Siena Overpowers State In Final Football Encounter

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LIBRARY
STATE COLLEGE! FOR TEACHER?
ALBANY. N. Y.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1944
PAGE 4
Siena Overpowers State
In Final Football Encounter
Gtemlins, Daffodils To Tiit
In Traditional Hockey Game
Midst flying hockey sticks and
shin guards the green and yellow
Last Friday, in the Commons, an
will flash upon the Dorm field
this afternoon to "battle for the excited group of freshmen and Sophtwo traditional rivalry points omores witnessed the rivalry ping
Passing Proves Weak
_
.
awarded to the winner of the pong game. The player for the Sophs
fray. The Gremlins were was Phil Lashinsky; for the frosh,
State Defeated, 20-7
State
tlOOpsterS hockey
defeated last year by the Blue Bob Horseman. The game resulted
Devils but they displayed a great in victory for the frosh and the
What appeared to be State's
deal of superiority in their pass- gaining of one rivalry point.
weak point all season proved itself
Cy Joan Hylind
work and coordination. Gloria Lashinksy Ahead
Sunday at Beverwyck Park as Siena
In the first game Lashinsky played
Baker will undoubtedly spark the
We find ourselves in the midst trampled State 20-7.
Soph attack, ably supported by carefully with Horseman returning
of a very dull week. We have wan- Siena Passes
Guldo, Hilt, Margot and Mas- most of his balls. Then Lashinsky
dered into the usual haunts of
State was powerless to stop a
•— By George Hess
trangelo of last year's fame. started slamming and took HorseState athletes but have found only Siena passing attack that ran
silence and a strange absence, of roughshod over the Owls. It was a Last Monday night we took in the Davidson's and Russo's power man by surprise. The game ended
activity. The gym is empty, Milne pass each time that set up Siena's first basketball practice of the year, drives should prove advantageous with Lashinsky winning 22-20.
In the second game, Horseman
holds forth on the Page Hall field, touchdowns. The first quarter saw Coach Hathaway took it easy on the in the Soph attack. The frosh
our weekly trip to the WAA bulle- scoring for both teams. Malone, boys in their initial warm-up, but may come out with some sur- was prepared for anything — slams
tin board yielded nothing but a Siena's end, ran the ball for a 40- it became apparent that he had a lot prises for all concerned. It has included. He did some excellent
note—rather forlorn—giving a tab- yard score after a 15-yard pass more work in store for them. The been rumored that they claim playing and returned many hard
ulation of who fifty State College from Marcelle to Baker. The try boys are going to need a lot of extra some skillful hockey proponents. balls. When Horseman gained a
students think will win the elec- for the extra point was blocked.
work if they are to round into a Diehl, Rand and Shapiro of the few points, he seemed to become
tion. We are afraid that no one
Two consecutive passes from Sul- smooth team. Some of the boys have frosh squad are slated to give more confident and returned balls
even went to Camp Johnston last livan to Brophy in this quarter played in high school and some have the Gremlins some pretty stiff more easily. He won the second game
week-end. At this point we could accounted for State's only score of played on their town teams, but competition.
with 21 points to Lashinsky's 16.
not be blamed for covering the the day. Bert Pike, on a running
Deciding Game
there
are
a
few
that
have
never
done
typewriter and going home. But play added the extra point.
With tense excitement, the frosh
anything but fool around with a
nothing daunted, we continue to
and Sophs watched the third game
The
second
quarter
saw
little
ofbasketball.
I
t
is
with
these
boys
that
pound the keys, with a prayer on
W A A Formulates
which would decide the winner of
our lips that page four will appear fensive action with both teams bat- Hathaway plans to spend most of
the rivalry point. The game was a
tling
each
other
with
equal
vigor.
his
time.
this week. Now we know why Kiley
fast one and both players did
Plan
For
New
Season
At
the
end
of
the
first
half,
the
MAA
Talent
used to digress. If there were anywell. Many of the spectators were
score
stood
7-6
in
favor
of
the
As
things
appear
at
the
moment
thing from which we could resign,
The WAA fall season officially especially surprised by Horseman's
teachers.
no one is definitely sure of a start- closes
now would be the time.
with Thanksgiving vacation. ability as they had never seen him
Third Quarter
ing assignment. The one player that All hours
Sunshine
for credit in fall sports play before. He took the last game
As the third qiujrter opened, does seem to have a bit more polish
There are things that brighten Siena, on two passes from Malone than the rest is Dave Lehman, '45. must be handed in to the respec- easily, beating Lashinsky by a score
life somewhat, little rays of light to Gaffney set up the potential The reason Dave is so far ahead tive captains before that time. A of 21-14. Thus the frosh won one
certain number of supervised hours
that penetrate the gloom. This scoring position. Marcelle on the
the gang is the fact that he are required to obtain credit for rivalry point leaving the Sophs only
week two people came up to us and next play scored for Siena. State of
two points ahead in the rivalry
made comment on our column. rallied its defense to block the ex- played freshman basketball here in each activity.
tilt.
1939
and
varsity
ball
in
1940.
Tentative
Plans
Egad, Hylind, someone reads this tra point and keep the score a t
Last Wednesday, the Sophomores
Of
the
boys
who
have
played
ball
stuff; you'd better be careful.
As yet WAA has not formulated won the rivalry archery contest
13-7. The Teachers opened their in high school Sparky Vaughn and
complete plans for the new season. which was held on the Dorm field.
Wails from the sophomores bring passing attack in the third quarter
back memories of the days when but their passes were awkward and Cliff Thome, both freshmen, look Basketball, as usual will be the Bodach, Lawson and Palmatier parlike
the
best
prospects.
Vaughn
is
main feature. Fencing( life-saving, ticipated for the Sophs against
we too were suffering twice a week ill-timed.
rather small for ocllege competition,
from acute attacks of gymnitis.
Resorting then to a ground of- but he has speed and drive. Thome, winter sports, bowling and other Maize, Tomasik and Warth on the
activities will also be offered. frosh squad. Palmatier was high
We remember that we too were fensive, State advanced down the
very much disturbed at having to field. The end of the quarter saw on the other hand, has both speed Leagues in basketball and bowling scorer for the Sophs. A well placed
and
height
needed
for
a
successful
are to be formed. If there is bulls eye brought her score to 150.
walk long blocks to the Dorm field the men of State deep in Siena's
while Milne students
romped territory. Hamburg, State's aggres- basketballer. Vaughn's position In enough interest competition in Tomasik tallied highest for her side
school
was
guard,
while
Thome
other sports will be arranged. with 110 points. It was the first
happily in front of Page. Yearly, sive little back, carried the ball to
the cry goes up and just as regular- Siena's 10-yard line, but the Owls operates from the forward post. Prominent on the list of WAA ac- time that archery was ever counted
Another man that has had con- tivity will be the Rivalry basketly nothing is done about the situa- failed to score.
siderable experience is Paul Mea- ball and swimming contests. As in as a rivalry sport.
tion. We hate to be bitter but
Usual Lack
In
the
last
period,
Hamburg
again
that seems to be about the only carried the ball to Siena's goal line, dows, '48. This tall boy played J-V other years, exhibition matches in
Since the game was played on the
center
on
his
high
school
team
and
fencing
may
be
arranged
with
La
attitude to take.
but
again
Siena
held
and
took
posDorm
field, it was expected that
center
on
his
home
town
team.
Salle.
Rounghnecks?
session of the ball.
more spectators would have come.
Meadows is well over six feet in his
Last week-end we saw a real live
A
meeting
of
WAA
council
memThe Sophs had a much larger turnOn a series of passing plays the
football game.
People tackled men from Loudonville advanced socks, but he has a long way to go bers will be held next week. At ount than the frosh did. However
before
he
can
be
classed
as
a
real
other people, threw them on the the pigskin into State's territory
this meeting definite plans for the no points were given for cheering.
ground and stepped on them. It was where, on a pass from Malone to player. Bob Sorensen, '48, is the last coming season will be made and The final score was 190-170 in favor
of
the
list
of
boys
with
experience.
quite a while before we stopped Baker, Siena scored, bringing the
captains to be in charge of the of the Sophs.
He also played guard on his high various sports will be chosen.
being horrified and remembered score up to 20-7.
school varsity. Sorensen is light and
that that was the way the game
In the final minutes of play the fast on his feet, both definite assets
is always played.
Owls threatened time and again to a basketball man.
Camp Johnston Outing
One thing that impressed us but their efforts were in vain. The
Life
Saving
Classes
In
the
ranks
of
those
who
haven't
about the game was the colorful Siena line held and the game endScheduled For Week-end
played before we find "Ever-ready
band. It was amazing to see ed in a 20-7 defeat for State.
Hit
All
Time
Record
WAA has planned another outthe reaction of the crowd to this
In an over-all view, State did Hal" Weber, '47, Jim Brophy, Ray
display. It was clearly mob psy- very well for itself with the ma- Cocuzzi, and Bruce Hansen all frosh.
Swimming has come to be one of ing at Camp Johnston this weekchology, mass hysteria or what terial at hand. The team had no To say that these fellows have no the most popular features of the end. This will probably be the
have you, but it was effective. It coach, no regular practice sessions chance to make the team is sheer women's sport program. This year last chance for members to enjoy
was thrilling to watch the feeling and just a bare minimum of men folly. By dint of constant practice the schedule includes a class in fair weather and some degree of
run through the crowd as electri- at each game. In spite of all these they can be made into successful senior life saving which Is held warmth at the camp. Not as much
city through a wire. State has nev- adversities they split the four games substitutes that will be extremely every Tuesday and Thursday even- use has been made of the camping
er done too much along this line. they
ing at the Jewish TTealth Center facilities as in other years so it is
played
against
outside useful as the season rolls along.
