemarlf Wes; Frank S i n a t r a or Fred Shoemaker ,.. i. Type mam
tots, using double ment of a football game with packTax Ticket. In order to adequately
ed bleechers. havoc reigns and Corke, '46; Secretary, Mjiry Bess Vernoy, could possibly be the cause of such
space'..
cover the aggregate costs, t h e tax
nell wins.
'46; Treasurer, Mary Seymour. '46; excitement
ipts
with
a
tickets would have to cost $14, How2. Sign
Sophomore Representative, Annotte
But the pictures being dropped
ever, since there is approximately
pseudonym.
Snowbound
Koehn, '47; Sports Director, Betty caressingly into the box are not of
$1800 in the accumulated surplus Ann Margot, '47. S
3. VMtevOh'iSUpjjjp of paper and
such
famously
reputed
men.
They
Snowflakes and sleigh bells plus
from the past five or six years, this
place Ih » j S p e d envelope the zero on the thermometer equals
are
likenesses
of
the
'
ideals
of
The
newly
elected
officers
of
(
>
y
o
u
r
n
a
r
a
e
money could be used to decrease the
pseudonym W$p >
' Scene III, Winter. The songs, such
women of State who long to be
cost of each tax ticket to $12. This Newman Hall are:; President, Agnes
iind the tittifm the manuscript. as Jingle Bells, I Know Why, and
the
proud
possessor
of
"Pin-Up"
action if voted affirmatively by theFitzpatrick, '45; Vice-President. Mary
4. Clip the envelope to your paper. Winter Wonderland,
boy's photo"
set the mood
Student Association will be a serious Straub, '46; Secretary, Mary Elisar>. Take the paper to Dr. Me- of wintry enchantment. Marguerite
and Important step as this sum beth Sullivan, '47; Treasurer. Patrt*' . What lucky serviceman,; Will 0C?
and Josephine
Simon
ilwaine'S Office, 35 Richardson. Bostwick
might well be considered the partial cia Sheehan, '47; Historian, Marlei cupy that place of places under the
v Thore are no. resirictions regard- curry off a "mother and daughter"
"Pin"
of
state?
Will
h
e
b
e
tail
or
Trapasso,
'45.
possession of some of the alumni.
act to the tune of Santa, Claus Is
short, soldier, sailor, or marine? ing form or length.
Before deciding one way or another,
Morelnnd Hall elected the follow-'
Coming To Town. Fred Shoemaker
Curly-headed culmlU roa, smiling
_
Dr.
Vivian
Hop);
ins,
Instructor
an over-all discussion will be in ing: President, Beatrice WhedleTf
Irishmen ami cave-men Coast J' 1 English*, Will J u d g e the short- and Barbara P u t n a m come to the
order.
'•If); Vice-President, Edith Weaver,:
Guards Will undoubtedly be includ- *U»ry,' MlSS-Dprotby Koch, Instruc- foreground in their rendition of
Co-Directors
The new and old Myskaniu will '46; Secretary, Ann MastrangelO, '47; ed in the endless
entrees . No ' . t o p *». JJntflite;- the
non-fiction; Winter Wonderland.
preside together in the assembly Treasurer, Jean Conway. '47. I
longer Will ibere be reason for heat- and.Dr, { 'Shields''Mcllwaine, Profes- for this season are Elizabeth Howell
and Marie Hunter.
Stokes Hall officers will be:,Presi". ed arguments to decide who is the .•.•or o f English! the poetry.
this morning and again next week.
The following, or third assembly tlenl, Belly Collrell, '45: VicibPreal- serviceman Iii state women:, the ''•.; Dr. Mcllw»ine. head of the EngMay Coronation
after Moving-Up Day. wil be the for- (leiit. Belli Harper, '4li; Secretary, <1epision'"of-tlie judges will be I'lrini; lisrVvdepnrtrnenl lias charge of all
These three preceding seasons
mal induction of the new Myskanin, iCiiiilinm tl friuii Ptigr .1, citliiimi 5)
-'l/".i/ thi hist mini irin!
contest entries.
add suspense, comprising a gradual
build-up to the grand finale which
is Spring. Guy melodies, and vivid
Faster cost limes make the final act
liv Marion Uuctoxv
a kaleidoscope of beautiful girls,
more beautiful girls, and one man.
/. ,S". .1/ /• . V
lis a wail line measure'.'
Twelve
Siinna ICstlltT t'ooper: Illiterate.
I'lorenee Theresa (Jar fill I: VVeak- In Ibis scene, the spotlight is on the
delicious
reasons:
/. N. M /•. 7'.
Noied for old clothes.
Boring as- esl voice in State College. Surprised lice May Queen candidates, J a n e t
Alary Dunn Now: Has never hll a sembly announcements,
Impeded lo learn parliamentary procedure iini Brumm, Marion Duffy, Nora Gial.uckii Sluli ' Mtisktuiht
/•'( mull
home run, except on error, in her
velli, Dorothea Smith, and Eunico
progress of war activities. Tapped l i l u l l ' ' ( 1 '«_ El1lti!l,l.ntj
7'ni.W.'
WAA career.
1 iocs not know how
loan Kli/.abelb Smith I No sloop, Wood Hie Queen's identity being
by
Shoemaker;
accused
of
hoarding
The perfeel blend ol Ilic world's in drililili properly on the court
no squat, no squint; first bowlegged kept secret iinlil the very last.
manpower, bill acquitted because nl
f i l l e s l w i i n i e l i i s I K i t i i i l i l l l e l ' a t e i l b y i loll ax-crage: '.'on. Bowling average:
cheerleader since 1844
Is unable to
insufficient evidence.
'I'hi' chorus specialized in dancing
tlic presence nl foreign elements, 111.
din I telephone,
as well as harmonizing in such
there being no Kiley in I lie class of
Alary Dorothy .Allien: Tone deal
songs as April Showers, Sini/ing In
l'il,"i. The new Mysknuia, iniuposeil
Has never won an argument. Thinks
Tin
Knin,
and Hunter
I'uradi.
nl twelve .Illinois, Is an all female
"gelatins" arc edible and "keystones"
.lames Criiinlell, 'Hi, sings a solo of
body, and the first in I he history of
are Mack Sennet! creations,
,'l/i/ hli ill. There are also six umI lie college,
June Katliryn Ktiiiih:
Kept all brella girls featured.
For iluce long years Ihey slugged
dorm rules, as befit ling an oil leer.
The chorus sings All Tin
Things
sollhalls, pel spired over late copy,
Just discovered l'< </.i were read, not
You An while the Queen is being
collected old clothes, sold tickets,
xxiirii Cv)uip and run debating.
The last act concludes
made posters, pounded mills, led
.Martha ICIiztibelh Sprengor: She's crowned.
rivalry,
strained
vocal
chords,
engaged!
She's lovely!
She uses with the curtain coming down on
counted money, balanced budgets,
.1 Pretty
Girl Is Like A Melody.
Bon Ann! Need we add more?
ami drank cokes
On May I. UM-I,
Dorolliv Alarian .Meyers; Limited •lane Booth and Martha Sprenger
they smoked too many cigarettes,
vociibulary, bill legs
Almost dis- ure Co-Directors of Spring.
chewed
fingernails,
palled
eyequalified, since primed for NKWH
The crowning of the May Queen
lashes, and drank cokes. On Movillgsince birth.
is an innovation this year, expected
Up Day. Hill, they were lapped,
K leu nor Alary lliiyesllp: Hus cur- to set a precedent for the duration.
given
purple-and-gold
ribbon by
ried the torch for three years. Took It replaces the traditional Junior
(heir mothers and father, smiled,
Bermuda cruise last Christmas on Prom Queen. Patricia Latimer, '44,
cried, shook hands, and drunk, They
lust year's Prom Queen, will bestow
Frosh Ciunp funds.
had won the battle and received the
Lucille Helen Gorg: Photography, the crpwn on the heud of '45'JI
ultimate award for their various
advertising, business. Bored of audit, royalty choice.
and sundry services.
can't control.
Achievements: can
Jeunette Buyek is Generul Chairpour tea.
And why should these pulchriman of "Junior Miss." Joan Smith
10 il iiii Slue Alursli: Hus loused up is Publicity Director, und Anita
tudinous
immunities
receive the
M F T award, established, no doubt,
(Continued on pnye s, column R) Feinstein lias charge of Props.
Something New Had Been Added
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1944
PAGE S
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
SI ATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1944
Budget Tabic—
Established May 1916
1943-44
1944-45
C a m p u s Commission
$
50.00
By the Class of 1918
S t a t e College News
$ 2,152.00
2,618.25
Debate Council
292.00
285.00
989.80
1,010.33
N o . 27 D r a m a t i c a n d Art Council
May 12, 1944
Vol X V I I
Forum
73.90
Distributor
Member
250.00
291.50
Colleglute Digest F r o s h Handbook
Associated Colleglute Press
Infirmary
2,550.00
2,700.00
The u n d e r g r a d u a t e n e w s p a p e r of t h e Now York S t a t e M. A. A
150.00
185.00
College for T e a c h e r s ; p u b l i s h e d every F r i d a y of the Col699.00
761.00
lege y e a r by t h e N E W S B o a r d for t h e S t u d e n t Associa- Music Council
169.50
209.68
tion. P h o n e s : Office, 5-9373; B a x t e r , 2-5515; Stengel, 8-2804; Myskania
P l c k e r t , 2-2752.
by RHONA RYAN
Pedagogue
1,700.00
1,800.00
Press B u r e a u
85.00
85.00
Last column . . . n o inspiration . , . n o n o t h i n ' .
