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STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
PAOI
ALBANY. N. Y.
STA1E COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, APRIL 10,1945
4
CnmmmM kar> T o n s L e a a u e State Takei Two State Campers Do A Slow Burn
W»h Fin J Defeat O f BZ'" S ^ 1 1 T *
A c
* °""> ; °'"" , o n
State College News
ELECTIONS END CAMPAIGN
Rendelym
"
•rate
««»».«—,
Roberta Van Aukens' in an i m |\ /
. , C ' „ , o K 1 7 O "JWe
ff
nonsense,"
Proclaimed
l / C r C a t S 9 i e n a , D- ., 3- /•l # - * p
Me merry
merri/ little
HttJe Iband— promptu ball game with an old stick
r o c taime(i the
e
Newman Upset By KD;
Finishes In Third Place
and
««« atu
.«»wia«
Z-443
Miter
Last Friday, (the Thirteenth!) and a soggy ball, but victory was not
Softball League
dawned dlsarmingly fair, and stal- too sweet Tllden kept trlpptag over
Showing hitting, fielding and team wart representatives of WAA em- rocta.and "ran" into first base on
BZ conceeded Its claim to the basspfrit that was amazing State Col- barked upon a great adventure, her Jands^
*ne«i.
Set
Up
By
Class;
ketball title when it was defeated
lege's softball team got off to a rous- Outwardly they bore a n air of bra- Having learned
Vm&^$jJ£
P e n e f
Wednesday night by Oammft Kap ^
11-*. The game started off fiercely P r n f » f i p p
M ^ a f t e r a m t a u t e o f t h e t o s t ^ q u w - riUCTIUS
I
•
dOOV
I U U U /
B
tag start Sunday afternoon with a vado and scoffed at superstition
rinnhlp vlctorv over Sienna. The but accidentally, they managed to
cfmded, P comwuS?S^ymo , urtocall
Softball practice^starts today on ^'shoddVerrors"; "suiilvan pitched
Stae out. Thep Baker set the pace the Dorm field at, L ^ and from ^ e n t l r e g a m e f o r state He was
.
r
.r
i*
_ _.i
fli-o
« | I M | g g |
Aiier engaging in a quiet game oi
a-nA offered
nfforoH toasted
tnasteri marshmalmnrahmalflre and
i appease the gods. The greatof Spring house-cleaning
„ change of heart and a
the best when the game started, mi gue«i w « « • ™ c h Z L d V i t h Fate r e v e r s M r order ^ t o ^ '
his fast b a
lie mew < » - « . . - » - - - X t f & f i i i
" i ° ° n " t f 1? W ? - t & nfirfirin* fire B^t "time will tell And thus their ship was mannedThe BZ guards h a d held the Quail w h o , B w h o
fire B u t time wiu t e u
^
w a 8 h i n d e r e d a t all times by t h e puruging
Street forwards scoreless, thei G a m - t m a n t n e R o t h great posstt)Ul- w e a k s u p p o r t g l v e „ h i m by h i s team a n d ' a t o wUl o u t a n d J e a r , T h o r n
wo o
g
Pg
mm K a p points being m a d e on foul t l e s a r e ^ n l n D l e h l andTilden for m a t e s .
,
hM s n»s? might wear out before it »
che|rfull
d l d t h e dishes
shots.
homeruns; Quinn a n d Skelton for s l e n a o p e n e d t h e scoring t h e first finishes peeling.
^ other
work Indeed a
G a m m a K a p Leads
catching t h e opponents occasional t l m e t h e y came t o bat. Hcue filed t o wading semed so tempting that
t l m e w a s h a d b y a l l d e s p l t e t h e warnO a n u n a K a p p u s h e d a h e a d in t h e h i t s a n d most a n y Frosh t o flu in H a n 8 e n m s h o r t field to open t h e Mermaids ventured from the land— m g o f t h e f a t e g a n d t n e l r w l u b e a
second quarter with Quinn putting their gaps.
game, b u t walks t o Baker a n d M a r p e r h a p s this daring group thought flood o f a p p i i c a t i 0 n s for t h e next
t h e ball t h r o u g h t h e hoop for 2 Margot should lead t h e Sophs t o c e l l e followed by hits by Aiken P i - t h e i r chances would be better if they C a m p J o n n s t o n expedition, which,
points BZ's Baker scored to keep v i c tory with Baker, Sweeney, Hilt, d e n e shoved three runs across the d e s e r t e d the unrelenting sun for the incidentally, will not begin on Friday
the game at a tie. I n quick succes- Davidson, Day and Mills to support r u D ber. State was held scoreless in c o o llng waters of the bubbling brook, t h e Thirteenth!
sion Baker, Maginess and then Bak- n e r They have last year's experience t heir
halfgrounu
of t h euui «u> mnv
first. *"»» »»» bszareK
u t water
n y m p hus mcaught
stave
uimwoico.
o«eii «*» Irene
«•««.
er again „msised
foul shots awarded a_rosh
Prosh
b u t tne
t hto
e upperciassmeu
upperclassmen
give not onlytoo.
the the
t e ground
outwhen
Its first
runand
in szarek
One sign
n d intend
s t a second
„
but
iou.
stanza
Farley
tation unawares.
was the clothes
on of
thehablline
them
by the Gamma in
Kap
team.
Pedwho
but ^came
e j i p pin
r c l a ^ e last
n j oyei
oyear
. ^ the
second stanza
j m d tation
clothes
R g D O r t S
teich put"her"team
front,
7-5,
as prosh
" •46
'46—who
came
ine second
second
last
woodworth
got onwhen
baseFarley
by errors
f 0 r thewas
nextthe
three
days.on the line U / A A
h e greatest
h r e a t with
i t n Farley
n Lashinsky's
u
have
and
put
u p tt.h*>
t h e half ended.
,i* up
nn
neatest tthreat
with SeySey- wo/ith
Fai-iev scoring
scorine oon
Lashinsky's Fate
wnta wou
umuid
have her
her justice
fa
Baker tied t h e score a n d set both m o u r , Bullock, Dunn, Elgie, Buetow s l n g i e to left. Sienna went down in Sent them groveling in the sand—
teams fighting w h e n t h e whistle being among t h e h o m e - r u n kings o r d e r to their half.