We did have the nucleus of a band opponents. They whipped Siena In Conclusion
under the direction ol Nat Bullock, hoped that a large number of girls
at one time but it never reached once and took Albany Med into
In summing up the prospects for '46. At the start of the season, the will take advantage of this last
the stage of a polished organiza- camp. On the debit side of the the team it becomes more and more class was held only once a week week-end of the fall season. Hiking
is the chief sport that can be
tion. We realize that probably not ledger they lost twice to Siena.
apparent Just how much vanished but due to the considerably large indulged
in at this time of year.
much can be done right now, what
attendance
it
was
necessary
to
diThere were no individual stars members of the Class of '47 are going vide it into two separate classes.
with time and manpower such
All those interested in this weekto be missed. Outstanding in this
among
those
who
performed
for
precious commodities. But we put
At present, the classes arc en- end at Camp Johns'on should see
line-up is Bob Dickinson, who left
forth the suggestion as a point to State. Each man did his job to a short while ago for the navy. Bob gaged, in practicing the fundamen- Bobby Van Auken about arrangebe considered in the post-war pro- the best of his ability. For was a natural basketball man. He tal techniques of swimming and ments for transportation, supplies
gram. A State band could do much all-round excellence Bob Sullivan, had speed, skill and a keen com- life saving. Endurance and speed and food.
Hal Weber, Bert Pike, Sparky
for school spirit.
Vaughn, in fact, the whole team petitive spirit that made him the are emphasized. As yet the groups
This Above All
are worthy of mention. Sport fans star of several games last year. With haven't received their life saving !
The increase In the amount of who .saw the Mod game will be quite him on the squad Hathaway would books so they have not had any of
credit given to athletic events in a while In forgetting little Bob have five experienced men to work the theory of life-saving. At the
this year's rivalry Is indeed an en- Heinan's inspiring running. Also with, instead of only four. The close of the course, the girls will
couraging note. Athletic contests they won't forget the line play of other ex-Soph that we miss is Bert receive their senior life saving
have always been an important Pike or the quarter-backing of Bob Pike. Bert didn't play up here, but badge which will make them eligiform of competition. They create a Sullivan.
ho did play some in White Plains. ble to accept a job as a life guard.
high spirit of rivalry and the reIn a Friendly,
sults are always more clean-cut
and definite than In a contest of
another nature. In a .sing, a deComfortable
bate or a skit where the opinion of
JEWELER
Pharmacists
judges decides the winner there Is
ESTABLISHED I0O5
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Expert Repairing
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Atmosphere
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figures dictate the winner of an
event there can be no question
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A L B A N Y . N. Y.
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Mix Experience
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GOOD FOOD
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_...„
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SPECIAL ATTENTION
TO STUDENTS
SUITS
SPOUT TOGS
PHONE 5 9 Q 5 5
s
233 CENTRAL AVENUE
TOPCOATS
HATS
OPEN EVENINGS
CTORY
Sophs Hold Lead
In Rivalry Race
7f«^s
W E S T E R N AT
QUAIL
State College News
443-Z
Chooses
7 Sophomores
As Desk Editors
NEWS
Board Also Chooses
Sporfs, Business Staff
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1944
Barbed Wire Discourages
Lounging On Stamp Booth
Any unsuspecting individual
who attempted to sit on the
Stamp Booth this week u n doubtedly received a shock.
War Activities Council, after
pleading in vain for several
weeks that students stop reclining on the booth and using the
place for a book depository, has
apparently
adopted
extreme
measures — barbed wire now
covers almost the entire table
top. And it's really barbed too!
Dr. Louis Jones, Assistant
Professor of English, donated
the lethal coil, and its original
purpose was for decoration. Not
only will State students be r e minded of the war when they
see the wire, they will also r e member very carefully to seek
their siestas elsewhere.
Men Organize;
Form Social Club
Fifty Attend Meeting
Plan Xmas Semi- Formal
VOL. XXIX NO. 9
Hayes, Hopkins, Stewart
Head Faculty Big Eight
Students To Quiz Faculty
Student Council
Offers Second
Report On Union
Pour of State's students, in an
On "Information Please'
effort to organize the men of the
The STATE COLLEGE NEWS Board
college, presented to 46 other men
Members of the State College fachas promoted seven Sophomores
their plan for a n all-male social
ulty will display their talents once
from the position of sophomore reorganization. The group met for
again tomorrow night in Page Hall
porter to that of Sophomore Desk
the first time on Tuesday, Novemin their presentaiton of "InformaEditor for the year 1944-45. They
ber 14 at 12 noon.
tion, Please," the second Big Eight
are Ann Oullinan, Katherine Hager"The States-Men" is the name of
Program for the year. The show will
ty, Betty Rose Hilt, Lois Holstein,
this newest of the College's organibegin at 8:30 P.M.
A t t h l s week,g m e e t i n g of s t u d e n t
Helen Honeycombe, Vivian Nielsen,
zations. A Constitution drawn up C o u n c l l m s e c o n d r e ^ r t o f t h
Mr. George York will be the radio
and Mary Tessier, selected from the
by Jim Crandall and Bob Sullivan s t u d e n t U n l o n I n v e s t i g a t l n C o m . announcer; Helen Slack,, ,„,
'46,„..,
the
sophomore reporters competing for
Juniors, and Art Kaufman and m l t t e e w a s g l v e n a n d d i s c u s s e d a n d Mistress
of Ceremonies;
and Marthe position.
lon Buetow
46
tn
Phil Lashinsky, Sophomores, was a r i v a i r y s m g w a s sc heduled for
> ' > e scorekeeper.
Business, Circulation, Sports
approved at the meeting. It is not D e c e m b e r 1. It was also decided
Dr. Annette Dobbin, Dr. Mary
At the same elections, new mema fraternity—membership is open t h a t t h e C o u n c l l w i l l p o s t t h e i r Goggin, and Marion Buetow, Betty
to any State man who wants to c o m pleted constitution on the main Jane McGrath and Helen Slack,
bers were appointed to the Circulabe a part of the organization, i t bulletin board in Draper Hall for Juniors, are members of the studenttion, Business and Sports staffs. The
is an unrestricted social club that student Association inspection.
faculty committee on questions. The
additions to the Circulation staff
has formed "to foster closer rela- s t u d e n t U n i o n
« q u l z k i d s » w h o w i l l a t tempt to
are Betty Rose Diamond, Isabel Fear,
tionship
and
organization
among
investigating
Committee
ananswer
the questions are: Dr. Ralph
Josephine Maggio, Marian Spiak,
the male students of the College."
" « iiivesugaung oommiiieL ap- R
pi n l „. p n M „
nJ* R n l n h
Juniors, and Rose Devine, Shirley
Th B gB-miin tnirpthpr with aa Pointed by Student Council to inform *»eayei, u i . Raipn Clausen, Mrs.
Gross, Janet Inglehart, Gertrude
• *.
.
.,
,
,!
u w e e p e r witn
Martha Egelston, Dr. Robert Predetne student b d
tl
lbmt
Kasper, Lorna Kunz, Anne MastranOne minute's reverent silence acuity member whom they hope ™ e S i a Stadmt U n K t o t o d r i c k ' D r - J - A l l a n H i c k s ' ° r . Lou*
gelo, Patricia Russell, Joan Magrew, will be observed in this morning's to obtain as an advisor, intends to °* fA „ ' " f l „ : f w InJS rfflmfS C Jones and Dr Edith Wallace A
Sophomores. The new members of assembly to commemorate the bring back to State the social life n * ts
ftj^j*^
deemed ^ o n ^ a m g ^ ^ waittoa^A
fc
the Business staff are Marjorie courage displayed1 by those 165 and good times that they feel has
^^
Cramer, Betty Rose Diamond, Isabel Czechoslovakia!! students who were "silently passed away" since the £™P™f™ ? ™ a ; P \ " " ° " J n *f'1 i ? " the experts "
Pear, kathryn Kendall, Josephine massacred on another November majority of State's men entered " o u ^ : , . . Th^ d o ' however, see the ™ e experts.
MaggieTjuniors, and Avis Chamber- " five years ago. The program the Armed Forces. They want to Possibility of a permanent Student Intern, ssion Entertainment
hiii..Rose Devi e Judith Dube Ann will include a debate between State show these servicemen oh a "tern- Union The committee offers Stu- The "intermission entertainment
Luscok Ruth McCarthy Joan Ma- and the College of St. Rose and porary leave of absence" from dent Association the following plan will bring forth some hidden musical
gre.w Sophomores
The Sports the distribution of activities sheets State that the remaining men are tor consideration:
talent, including a Chinese act
staff consists of Audrey Johnston by Dr. Elizabeth Morris, Assistant not letting the College down, btu "A Student Union could be located P a n t e d by Dr. Wesley Childers,
Elizabeth J McGrath Juniors and Professor of Education.
that they are going to make it on the site where the two dorms are Dr. Ethel Ewing, and Mr. Terwilliger.
George Hess Mary Elizabeth SulliTwo members of the State debat- function once again.
now located. Lots containing frame Dr. Charles Stokes will render a
im
van Sophomores Marilyn Warshaw
J squad, Marianne Davis, '46, and At the meeting, the men discuss- houses on Western Avenue could be f e w violin solos, and Dr. Floyd Henwas' appointed Sophomore feature Gerhart Weinberg, '47, will oppose ed bringing the dances back to bought, giving a large enough front riokson. Dr. Shields Mcllwaine, and
editor
Helen Benson and Kathleen Lan- State. They intend to sponsor a space for a building located between Dr, C. Curnen Smith will give their
In previous years it has been cus- «°>' °i St. Rose on "Resolved: That dance for every holiday, and have the two dorms. This Student Union interpretation of "The Boys From
tomary to select only six Sophomore the Dunbarton Oaks proposal be already planned a formal or semi- would face Western Avenue and the Texas Ranges." A quintet, unDe.sk Editors but in'view of the fact used as the basis of post-war peace formal for Christmas. Any women would have two wings attached for der the management of Dr. Edward
that competition was very close this Plans." Weinberg and Miss Davis of State who are not invited to dormitories. It is understood that Cooper, will harmonize in several
year, a special position was provided t hwill
uphold the negative side of this dance by one of the organize- it would be financially impossible to vocal renditions. Other faculty memc
for the seventh Desk Editor.