Primer
300.00
331.00
RCPHIatNTtD FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BV
W h a t to say? W h a t ' s t h e use, anyway? W h o cares?
Secretarial C o n t i n g e n t
200.00
250.00
National Advertising Service, Inc.
But still, there ought to be some last word—preferS t u d e n t Council
100.00
295.00
ably about college. Last words a r e so difficult, t h o u g h .
College Publishers Representative
S t u d e n t P . T. E. B
35.00
But r e m e m b e r t h a t column you wrote once, about t h e
4 2 0 MADISON Ave,
N i w YORK. N. Y.
T r e a s u r e r ' s Bond
25.00
25.00 type of college s t u d e n t you disliked t h e most? J o e
CHICMO • BOIIOI • LOt A M U I t • S«» F««KCI5CO
W. A. A
1,127.00
1,181.00 Doakes, I think his n a m e was.
U m m m m , let's pull out t h e old N e w s e s of two y e a r s
The News Board
Totals
$10,824.30
$12,151.66 ago . . . sure enough, here it is. My, you were a m b i J A N E T K. B A X T E R
tious a s a Sophomore—free verse, no less. Wonder.
CO-EDITORS-IN-CHIEF
M A R Y B. S T E N G E L
Wonder if i t would be a proper thing to do to r e p r i n t
BUSINESS MANAGER
JANE PICKERT
it. Sure, go ahead. You know you can't think of
CIRCULATION MANAGER
L I L L I A N GROSS
a n y t h i n g else to write. You know your mind's a
SPORTS EDITOR
BERTRAM
KILEY
blank. Go ahead, r e p r i n t it! Okay. Always sort of
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
S U N N A COOPER
liked t h a t column, anyway. No one else did. B u t ,
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
EDNA MARSH
heck, this is the last time, your mind isn't working—
INFIRMARY
ASSOCIATE EDITOR O U I I ' L ' N COMMISSION
DOROTHY MEYERS
and here's t h a t old column in front of you. Come on,
Money o r d e r for payment of
mm S t u d e n t s ;it .?::.INI per slitcoke bills mid postage
*
.'i.(H)
,!,,„,
jfciJINMH) come on—the people you've always written this colu m n for will read it over patiently. T h e others, you
Av\ Supplies
o.WJ
«®»» 2
I'ellllMniflle
'I".'11' MY'SKA.MA
don't care about anyway. Nuff said—here goes—the
— — - - t>i>i|iiK<>tflli'
* 10.00 sad and true story of Joe Doakes, college student. . . .
•5 •"11.110 MnviiiK-l i> Day
ii.ni)
All c o m m u n i c a t i o n s should be a d d r e s s e d t o the editor a n d STATU ( (H.I.KOI<: N E W S
T h i s is the story of Joe Doakes—
Klcetliin
Supplies
-'."..nil
The S T A T E C O L L E G E N E W S a s s u m e s no r e s p o n s i b i l i t y P r i n t i n g
?ij.:ij|.Mii
Maintenance
."iil.iin
Who always did everything Right.
for opinions expressed in Its c o l u m n * o r c o m m u n i c a t i o n s I'eilaBiiKtle
M)MH A w a r d s
S-J.IIS
He did the Right T h i n g s a s a F r e s h m a n ;
m u s t be signed. Names will be w i t h h e l d upon request, I'niivi'iii inn ll'lxponsos tin- :!i.
Illt.'-Ti
as such e x p r e s s i o n s do not necessarily reflect Its view.
He wore the Correct Clothes and h e
Assneli
I College I'ress Serv$ am.its
Ice
.. .
S.."i(l
Moved only in the most Approved Circles.
I'M D p
III.110
I'HllAtlOOIK
ISSUE E D I T O R S
He avoided all the people who did the
Mulling
(Soldiers a n d S u b
pun s i u d e i t l s i.fc! per Simleiiti SIMHMMI
Wrong Things, like Reading Books and
SUNNA COOPER
EDNA MARSH
serlbers)
ilin.lHl
Having ideas, and worst of all,
I'l
igriinhy
lo.no I'Kloss ill KDAI
DOROTHY MEYERS
Doing something about t h e m .
('iiliiinlii.'i Sclniliistle I'ress AsI'lisligc
* till Oil
You can bet your life Joe didn't
,.*'"''
'"
„'•;'!'! l'hone t ' a l ' l . s ' i u i ' i i ' i i i i s ' K a i v s " ' ] " ' V o n
key*
-".im s
H
.,- ,
Have a n y t h i n g to do with T h e m .
T
y
p
e
w
r
i
t
e
r
iiverh
I
Mll.tm
,,,.,!
„,
7-'
.
Nossir, he joined the R i g h t F r a //
i: n
Mi"«'"«
• '- " Key" \ ! \ . . : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : j:J:L
Ternity, with the Right Fellows,
„ ,,
\ f -1 i\ il \r- | 1 n i
I.III!
And, Boy, was he glad!
Less Allvcrlislllg
riiKi.nu
s
s-(|||
Sometimes he used to wonder,
si'.nis.•_'., | . | . n M , ; K
Because he didn't seem as h a p p y
A week a g o t o d a y a c h a l l e n g e was h u r l e d ink) a
IHItAI'l; col M i l .
Priming
* •jllo.iKi
As some of the people
g a y , r e d - h a t - s t u d d e d mist of J u n i o r s — a challenge I'cililgiigilc
$ J.'I.IIII Slaii
v\
il.oii
Who did the Wrong T h i n g s .
lo.oo I'l'ilawoj.'U''
'StM
to l e a d e r s h i p t h e C l a s s of '45 i n t e n d s to a n s w e r with I'ublleily
But, then, he used to think,
Si HI iniiii'v
T.oo Keys
JII on
r e v e r b e r a t i o n s p e r h a p s s o m e d a y to c o m e t h r o u g h o u t PuKttigc
You can't have Everything.
.".nil M l s i v l h
jn.on
D e b u t e i -: < j • ] i |
-in
soil
Joe was real original.
the world.
l b . m i ' Debates m i d ' t r i p s
million
S :i:i|nn
Joe never Failed a subject, but
till.lNI
T o work a s a u n i t , t o rise a b o v e p r e j u d i c e , to K r i s
You can bet your life lie wasn't
SIM ItK I'AKI \ l . < O N T I N O K N T
m a k e t h e world a b e t t e r o n e is our goal, a n d o u r
D u m b enough to get A's. Why.
$ JS,"I.IIII Kxpelises lit' H.A.I'. iil'lliv ... If ij.'.n.iiii
He knew that only Stooges get A's.
t o r c h . W e realize the o v e r p o w e r i n g significance of DRAMATIC * A R T C O I N C I I .
Ailvaneeil Drum., le I'lays
$ iTo.ou s i l l H ' . N l ( O l M l l ,
He didn't pay much a t t e n t i o n in
this s t a t e m e n t , a s we realize t h a t t h e w a r is o u r Kleiuentary Drainalle I'lays . .
I'.'II.Wi Ass.-tnlill..-.
$ 7"..on
Class, either, because everyone knew
Krys
itll.llll Peibigngiir
loon
indestructible and potent concern.
T h a t was dry stuff for a Regular Guy.
I ' r e s b l e n t ' s Hraeelel
s.s.'l I',, u p
•Jii.un
W e k n o w , t o o , t h a t we a r e a n insignificant h a n d - Pii.-dilgi.
T h a t stuff was for high-brows.
11.011 K e y s
IIII.OII
10.00 l i l l e r i ' i d l e u l a l e
I'ollfereln
I'
Yeah, Joe was a really good guy.
ful of p e o p l e , with p e r h a p s , m i n d s m a n i f e s t e d in t h e P c i l l l g n g l l e
I'rndilelliins
KTfi.OO
Kastern
Stale
Teiiebers
Right down to earth, a n d none of the
p r i n c i p l e s of free men o u r only a t t r i b u t e .
But it Mlseellaaeoils
I,."ill
Assne
Iiill.no
Highfaltitin ..tuff some kids affected
is also our h e r i t a g e .
$ 1 ."illO.It.'i
$ L".I."I.OII
About him. He made Myskania, too.
.MO.IHI
M o s t of t h e m e n , a n d s o m e of t h e w o m e n w h o L e s s I li< l e
Always doing the Right T h i n g
All S I C C O l N l I I .
T h a t was Joe for you.
s t a r t e d out with t h e C l a s s of '45 a r e privileged t o
$l,()l()..'l.'l .latiuary I'
n
4jy lio.im
Nl
And when J o e got a job, he got
''-y ' '
",'1
.,/..i"IWI
g o o u t a n d c a r r y into b a t t l e t h i s s w o r d of their MAA III IXiKT
$1800 a year. Of course he
Reserve Fiinil
$ 100.011 Mokes < oneerl
'
jS.IIO
,
sl
A| IKI
p i o n e e r p a t r i o t s — a s w o r d which has n o w a s s u m e d Peiliigegiie
2o.lKI " " '
'
' "ii.-.-ii
,.•.