Saturday could n o t stay t h e wheels
blew signifying t h e opening of t h e with n o errors.
Sienna added t o its lead In t h e 0 f fortune t h a t h a d been set in m o With the coming of spring, also
second half. A double foul was com- A n d t h e n t h e Seniors with three third on h i t s by Baker a n d Liken, tion. P a t Tllden's t e a m nosed out comes WAA's schedule of spring
mitted by Bushnell a n d Pedisich. y e a r s behind them are rather skill- state didn't score again until the
sports. For those who have not seen
Pedlsich matched Baker's shot keep- I l U i Have you h e a r d about Joyce, fourth inning. Bolles w a s safe o n
Mindy Warshaw's display on the
tag t h e game a t a tie. Blake a n d c r u m m , Garfall, Bushnell a n d Now? a n error, advanced o n Woodworth's Ray Weiss Captures
WAA bulletin board, it really would
Dunn, fouled Cheney a n d Quinn r e - They have a lucky eleven t h a t usu- infield single a n d scored on Brophy's
be worth your while to look (even
spectively b u t only Young made t h e a n y comes out o n t h e right end of j 0 ng single t o center.
you don't sign up for any
Ping Pong Tournament ofthough
point putting G a m m a K a p ahead, t h e score.
State Cops
the sports.)
9-8. T h e score remained there as S o remember—Dorm field every
Trailing 4-2 as they went into t h e
Softball practice is scheduled for
tuhr ce Hquarter
me ~
t o a close.
Mon., Wed.
Wed. and
a n dFri.
F r i . at
a t 3:30.
3:30.
fifth
Inning State
State put
p u t the
t h e game
game on D i ^ 7 t h e Ptag Pong league. Most Monday, Wednesday and Friday
, u »xon.,
fifth
inning
H » ~ . -c a—
Both
evenly matchmatch
Both teams
teams were
were so
so evenly
The league games will be played i c e by scortag four r u n s on only one £ " » f u " f s / 0 b f e r v e r s Dicked h e r as afternoons from 3:30-5:00 on t h e
ed t h a t several j u m p - u p s were called o n Mon. and Wed. in the evening hit. Lehman was safe on an error X t a n e r r i e h t from the start, be- d o r m f i e W a n d l e a S u e « a m e s will
but was forced by Sullivan's ground- * a u „
S
K
K
COol con- be played on Mondays and Wednesby
thescored
referees.
Young
and
Pedisich
to 8:30 at the Dorm field, but
forcedwas
by advanced
Sullivan's by
ground! 2 ^ hh I«r n f feonatatenUv cool
played
Mondays and
r o m 6:45
er. was
Sullivan
Mln- *? . ,?L°L
' con- be
days
fromon6:45-8:30.
TheseWednesgames
each
a- foul
shot
for
G
a m m a fLeague
Schedule
'
t
j
#
~
,
1
.
h
n
l
f
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r
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.
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.
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.
or
S
u
l
l
i
v
a
n
w
a
s
a
d
v
a
n
c
e
d
b
v
M
l
n
Cause
OI
n
e
i
tuiioioi-ciinor
KUV»»,
.
fi-dfi.R-an
TVIPSB crotnps
__
—.
i i ^ was hurt
u . . H » and
A H < 4 time
t i m o was
nroe
<•»
MJ.I_ m » « n '
er's single and scored when Hansen's wouea piaymg.
w m b g b e t w e e n t n e classes,
May
7th—Frosh
vs Seniors
Kap.
Ravelle
infield h i t w a s bobbed. Bolles
I n t h e finaljound Shoup, 48, lost
Blcycling will be offered
week.
May 9th—Soph vs Juniors
called. With only a minute to play
struck-out„ b u t another error scored a h a r d m a t c h t o Weiss, i n i s l e u e n d s u s u a ] l y o n S a t u r d a y s , when
May 14th—Frosh vs Juniors
BZ made a final attempt at winboth Hansen a n d Miner a n d p u t Weiss to oppose t h e wtaner of t h e m
^ t h e w a t e r w o r k s o r ThatchMay 16th—Soph vs Seniors
ning, but the game ended, 11-8 in
Farley on first. He scored when Lengye -Bushnell set. Helen Leng- a p a r k w m b e m a d e
May 21st—Juniors vs Seniors
Gamma Kap's favor.
Weber was safe on a fielder's choice, yel took t h e n r s t two games n a T Q t h Q s e w h Q h a y e r e , ^ ^ 1 0
May 23rd—Frosh vs Soph
Upset
For anyU further details or ques- Weber ended the inning when he hot battle that looked like touchThe most surprising upset of the
sea^on S
H
S
S
K
tioTconU Bakerr'47""or Sho*upTe, waTVaughT off Third" basi.
and-go from the teginning.
^y^^S^S^m
£
BZ defeated G a m m a K a p 21-17, ln '46' captains of softball.
T h e second game was more i n - Deciding Match
made usually amounting to half of
what everyone t h o u g h t would be t h e
'
formal t h a n t h e first. Woodworth
i n t h e deciding m a t c h of t h e sea- t h e a m o u n t paid out. Credit earnfinal basketball game of t h e season, several set shots, lost t h e ball, a n d threw a nice game for State, b u t son, Lengyel came u p against Weiss ed in any of these sports may be
The unbeaten G a m m a K a p sextet Maginess mdae two points for t h e Fidelle w h o hurled for Sienna was only to be defeated 11-0 in t h e first counted a s credit earned towards
lost t o a fast traveling group w h o Madison Ave. team. Young then h i t repeatedly.
game. Ray Weiss was t h e ultimate class numerals.
took advantage of all their oppon- scored h e r only basket of t h e game. Highlights
victor. T h e vanquished Lengyel a t - Sport Captains
ents mistakes
T h e pace h a d been such a fast one Bruce Hansen was t h e fielding tributed her defeat to t h e calm methT h e following captains have been
l,
' _
_ „ n „ , „ „ . , , t h a t Sweeney called time with only s t a r of t h e first game. He made odical playing of h e r opponent. Weiss announced:
Even though G a m m a K a p pusnea & m i n u t e i e f t w h e n play was r e - s e V e r a l running catches t h a t pulled did not resort t o trick shots or lightSoftball: Shoup and Baker
ahead a t t h e begtaning witn a ioui g u m e d
serves, she merely returned
Archery: Palmatier.