Question and their opponents (Continued on Pu<i<: S, column J,) run a Union on Student Tax funds bers will appear in dramatized
Promotion Procedure
Will
del end
the
affirmative.
will
defend
the
alone; therefore, the incorporating questions on art and the dance. Mrs.
From the seven Sophomore Editors Speeches will be five minutes and
of dorms will bring in a definite Derk Tieszen is manager of the
chosen this year, the three Junior rebuttals three minutes in length. Commons Prohibited Today amount of income to help defray the dances, and Miss Grace Martin has
cost of upkeep, for there would not charge of the art performance,
Associate Editors will be selected for T w o members of the faculty will
To Student Stamp Slackers be any income of a considerable Dr. Matie Green, as stage mannext year's NEWS Board. The Editor- J u c l S e the debate,
The Commons, in all its amount from the Union. A plan of ager, will have charge of everything
in-chief or co-Editors and Managing D r Following the judges' decision,
Editor or co-Managing Editors, as
- Morris will explain to the smoky splendour, will close its this type is being formulated in from care of the props to the pulling
the case may be, will in turn be student body thc use of the activ- doors today to any State stu- Cortland and has met with a great of the curtains. Publicity for the
dent failing to purchase at least deal of approval. The Union would show was furnished by Miss Ruth
elected from the three Associate ltlL ' s sheets which will be distribEditors.
uted in Assembly. On these sheets, one ten-cent war stamp. To be run entirely apart from the dorms Hutchins, whose students produced
The Business Manager, Circula- the students will list their extra- distinguish these patriotic peo- and expenses would be borne accord- the posters advertising the faculty's
tion Manager and Sports Editor will currlcular activities and the offices ple privileged to use the Com- ing to the amount of cubic space contribution to the Big Eight Probe chosen from the Juniors trying that they hold in student organiza- mons, a stamp reading "New occupied. The activities in the Stu- gram,
out for those positions.
tions. They will then be collected York State College for Teach- dent Union would be controlled by Proceeds to War Effort
ers" will be placed on the back the student body, but there would be The proceeds from State's Big
The Desk Editors were chosen on a n c l n l I t o n Hie in Dr. Morris's
an administrative committee con- Eight will be used as the College's
thc basis of interest and ability office as a record of each student's of their right hand.
War Activities Council , in its posed of students, faculty and financial contribution to the war
shown since tryouts began. This year Participation in the extra-curricula
all-out drive to stimulate stu- alumni. (We would be the alumni effort. Last year's Big Ten netted
the NEWS Board will incorporate a offered by the college.
dent interest, has initiated this at that time, it should be remember- approximately $1800, which far surEleanor
Hayeslip,
'45,
President
new system. Only those Sophomores
ed.) The money from the Student passed the original $1200 goal. "Prowho attended cub classes and were of Student Christian Association, original plan to pep things up Tax
would be used for the year's fessors on Parade," the faculty's
appointed sophomore reporters at will make a final appeal for dona- and bring to State a conscious operating costs.
presentation last year, raised $250,
thought of the war.
the end of their freshman year will tions to the Campus Chest.
Considering that the enroll- Layout of Building
be eligible to compete for the position Recess To Begin Tuesday
the largest single total of the enment Is 1,000 students, the goal
tlre B
of Sophomore Desk Editor.
"What
will
we
be
able
to
have
in
' e T c n Program,
The
Thanksgiving
recess
will
begin
for stamp sales today has been
Dr
Cuh Classes
this
Union?
Plans
can
only
be
ten'
Margaret Hayes and Betty
Tuesday at 5:25 P.M. and extend
Cub classes for freshmen inter- until Monday, November 27 at set at $100. Marie Leibl, '40, tatlve, for we cannot forsee all the J a n e McGrath 46, are in charge o!
head
of
WAC
says
"It's
time
for
ested in working on the Nwws will 8:10 A.M.
General admisState students to show the spirit needs of the student body five or the sale of tickets.
36 oentS
continue until May. In previous
ten years
now. The
j y"*"
M _be_
..
- T" h, ce "f a"c"u' l' t"y'
In previous years the vacation has
should have by buying a
u-u from
u-uiu now.
inc proposed
proposed ^
"""'
"Y »»»»">*••
years, the classes lasted only one begun on Wednesday noon, but the they
post-war , ....
war
stamp
today
and
cvelry
,
.,;'
,
committee
lor
the
program
includes
semester at the end of which fresh- new plan enables all students to be day."
ira buildings
and things
gym will take D M a r g a w t Haves, Dr. Vivian O.
care
of
great
many
men were permitted to work on the home on Wednesday evening.
a great many things we are Hopkins,
»„„!,)„.. and
„„_. Dr.
n,. Watt
i.r.,.. DStewart.
. -«
(Continued on Pane .1, column si
NKWH every Tuesday and Wednesday
evening. This year, however, freshmen showing the most ability ancl Frosh Inaugurate
Naval Band To Symbolize State Spirit
Forum Plans Debate
interest will be chosen to work on
Sweet
notes
rent
the
air,
a
tuba's
sounded with the mighty blast "Col
The selections of the group at
the NBWM eaoh week.
melodious groan, the sharp staccato
present include school songs and a To Revise Constitution
Freshmen interested in working on the eve of November 14, Peering lege of the Empire State,"
The alms of this newly organized few marches. The whole project has
on the NKWH are urged to attend the from a secluded hiding place, thirty
Forum will hold Its monthly discub classes every Tuesday at noon miscellaneous freshmen were view- band are lofty and difficult to an air of Industry ond enthusiasm
which promises future success.
cussion meeting Wednesday, Novin Room 20(i, Draper.
ed giving their all for art's sake achieve. They are working for a
The sparkling lights of the band ember 2!) at 3:30 P. M„ in the Lounge.
with just a meager thought to marching Uale band that will sym- include: Clarinets, Mary Van Voor- The question of establishing an Inbolize State ancl Its unique spirit.
besting their green rivals.
The Idea of a martial state band Is hls, Mary Jones, Florence Shannon, ternational police force after the war
Music Council Sets
The Cinderella story began with not a new one; It has been attempted Lorraine Mallo, Frances Mltsch, will be the main topic for debate,
an idea conceived by foiu inspired in former years without success. Ethel Weber, Gertrude Coslick, Mary according to Rosario Trusso, '48,
Dates For Tryouts
frosh. Their dream included a baud These well-meaning projects have Davis, Mary Quinn; Saxaphone, Speaker of Forum.
Barbara Waldron; Flute, Janet
Members of Forum leading the
Mu.slc Council has announced the complete with baritone John Holies. gone down in the state annals as Johnston,
Webb; French discussion are: Jean Groden, Seldates of try-outs for the leads In Upon questioning, the inspired lour valiant but vanquished. Profiting by Horn, Mary Shirley
Jane Carver, Jean Sto- nia Kreslberg, and Judy Gerofsky,
its forthcoming operetta, "Chimes (as secret as the O.P.A. lire board i the mistakes of their predeceessors, pleton; Trombone,
Mary Regan, Juniors, and Carolyn Hasbrouck,
quoted, eloquently, "We thought It the organizers of the new group are
of Normandy."
Barbara Bishop; Baritone, John
On November 29, try-outs will be up from the depths of our soul and determined that this lime State will Bolles; Drums, Sarah Pratt, Ruth '45.
Plans are under way for revision
achieve n successful and representa- Osborn, James Helnan, Clifford
held for the part of Serpoletto and II just grew like Topsy,"
all other soprano leads. Those
The spirit and enthusiasm of the tive State band that will play at Thame, Sparky Vaughn, Muriel of the Forum Constitution which
competing for Gernialne, the con- group amazes one. The fact that the college functions and athletic events. Dando; Trumpets, Carver Mills, Mu- will be submitted to Student Associatralto lead, will try out on Decem- b.iiid numbers many commuters
The cooperation of the group has riel Griffin, Ellen Rockford, Arleno tion in the near future. The entire
ber (i, and all males Interested in among its members illustrates the been supplemented by the (ifforts of White, Betty Jane Jones, Rita Ko- student body must approve this
paits will have their opportunity burning fire of these freshmen. A Myskonla, Milne and Dr. Charles O. pec; Horn, Virginia Di Gregorio, The document because of Forum's supto try out on December 13,
frosh band is a new addition to Stokes, Professor of Music. Instru- secrelary of the group Is Beverly port by student budget.
ments were borrowed from the musi- Page.
Miss Trusso ulso stated that disAll throe try-outs will be held in State's legend of class spirit.
cussions with men from other colRoom 28 during the Wednesday November 14 marked their first cal organizations of Milne, and the
operetta pedlods, from 3:30 P.M. practice in music-strewn Room 28. Harmanus Bleeclier library has do- Murie Agnue especially requests leges, concerning post-war conscripall freshmen who play the baritone tion, may be Inserted Into next semto 5:30 P.M.
Tubas, trumpets, horns, and chimes noted music for their use.
to sign up for the new band.
ester's program.
State, St. Rose
To Debate Today
PAGES
New Start, M a y b e
144
m
Today War Activities Council is going overboard
in an effort to get the entire student body t o
participate in one of its projects. Their method is
to organize stamp-buying in the college for one day
and through coercion, persuasion or a n y other effective method get every student to buy a stamp.