I.s.nn
Stayed a t t h a t salary for ten years,
Keys
10.00 "Perelta
milll
t h e form of t o r p e d o e s , b o m b s , P - 4 0 ' s .
W e h a v e Cltrrenl Fnoil
But Joe used to think to himself,
.'IO.IIII l'ciliig"gnc. Key-,. MlsccllaueYou've got to work for w h a t you get,
confidence in these m e m b e r s of t h e C l a s s of ' 4 5 .
nils
'.-:,.
sn.im
Joe was real original.
S is.", no K'lUlplneiil a n d Musi,' S u p
T h e rest of u s m u s t r e m a i n h e r e — c a r r y i n g o n ,
plies
I nil.Ill I
He used to lieai once in a while
e d u c a t i n g ourselves, d r a w i n g t h e p e o p l e t o g e t h e r , r o K C M
'
About how some of the guys
Snap llox
.(il.Hil.lHI
Who joined the wrong fraternity
c o m b a t t i n g the w a r of w o r d s , i n t o l e r a n c e , a n d sel( i s Issues p a p e r i .. .. .yjJ.no
,
In,•„,,,,.
pii
And didn't pay a t t e n t i o n to the
Stenciling
lli.'-'O
fishness— firmly r o o t i n g d e m o c r a c y h e r e .
Sleliells
7.JO $ In.Oil
^ 7 ,;| IK,
Right T h i n g to Do
F r e e d o m of choice, freedom of s t u d e n t g o v e r n , , , T r e a s u r e r ' . , Itond
$ Jn no
Were getting places fast.
1.00
m e n t is ours r e g a r d i n g o u r own college lives, a free- 1'iiblleil v
T h e n he'd get the tiniest sort of
1'ellairi'K'Ile
In.Ill' \ y \ \
Twinge .somewhere deep in his soul,
d o m which in the g r e a t future t o c o m e m a y see t h e l''l''"<ll I t e e e p l l o n
1.00 Act i'vlt l.'s
$ 1 HI On
And wonder if he was Dead Right
Misrella
IIS
,>.(K1 A w a r d s
On oil
light on a w o r l d - w i d e scale.
I 'nntVevnees
I III 00
After all. But, then, he'd think—
Tower t o lead is a wonderful gift. Wisely used,
*
i-t.lMl M i i i i i i e i n i i n e
.171 no
They're just flashes in the pan.
I K i : s i l M A \ MAMIDOOK
Ki|iilpioeiil i Major anil Minor
it m a y g u i d e into t h e way of b e l t e r t h i n g s .
A good solid guy like me is
P r i n t i n g I loo enplesl
S JnO.iHi
Spnrui
J.sonn
Going to get places, yessir.
7 00 I ' l i n l l o u anil IViliigngiic
IIH.IKi
Yes, we're y o u n g , w e ' r e hopeful, w e ' r e e n t h u s - Klivelnpes
After all, they weren't a n y t h i n g
for 1 lit ml I
lis
IJ.IIO ,1M iiliiir f. ,•JII on
iastic, we're i m m a t u r e .
In o u r h e a r t a n d soul, we KI'usiiiife
xlril f'o|lles
7.nil S l l l l l i i l l e r ) . i n . l l ' n ~ i a u e
Jo.ml
in College. Joe was always original
ins
Inllll l l l f i e , . I:. | 111 |, 111,' 11'
I
k n o w we h a v e n ' t let o u r s e l v e s b e c o m e d i s c o u r a g e d . Mlseelli
So
S J'.ll nil
$ l . l s l nn
If that is i m m a t u r i t y , we w a n t to s t a y t h a t w a y .
He kept right on plugging, and after
Ten years he got a $,r>0 raise.
I t ' s going lo seem s t r a n g e filling t h e places of our
Yup. Joe always did the right thing—
o n c e - r i v a l s . W e ' v e r a t h e r g o t t e n used l o fighting
He'd tell you.
witli t h e m , k i d d i n g with t h e m , r e l y i n g on t h e m . . .
And with that last word, which gives iimi satisfacTo
The
lulitor:
To
The
Editor:
And n o w t h e y ' r e m o v i n g o u t . a n d we're m o v i n g u p .
tion, if no one else—you put the cover on the typeW h a t ' s tlie time?
If yon really
Now don't net me wrong I like writer, lake a last long look around t h e P.O. a n d
T h e r e ' s n o use p r e t e n d i n g .
We'll feel lost for
want to know, don't look at the clock Friday morning assemblies. But, u n - depart.
a while. And then we'll go right on a h e a d
o n w a r d , outside of Pane Hall.
T h e wide, wide world is waiting. Ave alquo vale fortunately, I a m a freshman, a n d .
forward, u p w i n d in o u r goal
c a r r y i n g on w h e r e
We poor u n f o r t u n a t e s who hick wlial is worse, I have a 12::):"). This to the Joe Doakes, to the ones who liked the column,
they left off.
wrist watches unci don't carry clocks means iliat. unless 1 crack a few ribs, the ones who didn't, to the NKWS, to Slate.
T h e c e n t u r y m a r k for S t a l e has |>assed. A n o t h e r strung around our necks think it's I a m sure lo be the last in of t h e
about " l i m e " we were able to make Gremlins from assembly. I, and my
c e n t u r y is b e g i n n i n g w h e r e we .shall till see d e m o - li: Hi's mi lime.
Alter r u n n i n g a u n f o r t u n a t e colleagues, reach t h e
c r a c y a s the only g o v e r n m e n t u n d e r which c u l t u r e Mara 11 ion race down Western Ave.,
Annex in time to see the cafeteria
can freely e x p a n d , l e a r n i n g p r o c e e d , freedom sur- we slacken our speed when the Page line extend into lower Draper. As
Hall
cluck,
open
to
public
eye,
allows
vive, a n d i n s t i t u t i o n s like S l a t e College e x i s t s ! T h e
n.s ten minutes. How wonderful - il is already IL':17, we wend our
by KII'I'V MARSHchoice tests will) us. If we accept l e a d e r s h i p a n d if we could depend upon il. C a n the weary way to class, will) craving
stomachs,
failing
energy,
and
lagging
New
Service
Lists
t e m p e r our power with careful j u d g e m e n t , consider- profs lilame us when we come In
steps.
Now ihat Myskania has a new crop to work, thej
a t i o n a n d v a l u a t i o n , then we a r c good l e a d e r s , late? No. Can they blame the clock?
are planning to edit a new Service List. It's a faith
No. Why doesn't the administration,
My .suggestion would be a little difficult tusk to chase a collegeiitl of fellows al home
theoretically.
Who is at fault, decide to fix t h emore cooperation
If llio.se lucky
T h e p r a c l i b i l i t y of o u r a t t e m p t s a n d decisions clock or a t least .set il right? They .students wilh free 12:35'.s would con- and abroad so please co-operate by sending your correct addresses il you've moved or your Newses haven't
want
promptness
in
students,
How
r e m a i n s t o be seen. T h e v e r i f i c a t i o n of o u r leadertrol I heir fiendish appetites until I
can we be prompt, never knowing am safely slowed away In lab, then I been catching up with you.
s h i p a b i l i t y lies not in what we s a y , but how m u c h
correct time? T h e Page Hall clock
It has been reported t h a t l.t. Hob Seift'it, former
we a c c o m p l i s h . W e h a v e set our goal high e n o u g h is a shining example of inaccurate wouldn't pass mil every Friday afterS t a l e m a n , is missing in action from the South Pacific.
noon just before dinner.
so t h a t effort a n d a g g r e s s i v e n e s s a r e i n d i s p e n s i b l e time, a n d other college clocks a r e
. . . Anne Urumlugu is serving Hie a r m e d forces a s a n
It seems lo me t h a t "a word to the American Red Cross Hospital Staff Aide. . . . Harry
in o r d e r t o m e a s u r e u p .
B e c a u s e a t t h e p r e s e n t , not far behind. Should we elect a
clock g u a r d i a n ?
courteous Is sufficient"—or did I Bora writes from Hondo, Texas, where he is taking a
we a r e j u s t e n o u g h of a realist t o n o t e t h a t effort
misquote?
navigation course which, with good luck, will net him
c o i n c i d e s with a c h i e v e m e n t .
.limit' on tilt; dot,
F a m i s h e d Frosh
his wings July 1. . . .
Viiniol
Tentative Itemized Budget
1944-1945
"Full Speed Ahead
Communications
fJa/UfOtt in Q 9
Juniors Recall
Rare Old limes
In Class Story
PAGE 3
Frosh Become Part O f State—•
Standard Moving-Up Day Legend
by Vivien Nielson -
"It's a great big puddle and I'm saw three y e a r s of endeavor recogjust a little frog."
D e a r Fellows of '45
nized by a slim purple and yellow
ribbon t h a t m e a n t so much.