n m a d ( J a l a y _ u p a n d Sullivan out of deep holes. T h e best ning
shot by Pedisich, Baker macte a
rasTennis: Callahan and Tomasik.
g e n t i n ft f o u l s n o t a s t h e h J t o f t h e a f t e r n o o n c a m e when Sul- everything that came her way.
et and then a foul P ^ I c h , fouled
Riding: Clough and Koehn.
g n d e d w l f c h B z t n e v J c t o r U y a n d r o y e ft l o n g s m a g h l n t o r i g h t
T h e r e w e r e 2 6 participants in t h e
by Diffin, tallied for G a m m a K a p . B *
^ ^ ^
Bicycling: Griffen and Jennings.
fle]d
bases loaded
T h e tournament who displayed a variety
Badminton ana
and Volleyball,
Baker made a lay-up a n a BiaKe ioi'
HAflnitPiv ennsiened Sienna right fielder just managed of skills and accomplishments. Most
naaminton
voueyutw, also
aiso to
w
lowed her with one. Quinn put one N e w m a n i . w a s d e l t a i t e ^ M g J n g g e r a a ngn? ne
^
^
^
^
^ c o m b'i n' e d ' yVan
matches ^
&nd
a n
cott™^h^J^P'«^^*LaB«
ffl&Ctf'SH
ung out couldn't hold it and Sulll- played. Seventeen people have credit Vranken and Diehl will be co^ ^ S S t a f f f l f f l f i
BZ T ^ X A ^ p o l m e u n r a e :
van circled the bases.
captains.
ahead 8-4. The Gamma Kap team the Newman team had a hard time
was set back on its heels by a fast, keeping up with the fast pace set by
KD
team-clicking combination.
BZ captured the ball as the second About Referees
quarter began and aMginess took a
Seymour and Sweeney refereed all
(THE AMERICAN WAY)
long side shot which countered two games and credit must be given them
points. The game was getting rough for keeping the teams in good order
and a double foul was called on throughout the fierce fight for the
Bushnell and Pedisich.
championship.
Baker and Pedisich exchanged
foul shots, which both missed, as
the half ended 11-4 with BZ still Bowling News
ahead.
Only one more game is left in the
When the second half began, Baker
made a foul shot awarded her by bowling tournament before final deYoung. The ball changed hands ciding play-offs. Phi Delt is schedfrequently in this quarter until Pe- uled to play Gama Kappa, and if
disich sunk one for Gamma Kap. they win this game they will be tied
Baker put in a foul and Blake sent a with KD for first place since both
shot through as the quarter ended teams have lost one game. This game
if necessary, will be played next
with BZ ahead 17-8.
Gamma Kap came out fighting in Tuesday at Rices bowling alley.
There are 71 people who have credthe final quarter and Quinn tallied
with a lay-up. Maginess matched it for bowling. All those who have
her with one from the side. Cheney the encessary 10 hours in order to
had the air knocked out of her and receive a refund are asked to see
time was called. Gamma Kap missed Jude Dube, '47.
Varied Program
La moda Americana... Have a Coca-Cola
DIAL 5 - 1 9 1 3
G E O R G E D. J E O N E Y , PROP.
BOULEVARD
CAFETERIA
Try Our liusinvssmairs Lunch
60c
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL, AVENUE
,
.,. an American custom as seen in Italy
People overseas are impressed by the American fighting man's
friendliness among his fellows. They see his home-witys and
c u s t o m s - h i s good humor. Have a Coke they hear him say to his
buddies, and they begin to understand America. Yes, this pause
that rejmbes with ice-cold Coca-Cola speaks of the friendliness
of Main Street and the family fireside.
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY O f THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
ALBANY, N. Y.
ALBANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
i Yini riQturully hear Coca<Co!a
Irullt'il by it'i Cnt-mlly quuri'Viution
T'Cokw". Both im>an iho quality prodI uct ai Tho CUL'U'CUU Company.
Committee Frames
Maj(ijor Changes
In Constitution
Student Solves Enigma
Have You Decided How To Vote?
With Patriotism Plus Spirit
Everyone's heard t h e old saying
about killing two birds with one
stone, but it took a wise Sophomore to prove it can be done!
Last September this Gremlin
began buying war stamps to back
the attack.. As t h e blank squares
in her stamp book disappeared,
however, enthusiasm mounted in
the school about another great
undertaking — State's own S t u dent Union. W h a t a problem! I t
was her duty to get behind t h e
war effort, but she also wanted
to do everything possible to make
the Student Union a reality.
As she pasted t h e last r e d
stamp in h e r book, the inspiration struck. She fought h e r way
through t h e Seniors who were
lined u p three deep to sign
pledges, and turned her book over
to t h e Student Union Fund.
In the working process of democratic elections, there are three
essential stages, ' l h e first is the nomination of candidates. The second is the campaigning of said candidates, with the official declaration of platforms. The third, perhaps the major one, is the voting for
these candidates by the student body. In order to be a truly successful democratic election, the students must be considered, theoretically
at least, as voters, who will be objective and will cast their ballots for
the welfare of the college.
To do this, the voters must have in mind the characteristics most
desirable for a leader. The most obvious one is, to put it tritely but
correctly, devotion to a cause—the cause in this case is the improvement and welfare of State College. T h e second is courage — the
courage to understand one's principles and stand by them.
A leader without the use of imagination is a poor leader, for it is
he who must see where improvement is needed and improvise methods
of carrying out those improvements.
f a prospective leader has these qualities, plus a genuine liking
and respect for people and a strong sense of integrity, his chances for
being a good leader are excellent. If in addition to this, he has shown
i;
•if
c u i
i
i u
u i
,
•
i•
his willingness for hard work and has had pertinent experience, his
ability is ensured.
When casting your vote in assembly this morning for your officers
for next year, weigh each candidate according to these qualities . . .
then vote. Voting wisely in a democracy is a duty, not just a privilege.
VOL. XXIX NO. 2 3
Final Nominees
Listed For Voting
Students Will Select
Class, College Officers
Voting for the elections of S t u dent Association officers for next
year will be held in assembly today.