In their project they have the cooperation of
Student Council and Myskania. Though a little
late in starting, such a drive should be indicative of
future War Activities Council plans.
•by KIPPY MARSH
WHAT'S NEW MIT THE BOYS
From Bill Forest's pen pal we hear that Bill is expecting to be home shortly . . . a staff sergeant in the
After a false start earlier in the year, W a r CounMarines, Bill has been overseas for two years . . . Lt.
cil promises this year to be more prominent in
Hank Ruback has changed place of residence to the
student affairs than it has been since t h e year it
Marianna's . . . "Here I am again" Papa George Kunz
was inaugurated. This is as it should be, with the
officially known as Sarge Kunz has finally left (he
says) and is now in Greensboro, North Carolina, waitcountry geared to action for the war, t h e college
ing shipment . . . I n Corpus Christi, Texas, Robert
should follow suit. T o date it hasn't and it is
Rich formerly class of '43 received his commission as
questionable whether or n o t it will yet. Such
an Ensign in the U. S. Naval Reserve at the Naval Air
organized drives as the Stamp D a y today show that
Training Center . . .
NEWS TRAVELS
State College has to be talked to action. Students
From Wave Esther Poskanzer a round about word
were supposed to have signed up for activities
from Ensign Gerber . , . Seems a friend of hers saw
several weeks ago. An extremely small number did
him recently in England . . . Pvt. Edith Aney stationed
so. This was partly due, undoubtedly to poor
In Fort Meyers, Virginia writes that she likes everything about hte army up to and including her shorn
publicity on the part of War Council, b u t a great
locks . . . Expects to haunt State soon if luck holds
deal of the blame belongs where it has in past
with her . . . A short sprawl from Terry Smyth who is
years, with the student body. All this has been
in the V-12 at Asbury Park, New Jersey wanting to
pointed out before, but fails to make an impression.
know if anybody is still interested in the "valiant (question mark and I quote) servicemen who formerly hung
War Council has rejuvinated itself, it would be
their hate at State" . . . The answer is yes . . . we wish
well
if the student body did also.
you could get up to the dance which the men of State
jf you <7*» r aire f6. /I^yiy vw// ^d4c i&
now holding the fort for the boys under the name
of the Statesmen will sponsor soon . . .Lt. Bill Tucker
77,^/, •?*and Ben Reed having received their commissions not
so long ago are now beating time a t Reserve Officers
School at Quantico . . . Joe Tassoni ex-demon from
the class of '45 laments from med school in California
State College is about to witness the first or"State was never like this" . . . Paul Ferencik '44 now
ganized
men's group on campus since the dishas an APO number . . . The coconut which Angle
solving of the fraternities two years ago. This
Fabrizio before she departed for unknown parts after
being cracked on Florence Garfall's head and falling
group will not exactly take the place of the fraterniBy Shirley Siegel Passow into a million pieces thereof was enjoyed by a select
ties nor will it make the college like " t h e old days"
TROUBLE-SHOOTER
warm
and
the
dislike
and
fear
of
circle who are turning to new means of liquid refreshwhen
I'olter club, SLS, K D R and K B were names
Donald Nelson's assignment to the Russians, though slumbering,
ment . . . Ensign Gene Guarino a t State enjoying the
company and furor thereof of the TGIF'ers and the create a Chinese WPB suggests that are strong. Farmers are still strong- which were synonymous with social life here at
men . . . In familiar haunts the face of Dr. Varley America has finally decided which protectionists, and by no means college. We have become a woman's college for the
Lang still of the Army from Maryland . . . Don't for- horse to back in Asia—particularly the whole of industry believes that duration, the few men we have must organize or
postwar Asia. Elements in the industrialization of foreign counget to get stamped Friday. . . .
multi-faceted Kuomintang and Am- tries will create larger export mar- be lost in the enthusiasm of a women's administraerican industry were known to kets. "The United States will un- tion of the school's extra-class activities. As the
carry a secret torch for Japan. We questionably engender active anta- organizer of the new club himself said, " T h e purnow seem headed for concrete co- gonism abroad if it refused to bealexpose of this organization is to keep the male memdere editor
the statesmen that lash- operation with China. The Stilwell come a big customer for imports."
i am getting sick of all insky he is fertile with episode is temporarily shelved, and Who is fighting which ' 'ar, any- bers of the student body from feeling as if they
this fuss not that i don't
were intruders in a harem."
ideas he wants to watch peace feelers may yet heal the es- way?
like my nar.e in the paper
out he is wearing himself tranged Communists and Kuoming- KIN WE PLAY?
but peop'j get so excited out to say nothing of tang. Meanwhile, the Japs are Argentina wants to be friends
The long-range purpose of the club a t present
and want to start revolu- everybody else i was inmenacing Liuchow, having taken again—or so says the Farrell govseems
to be that of a wedge by which the men in
Kweilin.
Threatened
is
an
Ameriernment
in
a
note
to
Mr.
Hull
sugtions when really i am not assembly the other day
dead atall that bob louks and i want to say that if can B-29 bomber base, one of the gesting a Pan-American conference, the college may get their oar in on the various
The U. S., who, of course, doesn't activities around school. A dance is planned for
he thinks he knows so everybody gave as much few we still control in China.
recognize the pro-Nazi Farrellites,
much but let me tell you blood as lashinsky sweats NEAR METZ
the near future and indefinite plans center around
i am not half so dead as they wouldnt have to ask The American Third Army is is on the spot: we either capitulate
he is especially from the for no more but i got to hurling back powerful German to South America's black sheep and some activity which will make a contribution to
neck up i just got tired of
stop talking about that counter-attacks in its drive to en- erstwhile leader, or enforce our the war effort here at college. Thus the men of
mouldy crusts from the guy i get all tired out just circle Metz. The British Second present stand through severe eco- the college have organized so that they may be
annex and being kicked thinking about him i have Army also advanced in its sector nomic sanctions. The latter course allowed to participate in student affairs. Any oroff the sports desk in the been meaning to ask him south of the Noorden Canal in the could draw frowns from Britain,
ganization this year, with the exception of MAA, is
po let me tell you things what kind of vitamin pills Netherlands.
chief customer of Argentina.
headed by a woman and the predominating memberLEVTE
RESISTANCE
LIBERATION
IN
EUROPE
was different when kiley he takes i get to rattling
Vague reports from the PhilipThree million Jews have been ship is made up of women. T h e only way for the
was here we used to have on like this and i cant
lots of good times howling stop you know i am one pines say American troops on Leyte murdered in Tremblinka death men to make their contribution seems to be through
on back fences and kiley of those what they call have "practically severed" the Or- camp, Poland. Thousands were
was never one to turn a the old school and i cant moc road in a movement to cut off killed and mutilated by wild dogs, organization. This is a far cry from the clay when
pal down with those chi stand the change i like to enemy units near Limon, Ameri- cremation, rap, hanging and shoot- a woman in college did well to hold her own in
sigs iti s different you wander over every once can-held village. There have been ing in the death camp near Vught, competition with the men.
practically got to show in awhile and see what hints but no further statistics on Holland. We would like to identify
them your birth certifi- my old friends are doing losses in that area. Japanese re- Allied victory with liberation for
all peoples. Tills, of course, would
cate i miss the old gang
but its different now even sistance is unabated,
be blinding idealism. Liberation so
theymade so much noise minerva is changed i was BUSINESS vs. WAR AIMS
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
Testifying to the insulation of far means nothing to anti-Franco
i could sleep right htrough over quite a while ago
now all they got is hess and minerva had painted world businessmen against the re- Spaniards, Indians, or above all—
Established May 1916
and who could shut their her toenails i tell you alities of global war, the Interna- if we consider Europe—to the Jews,
ears to that when people when something like that tlonal Business Conference at Rye, Roumania proves what Zionist
By the Class of 1918
get to my stage of the happens it is getting N. Y., has boggled along into a maze loaders have foretold: that Allied
game they got to have pretty bad and i never of deadlock. This is not news for conquest alone will not eradicate
peace and good food as would of thought It of a conference conducted by ropre- the Nazi-sanctified hatred of Jews,
November 17, 1944
No. !)
my old pal milton says minerva the old dame sentatives of private industry and Zionists understood that before the
Nll nl l ll
cartels
in
51
nations,
and
predictJews
could
regain
citizenship,
there
;
',
,
,
'l',
Distributor
to me the other day he must be getting tired of
( llllL'ttllltl) I'lVSS
('<>ll|.|{l|||(! | ) i K ( . S l
says youve had your day erudition and let me tell ed on the Gimme standard: Spokes- must be economic reconstruction; AUHUl'liltlMl
iiinli'i'Ki'iuliiiilu IH'\VH|HI|R'|' (if i hi' .Vow Vui'k suite
alex and so i have moved you i got pretty tired of man for Britain declaims, "Gimme re-education, probably by govern- (.'I'liu
ullojfi.' fur Ti'iirhi'i's; pulillrillfil cvci'v Fi'lilny nf |||i< I'ulover to the college pharm
it myself and that Is why prel'erentlal treatment." America's mental force; and time. With that • (•Ki! your liy Iho .MOW'S J'.•>;• r.l lor tIii- SIU'IIOIII AMSIIOIIIwhere i get three square I like it where I am now chairman responds, "Gimme tar- incentive, they aided Palestine to iliui. I'linim*; OfCloo, 8-9378; Movern', M-J!l!17; J>IIIi-\ 7","
meals a cjay and all the those poor seniors i saw iffs." Cartel makers whisper loud- absorb several hundred thousand
ly, "Gimme
America,
Gimme refugees, while it also developed itcrumbs from milne but i one staggering out of the France."