J u n i o r girls r e p o r t i n g ! I t ' s been
L u n c h e s a t t h e Boul, pledge duty,
h a r d w o r k c a r r y i n g on w i t h o u t you
W e filed proudly o u t of P a g e
Undying with L a s h i n s k y , broadento s h a r e t h e work and the fun. W e
Hall,
to be greeted by two r o w s of
ing our A's, c u t t i n g t h a t last class,
missed you a t the J u n i o r B a n q u e t
and viewing the a u s t e r e M y s k a n i a smiling J u n i o r s a n d Seniors—they
a n d a t t h e J u n i o r W e e k e n d which
w a s our f r e s h m a n fate. S t a t e seem- were smiling a t us, and we smiled
m i g h t have been. But m o s t of all
ed j u s t a succession of baffling and right back, proud of t h e m a n d of
we missed you this Moving-Up Day
wonderful interludes. E a c h m o m e n t State. C a m e t h e dawn, a S o p h o m o r e
w h e n we carried our b a n n e r down
w a s filled with suspense, a d m i r a - line and t h e i r t h e m e song was, one,
three, snatch, a s we r a n
t h e s t e p s of D r a p e r to t h e spot
tion, fellowship and fear—fear t h a t two,
w h e r e every J u n i o r class h a s stood
we would never be t r u l y a p a r t of t h r o u g h t h e Soph mill.
Sweet r e v e n g e ensued when Sullooking forward to t h e i r Senior
this wonderful new world—State.
livan a n d h i s "Rough
Riders"
year.
We've seen some of y o u
W
e
a
t
t
e
n
d
e
d
assemblies
and
were
emerged from our line with ruffled
a r o u n d and w a l k i n g down t h e halls
duly
initiated
to
M
y
s
k
a
n
i
a
,
Slack's
hair-do a n d disheveled blue a n d
in y o u r b r a n d new uniforms, t h e
a n n o u n c e m e n t s , Casey's smile, and white. T h e afternoon b r o u g h t f a m s a m e halls in which you helped u s
the Alma M a t e r . W e slaved over iliar faces a n d places in " T o lose r i v a l r y in our f r e s h m a n year.
posters, counted headlines, ushered m o r r o w ' s T e a c h e r s . "
W e ' v e had Guff and C r u m m and
and hopefully w e n t to AD tryouts.
With a last m i n u t e t r a - l a a n d a
From
Left
t
o
Right
are
seen
Dorothy
Meyer,
S
u
n
n
a
Cooper
and
Edna
all s a m e a s before and in addition
Thespis smiled when we u n d e r t o o k d a s h of t h e eye brow pencil, w e
Marsh, Issue Editors of this week's N E W S .
we've h a d Buyck who h a s added
our Jirst musical—the f r e s h m a n rushed off to the skits t h a t evening.
zest and a m e r r y chuckle o r two
Big Ten. " H e a v e n W a i t e d " a s we H a v i n g enlightened our audience t o
at o u r meetings
r e s u r r e c t e d m i n s t r e l jokes, m a d e the plights of the class of 1844, we
Bridge A n d Dancing Constitute
official and otherZorina's out of the boys, and drifted assumed o u r places on the c a m p u s
Social Spree O n Fridays
wise. They've done
to heavenly music a t o u r s t a r - for the Sing.
a good job, these
studded dance. S t a t e h a v i n g been
No Coke!
Melodies floated out of the h u s h e d
kids; they and a
t a k e n by storm by o u r collossal
Would t h a t L a s h i n s k y h a d a s
achievement, we proudly displayed c a m p u s a s each class rendered i t s
lot of other people
T h e contest for U n d e r g r a d u a t e
m a n y cases stored away a s h e h a s
our life-raft aloft the s t a m p booth musical t r i b u t e s to S t a t e . And t h e n ,
who
never get
E d i t o r of the Alumni Quarterly will
it was only t h e Senior voices which
hip-'vig-gles in one r u m b a .
for W.A.C.
their pictures in
rose a s t h e Class of '44 began i t s
With tongues d r a g g i n g on t h ebe open until May 19. Sophomores
the h e a d l i n e s .
floor, social minded s t u d e n t s con- and J u n i o r s a r e eligible for t h e Along about now, the r u m o r s we stately walk away from their Alma
T h a t ' s p a r t of the
gregate in the C o m m o n s every F r i - position, which is classified a s a had been hearing about a mysterious Mater.
spirit of our class,
Moving-Up D a y w a s officially
day afternoon t o - they can't oat, minor office u n d e r t h e Major-Minor tradition k n o w n as Moving-Up Day
this
cooperation
became stronger.
W h a t w a s this over. L o o k i n g back a t P a g e Hall
C a m p u s Commission; can't drink, Office Plan.
and
sharing of
no coke, but they are m e r r y beatThe subject for p a p e r s entered, ceremony t h a t b r o u g h t smiles and b r o u g h t t h e sudden realization t h a t
little things.
we, just a g r o u p of frosh, were a
ing o u t boogie-woogie with Gold- which should be 200-2150 words in t e a r s to those p a r t i c i p a t i n g ?
We've been busy this year, we've
p a r t of S t a t e . We belonged. E v e r y
bergcr a n d g r a n d - s l a m m i n g ( t h e length, is some p h a s e of S t a t e ColThe
smiles
a
n
d
t
e
a
r
s
became
pitched in and helped with all t h e
1
song, every tradition, every h o p e
tables) in vigorous bridge g a m e s .
lege.
They
m
a
y
be
in
the
form
of
reality
when
we
s
a
n
g
When
,
Oh
Big T e n s ; t h a t ' s for you fellows,
Every now and then, one of our a t h u m b n a i l c h a r a c t e r sketch, a Where and slowly began our trek and h e a r t a c h e was ours. We w e r e
In between classes and s o m e t i m e s
ratio-minded mules finds it neces- college anecdote, a c o m m e n t a r y , or from the balcony. Every pulsating no longer t h e "frosh" of State, but
in classes we've written letters tellsary to break a w a y from h i s two a description. J u d g e m e n t will be h e a r t nearly stopped a s M y s k a n i a a living vital p a r t of her. W e had
ing you about Methods a t 8:10, Ed
p a r t n e r s to catch t h e ping-pong based on liveliness, h u m a n interest, began its slow walk around t h e accepted S t a t e and State had a c 10 on Friday, our green sister class
ball zooming a t his head from t h e r e p o r t e r ' s noainess, spelling, punc- stage. J o y filled our h e a r t s a s we cepted us, for b e t t e r or for worse.
a n d all the little pies we've had our
balcony.
tuation and g r a m m a r .
fingers in. O u r
State
All papers should be submitted to
biggest pie is t h e At 5 P.M., a refreshed
"Junior
M i H S " e m e r g e s on thick c i g a r e t t e clouds Dr. Shields M c l l w a i n e , Professor
coming u p this to settle for a n o t h e r week , . . and of English, or H a n n e l o r e Schoen, '11,
(Continued
from page 1, column li>
present U n d e r g r a d u a t e Editor.
week-end, w h e n still, no coke.
the stage for two years! C a n ' t sing
five of our most
a note. And honey—where did you
beutiful girls will Student G u i d e s To Sign U p Primer Due About M a y 20
get t h a t h a i r ?
vie for the title of
At Moving-Up D a y ceremonies,
Marguerite Dwycr Bostwick: B a r e Dr. Ellen C. Stokes. Dean of
T h e Primer, a n n u a l literary magMay Queen. We're
looking forward to Women, h a s requested t h a t those azine, will be issued a r o u n d May 20, the officers f r n e x t y e a r ' s religious foot girl with cheek. Under h e r
leadership. C a m p u s Chest reached
a great year next interested in a c t i n g a s S t u d e n t according to R h o n a Ryan, '44, clubs were a n n o u n c e d .
Editor.
Heading
S C A a r c President, an all-time high.
year b u t m e a n All in all, 1944-45 should be a
while we'd like to Guides next Pall, may sign up in T h e policy of the Primer is a little E l e a n o r Hayeslip, '45, Vice P r e s i her office a n y time before Wed- different this year, with the articles dent, Helen Bushnell, '45, Secretary, very, verrrry interesting year a r o u n d
reminisce.
We couldn't help t h i n k i n g back nesday. A r r a n g e m e n t s for S t u d e n t directly related e i t h e r to college or J o a n Alverson, '47, and T r e a s u r e r , here.
to our freshman year this Moving- Guides next fall have not been the war. T h e subject m a t t e r is H a r r i e t B r i n k m a n , '46.
Up Day. We kept t h i n k i n g back to completed, b u t they will probably equally divided between the h u m o r N e w m a n Club elections resulted
ous and the serious, and of immedt h e time when we froze a t F r o s h
in P r e s i d e n t (re-elected), M a r g u e r follow
the
p
r
o
c
e
d
u
r
e
of
last
year.
iate
interest
to
the
S
t
u
d
e
n
t
Body.
c a m p and one of the fellows offered
ite Bostwick, '45, Vice-President,
the Dean a candy bar . . . our first
Elizabeth Joan M c G r a t h , '45, Secreo r i e n t a t i o n meeting . . . t h e open
tary, Mary Elizabeth Sullivan, '47,
houses a t fraternities and sororities
After t h e close of o n e of t h e
a n d Treasurer, Mary S t r a u b , '4G.