Students will use t h e preferential
ballot, numbering all the names in
Soveral i m p o r t a n t changes have
tn
f order of choice,
been made in t h e Student AssociaWhen the ballot is marked, t h e
tion Constitution by t h e Constitustudents should file out orderly, call
tion Revision Committee a t their
out their name a t the Myskania
table, wait to have t h e ballot s t a m p meetings so far. Major revisions
ed, a n d then place it in t h e ballot
are as follows:
box.
Student Council h a s been given
Absentee votes can be cast today
additional powers, including confrom 12:30 to 4:30 P. M. a t a table
trol over t h e Student Board of P i in t h e lower hall of Draper. Only
nance, C a m p u s Commission and
students with legitimate excuses,
Election Commission. I t h a s also
naniel
y ' illness, practice teaching
been included t h a t t h e candidates
and
working
in the Co-op or Annex
for offices of Student Council will
have to pass a qualification exama t t h e t l m f o f assembly may vote
ination on t h e Student Association
j n this way. An absentee ballot
Constitution a n d by-laws.
may be taken home to persons who
Duties Clarified
ar i11
l ',
..
.
,.
'
The duties of various officers of
s
S
f
AssociaUon"anf
'
o f the
organizations have been combined in
freshmen, Sophomore and Junior
different sections clarifying t h e
_ _ ^ _ _ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ ^ ^ _ _ _ _ _ classes are as follows:
meaning considerably.
W e e Theater Players
_
.
_
Student Association
Election Commission will be a
Riuavuf
Scale!
President: James Crandall, Helen
To
Perform
In
Page
group of students chosen from SigSlack Shure and Robert Sullivan;
num Laudis a n d presided over by
Myskania announces the rivalry Vice-President: Lorna Kunz, Philip
The Class of '48 will sponsor a perthe resident of t h a t body.
score to be now 22',{. to 4% in favor Lashinsky, Gertrude Smith, and Gerformance of "Angel Street," a psyof the Sophomore Class. The re- hard Weinberg; Secretary: Hilda
Leah Tishler, '45, G r a n d Marshall, chological mystery of the Victorian
maining events are:
Fiedler, Justine Maloney and Jane
has aided t h e Commission, on their era, tonight a t 8:30 P . M. in Page
April 27—Baseball
3 O'Brien; Grand Marshall: Marianne
request, in arranging t h e section on Hall as its first extra War Activity.
Debate Council announces t h a t a
Campus Commission.
Each of the rivalry classes may con- debate
Anril 28—Bannpr Bnnt
^ 0 a v i s ' B e t t y H a m i l t ° n . Josephine
will be held with Colgate
At their last meeting, t h e commit- duet additional activities for the University at 3:30 P. M. today in the Api il 28 Bannei H u n t
5 Mnggio am, M
s t r a u b ; cheel._
tee revised t h e section on Myskania. W a r Fund to earn rivalry points.
May 2—Swimming
2
lender: Betty Brennan, Mary Carey,
Lounge. T h e topic for debate is
Definite judicial powers have been
T h e cast is composed of members "Compulsory Military Training" with Moving-Up Day
Rita Coleman, Judy Dube, Gladys
given to Myskania who will h a n d of the Wee Theater Players, a small State upholding t h e negative. R o Field Events ...
7 Hawk, Mary Quinn, Genevieve Sadown a final decision on disputes be- group of amateurs from Albany who sario Trusso, '45, and Jean Groden,
„
batini, Dorothy Skeleton, Elaine Tepskjt
tween Student Council a n d organiz- present plays in t h e basement of a '46, will speak and Isabelle Jewett,
per, and Marian Vittulo; RepreSln
ations. Veto Power will lie in a two- private home. Their stage measures Instructor in English, will judge the
£
2'i sentatives to the Board of Finance:
thirds vote of Student Association 13 by 13 feet a n d the "theater" seats debate. T h e students representing
There are twenty points to be an- Judy Gerofsky, Priscilla Hayes,
40.
Members
of
tonight's
cast
a
r
e
Oeol e
if this action is requested by a p e Colgate will be chosen from the civil'6 ne Lovecky, Gloria McFerran,
Mr. a n d Mrs. Robert R. Johnson as ian and naval students now enrolled nounced on Moving-Up Day. They
tition of 100 Students.
are:
' Elizabeth J. McGrath, Dorothy
Mr.
a
n
d
Mrs.
Manningham,
R
u
t
h
at the university.
Meeting Tomorrow
,
Myles, Joseph Palevsky and Anita
rll„„r(.
Dickinson as Elizabeth, the houseThe next open meeting of t h e ,
Z" '
°
Pedisich, Juniors, Helen Jennings,
,.,„ ,_, ,,
On the following evening, State
B
Constitution Revision Committee keeper, Ellen Fay, '48, as Nancy, a n d will debate Clark University at 8:30
'B a
7 Ann Lusok, Ellen Maloney, Richard
will be held tomorrow a t 10 a. in. in Charles Leo Miller as Detective P. M. Ellen Maloney, Gerhardt
Other Attractions
3 Smith, and Calvin Zlppin, Sophothe Ingle room of Pierce Hall to Rough.
Stamp Booth
3 mores; Songleader: Mary Louise
Weinberg, Sophomores, will uphold
discuss preferential ballot voting a n d Formerly "Gaslight"
the affirmative on the question of
All other Droleor'q
9 C n s e y ' E l e n n o r O'Brien, Juniors,
the Major-Minor office plan. Heads
"Angel Street," written by P a t - "Post-war Conscription." Chairman
Ail otnei piojects
2 D o rothea Silvernail and Mary Teof various organizations have been rick Hamilton, was originally called for the event will be Rosario Trusso,
Han, Sophomores, Helen Kisiel and
invited to a t t e n d and all other stu- "Gaslight" a n d was set in t h e home '45. Seven members of the Clark d e '
Anne Ricer, freshmen;
Student
of the Manninghams ln the London bating squad have made plans to a t dents who wish to do so.
, ,
p i
Union Board: Florence Conca, Kathof
t
h
e
pre-olectric
area.