HtpneaenTBo FOR NATIONAL MIVUHTIMINU O *
the Soviet delegation self into the single Middle East
want you to know that i place the other day andcontinues And
to "observe."
arsenal of the Allies.
National
Advertising Service, Inc.
have still got lots of my I almost cried u whisker
Co/hue Publishers Httmstntalm
When the 79th Congress connine lives left so the state off I felt so sorry for her Contrast this performance with
420 MAPISON AVE.
NEW YORK, N. Y,
college news will have and i says to myself phil- the Kllgore report this week to the venos, American Zionists and supCHICAGO • II08TON • I.OS ANOIUU • SAN FRANCISCO
something to fill up space osophizing as I sometimes Senate committee on military nf- porters will remind Democrats and
with when they run out do It don not see whyfairs. Charging bluntly that Ger- Republicans of their convention
of tsories or when kippy everybody wears them- man imperialists are already "da- platform planks to aid the reoonThe News Board
is too lazy to fill up this selves out studying them ploying their economic reserves stitution of Palestine as a free and DOROTHY M. MEYERS
throughout
the
world
in
preparademocratic
Jewish
Commonwealth,
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
column 1 will still bo books after they learn
SUNNA E. COOPER /
around when jim brophys what life is all about they tion for a third attempt at world Not debates but a grim fight is in EDNA M. MARSH
CO-MANAGING EDITORS
|
kids are hero but i want to get so dlscourabod they domination," the report urged the making
IUJSINEB9 MANAGb'll
LOIS DRURY
say that id on not see want to shoot themselves smashing the cartels (a typo of YOUNG SPROUTS
monopoly),
secret
A suite of offices in Washington DOROTHEA SMITH
CIRCULATION MANAGER
what is so cute about and they most of them international
treaties and other trade barriers, is headquarters
lor AMVETS,
brophy like that girl but end up in the asylum It
SPORTS EDITOR
urges dismantling of Germany's cableized diminutive for American JOAN HYLIND
i guess i am just getting anyway it is so much war Industry and punishment of Veterans of World War II. The
JOAN BERBRICH
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
old or something the other simpler ot bo a kat butIts economic leaders; and the es- boys are out to consolidate the
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
day i saw two freshman anyway i got to leave tablishing of free trade and exten- hundred or more groups of War I I ELIZABETH O'NEIL
: '-Is faint after he smiled now i just wanted to show sive reciprocal treaties for all vets, bidding frankly against the
at them he wants to that louks that was life nations,
American Legion. Some new veUs
m/fflfrl
watch out with that stuff
in the old boy yet i ought
Business
Week
comments,
"If
our
say
they never did like the Legion's
us men have to protect to show him a thing or
HIIIMIIII lie iiililrcssi'il In tti•- uilllni' anil
ourselves speaking of that two drop over any time political insularity has been neu- swing toward reactionary politics, All I'liiiiniiinli'iilliiilH
STATU COI.MOUH NIOWH UNNiliiiim no mHiioNMlhllitv
i understand that now yours for better crusts trallzed, our economic insularity Others feel the current vets face Tlio
opinions oxprOMHiMl In lis columns or t:oiiiniuili(Millotia
has not been diluted nearly so problems distinct from the older (or
they have a bunch of
iiiusi lie algnoif, NiimoN will ho withhold upon roqimst.
much.
"Affection
for
Britain
is
not
organization.
alex
IIH
HIU'
II uxprvHNliiiiH iln not noooMsiirlly refloot Its vlow.
gangsters a t state called
Men Again
Wan, Qnantl
Reincarnation . . .
PAGE 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1944
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1944
Rushees Urged
Christmas Package to Arrive
To Follow Rules As Third Big Light Presentation
You'd better watch out!
down to the gym for the party
For Silent Period Santa
Claus is coming to.tJtatel that's' being arranged by Helen,
State will open h e r Christmas "Everything's perfect, but could you
Package. When? Wednesday, De- spare a Christmas tree?" Slack.
Everyone will give out with
cember 13. Where? Page Hall.
they're
Why? It's State's third Big Eight, Christmas carols until
hoarse and then they'll hear that
of course!
Elizabeth Carmany, '45, president
old favorite, The Night
Before
of Intersorority Council has a n - There will be really two distinct Christmas. At this point, all those
parts
to
the
evening's
entertainwho don't believe in Santa Claus
nounced that invitations to sorority
Those who saw the Christ- will find out the real truth and
houses for buffet supper and for- ment.
mas tableaux last year are looking those who have faith will hang up
mal dinner will be in the mail forward to the impressive Christtoday and in the hands of themas Pageant that Elizabeth Mc- their stockings in hopes that St.
Nicholas will soon be there — and
rushees tomorrow.
Grath is planning for us . . . No
Silent period formally begins at less memorable will be the solemn he will, which just goes to show
12:00 midnight today and lasts Jewish Candlelight service called you that State has a good record
until 5 P.M., Tuesday, December the Ohunukah which is under the in his little red book.
5. During this period sorority girls direction of Judy Boxer. So memThere will be refreshments, too,
and freshmen should in no way,bers of all religious faiths will and dancing for State's jitterbugs,
whatsoever, attempt to communi- participate in the program, sym- or those who just like to dance.
cate with each other.
bolizing the unity of the season of So come on out and help open
This year the silent period will "Peace on earth, Good Will toward State's Christmas package!
include an extra weekend, due tomen."
the fact that in former years inviThere will be a lighter side to
tations were sent out the Monday Mie entertainment too, which is
before the Thanksgiving recess. planned specially for the part of
The purpose of silent period is State's population that never inmainly to give the rush-ee an op-tends to grow up, the ones who
portunity to collect her thoughts sneak up in the attic to run their
in regard to sororities in general little brother's electric train while
and specific sororities of her parti- the rest of the family is out.
Over 5 9 0 Sign Up E
cular preference.
There will be a real toy shop
Formal Week-End
with real, life-size toys, right on
In Draper This Week
The sorority functions include a the Page Hall State. A Jack-inWar
Activities Chairman Marie
buffet supper on December 1, atthe-Box will take over as two
which the rushees are entertained sleepy little State girls wander into Liebl, '46, has announced that the
by sorority members from 6 to 9the store, and when they doze off, second registration of students for
P.M. Formal dinner, a more aus- the toys will come to life. We'll the various phases of war work
tere occasion, on December 2, will see the tin soldiers (remember the shows a marked increase over the
last from 7 P.M. to 11:30 P.M.man shortage), Raggedy Ann, andformer drive. Approximately 594
These functions are usually based a very cute little French doll who students signed up the first part
p ESQUltlK, INI .. 1044
on some theme or motif which is promises lots of entertainment. of this week as compared with the
registrants earlier in the semesReprinted from the December issue of Esquire.
carried out in the programs and But the Jack-in-the-Box will re- 160
ter.
menus. Sorority women provide main master of the situation.
Figures for some of the individual
"Going
down?"
After
visiting
the
enchanted
toy
transportation for rushees to and
shop, all State's kiddies will go activities are as follows: Home Nursfrom formal dinner.
ing, 16; bandage rolling, 263; packFormal Rush Rules
ing clothes for Russian War Relief,
The Office of the Dean of
76; office work, 63; knitting, 52;
Women in conjunction with InterO.P.A., 63; poster making, 35.
be a two or three story building. I t
sorority Council desires that the
Stamp Day
Commission Releases
would contain a cafeteria, grill, soda
rushees keep the following rules in
State College War Stamp Day
fountain, kitchens, central lobby or
mind:
will be held today in observation of Poster Making Rule;
reception room, lounges, game or
1. You are receiving invitations
International Student Day. War
rumpus rooms, a room for dances
for parties at certain sorority
Activities
Council
will
sell
war
Leah
Tischler,
'45,
Grand
MarSCA will hold a Thanksgiving- stamps all day, and the goal is a t
houses. Check the party you wish
shal, h a s announced the following- (according to the needs a t that time
to attend. These are to be re-Chapel Service November 20, atleast one stamp for each student. Campus Commission rules concern- —the new gym will be available for
turned by mail to the various 12 noon, in the Unitarian Chapel. A dance will be held in the Com- ing posters since many posters have larger dances), browsing rooms, a
sorority houses. If you do notMarion Klock, '45, will conduct the mons during the afternoon, and been rejected by the Commission large dining room for banquets,
care to attend any of the parties service.
only those who have purchased because they failed to comply with private dining rooms, meeting rooms,
The following people have been stamps today will be admitted.
given by a sorority, return the
the regulations.
offices for organizations which are
named
as
participants:
Marianne
invitation unchecked.
A
"thermometer"
will
be
erected
1. Size—All poster paper should active at that time and wish to lo2. From 12 midnight, on Friday, Davis. '46, reading "The First by the Stamp Booth to show the
be regular poster size, one-half cate there rather than In the school
November 17 until 5 P. M. on Tues- Thanksgiving Day"; Virginia Vran- progress of sales.
regular size for meeting a n - buildings, rooms for alumni, comday, December 5, you will not a t -ken, '47, and Jean Conner, '48, Miss Liebl stated that the Counnouncements.
tempt to communicate with sorority singing "We Gather Together"; cil is also sponsoring an Old Clothes
muters and guests (such as visiting
girls. This pertains to traveling- Marion Klock, '45, Elizabeth Mc- Drive. Clothing is being collected
2. Colors—Do not us egreen, gray debate squads, basketball teams,
vehicles and places of business also. Dowell and Mary Alice Dines, now, and the drive will be extendor blue paper because the parents, guest speakers, etc.) These
The silent period must also be Sophomores, reciting- the Litany.
printing does not show up well rooms will be opened to all students
ed
until
after
the
Thanksgivingmaintained if the rushees and the Virginia Greenman, '46, and Kay vacation so that students may
on these colors.
at all times, provided they pay a
sorority member have residence in Booth, '47, members of the second bring clothes from home to con3.