. . . our first All-State dance with
busiest y e a r s , and one of successive
Officers for Hillel a r e President, a d j u s t m e n t s , J e a n Bailey, '44, e x the music of Bob Reid a n d Bill
H a r r i e t G r e e n b u r g , '46, Vice-Presi- Speaker, a n n o u n c e d the new F o r u m
G r a t t a n . . . the
dent, Selma Kreisberg, '46, Secre- officers for 44-45 in the Moving-Up
time
t h e Red ,„, .
tary, Priscilla Weinstein, '47, a n d Day ceremony last F r i d a y .
Raiders nabbed
by Marie Scudder
T r e a s u r e r , Julia Boxer, '47. P l a n s
Rosario T r u s s o , '45, will a c c e p t
the '44 banner
and '44 bruisers
"Surprise pink . . . throw the spot
Irene Heck a s Olga B r a n t M have been m a d e for a banquet to the responsibility of Speaker d u r tore
it
from
to the left . . . don't let Ihe white Yearn Willi Kolijhwky,
plays for i n a u g u r a t e t h e new officers some- ing t h e next year. Assisting h e r
t h e m . . . Mary
drip on the c u r t a i n s ! " T h e bawling a burlesque a t the W i n t e r Garden. lime this m o n t h . On May 21, a tri- will be J e a n Groden, '46, Clerk; and
Sanderson
sayvoice of the director during rehear- The riotous "question box," Claire city picnic for the F e d e r a t e d Jewish Elizabeth Hamilton, '46, T r e a s u r e r .
youth of Albany, S c h e n e c t a d y and At the same time, the new m e m ing " I like t h e
sals is the prelude to a polished perintellectual qualformance of Advanced D r a m a t i c s Schwartz, tries to i m p r e s s Kingslcy, Troy will be held in Lincoln P a r k . bers of F o r u m Board were a p p o i n t ity of Hie boys,
,S7(/i/r Uour which will unfold i t s and J u d i t h Canfield, Teddy Fine, Miss Kreisberg is General C h a i r m a n ed Seniors, S u n n a Cooper and C a r o line I-lasbrouck; J u n i o r s , J u d i t h
you got la like
footlight story on May li) in P a g e the tough, good kid l a n d s a part on of the affair.
Gerofsky
a n d Selma
Kreisberg,
s o m e t h i n g about
Hall.
B r o a d w a y which is a "combination
Sophomores, Berniee Cohen a n d
t h e m . " . . . EleaWritten by Edna Perber a n d of the Passion Play and Ringling
Eunice Golden.
r*.
nor gelling (i A's
George K a u f m a n , the play will i n - Brothers."
. . . t h e red ribclude a cast of all easts— AD's "jackbons on Moving-Up Day, 1942 . . . pot," directed by Miss Agnes P u l t e r e r ,
Little Mary, ( M a r t h a S p r e n g e r i ,
from Page I, column ~'
coming back to school the next fall Assistant Professor of English. S t a g e - and Big Mary ( P e g Schlott) e o n - 'Continued
a n d showing our superiority over the struck girls, a playwright, and a pro- fusing, isn't it'.' continually gaze Anita Delegge, '47; Treasurer, Iona
freshmen . . . t h e time when t h e ducer along with other c h a r a c t e r s out of the window while Little Mary Skinner, '45.
frosh beat us al pushball . . . t h ewill malic n " h e a p o' e n l c r t a i n i n " in conceeds that " t h e trouble with us is
'•14-'45 officers of Parrell a r e a s
c o m m a n d o course and the specula- the d r a m a t i c struggle that is .S'/iii/r that we've been holding on to our follows: President, Jacqueline Montvirtue!" These two a r e the snoop- gomery, '45; Vice-President, Patricia
tion a s to how Stale would be with- Door.
Dour.
out men which showed how much
Saeger, '47; Secretary, Marion DeubT h e setting is singed in the Foot- ers-in-the-corner of Stage
In a Friendly,
the war was beginning to affect us lights Club, a rooming house for girls
Moody, Quinlan, Cronin, Ealk, ler, '47; Treasurer, Eleanor Willard,
. . Sopli banquet, lured by the stage, where vivacious, Belkin, and Crandall a r e the satel- '•17.
at the Ten Eyck ambit ions Terry Randall, portrayed lites completing the cast. With the
Elections of two remaining group
Comfortable
with Dr. Lester by Lucille Kenny, lives with several entire talented g r o u p enacting t h e 1 louses, Nelson and Wren, have been
. . . the day the potential actresses. Elaine Drooz a s catching scenes of t h e play, who postponed a s it is doubtful whether
ERC's left a n d the retired i n t r e s s , Mrs. Orcutt, who could ask for a n y t h i n g m o r e ?
Atmosphere
Nelson will remain on campus next
we looked at oui operates the Club, cannot forget her
"Everybody on stage.
C u r t a i n year a n d t h e majority of Wren's
rapidly
d i m i n - great past in t h e theater.
occupants will be incoming freshmen,
Lovely going up!"
ishing roster of J e a n Mailland, Mary D. Alden, a
men . . . . our friend of Terry's, leaves Ihe glitter
Sophomore Mov- of t h e White Way for the greater
t n g• - U p D a y glamour of a Hollywood career while
when
we won
ihe remaining girls continue to
Rivalry cup and struggle in grease paint.
put on "Heaven's
Producer David Kingslcy. played
L-.
—
<"J Above," w h i c h
H V L v U M
I WHITE BREAD )
featured Goldle, by Dave Kl'ouian of the Mikado is
interested
in
Terry's
career
while
the
our song and dance man.
KLEEN-MAID WHEAT
And now we're Seniors with prac- other male lead *JS Bert Klley, a
Keith
tice teaching, lesson plans, black radical playwright named
HOLSUM CRACKED WHEAT
coffee and cigarettes, bull sessions Burgess.
T h e laughs have it when Josie
on w h a t the cutest kid in our class
(DELICIOUS TOASTED)
W E S T E R N AT
said and finally g r a d u a t i o n and the Simon, a Negro maid, waddles flatend of our college years. We'll be fooledly on a n d off t h e stage in
QUAIL
t h i n k i n g of you, men of '45, a n d approved South'!) style, while t h e
J. L. KIMMEY BAKERY
ALBANY, N. Y.
we'll be saving a place in our h e a r t s tradegy is in Ihe suicide of lonely,
for you.
disconsolate Kaye, B a r b a r a P u t n a m .
Tryouts For Quarterly
To Conclude May 19
Religious Clubs
Elect Officers
Something New—
Forum Picks Bard
Russo to Be Speaker
Footlights Club, Young Hopefuls
Give Stage Door
Atmosphere
House Officers
GOOD
FOOD
K I M M E Y ' S BREAD
7f&f**«b
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY I I , 1944
PAGE 4
JtflAi
By Joan Hyllnd
Surprise. And o u r apologies to
all Kiley e n t h u s i a s t s w h o have t u r n ed eagerly to t h e hallowed page 4
spot to learn w h a t w o r d s of wisdom
t h e m a s t e r h a s uttered. Your disa p p o i n t m e n t m u s t h a v e been g r e a t
a t finding no smiling, friendly face
b e a m i n g a t you from a m o n g the
oats. Yes, we a r e s o r r y for the two
of you but the J u n i o r issue is upon
us and '45 t a k e s over.
W e would feel out of place a s a
columnist if we did not t r y o u r
h a n d at reminiscing, especially in a
junior issue. It's a t i m e - h o r r i d t r a dition and who are we n o t to follow
in t h e assorted footsteps of Byrne,
Kiley, Ryan, M a r s h — a n d even M c G r a t h and J o h n s t o n .
I n the field of J u n i o r athletics
we'll never f o r g e t . . . Garfall s t r e a k ing across t h e finish line, yards
a h e a d of h e r fellow sack-racers . . .
Nora Giavelli's n a m e appearing on
t h e list of entries for t h e men's t e n nis t o u r n a m e n t . T h e sport's d e p a r t m e n t had enough copy for weeks . . .
Rivalry.
Our f r e s h m a n year, a
m o r a l victory; in '43, a real one . . .
t h e frosh defeat of '44's women in
softball—the highlight of our Rivalry
career . . . t h a t now famous trip to
C a m p J o h n s t o n m a d e last winter.
T h e spirit was willing—but a taxi
from the station was only 50 cents
. . . and t h e n there was t h a t ad we
answered. WANTED—one
sport's
writer—female. T h e r e should be a
law. Maybe t h e b r a n d new s t u d e n t
council could investigate t h e possibilities.
T h e Great Loss
B u t no recital of memories would
be complete without a few of t h e
m e n of '45. At t h e risk of being even
more trite t h a n we h a v e been a l ready, we shed a tear for t h e days
when there were such things.
There's t h e story of how Zaccagnini kept t h e fellows a t F r o s h c a m p
awake till t h r e e one m o r n i n g telling
corny jokes.
We'd like to pay t r i b u t e t o S t a n
G i p p , who would be writing this
column now, if it weren't for greetings from t h e president. All we can
say, Stan, is, "Haing an awful time,
wish you were here."
Dave Griffin was t h e fast lad who
lost money for practically everyone
a t State, except t h e o a t - b i n n e r .
People are still chuckling over "Big
J o h n " Sussina's generosity. I t seems
t h a t J o h n was beating his opponent
very badly in a golf m a t c h . Being
a noble soul, a n d noticing what said
opponent was doing wrong, Sussina
corected him. J o h n lost t h e m a t c h .