T
h
e
setting
e
r
i
n
e
tend the debate as guests of Debate
Members of t h e Constitution CornOrOritieS
t l £ C t
Kendall, and Jean Whitney,
mittee are as follows: Gerhard h a s been changed to New York, but Council. T h e main speeches in the
^
•
w
i
•
»
•
«
*
*
h»i««w«i
j
Albert Balk, Carol Berg,
uniors,
Weinberg, '47, President, Cellna Axel- all other circumstances are the same, contest are to be of an 8-minute dur.
I
I
Gloria Brecklin, Katherine Guido,
rod, '47, secretary, Cecile Goldberger, T h e story was also adapted as a ation with rebuttals of 2-minutes I
Wlllinm
nCOmiflQ
LeciClerS
Mallory a n d Paul Penrose,
each.
Edna Mae Marsh a n d Gertrude movie under the original name.
O
Sophomores, John Boles, Mary E m Yanovvitz, Seniors, Helen Slack
T h e plot concerns an apparently
Officers for the coming year have m e t ' R r obo . 1 ' t H a r d t a n d A l i c e w i l "
There arc plans pending for d e Share, Shirley Passow and Robert devoted husband, Mr. Manningham,
been
elected by four sororities, The l l a n ] s ' £™shmen,
bales
with
the
College
of
St.
Rose,
Sullivan, Juniors, James Why took, w h o is really striving to drive his
Skidmore
and
other
local
colleges
following
are the results obtained to J u ' , l o r , V ! i S T
„
. n „ ,
•47, Robert H a r d t and John Boles, w ife insane by subtle, psychological
and
universities.
T
h
e
council
plans
President: James Crandall, Prisfreshmen.
suggestion. Detective Rough, at- lo have return debates with Wells, cjnte
„ '. „
.
..
„
.
cilia Hayes, Gloria McFerran and
tempting to gain proof and save Skidmore, Colgate, Clark, Syracuse,
Psi Gammas President, Genevieve J a m e s M l n e r ; vice-president: Betty
Mrs. Manningham, visits the house Temple and Cornell.
Sabatini, 46; Vice-President, Mary Hamilton and Eileen Shoup; Secrewhen the husband is In his study.
Religious Organizations
Debate Council intends to enlarge Oarey, 47; Recording Secretary, tary; Ruth Elgie, Anita Pedisich a n d
Rough knows he mast leave when
the gaslights grow bright, for this its membership by supplementing K a t h r y n Kendall, 46; Correspond- Marv Boss Vernoy; Treasurer: GeorRelease Week's PI ans
menns the lights in the study have the Council with a squad as well as ing Secretary, Lynn Wolfe, '46; g e m e Lovecky and Agnes Young;
the original council. All those s t u - Treasurer, Dauphine Carpenter, '46; songleader: Mary Louise Casey a n d
Two religious organizations have been turned down and the master dents
interested in debating are to Marshals, Lorraine Malo, a n d Alice Eleanor O'Brien; Publicity Director:
of the house will soon come downannounced plans for the coming stairs. This Is the basis for the or- sign up for topics which (hey may Williams, freshmen; House Presi- Bcttv Rose Diamond und'Katherine
week. Clara Mae Ryder, '45, Presi- iginal title of the production.
later have a chance to debate upon. dent, Margaret Pohl, '40; Stewardess, Kendall; Student Council RepresonDebate Council is interested ln or- Mary MaoLaren, '48,
tatlves: Harriet Brinkman, Shirley
dent 01 i lie rnUr-Vursity Christian Play Committees
Chi Sigma Theta: President, Joyce Ford, Josephine Maggio, Joyce McFellowship, lias reported two conBarbara Jean Schoonmaker is in ganizing this varsity squad to reprethe student body apart from McDonuld,
'46; Vice-President, Donald, Eileen Moody, Shirley P a s ferences l,o be held tomorrow at 4 charge of Sets and Lights. Members sent
lhe Council. This squad will conduct Sarali
Johnson,
'47; Secretary, sow, Louise Slryker, Robert Sullivan
of
her
committee
are
William
BaldP. M. in Room 211 and at II P. M. In
Intor-colleglote and intra-coliogiate Nancy Walsh, '.|8; Treasurer, M a r - and Margaret Worsley; WAA Manwin,
Dorothy
Dif
fin,
Valetta
Combs,
the Green Room of the Wellington
debates. Plans are also underway
Joan Sittner, Ellen Rochford, Marie for lnter-class debates other than illa Dunlay, '47; Alumnae Secretary, agcr: Natalie Bullock a n d Mary
Hotel.
Gloria McFerran, '46; House Presi- Seymour,
Agnow, C. Rogers Neilson, Elaine
dent and Stewardess, J o a n Matlior, Sophomore Class
The members ol the Inter-Varsity Navy, and Frances Chllds, who will rivalry debates.
' 4(i '
President: Betty Jane Bittner,
Christian Fellowship will meet with be in charge of lights. All committee
Alpha Ensilon P h i : Dean, Muriel James Conley, Clyde Cook, Connie
student;, from Russell Sage, Union, members are freshmen, Tickets will
Navy, '46; Sub-Dean, J u d i t h Ger- Lessler and Ellen Maloney; ViceHIM. mill Albany Medical School at be sold through the group houses.
ofsky, '46; Treasurer, Julia Boxer, President: Belly Rose Hilt, Marjorie
their two conferences. Paul BeokPress Bureau Asks Photos
Members
of
the
Business
Commit'47; Alumnae Secretary, Molly Kra-' O'Grady and Connie Zumbo; Secrewiili, IniIT-Varsity national staff
are Alice! Fisher, Shirley Fornuin,
secretary, and Konneth Kuntzor, a tee
Vera Kozak, '45, President of mor, '47; Scribe, Florence Grode, '47; tary: Judy Dube, Martha Dunlay,
Carey
Mills,
Isabel
Cooper,
Rita
Princeton graduate now studying at Colcinun, Dorothy Skelton., Mary Press Bureau, urges all Seniors lo Rush Captain, Judith Dube, '47; Annette Koehn and Richard Smith;
Harvard University, will uld in the Quinn, Muriel Gardner, Joan Han- submit one or two photographs to House President, Judith Gerofsky, '1'reasurer; Alice Knapp and Ann L u discussion of student problems. All sen,
sock; WAA Manager: Gloria Baker,
Ann May, Ruth SeeJbaoit, Alice the Bureau in order t h a t these pic- '46.