All
posters should contain the Student Tax each year.
the same community over Thanks- cabinet of the worship committee, tribute. All clothing collected will
following information: name
are In charge.
giving vacation.
be divided equally between Russian
of organization sponsoring the Third Report
Christmas Party
Relief and Greek War Relief.
event, time, place, date, and
SCA Is also planning a Christmas
The third report of the committee,
other important facts.
Classical Club is assisting WAC
Debate Series Planned party
for their December-January in the war relief drive.
to be presented in the near future,
4.
Neatness
and
clarity
are
primeeting December 6. Jean Griffin,
mary requisites, along with will contain an estimate of the time
By Freshman Squad
'46, program chairman, assisted by
their ability to assume college and money the Union will take, the
Marianne Davis, '46, and Avis
level.
J'wo members of the debate squad Chamberlain, '47, is in charge of M e n Organize
sources of the money, and a plan for
of New York State College for the a flu ir.
5. Posters will be approved at
the adminslrotion of the Union.
/Continued from page I, column H)
Teachers will meet In assembly to9:10 A.M. and 12 noon.
Fifteen
students, dressed in
day with two students from the native costume of various countries, lion's 50 members may bring, as
6.
All
organizations
must
call
for
College of Si. Rose to debate on will furnish entertainment with her guest, a man from Union Coltheir own posters.
the topic: "Resolved: That the accounts of holiday customs in lege or R.PJ.
Dumbarton Oaks agreement should foreign
Also Included in the club's plans
countries, .speaking at
be a basis for post-war peace times in the language of that is an assembly program if an open
Western & Quail
plans."
date is available. If this is notStudent Union
country.
15c
a
game
for school leagues
The State representatives, Maripossible, the men will cooperate (Continued front Ptujv 1, column h>
from !) A.M. to 6 P.M.
anne Davis, '4(i, and Gerhard
with MAA's program for the forth- asking for now. However, here is a
Weinberg, ''17, will present the Commuteis Plan House
coming Stale Fair, and will In this proposed Student Union. It would
negative side of the question. Helen
manner display their talents to
Commuters
Club
has
formed
tenBenson and Kathleen Langey will
the entire student body.
represent the College of St. Rose. tative plans for a house in AlEach side will me allowed five bany. Shirley Rice, '4(i, Committee
states thai before defiminutes for speeches and three Chairman
steps arc taken, all commuters
minutes for rebuttal. Members of nite
JEWELER
must be contacted. Questionnaires
r
the faculty will net as judges.
discount
of
2.
>',
to
50';
have been sent out, but all returns
i
Sxpei
1 Repairing
Krosli Squad
are not In.
ON
THEIR
Watches
Clocks — Jewelry
Jane Rooth, '45, President of
156
Miss Rice requests that all comCENTRAL AVE,
FHONE 4-7915
Debate Council, has announced that muters net their questionnaires in
Holiday and Graduation
Miss Louise Jewett, substitute in- to her as soon as possible.
V
O
It
T
K
A
I
T
S
structor in English, has been named
new faculty advisor of the group.
One Photograph is Offered
Mis.s Rooth also stated that Debate
IN LEATHERETTE POLDER
Council has formed a freshman
FOR SI.00
Hunt' Ye,all men and maidens fair
Debute Squad, which meets every
Application prints $2.00 to .SI.00
other Friday. A series of InterCOMl'MMKNTH
a Turkey Dinner we are going to prepare
u dozen. Other styles are priced
squad debates has been scheduled
from sti.oo a dozen up,
for Friday, Dec. 1, In Room III,
on Tuesday next, the twenty-first of November
WE HAVE MANY GIFT SUCiRichardson.
OF
(ilcSTlONH in attractive vases,
come one come all and please remember —
Colliers mill frames.
Telephone 30150 for appointments
IT WILL COST YOU HUT TWENTY CENTS
Op«'u evenings ami Sundays before
Xmas.
Pharmacists
Frosh To Receive Bids
For Formal Weekends
Students Register
In W A C Drive
SCA, Newman
Plan Activities
RIGE ALLEYS
Students are Offered
H. F. Honikel & Son
K8TABLI8HEP IOOB
tB7
PHONE 4-203B
CENTRAL AVE.
ALBANY.
N . Y.
F R A N C O S J.
LAMBERT
HERBERT'S
0BENAUS STUDIO
101 Washington Ave., Albany
STATE COLLEGE CAFETERIA
LIBRARY
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEArHFR*
f4i
Al
V. N. Y.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1944
PAGE 4
Sophs Shut-out Frosh, 2-0
In Rivalry Hockey Win
Dy Joan Hyllnd
In Tuesday's rivalry game something happened which might very
easily have had tragic results. Ann
Mastrangelo was knocked out and
remained that way for several
minutes while first aiders did their
best. As it turned out, Ann was
O.K., but if her injury had been
more serious we hate to think of
the consequences. The fact remains that First Aid, no matter
now expert it is, can never take,
the place of actual medical care.
For a college of our size, we do
not have adequate medical facilities. Our doctors are busy and a
student can have their attention
only during certain stated hours.
All we have to do is teach the germs
to read the sign on the door.
Remedy
Of course, this is locking the door
after the proverbial horse has been
stolen, but we suggest that a doctor be present at all athletic
events in which there is danger of
injury to players.
No Sooner Said
What we call "fast service" is the
organization of a State College
band. Only last week we mentioned
that what State needs is a band to
add to school spirit. This week the
frosh class has formed a band—and
a good one from what we hear. By
the way, we are willing to furnish
catsup for all those upperclassmen
who are forced to eat their words
regarding '48's lack of pep and go.
PW Plans
Not to be outdone by post-war
planners all over the world, State
has gone in for a little of its own.
The plans for the new gym are
already drawn Up and in Dr, Sayles
office. We think it a significant
sign of the future that these plans
are the first ones completed. It
seems to indicate that athletics are
to be importanU-which is as it
should be, we think.
Have Fun
Since this is the last issue of the
News before vacation and since it
is a habit of columnists in general
and sports editors in particular to
make comment on the situation, we
hereby take this opportunity to
wish each of our readers plenty of
rest, a general lack of excitement,
good food, etc., on their badly
needed vacations. And, may we express the hope that students will
come back happy and healthy; anxious to get into the activities that
MAA and WAA respectively are
planning. They are full programs
and participation in them would be
good for one.
Bells Are Kinging
Congratulations, with
many
wishes for lots of happiness, go to
Bert Kiley, man about Heuvelton,
former Oat-binner, and to lovely
Jeanne Brown who will trade "I
do's" next week.
TO IF vs. (HUM
What with the TGIF and the
OHIM set up as rival organizations,
we can think of no better way to
settle the question of superiority
than by some sort of athletic event
—even if 11 be only a peanut rollins; contest, We are sure these
fugitives from a plate of alphabet
soup can devise something sufficiently zany to test their skill. Of
course, this is the traditional method of making news when there is
none being made by itself, but we
still think It would be fun. This
might even develop into another
Rivalry, even sponsored by Myskanla, who knows?
Sophs Get Two Points,
'
Bolster Lead Over '48 WAA
Plans
Last Tuesday, on Page field, the
traditional hockey game between
the Sophomores and freshmen was
played to determine the winner of
the two rivalry points. The Sophs
won 2-0.
Dlehl a Threat
In the first quarter, Guido's side
dribbles and Margot's long drives
kept the frosh from scoring. Diehl
was the most serious threat to the
Sophomores throughout the game.
She played fast and hard but the
line followed the ball down the
field and no one was there to receive her drives.
Mastrangelo, who had a knee injury, surprised the Sophs by substituting for Henry in the second
quarter. Both classes had some bad
moments at the beginning of the
quarter as the teams neared their
own goals several times.
At the beginning of the third
quarter, the Sophs and froshs were
beginning to wonder whether or not
any points would be made. The
same excitement prevailed throughout this quarter as in the first and
second quarters. O'Connell went in
for Harris and fought hard to make
a goal. Hilt and Sweeney were
quick in rushing the frosh when
they tried to keep the ball.
Matrangelo Hurt
In the last quarter tension was
keenly felt by both teams as well
as by the rival classes. Rand and
Iorio fought hard trying to get the
ball away from the Sophs. The
ball was a few yards away from the
Soph goal, when Mastrangelo was
injured: she fell, rolling over on
her injured knee. Time was called;
it was a tense moment for both
classes as she was carried off the
field. Determination took the place
of excitement on the part of the
Sophs. In this quarter both goals
were made. The ball was kept near
the Soph goal from the time the
first goal was made until the end
of the quarter. Both goals were
made with only six minutes left to
play. The points were made by
Baker and Campbell with the help
of some very nice goal playing by
Davidson and deLorraine.
Both teams were so evenly matched that it seemed as if the game
would end in a scoreless fie. The
play see-sawed with first one team
then the other threatening.
The main reason for the Soph
victory was the excellent teamwork which they displayed all
through thr game. Credit should
be given to both teams for steady,
capable playing.
Rivalry Score
As the hockey game was worth
two points, the rivalry score is
now 8 l i - 4 ' i In favor of the Sophomores.
Varied Program
For New Season
This week WAA brought it's fall
program to an end and plans were
announced for the winter schedule.
The new program will go into effect after Thanksgiving vacation.
As in previous years basketball
will high light the schedule of
events. This year WAA expects to
have a large number of teams participating in the league. This will
mean that the teams must get
organized immediately in order that
the league games can be played
off before the season closes.
Georgette Dun '46, Mary Seymour
'46, and Edna Sweeney '47, captains of basketball, urge all those
who wish to enter a team in the
league, to do so before Thanksgiving vacation. Practice will be
held in the gym on Monday and
Thursday from 4:15 p.m. until 5:30
p.m., Tuesday and Thursday from
7 p.m. until 9 p.m. and from 2
p.m. until 4 p.m. on Saturday.