Remember how down everyone was
when a report c a m e t h a t t h e lad h a d
been lost in action in Africa? Two
m o n t h s later J o h n n y was back a t
school, very m u c h alive. His only
c o m m e n t was, "I guess t h a t report
m u s t have been wrong."
Mullin, '45's fair-haired boy, took
a lot of good-natured kidding in his
day but he was more t h a n a good
a t h l e t e ; he was a good sport.
W h o can forget Goldie's efforts?
Softball was his forte a n d his routine was in 5 back 4, to t h e side 3
and a graceful flop. But he usually
c a u g h t the ball.
Typical of Hippick was his squaring off with the 6' 3" iceman in the
Frosh-YMCA game. We had our
money on Buck.
Last but definitely not least we
h a d Tassoni. Joe, more t h a n once
saved the clay. He never gave up.
We remember the clay he a n c h o r m a n e d on the frosh tug of war team.
He just dug in his heels and stuck.
We wish there were more room to
expound on the prowess of '46's m a n hood. State misses them all.
'45 Demonstrate W A A Softball League Dickinson Elected
As M A A Head
Pep And Drive
Begins Season O n Schedule
Since It's Arrival
by Marie DeChene
T h e class which arrived a t S t a t e
in t h e fall of '41, h a s consistently
shown t h e "pep a n d d r i v e " lauded
in one of its pep songs. " T h e C r i m son T i d e " h a s been, and is, an outs t a n d i n g class in all ways, a t h l e t i c s
included. I n fact, we began our
athletic career a t F r o s h c a m p on
B u r d e n Lake, with swimming, rowing, hiking, and t e n n i s enjoyed by
157 girls. Dirty-faced, footsore, a n d
weary, we r e t u r n e d to State, only
to find t h a t WAA had a r r a n g e d a
picnic a t I n d i a n L a d d e r for us. W e
remembered
the
bruised
shins,
a c h i n g muscles, et al, of camp, yet
'45 carried on and entered wholeh e a r t e d l y into the rigors of softball, more hiking, and the u n c o r k ing of countless coke bottles.
Lay That Baseball Down,
Babe, Put That Bat Away-.
T h e unforgotten m e n of S t a t e
have challenged the slugging
women of t h e softball leagues to
a little game. If all goes well,
and t h e male constitutions hold
out, t h e game is expected to take
place this S u n d a y morning on
t h e dorm field.
Catchers' masks, shin guards,
chest protectors, gloves for both
h a n d s , and bomb-proof helmets
will be p a r t of t h e a t t i r e t h a t
each p a r t i c i p a n t will include in
his defensive equipment.
T h e results of this tilt are
looked forward to with no little
interest. S p e c t a t o r s are urged
not to throw coke bottles, p r o g r a m s and other articles which
may tend to annoy the players.
Now, being fully orientated, we
p r o m p t l y began athletics in earnest.
Not a Giavelli, the first '45'er to
hit the sports headlines, created a
sensation when she competed in the
men's tennis tourney and put up
an amazingly good fight. T h e socalled superior sex came to the fore
however, and F r a n Mullin finished
as the victor. Flo Garfall began her
athletic c a r e e r by winning the
Now t h a t t h e spring sports seaw o m e n ' s tennis t o u r n e y cup, which,
by the way, she still has, since the son is in full swing, the lists on the
past two t o u r n e y s were never com- WAA bulletin board display the
pleted.
n a m e s of a considerable number of
p r o p o n e n t s of t h e various sports.
Rivalry Was Sad
We a d m i t t h a t when it c a m e to During each entire week, the dorm
rivalry against '44 we weren't so good, field will be the scene of a great
a l t h o u g h we did win softball a n d t h e deal of WAA activity.
obstacle races.
B a d m i n t o n , under the direction
It w a s in our sophomore y e a r t h a t
t h e "Crimson T i d e " really went to of Flip Malloy a n d Irene McCortown and overflowed t h e "Blue mick, may be played on the dorm
Devils." Sussina's six-man squad field on Tuesday and T h u r s d a y
s m o t h e r e d Chellemi's a g g r e g a t i o n
in t h e rivalry touch football g a m e . from 3:30-5:30 p. m. a n d also on
F r a n Mullin led his men to a 49-29 S a t u r d a y from 10-12 a. m. Volleyvictory over the class of '46, in the ball also takes place on Tuesday
rivalry basketball game, a n d the and T h u r s d a y a t 3:30 p. m. a t the
women came out on top by w i n n i n g
dorm field. S t u d e n t s who a r e intwo out of three cage g a m e s 36-32,
35-25, to add six more points to our terested in archery should see either Sally Whitcombe or Marge W o r rivalry score.
And who can ever forget t h a t sley, captains.
hockey game when the intrepid Flo
Hiking seems to h a v e d r a w n a
as goalie used her experience on the large n u m b e r of WAA e n t h u s i a s t s
tennis courts and stopped t h e fly- and several girls h a v e already obing puck in veritable Alice Marble tained WAA credit. A group of girls
style? T h i s unorthodox procedure h a v e scheduled a hike to t h e Heldersaved t h e day however, for '45 won burg m o u n t a i n s . T h e group will leave
the game 3-1, and gained three more from Pierce Hall on S a t u r d a y a t 10
rivalry points.
a. m. All those interested in going
W A A Offers
Spring Variety
Rivalry Was Glad
Yep, t h e class sporting the colors
of red and white shone in rivalry
last year. And we took good care
of t h a t cup, too—ask any J u n i o r !
This past year, probably due to
increasing age, weary bones and
various and sundry other complaints, '45ers have not been outstandingly active in sports. Now, of
course, it's imposible to brag of
Tassoni's
touchdowns,
Mullin's
court (basketball and tennis) t a c tics, and Gipp's h o m e runs. So, we
shall have to content ourselves
with women's sports alone. These,
by the way, took a masculine turn
last fall, when the girl's football
game featured the athletic season.
should see J e a n Davidson, captain.
Riding again takes its place as
an i m p o r t a n t feature on the spring
program. Anyone interested in this
sport may call the R a n c h for reservations or see Peg Schlott, c a p tain.
Seniors Top Freshmen
Sophs Surpass Juniors
T h e girls' baseball league h a s gotten off t o an unusually good s t a r t
this year. T h e first two g a m e s were
played without mishap on t h e day
they were scheduled.
Last Monday, the freshmen played the Seniors, to get the season off
to a rousing start. Hennessey p i t c h ed a good strong game for t h e class
of '44. Fielding on both sides was
r a t h e r sloppy with the Frosh t e a m play just a little worse t h a n t h a t
of their opponents.
Powerhouse Stuff
Hitting throughout the g a m e was
strictly of the slugging kind. T h e
Senior girls managed to group their
hits more successfully and garnered
a n e a t 22-8 victory. Mary D o m a n n .
playing for the class of '44, was not
the s t a r player for her team.
On Wednesday, the Sophomores
defeated their rivals of last year,
the Juniors, in a well-played and
very enthusiastic game.
Giavelli and Garfall pitched for
the Juniors. Pillman m a d e
the
play of the afternoon on a h a r d - h i t
line drive. There was some doubt
as to w h e t h e r the spectators or the
s t a r was more amazed to find t h a t
the ball had actually been caught.
Seymour Stars
T h e Sophomores, behind t h e surprisingly finished pitching of Mary
Seymour, plowed through
at a
steady pace. In the first inning, '45
was put down 1-2-3, in the best Big
League style.
Garfall m a d e the
only home run of the g a m e . Our
amphibious, u n d a u n t e d girls refused to let rain or storms stop t h e m
and waded through t h e last two innings to bring the game to a close.
T h e final score stood at 25-20 in
favor of t h e class of '46.
It was a p p a r e n t , t h a t all the
t e a m s were badly in need of p r a c tice. T h e r e was, however, noticeable
i m p r o v e m e n t over t h e b r a n d of play
exhibited in the rivalry g a m e of last
week.
Today, the Sophomores a r e set to
oppose the Senors. T h e last game
in the league will be between t h e
Frosh and the Sophs. It is expected
to be one of the highlights of the
season, since a spirit of friendly rivalry h a s characterized all events
between these two classes t h r o u g h out the year.
WAA Credit
Georgette Dunn, '46, a n d Lois
Drury, '45, are co-captain.s of baseball for this year. Those interested
in obtaining credit for baseball may
do so by turning out for t h e three
games in which their respective
teams will play in the league. Even
acting as a substitute m a k e s you
eligible for credit.
T h a t h a p p y smile t h a t h a s been
seen floating a r o u n d t h e place all
week belongs to none o t h e r t h a n
our own Robert Dickinson, '47, n e w ly elected head of MAA. Bob, as
his friends call him, is t h e first i n coming sophomore to hold this office. He won over Art K a u f m a n ,
also '47, who will be his assistant
for the coming year. W h e n learning
of his election, Bob said in his slow
drawl, " G o s h ! "
Well Qualified, H u h ?
In moving into such an i m p o r t a n t
post, Bob h a s m a n y talents t h a t
qualify him, so he says. I n high
school he played third base on t h e
baseball team and also forward o n
the basketball squad. Here a t S t a t e
he gained his first fame by h a v i n g
his picture smeared all over t h e
sports page. With all t h e m o m e n tum t h a t he must have gained with
t h a t j u m p pass, it is little wonder
t h a t he landed his present job.