students are Invited to attend,
Beta / e t a 1 President, Jean Whit- H l l l ! Campbell, Jean Davidson, Edna
tures may be submitted to the local
Williams,
Charlotte
Lalley,
Rita
Ncwmun Voting
ney,'46; Vice-President, Marv Louise Sweeney; WAA Representatives:
Shapiro, Jean Muloney, Franoes papers of S t a t e students,
Callahan, Betty Margot,
Press Bureau h a s recently aided Casey, '46; Secretary, Ruth Bentloy, AOeraldino
All members who have paid dues Sown, Barbara Otto, Dorothy Dil'fln,
'47; Treasurer, Georgene Lovoky, l i n Mastrangelo, Gloria Russo a n d
.should vote at the Newman Club Janet Hammond, Ellen Fay, and in publicizing the clubs and organ- •46;
Alumnae Secretary, Elizabeth Virginia Van Vranken; Cheerleader:
table In tlio lower hall of Draper Ruth Osborne. James Brophy.Pres- ization of Statu by submitting
toduy. Any necessary revollng will idunt of tho freshman class, will news of this type to t h e Albany Nuylor, '48; Marshals, Cecelia Cole- t e e Braun, Betty Brennan, Virginia
man und Shirley Forman, freshmen; Day, Janice Goodrich a n d Paula
papers.
be held April 30.
head tho committee,
House President, Doris Junks, '46; Nosal; Songleader; Audrey Oox,
Vice - Pres dor„
a n d Secretary, Louise Roelma, Muriel Rubin, DoroGeorgettti u m m , '46.
iContiiiiwd on page 3, 0oJ. 5)
Student Council Gains
A d d e d Power, Prestige
I
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, APRIL 87, 1945
Frosh Sponsor
Angel Street
Military Training
Topic of Debate
In Lounge Today
S
PAOK t
STAIfc COLLEGE NEWS,' FRIDAY,! APRIL «7,1943
Recapture P r e ^ . r St*tt
Politteal
Business, Voting,
Discussion Slated
For Assembly
P l d S m a ill'
One of the most encouraging signs that we
By KIFPY MARSH
have seen that State College is going forward
,
... ,
, , ,
r„,,
W s ,
... ,i
.
i. l •
i it.
i
** " , e OUMOT'S personal opinion
witn its enlargement plans, is, tne sports pro- Come8
the time for April showers, their votes for him is decided that
gram which has been outlined;for next year.,Apple blossoms, and the political the vote will.either be "for him or
C 1 „„„
taAO
n,hon
+ i . a m „ i ™ » „ A # *u« «»«« rat-race in State College, This year agin'him."
Since 1942 when the majority of the men h a s ^n
ataii
B
share of
^ ^ ^
8
I t 8eems a fa ; r i y safe
prognosti-
left, w e h a v e been l a c k i n g i n m u c h o f a sports muck-raking, and the various other cation that the next vice-president
n.A^.nm *„» « , « « T«4-nW/.»ii/>»{n4-n ~„w,„o „•* activities which accompany this will be a man. The election for
program for men. Intercollegiate games of p h a s e
By KAY HAGERTY
of t h e s0 . called democratic secretary win as usual be a popua n y sort h a v e v i r t u a l l y disappeared f r o m t h e procedure. However the old rah-rah larity vote.
,
.,
Ordered by a belligerent boss to pound out the col„„n„,*.,, „„i„»^„.. „ i ™ i ,„j4.u B « > I , O « J - ~~A sorority spirit which once caused
No one can make a".M™
certain bet
on Ulritt of an absentee, we are humbly yours. To any and
atoi
n
college calendar a l o n g With S o p h Soiree and t h l s t y p e 0 ? demonstrations has been the outcome. There
all rotten vegetables thrown this way, the soft answer
Junior Weekend.
subordinated and the greater part of ".mponderables" to consider. StatThere is now, however, a concerted move- caTiin^'and^hats-tnrowing
sorolt&lnWcoS
the band-wagon Jumpings, "have
name- istical
analyses of the way Newman,
™ Q «t „ „ . w „,«/„ „,fel„k ; ^ u „„w,'v,o+„ ,-v, b e e n Inspired by the male element, out, despite the calculations of sev- THE MEN WHO CAME TO DINNER
merit under w a y w n i c n WOUld c u l m i n a t e in Y o u h a v e t 0 h a n d l t t o t h e m e n ,, r a l interested spectators. It is the This week proved to be the revolving door for a flow
an intercollegiate schedule for S t a t e n e x t year when It comes to females — they men on the whole who are giving of our old Statesmen. Minerva dropped her stoic
^ „u* „ „^,'„„„ki,> {^„«o„„„ i~ 4-v.„ ~ . i„ k n o w t h e i r psychology.
this factor more weight than it will frown long enough to smile on Ensign Stuart ("Doc")
and also a noticeable i n c r e a s e m t h e male T h e o l d soap-box phase "it ought carry.
Beyerl, '46, who expects to shove off from his receiving
enrollment. T h e effect s h o u l d b e obvious, to be a man!" has been bouncing
The political "lining up" is also station in New York in the near future . r . Lt. Fran
XT + ™ i „ ,.,{ii ,«n u„.™ K„ D I,„4.K„II „ ~ , *• 1Ute a rubber ball through Student greatly over-rated in some circles. Mullin,'45. bomber pilot on leave and sporting a lovely
XNOt only Will w e n a v e DaSKetDail g a m e s t o Association. It is interesting to note These factors were once part and anonymous brunette on his arm . . . Lt. (jg) Bill Dickc h e e r a t a n d p e p rallys upon w h i c h t o v e n t , nllset n J s respect that three men com- parcel of college elections. How- son, '42, here for a week after two busy years in the
. . .