Bowling Popular
Bowling rates next in popularity
on the sports calendar. Members
of the various group houses and
organizations on the campus, who
are interested in bowling, may enter a team in the bowling league.
Nellie Glod '46 and Judy Dube '47
are co-captains.
Ping Pong has always been an
important phase of the winter season. Tournaments are scheduled to
start right after vacation, and contests will be held in both the
singles and doubles. Betty Rose
Hilt '47, will be in charge.
Fencing, which drew quite a number of ardent supporters last year,
is again being offered on the program. Chuck Axelrod '47 will supervise this activity.
Swimming also plays a major
part
in
the winter
program.
Basic courses in swimming and life
saving will be offered for beginners. Last year swimming was
initiated as a rivalry sport and
points were given for superiority
in speed and endurance tests. Two
rivalry points will again be awarded this year to the which is successful in the rivalry meet. Jean
Groden '46 and Gloria Russo '47
are co-captains.
The mid-winter season will begin
next semester and will be in effect until the spring vacation.
ICTORY
WAA Walk Waylaid
Ferns Not Equal To Equine
Camp Johnston that well
known haven in the hills which
is so dear to the hearts of hardy
Waa'ers, became the scene of
bustling activity last week end.
Ten of our more vigorous
members really took a trip up
there —and what a trip I The
highlight of the whole week end
was a hike to Massachusetts —
or rather an intended hike.
Somehow
our
dungaree-clad
lassies got waylaid en route. It
seems that they came upon a
very i n t e r e s t i n g farmhouse
and a little boy with a horse. Of
course horseback riding was lots
more enticing than a long hike—
after all college routine is pretty
tiring.
Hockey Exhibition, St. Agnes
This Saturday and Sunday a
hockey meet will be held at St.
Agnes school in Albany. Teams
from all over this section of the
State will compete in a field hockey
tournament. This will be an excellent opportunity to see some expert
playing.
First Tourney
Art Kaufman, '47, director of
M.A.A., has announced that the
annual men's ping-pong tournament will start on November 29. To
facilitate registration, a sheet has
been posted on the M.A.A. bulletin board for those who wish to
sign up. The match will be run
off as those in the past. A list of
pairings will be posted and then it
will be up to the players to arrange their own matches.
The tournament itself will consist of singles and doubles competition. The singles will be limited to men, while both sexes will
be allowed to take part in the
doubles. This latter provision is
made because the number of pingpong playing males might not be
enough for a good doubles play-off.
Last year it was Bob Ferber that
dominated the tourney. He won the
singles championship from Phil Lashinsky, three games to two. In the
doubles he and Al Benlnati won.
Since Ferber has left college Lashinsky and Bob Horseman, '48, rivalry
ping-pong winner, are favored in the
current tournament.
SENO Y O U R
DOLLARS IMTO
TME
mum
BUY MORE
WARBOHDS
, *HE I I I - W E D
\ BOMBER FROfA
\ WHICH LT. TOM
Vj HARMON PARA'
CHUTEDTOSAFETVI
BEFORE If CRASHED!
IN SOUTH AMERICA
— HE WND£R£D
FOR
DAYS ifj
rue.
JtlWUSElWE fte
WAS FOUHD BY A
FRiEHDLi NM\le.
SHOP
103 C E N T R A L AVE.
PHONE 4 - 3 8 3 1
COLLEGE JEWELER
103 C E N T R A L AVE.
DIAL 5 - 1 9 1 3
i
. . . or greeting new pah in Ketchikan
Try Our Businessman's Lunch
60c
108 200 CENTRAL AVENUE
In Alaska, just as here in the States, to say Have a "Coke"
is t o say Pal, we're right glad you're h<tre, \\M.X as it d o e s
in your o w n h o m e . In many lands a r o u n d the globe, the
pause that refreshes w i t h i c e - c o l d C o c a - C o l a h .s b e c o m e
a s y m b o l of a friendly way of living,
SOTUED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCACOlA COMPANY bY
ALBANY, N. Y.
Buffet Supper, Formal Dinner
Will Culminate Sorority Rushing
Silent Period Will End
A t Pledge Services
Sorority rushing will culminate
this weekend with freshmen attending buffet supper tonight from
6 P.M. to 9 P. M. and formal dinner
tomorrow evening from 7 P.M. to
11:30 P.M.
Invitations were sent out the
Friday before Thanksgiving vacation and returned with preferences
checked on the following Monday.
Betty Carmany, '45, President of
Intersorority Council, stated that
upper classmen will call for the
freshmen the night of formal
dinner and take them home afterward, in keeping with the annual
proceduce. It is hoped that enough
taxis will be available in spite of
the war transportation problem.
Silent Period rules do not apply at
these two functions, according to
Miss Carmany.
VOL. XXIX NO. 10
Moody Reports Veteran Education Aided
Record Total
In Chest Drive
Eileen Moody, '46, chairman of the
1944-45 Campus Drive, has announced the record making total returns
of $1039.94. These are the largest
returns since the Campus Chest
drive was originated in 1941, almost
three times as much as was received
in any of the three preceding years.
The group houses, the faculty, organizations, commuters, graduate
students, and the college clubs participated
in tabulated
the drive.as follows:
The total
proceeds are
proceeds
are tabulated as follows:
Group Houses
$500.10
Faculty
41.37
Organizations
249.50
Extra Events
18.07
Commuters
190.55
Table (Grad. students, etci
40.35
B y
Q
|
B j | | Qf
ALBANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
o
I
It'n natural for popular uatnci
to iui|ulru friendly tibbrcvlu(kins, Hun's why you hour
O o c u C u l u allied " C u k u " .
R j ^
Clausen/ Jones, Nelson, Stewart to Administer
Plan for Selection in Post-War Education Program
,„. ,-, . . ... . D . ,
. .
.
.
.
The C I . Bill of Rights, the latest |wst-war development in the
field of education will operate in State College tinder the juridiction
of the newly-appointed College Committee on Veteran Affairs. This
c o m m i t t e e was established to assist returning veterans in re-orienta..• A
,
. c, .
««
.
... ,
,.
.
.. ..
tin
§ themselves in State. The members will be active in co-ordinating
all college developments and activities pertaining to veterans so that
the individual serviceman may receive the maximum value not onlv
(,f his degree but also of his college life,
Under
the
G J
Bin
of
Righta
financial support for college fees,
books, supplies, $50 per month
maintenance, if single, and $75, if
married, is granted to ex-servicemen on the basis of time served in
the armed forces. One year of
college is given for a minimum of
Total
$1039.94
90 clays in the service and an adExpenses
22.11
A proposed amendment from BAG ditional year for each year of sern ax m
of four years.
Rivalry Sing will vice
Y}ce fcto
° , aa maximum
} }}
Net Profit
$1017.83 and ..the. annual
.,
. . . , , Committee Duties
Pledging
This is $17.83 more than the com- constitute the main part of today's
Numerous problems will confront
Each sorority will submit its list
mittee expected ot collect from the assembly.
.,
41 TO
ex-servicemen when they return
to
Of pledges to the Dean of Women
requested $1.00 donation from each
T h e B o a r d 0 f Audit and Control resume their underclassman career
ELIZABETH
CARMANY
before 9 A.M. Monday morning.
en
will resolve to change the name of j n c o l l e ^ f T ° aflcl t h e m i n b e fomFreshmen women are to make out President of Intersorority Council inni H„„ w o
lOO^f Houses
. , , . „ ,
„, _, , l n S readjusted to a new environtheir
preference
lists
Monday
morning on the blanks furnished
Sixteen group houses made 100% the Board back to The Student m e n t a n d t o reinstate them in the
through Student Mail, and return
contributions. They include Wren Board of Finances. There will be class for which they are best eduthem to the office of Dean of
Hall, Chi Sigma Theta, Kappa Delta, limited discussion on the resolution, main
cationally
are committee.
the two
dutiesequipped
of the new
Women before noon the same day.
Newman
Hall,
Farrell
House,
Psi
,
,
..
.,
...
,
.
,
,
.
„
The
committee
members,
Dr.
Ralph
r.
Each freshman may list three
Gamma, Nelson Hall, Syddum, More- a f t e r w h l c h * w l 1 1 b e t a b l e d t o r o n e G. Clausen, who served in the Field
sororities in order of preference.
Artillery in France, 1918; Dr. Louis
land Hall, Stokes, Hall, Beta Zeta, week before being voted on.
Dr. Ellen C. Stokes, Dean of
C. Jones, adopted by the G.I.'s of
Sayles
Annex,
Alpha
Epsilon
Phi,
Rivalry
Sing
Final
Committee
Report
Women, will compare the lists of
1940; Dr. Milton G. Nelson, who
Phi Delta, St. Thomas More, and
T n e Sophomores will open the sing served in the Infantry in France,
pledges with the preference blanks
Released
For
Discussion
Gamma Kappa Phi.
,,, ., . . . . . ,
„, h ,l c.n , t lthe
,,l e 1918; and Dr. Watt Stewart, also
and send a list of the pledges to
The fifteen organizations that_ con- w l t h t h e l r " * h t Hon^ a f t e r w After
—
XWJ-U, unvi AJI. wan, oi-ewari,, aisc
sorority presidents before 5 P. M.
Student Council has announced Newman
Club
Commerce
Pedagogue,
Club, French
S.C.A., fight
freshmen
songs,
will
each
singclass
theirs
will sing their a rofe the Infantry in France in 1918.
Bids will be mailed to the pledges that the Student Union Investigating tributed are
Club. M.A.A.,
Class of
of '48,
'45, Class
of "46, s o n g t o t n e r i v a i c i a s s followed by
Particularly well-qualified to
of '47, Class
Canterbury
Monday evening, and commuters Committee has made its third report Clas
,, ".'