From football he got back into his
first love, basketball, playing several games with the Collegians.
T h a t crowning night he was high
scorer in the classic g a m e against
the girls. He also got a team of
S t a t e men to oppose J o h n Coulter's
A.C., but his efforts in t h a t game
weren't too spectacular, In six trips
to the plate he hit only one ball out
of the infield.
Great Plans
Bob has already formulated a
vigorous athletic program for next
year. He plans to have the usual
football league in the fall and b a s ketball in the winter.
Basketball
will s t a r t in the fall if there a r e n ' t
enough men for football. Another
item on the docket is t h e c o n t i n u a tion of gym once a week for those
who are interested.
State Play J C A C
In Return Encounter
T h e last time the JCAC came to
Albany they lost a softball game to
S t a t e . Ready for a n y t h i n g they have
challenged the boys to a n o t h e r
game and will be on h a n d again
this coming Stinda;- afternoon. T h e
last game was a thrilling affair
t h a t was close all the way.
The
final result was S t a t e 4, JCAC 3.
Arnold (Hot Lips) Brown, new m a n ager of t h e Teachers, promises t h a t
the results of the impending e n counter will be even more satisfying to the sport fans of t h e college.
Brown expresses hope t h a t t h e
dorm field will be opened for use
so t h a t the boys will not have to
face the vagaries of weather for a
second time. He would again like
to enter a plea for a competent u m pire.
Have a Coca-Cola = Eto Zdorovo
A story printed elsewhere on this
page concerning a certain defeat of
a cei tain class in softball is either a
malicious rumor or an a t t e m p t to
sabotage the J u n i o r Issue.
103 CENTRAL AVE.
DIAL 5
1913
...or how to maki: /' n/qnflyersyour friends
BOULEVARD
CAFETERIA
Try Our Businessman's Lunch
'i u visiting Russian and Lniisli AtK-a, i.ic yucJ. old American inviU'.ion llaiva
"C.oiy
su/s Wti'iis uithyon.
And in voi r '.nine, there's
r.u f.ncr welcome to friends than Coca-Cola froi. . our own refrigerator. Coca-Cola stands for the pause that njreshes,~has
60c
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
become
a symbol of democratic friendliness to people around il.e i.lobc.
flOTIUD
ALBANY, N. Y.
ews
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1944
Field Ambulance
To Be Presented
O n Memorial Day
D. V . Smith To Deliver
Day's Principal Speech
Bandages, Needles, Gloves
Go Into War Relief Kits
"Get five rolls of bandage, and
four sewing kits . . . "
"A can of evaporated milk, two
pairs of work gloves, and three
turkish towels from this end of
third floor."
"Room 211—you're responsible
for dehydrated soup, two packages of tobacco, and two pounds
of sugar."
This is an idea of the present
" c r y - t o - a r m s " at Sayles Hall in
its hectic pereparation of kits
for Russian War Relief.
This present drive, of which
Muriel Navy, '40. is c h a i r m a n , is
under the sponsorship of I lie
College War Activities Council.
These kits are being prepared
by the various group houses on
campus. Each kit contains about
20 different articles, the compilation of one kit amounting to
approximately $3.
Memorial Day will see the climax
of the entire Big Ten Program—
t h e Presentation Service. T h e service will be held at 2 P.M. in the
Page Hall auditorium.
Mary C u m i n , '45, Head of I lie
Big Ten Commit Ice. will present the
bond, bought with the Big Ten proceeds, to Col. Stuart R. Carswell.
Second Service Command. Albany,
New York. Col Carswell. in turn,
will present the bond lo Dr. J o h n
M. Sayles, President of the College,
to be used as a scholarship for a
veteran or the child of a veteran of
World War II.
Dr. Don rial V. Smith, President of
Sayles Hall has already comCortland College and former Profespleted 10 kits WAC is anxiously
sor of Social Studies at State, will
waiting to see Die other dorms
be the principal speaker. T h e title
follow suit.
T h e drive closes
of his speech will be "Prom Failing
Monday.
Hands."
T h e program will close
with the singing of T h e Star S p a n gled B a n n e r .
Bin Ten Goal
T h e original purpose of the Big
Ten was to purchase a field a m b u l ance. Since il was impossible to
pay for the vlance directly, due
to Army regulations, it was decided
Elections were held at a recent
t h a t a bond be purchased to cover meeting of Campus Commission, and
the cost of t h e ambulance. Student. the new group will go into operation
Association later decided t h a t t h e immediately. Leah Tischler, '4!), will
money t h a t will be received from the be the new G r a n d Marshal, taking
bond in ten years be used as a over I he position vacated by Marjorie
scholarship fund.
Bruenig, '44.
Last fall, the Big Ten Commitee
T h e G r a n d Marshal will be supset the goal al $120(1 When, at the ported by the secretary. Marion VIhalf-way mark, the proceeds had far lullo, '47; t r e a s u r e r , J o s e p h i n e Magsurpassed the goal, a new goal of gio,
'4(i; and
representative
to
$1780 was decided upon. Since t h e Student Council, Betty Hamilton,
$120 goal for each presentation h a s '46, Marshals in the balcony will be
been topped by all of them so far, Lorna Kunz and Frances McCormick,
t h e Committee expects to exceed t h e freshmen, while Margh C u r r a n , Joan
$1780 net goal. T h e entire sum Hylind, Elsie Whipple, Juniors, and
turned in to the Big Ten Committee
Miss Tischler will be stationed downwill be invested in the b >id.
stairs. M a r i a n n e Davis, '46. Dorothy
T h e field ambulance which t h e Cnughrin, and Mary R u t h Mcbond will pay for will be on display N a m a r a freshmen are responsible for
in front of Page Hall on May 30, posters, and coke will be taken care
at 2 P.M., for students to view.
of by Elsie Whipple.
Miss C u r r a n urges t h a t the .stuIn addition, Mary S t r a u b , '46. will
dent body attend the service, "since supervise care of the mailboxes;
it was the students who raised t h e J e a n Elting, the Commons; Belly
money through supporting the Big Hamilton, the Annex; J o a n Hylind,
Ten, and it is the students who are the P. O.; Margh C u r r a n , Lounge;
spending it." The faculty is also and Mary R u t h McNamara, charge
invited to attend.
of the lost and found d e p a r t m e n t .
New Commission
Now In Effect
s First May
Queen
T h e Big Ten, State's 1943-44 innovation of war-fund
producing
activities, has completed the ninth
niche in its consecutive run of successes with Junior
Minx, s e t t i n g
the proceeds a t approximately $1720.
Junior Minn, produced by the cluss
of '45, was a musical p a n o r a m a of
the four seasons, and
featured
victory gardening, football, a winter
wonderland, and a spring scene
climaxed witli the crowning of
Eunice Wood, the May Queen, In
previous years, the queen has been
crowned at the Junior Prom, lint
this y e a r ' s event is expected to
establish a precedent for the d u r a tion.
COLLEGE JEWELER
GEORGE D . JEONEY, PROP.
443-Z
Wood-State
OTTO R. MENDE
THE
State
( H O W GRAND!)
We predict a great and glorious
senior year lor the "Crimson Tide."
With practice teaching as a necessary .sideline, we'll carry on in
sports!
r. s.
icTomr
UNDER AUTHOWIY OF IHt COCA-COLA COMPANY HI
AUiANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
It's natural far popular names
to uctpiiic U icmily ubbrcviutiuiia. That's why you ticur
L'ocu-Coin oil let! "Cuke",
T h e presentation netted a total
of $11)4, well over the $120 goal of
each n u m b e r of the Big Ten scries,
Dorm li'tillUx will be omitted from
the series, since preparation time
lias boon cut by the coming final
e x a m i n a t i o n period. Instead, it is
expected t h a t the two d o r m i t o r i e s
will c o n t r i b u t e to the fund.
T h e following is a financial r e p o r t
of the Big Ton series to dato (figures given aro a p p r o x i m a t i o n s ) :
Series Number
Net Proceeds
1, All-Stale Speciul
$128
2. (Jay Nineties Review
185
Todays s Program
Features Movie
Disposal of Surplus
In Assembly Discussion
Eunice
Wood
Christmas Package
Slate Fair
Professors on I'aradc
Heaven Can Wait
Inlei'sorority Service Hup
'Til We Meet Aagain
Junior Miss
Net Tolal
DuBvll
127
222
250
190
102
232
194
AND
STAMPS
VOL. XXVIII NO. W2fy
Curtain To Rise A t 8:30
In Page Hall Auditorium
T o n i g h t a t 8:30, the c u r t a i n will
p a r t on tho first scene of the 1944
production of the Advanced D r a m a t i c s class, Stage
Door.
The
comedy, staged on B r o a d w a y very
successfully several seasons ago
with M a r g a r e t Sullavan in tho ead,
and again in Hollywood with K a t h erine H e p b u r n in the same role,
was written by George K a u f m a n
and E d n a Ferber.
T h e plot is primarily concerned
with the struggle of embryonic
a c t r e s s e s to reach the heights of
Broadway.