, ,
v, l J u
I
$
the ballot for the president ever, women lose their zest for them European theater—a participant in the D-Day thrust
our e n t n u s i a s m , DUt w e snouid n a v e a larger f0r the class of '48. This male in- when there are no men to stir the . . . The cheerful visage of S 1/c Al Benianti, '47,
a m o u n t o f t h a t m u c h d i s c u s s e d a n d m i s u s e d spired slogan will guarantee some coals. Given a college of 1200 women stationed at a Salvage School in New York, poked in
V,
anV. 1 ar.it.it XT
A
tv, + foJ1°wers.
at the present time, elections would over the weekend . . . Pvt. Gil Snyder and T/Sgl.
p n r a s e , SCnooi spirit. INO o n e c a n d e n y t n a t
The campaign speeches in Student probably be passed over with scarce- "Speed" Koblenz, both '44 boys, tripping the light
a basketball t e a m or a football t e a m i s some- Association last Friday were ex- . ly a murmur.
fantastic in the Commons to "Time Was" . . .
thine- w h i c h t h e s t u d e n t s o f a enllee-e like rn f e m e l y , l n t e l ; e s " n f lri,thf ™?ninS
The murmuring this year has IT'S BEEN SAID BEFORE
t i l i n g w n i c n t n e Students Ol a college like t o for president Helen Slack Shure's grown to no magnificent proporContrary to the State College NEWS, Albert Laurie,
point t o a s b e l o n g i n g t o t h e m . I t IS f o r this speech was the best and the smart- tions. The charges of mud-sllnglng '46, USN, will report to Princeton for V-12 training
reason t h a t a crnnn o f i n t e r e s t e d s t u d e n t s e?%7 s . m a ™; s t s i n c £ s h f *?ad <* and slandering are again those after a 30-day leave . . . Al recently reported bank
reason t n a t a g r o u p Ot i n t e r e s t e d Students strike against her at the start. All brought by men. There is more from the overseas tumult and will now take a stab
h a v e consulted t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n about t h e fp o d women campaigners in our agitation in one group of five men a t the books . .
m
advisability of initiating a program for next t"mke h^d^€t
"?}L^ e a s n T e ^" Lhan thf,re is iri a l l o f t h e sororlty THE DAFFY MEN
u- u MI
j
i. ii_
ii
J. tack—shades of Latimer and Gar- houses thrown together
"r,
.
,
• ,.
, , ,
y e a r w h i c h Will round o u t t h e college sports fall.
ni A f t e r a s e r i e s o f quarantine and sickness mishaps.
M l l f , h n> Z' S t i i i . „„„
nlsh
program. '
Mr. Sullivan's was the least poli- be done after In honest a b i a i i ifn gV a\t C Sam
J' H sT hn o r n ea'n d^ cVh e"c k1 iA
«P * * boot trainn at
" ,
ticalof
the
three
for,
to
use
an
old
of
the
candidates
The
"hack,
»
?
„
S*»*f mother two
dent Council would indicate how- interested voting democracy in ac- w
rcnsen
n t er o f t h e Daff
A t t h e p sports.
resent tiI
mte ,IS
i n t ear ets t h
e di s a lpoint
u m n i tare
he,Mr.
of the
three, following
"stuck hisissawers"
will have to
reconsider—the CHARMED
1 • u •, LIFE
. ?°
' » ° ^
y tribe.
collegiate
h a t Phrase,
ever, and
Sullivan's
tion. However,
such
ut
ai
y V isked
n a aC
l e t t e r t o Der
sbeing
t u d e n contacted
t s m a y t a to
k e acquaint
part i n tprospective
h e f o r m u l a t coli o n neck
steady °and
sure.
elect cannot
a candidate
in exactlyThere
the ['LI°nLv
- Jones,
the
answer
to
a
service"
'M
outlined
policies
vote
be
classified.
h^;,?«nH
ofF
?n
^
^
n
T
f
L
v
?
n
,J
H
Mr>
l s
man s
of t h e plans. Y o u h a v e a l r e a d y b e e n asked 4wer
C r a n dwe l hich
' speech
is not
same
' vPrayer,
Lt.toRichmond
Young,
"44, records
those
h I s record
i n slikely
tu
wil1
b e tway
h e u s that
u a l a good vote may.
, w a n1st
d off
Sam son after
a lon
thl ee his
s e c o nL
d ftc r a s h
letrei n tmen
dis- &&&*
e ' to
e r e s twith
h i e hState
schooland
s e nthe
i o r solans
in S t afor
t e interN o w *" fa f l e " t h J,s vote one way or" the It's anybody'sunintelligent,
guess and anybody's
landing inPenemy territory
itsge
» ee n
w i t n to
owtie
n e pians
iom
r intern t arace.
„„n„„your
^„rat! ™. ,L . . months
wait . .it. good the 2nd of March
r « f ^ Pick
VOU a' r
askecf
i S eHIIU
s t iS
school
e n £ d° e^n -t S icouncil
n c e thewoulri
group tndinn.t.n
that willhnw.
cast irat
"We caught
Marc but made
JOU a r e aSKed t o i n t e r e s t n i g n scnool m e n in
•
- l - J ^ B ^ B g B " - L ' - L _ . J J L l L t l H i it to Warsaw. Had two engines out, shot
sh up pretty
badly, instruments on the blink and landed in a
State College with the emphasis on a new
~~~
blizzard on a fighter strip—or tried to. The strip was
too small and we finally ended up in a cabbage field
athletic program.
just off the end of it. Found out the next A.M. that
Student interest will be one of the most
the field hadn't been cleared of German mines. Imimportant factors which will determine the
agine our surprise!
success or failure of this new program. There"Warsaw was completely devastated, what the Jerries
fore, we are leaving it up to you. You have
didn't blow up they burnt. There aren't four walls
all been askiing for a State which was 'like'
standing in the whole town that match. Housing was
other colleges which have many sports. Don't
quite a problem but the Russians there solved it. They
dumped us in pairs in with Polish families and told them
muff your opportunity.
we were Americans and to find beds. Well—it turned
.By SHIRLEY SIEGEL PASSOWout surprisingly well for some. My bombardier had
Wo*
When my husband and I visited Jay, Madison, et al aDoear in 20th a c o u c h ' l n a d a vei 'y s m a 1 1 bed, and the man of the
the War Memorial Opera House in centurv nhr^in^
^ T . M ? f e a n d 8 - v e a r - ° l d Blrl shared the large
San Francisco last Summer, we * ! ? " ' p h r a s i n g .
bed-all in the same room.