•
, ., . »,.
«» ,
their new positions. The
Clas- nf '47. Class nf '4a
, ffulfill
ii11
will receive them in the Student on a future Student Union for State Club,
Hillel, Pierce Hall, finnfwhni'u
D & A their
original
class
Alma
Maters,
on
three
members
who, saw
service
Mail en Tuesday morning.
College. In the report the Commit- Coui.cil and W.A.A.
which the judging will be based in 1918 finished their undergradPrevious Results
tee
outlined
new
financial
data
and
according to originality, execution, U&te degrees after the close of the
Silent Period
Every State College student who and musical quality. Dr. Charles F. " ' " [ World War and thus have
announced a plan for the adminisSilent Period will officially come tartive body of the Union.
contributed $1.00 helped to erase _,, ,
_
'
: „, . _ _ ,, first-hand knowledge of the probto a close Tuesday at 5:30 P.M.
According to the report: "If the the discouraging results of former Stokes, Professor of Music, Dr. Gott- ] e m s U m t t h e v e t e r a n s will face,
when new pledges assemble in the Student
is combined with a years. In the first drive, 1941-42, fried Merkel, Professor of History, Dr. Jones has been in constant
various sorority houses for pledge residence Union
only vu
$385.00
was .UOWMCU.
received. The
hall as suggested in our „.,.,
„„.„„ w„a
uiL- 11942
™ - and Dr. C. Currien Smith, Assistant t 0 «cn with State's servicemen since
service.
second report, it should be possible 43 drive set its goal at $500.00 but professor of Education will judge the t h e t*S» ni »ng °\ t h l s war and is
Sophomores and Juniors may to build teh entire building at a cost returns reached $325.00, less than the „ „ n ) w tha , „ , „ „ „ „«„„,„<„! , r a w a l e o f t l l e changes in educareceive bids any time throughout of $300,000. With the Union occupy- first drive. The total increased c o n t e s t ' t n e winner receiving 2% tional perspectives that have octhe year as long as the maximum ing half of the space, we (the stud- $108.00 in the 1943-44 drive but the P o i n t s '
•
curred i n t h e i l ' psychological buildnumber is not exceeded. Transfer ent body) would contribute $150,000. goal of $500.00 was still not reached,
Juniors and Seniors will sit in the UPstudents are subjected to the same That amount of money could be col- the total being exactly $433.01. Seven balcony, and the freshmen will move Technical Problems
rules as freshmen.
lected in a ten year period outlined group houses made 1009? contribu- i n t Q ^
^ and
,
Perhaps the
a
the most
most important
.„..._
as follows:
tions in last year s drive.
technical
problem
will be the deThe
elltll e
I'uHHlhle r< I|>ts up id March I,
Miss Moody said: "The committee
' assembly will join in termination of each individual's
(Continued on Page S, column 1) singing "Arm in Arm" after the sing. level in college. Many men have
Committee O n Housinq
I I'rrsciil value ill' fund
$ li.SIIO
earned credit in service, army or
2. NlH'l'lllI b e n e f i t s (i'.|f. litis
navy schools, and correspondence
Vetoes Change In Rule
study. Whether or not these credits
year's Hie K w l i u
10,1100
may be applied to a degree will
The members of Residence Coun- ::. Surpluses H \ K . Statical Asdepend upon the individual consin-iiii Inn iiutl senior class) ,"1,111111
cil met at a joint meeting with the
ditions.
,jili stuilt'lll lax I'm1 HI
Housing Committee of the college, I. Kiintiiv years (nvel'iiH'e 1100
Tuesday, November 28 to discuss the
A further problem has developed
s t u d e n t s per)
lili.OOO
possibility of allowing male visitors
in the event of students who within the dorms after 12 o'clock. This 5, From alumni, class of '45
The
"She never told her love, but let found tlie epitome of early 20th drew during a semester.
issue has been pending for several
to '54 (itemized below) ... 60,600 concealment, like a worm in the century society — rather idealistic STATU COLLEGE NEWS of Decemli. l-'ioin classes prior lii 'Ifi
20,(1111) bud, feed on her damask cheek." and definitely amusing to present- ber 17, 1942, released the following
years.
—Twelfth Night; Shakespeare day audiences. Mrs. Randall, who statements in regard to the then
The Housing Committee is composed of a group of faculty members Tuliil • n l l c d i n n a l III a t t i l t h $1 IIS,100
Rhoda was a plain woman—so is quite anxious to get her dear, contemporary problem.
I'lilul In li
"Dr, Milton G. Nelson, Dean of
who supervise the problems which
plain that she had passed her 30th Hweet nivcv married, is conservative
I'lllllM'ICtl
I'd'
to extreme and is often shocked the College, announced yesierday
arise in administering the various
birthday
and
was
still
unwed.
Oh,
N iinlit'i ( I t u s c t l
I'l'iil
Amount
group houses. They supervise housnot that she hadn't had offers I by the liberal actions of her that .ill men called into military
' S111III $ . 1 1 1
•ullei'tci 1
by
service between January 4, 1943,
ing conditions, residence rules and
But
it was obvious that her few children.
1115.I
and the official mid-year examinregulations. This committee in con- C l a s s IftllH i t v c n t K f ) b y 10,15
suitors
had
been
thinking
more
Rhoda was inclined to side with
$ 7,500
1511
100
$ 7,5011
junction with Residence Council dis- '•In
about her wealth than anything the liberal wing of the Randall ation period would bo recommend'III
ISO
0,000
!H)
ed by him to the faculty for special
s.ioo else.
cusses any changes in the rules.
family, but she maintained a neu- examinations or other consider' IT
2,10
12, .100
SO
10,000
tral
course
until
.
.
.
well,
an
unHere
she
was
in
America,
sent
Old Rule Stays
' Is
J.Mi
12,500
70
ations in those subjects in which
8.760
by an anxious mother who hoped expected kiss and a ride through a satisfactory standing has been
Ruth Blake, '45, President of Resi- ' 10
2,10
12,500
III)
7,500
Central
Park
by
moonlight
can
do
there
was
a
husband
to
be
had
in
dence Council, stated that a satis- Till
2 fill
12,500
11,250
maintained. Marks, based on these
50
this land of plenty. The New York things to a girl's ideas!
factory discussion of the extension
7.1
2A0
12.500
special considerations and an evalin
5,000
of
1909
was
so
much
more
exciting
The dialogue is delightful, and uation of work already done, will
of hours at the group houses for '62
L'.MI
12,500
III)
11,750
than London. Young women smok- the ending will surprise and amuse then be recorded for a full semesmale guests was conducted, but the 'fill
250
12,5110
-li
2,500
ed—when
their elders
weren't even the most skeptical critic. As tor's work."
Housing Committee did not feel that T)l
2 fill
12,500
10
1,250
around—and drank highballs, and an added attraction, Lucille Kenny
an extension of hours was warranted.
Once more, however, these stuRhoda rather enjoyed her new life, lias promised that her accent will
Muriel Feldman, Alice Raynor, senT o t a l 00,000
But she knew she wouldn't get a be veddy, veddy British as she dents along with students withiors; and Justine Soger, '47, spoke in
"In addition, considerable amounts
behalf of Residence Council. The of interest would be earned. For husband. Jimmy was the only one takes the port of Rhoda. And Bill (Con tin ued on Page S, column 5)
members of the Housing Committee example, the $0800 now in the fund, she cared for, and her handsome Scheff, as a 15-year-old who goes
who were present included Dr. Ellen if invested lnw ar bonds paying 2'{i% cousin was already engaged to the to see plays like "The Easiest Way"
and thinks actresses are faxt will Primer Urges Contribution!
Stokes. Dean of Women, Dr. Ger- interest, would yield $1900 in interest actress Calla.
trude Douglass, Assistant Professor in ten years. The expenses for colThis is the problem that mem- have you laughing for days.
Ruth Fine, '45, Editor of the
of Biology; Mrs. Martha Egelston, lection can be kept low if a student bers of the College Playhouse will
And here's a chance that no "Primer" has requested literary and
Instructor in History; Dr. Mary Gog- committee does the clerical work of solve when they present "The red-blooded State female can turn art contributions from the students
gin, Instructor! n Latin; Dr. Matle keeping files, mailing reminders, and Damask Cheek," by John Van down, Fred Shoemaker—yes, you this year.
Green, Assistant Professor of Hy- so forth.
Druten and Lloyd Morris, Saturday read it right—will play the male
Writing, both humorous and sergiene; Dr. Elizabeth Morris, Profesevening, December 9, in Page Hall. lead.
ious verses, fiction and non-fiction,
"This fund would be a trust fund Launched on Broadway in 1942, the
sor of Education.
This
is
the
first
presentation
of
is the type of literature desired.
under the formed and experienced play met with enthusiastic reviews
It was also decided that late hours New York State College for Teachers and hailed as "The best polite the College Playhouse, the newly Ink sketches of college • life drawn
formed
dramatics
group.
Martha
by students will he used.
for kiddying should be restricted enevolent Association, Inc. The comedy of the season." In Mrs.
Sprenger, '45, President of D & A,
Any contributions should be
carefully.
(Continued on Pttgv a, column SiRandall's modest drawing room Is will direct the play.
placed in the "Primer" mailbox.
11
OTTO R. MENDE
CAFETERIA
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1944
Classes To Sing
InAssemblyToday
Playhouse to Launch Activities
In "Damask Cheek Presentation
Have a Coca-Cola = Put 'er there, old timer
Barber & Beauty
THE
443-Z
Union, Residence
To Be Planned
State
GEORGE D. JEONEV, PROP.
BOULEVARD
State College News
M A A Opens
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