Terry
Randall,
portrayed by Lucille Kenny, '45, is one
of these young a s p i r a n t s and the
heroine of the play. Influencing her
Student I nion Discussion
c a r e e r a r e David Kingsley, the
Following the showing of the
Hollywood
producer
who
loves
movie, there will be a short discusB r o a d w a y , and Keith Burgess, tho
sion on t h e establishment of Student
B r o a d w a y playwright who lbves
Union or the expenditure of the surHollywood. Kingsley is played by
plus in sonic other manner. A S t u Lucille Kenny
David K r o m a n , '35, recently here
dent Union would call for an enlargea s P o o h - B a h in The Mikado.
Berment of Farrell House for the purt r a m Kiley, '44, will be seen in tho
pose of providing a place of recrearole of Keith.
Tho action t a k e s
tion for the student body. S t u d e n t
place in the living room and a beddances, receptions and offices would
room of the Footlights Club, a
be held in this hall, The approximate
theatrical
boarding
house
for
cost of such a project would be $200,w o m e n run by a former and not-too000 of which the $1,800 in the surplus
Frosh camp once again will give successful actress, Mrs. Orcutt, inwould be the first investment. Each way to Frosh weekend lor 1944-'45 t e r p r e t e d by Elaine Drooz, '45.
senior upon graduation would be due to war-time t r a n s p o r t a t i o n con- Large Cast
asked to pledge $100 to be given to ditions and facilities.
La.st year's
T h e cast, in t h e order of a p p e a r 1 lie college during his first ten years three days of informal orientation
as an a l u m n a e . T h e balance of the for the Class of '47 proved success- ance, is Olga, Irene Heck, '45;
would be paid back in subsequent ful, and will be repeated this S e p - Mattic, J o s e p h i n e Simon, '45; M a r y
necessary revenue could be obtained tember in Pierce and Sayles Halls H a r p e r (Big M a r y ) , Peg Schlott, '45;
M a r y McCune (Little M a r y ) , M a r by a loan made or, the present pro- and flic surrounding field.
perly of Farrell Hall. This loan
T h e weekend's program has not t h a S p r e n g e r , '45; Bernice Niemeier,
will be repaid in future years by as yet been officially released, but Claire Swartz, '45; Madaline Vauthe student body of state who will doubtlessly
include
softball clain, Dorothy Falk, '45; J u d i t h Canuse the
Student Union.
games,
tennis,
pillow-fights,
and
in- field, R u t h Fine, '45; Ann Braddock,
Each
student would have to pay a $10 tax troductions to upperclassmen and Eileen Moody, '4(1; Kayo Hamilton,
at the beginning of each semester faculty members. T h e list for coun- B a r b a r a P u t n a m , '45; L i n d a Shaw,
for the maintenancf of the Union. sellors for Frosh weekend is posted P a t r i c i a Mulcahy, '45; J e a n MaitInterested land, M a r y Dorothy Alden, '45;
Such m a i n t e n a n c e would provide in Dean Stokes' office.
Bobby Melrose, Arline Polsky Belfor a salary for I he Hostess, for upperclassmen may sign up d u r - kin, '46; Louise Mitchell, Grace
ing the next few days.
cleaning, etc.
Shultz, '45; Susan Paige, M i r i a m
La.st week over 110 people signed Quinlan, '45; P a t Vine, Dora A u n g s t
Two Alternatives
up
for
the
position
of
Junior
and
Since most colleges have a S t u d e n t
Raring, '44; Kendall Adams, M a r Union incorporated in the associa- Sophomore guides. S t u d e n t guides jorie Ci-onin, '40; F r a n k , Calvin
were begun to provide a specified Zippon, '47; S a m Hastings, J a m e s
tion, tlie probable necessity of one
group of upperclassmen whose duty Crandell, '4(i; J i m m y Dcvereaux,
at S t a t e will rest temporarily with
it would be to acquaint the incomthe c u r r e n t student group. If the ing freshmen with the college and George Poulis, '47; F r e d Powell,
H a r r y W u i t z , '44; Lou Milhausor,
surplus is not used in this m a n n e r , extra-curricular activities.
During
it may be utilized for the reduction the first few days of t h e new sem- William Mallory, '47; Mrs. Shaw,
of Hie 11)44-45 Student Tax Ticket ester, several of these guides con- M a r t h a Joyce, '45; Dr. Randall,
or for any other project that the duct tours through all the college Clyde Cook, '47; L a r r y Wescott,
majority of the student body desires. buildings explaining t h e set-up, A F r e d S h o e m a k e r , '44; and Adolph
Grotzl, Charles T u r c o t t e , g r a d u a t e
A financial
resolution
stating meeting will be held the early part
student.
Resolved: t h a t $30 be a p p r o p r i a t e d of next week to choose the leader
for the STATU CIIM.I'.CIK NEWS for the for the Student Guide group and
S t u d e n t s will be a d m i t t e d to the
m a i n t e n a n c e of t y p e w r i t e r s will be to make the necessary plans for p e r f o r m a n c e by showing their stuproposed and posted for future vot- next year.
d e n t tax tickets at the door. Gening.
Since the Class of '48 will prob- eral admission tickets may be purThis assembly today will be the ably equal the size of the present chased from m e m b e r s of the AD
la.st one a t which both Myskanias freshman class, it is expected t h a t class for 75 cents.
will preside. Next F r i d a y the new a larger S t u d e n t Guide group and
Myskania will be formally inducted counsellors' outfit will be needed
and will a s s u m e their new responsi- t h a n last year.
Debate Council Plans
bilities.
Stokes Schedules
Frosh Week-End
For ' 4 4 - ' 4 5 Season
hi/
I'NITIO
•TATM
erCNlt
BONDS
Stage Door" To Terminate
College Dramatic Season
A composite program including
the presentation of a movie on current affairs and a discussion on the
possibility of a Student Union will
be in order today in assembly.
Dr. Michael Dorizaf of the W h a r ton School of Finance and Commerce
n the University of Pennsylvania
appeared in the Page Hall auditorium last year with his reel on World
War II.
Dr. Dorix.iif received so
great an ovation from the student
body which evinced much interesl in
his movie that SCA invited him to
return to S t a l e with his latest u p - t o date films. T h e movie will include
scenes from the various battlefields
in Europe and Africa, both still and
action shots.
Wil cox Names Schedule
Phulo
BUY
Nancy Wilcox. '44, President of
Music Council, has announced the
musical program for the 1044-45 season.
In October, Dr. Charles F. Stokes,
Assistant Professor of Music, and
his wife will give a violin-piano
recital. On December 1, the Council will present an English duo from
Australia, a soprano and a contralto,
who recently received a royal ovation
from Town Hall audiences. Kardos,
I lie pianist who has been such u
tremendous hit in Hollywood, will
give a concert with the State College
chorus on J a n u a r y 18.
Also added to the coming schedule
Is the c o n t i n u a t i o n of the recording
hour once a week In the Lounge. T h e
State College Song Book will be completed next semester,
Next year's operetta has not been
chosen as yet. If students have SUBgestions to offer, they have been
asked to submit them to Miss Wilcox
$1720 or Dr. Stokes.
SEB Makes ReportsPlacements Reach 7 0
Student
Employment
Bureau,
under tho direction of Miss Doris
Kelly, has placed 70 of the 110
Seniors and g r a d u a t e s of this year
wlio registered with the Bureau for
I he purpose of securing teaching
positions.
According to Miss Kelly, this year
lias witnessed the greatest n u m b e r
of calls for which c a n d i d a t e s cannot bo supplied in the history of
SEB.
This is especially true of
Science teachers,
Five more placements have boon
announced by S E B .
They a r c :
Eugenia
La
Chanso,
English,
Spanish, Mannsvllle; J u n e Clark,
French,
English,
Tieondoroga;
J a m e s McFoeloy, M a t h e m a t i c s , F u l ton villo; Ruth F r i e d m a n Colin, Commerce, Worcester,
Two now m e m b e r s were elected
t o the Student E m p l o y m e n t B u r e a u
Committee,
The student repres e n t a t i v e s form tho policies of the
Bureau.
The new m e m b e r s a r e
Helen Honeyeombe and Betty Rose
Hilt,
freshmen.
Larger Varsity Squad
P l a n s for a larger and bettertrained debating squad a r e now
being discussed by the new Debate
Council in conjunction witli the retiring board.
Debate Council is now headed by
J a n e Roolh, '4ft, who Is assisted by
Vice-President
Lucille s i l t t , '45.
O t h e r officers on the Council aro
J a n e Groden, '40, Secretary; Arlene
Polsky ISelkin, '4(1, Treasurer; Marianne Davis, '40, Publicity Director;
and Dorothy Falk and Rosario
Trusso. Juniors.
Al the first meeting of the new
Council, a faculty adviser will be
chosen lo replace Dr. Hardy. Al, t h e
s a m e time, a decision will ho reached
as lo the advisability and possibility
of c o n d u c t i n g a debate s e m i n a r next
semester. This decision will depend
to a large degree on the time t h e
new faculty adviser will have available.
T h e s e t - u p for the debating squad
Itself will differ slightly from t h e
one now in use. Tills year t h e r e
existed only the regular varsity d e b a t i n g squad, b u t next year, t h e
varsity will be assisted by a freshm a n squad.
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