Accent O n Arbitration
attended the performance of the r n e "»rteen s t a t « s balked longest • "We ate potatoes three meals a day. Fried morning
an
and
noon and mashed at i.ite. A chunk of horse
The Colleges of New York State are begin- Ballet Russe. We were struck by d loudest at surrendering state
the clean, classic lines of the build- sovereignty. They tried Confedera- %?ai a n d a c u p o f t e a finished off all the meals,
n i n g t o open t h e w a y t o S t u d e n t r e c o g n i t i o n ing and the ivory richness of its tion for a few years—alliance for a t s a11 t h e r e w a s — e a t it; o r starve,
of world arbitration. I n t h e p a s t f e w m o n t h s , auditorium. The atmosphere was common purposes of peace and war " T o ? k . , 2 4 d a v s b e f o i , e Americans came by plane after
there have been several arbitration confer- M f ' J K & a L P t? P ^ 1 ^ thI w,th M W ? ? , cel \ tral *°vernment. the u k S f n / f h ^ ^
t 0 Clle
PAOKI7S',
ST A l t COLLEGE NEWS^fWOtA^i APRIL IT, 1948 : i
the w o
Gottoatasel
^'
n e UKlnl
"
,,
,
. ,i n . . i. ii
.i
cushy seats to enjoy the When this failed, thev did not riiq.
ne, then to Teheran, Cairo. Triuoli Tunis
e n c e s t h r o u g h o u t t h e S t a t e t o d i s c u s s t h e show.
solve into power blocks b u t l e i N a D l e s ' Marseilles, Paris, and back to the base
»
problems concerned With S t u d e n t GovernThe contrasting mood in the nized that security lay In true MOVING AND STATIONARY
thing
to
feel.
Solemnity
and
perm e n t . such
D e l econferences.
g a t e s f r o m S t a t e h a v e a t t e n d e d Opera House toda.y must be some- union.
, 4 5 t l m t hQ,s (m
News from
pfo John
Doo|oy
three
sonal dedication reportedly characDumbarton Oaks suggested a se- bis way to meet the boys in the Pacific
The Sports
t<irize t n e 5
Arbitration is a new idea in the minds of
, " delegates, the ob- curity council of 11 members, five Department has informed us that Lt. Henry Rubaclt
them to hold permanent seats '44, is still in the radio business out in the Marianas
College students and will undoubtedly lead
^ ^ . ^ . " ^ " K ol
and represent the big powers; six • • • Sgt. Dick Beaoh, '45, now in Germany
Elolse
to better organization in the revision of our political bogys which have been ol thorn to rotate among the various Crump, '46, in boot training for the WAVES ai Hunter
Student Association Constitution. The dele- elevated as potential threats to San smaller nations. Speaking for the College . . . 1st Lt. Dale Wood, '46, is now executive
Fmnclsco's goal, this attitude au- smaller nations, Egypt's delegation officer on an Armv transport
gates had opportunity to see how our Stu- gurs
well. Good will and the com- suggests that the security council
——
dent Government surpassed that of other col- pulsion
of a possible third world be enlarged to 14 members and the
leges in some ways and at the same time war open the conference with a Economic
and Social Council enSTATE COLLEGE NEW
will for co-operation. This is the larged from i s to 36 members,
to see the things that make it inferior.
first step, the frame or mind which Other alternatives may be evolved
Established M a y 1916
Since the educated mass of the country President Roosevelt, ex-Secretary before the final method is selected
Hull,
and
those
millions
of
lesser
for
ratification
by
the
nations,
By the Class of 1 9 I B
supposedly consists of college graduates, people have worked to attain. Even Justice under a government of
since they are the ones who assume leader- more colorful than ever, San Fran- laws and not men—If this Ideal is
ship, how can they manage national affairs cisco today has people the world to be extended to International or- Vol. XXIX
April
1948
No
der, a world court Is a prerequisite.
wisely if they have not had some experience over holding their breaths In hope. The
MrlUhrljurists of 30 nations who
lUslrlhiili
The
second
step
is
airing
the
obnail I I'.i.lrj:,,
I'rt
in the organization of strong Student Gov- stacles to the security organization, worked for several days In Washc .illi'irlnii' Ii
llllill'I'HT.-lillail "
lli'\V8|l,-||li'r
,,f
n,,, \ , ,
ernments in their respective colleges. Stu- Basic concepts are in the e„her, ington have presented two plans.
;e for 'IVHWH i'*: luihlUliuil living li'ridnv
i In. M'.\\ s llnaril fill' the Slu'il IIif Hi.'
dent Government is as important to the col- liUla!
needing formulation and aeeep- One calls for a revision of the ex\s
isting world court, the other proI"
i : nil ire, ,", l)!173 ; M
lege student as National government is to
. by 10 nations. If a world posed
iiuyi>rn, a-iaa: 1)1-11
an
entirely
new
permanent
Is to be established,
the citizen. Through Arbitration conferences government
what Is to become of national courl of International just lee. UnThe News Board
with other colleges, we attempt to single out sovereignty? How are the large and der Dumbarto, Oaks,' this court
not only consld T Justiciable DOROTHY M, MEYERS
the good and bad policies of each of thesmall nations to be represented In will
but will acl ns legal ad- SUNIMA E. COOPER ,
governments represented. With this exper- the Security Council and the As-disputes
visory to the Security Council on EDNA M. MARSH
O-MANAGlNCi LIU it
|
sembly?
Mow
will
the
governing
ience, the graduate, as a National leader, will body secure the allegiance of itsrequest nf that body. Under the LOIS DRURY
UIIBINUSb MANAGCII
tend to follow the same policy by arbitration constituent members and how will League of Nations set-up, non- 0 O I < 0 T H E A
CIRCULATION MANAGER
mnmbors
of
the
League
eould
parSMITH
with other countries.
Its laws be enforced? How Is Jus- tlcipate in the world court, as the JOAN HYUIND
BPORTti COI ION
tice to be secured to all nations, nil U.S. did, for Instance; members of JOAN BERBU
CH
ASSOCIATE UOIlOli
It is true that Arbitration In the college peoples, all minorities—Including the League could stay out or theELIZABETH O'NEIL
have no voice al Sancourt. The present plan proposes
ASSOCIATE [1)1 IOH
circle is a result of the conferences that have those whoIndia's
people, the Jews, thai members of the United Nations
been necessary of late in world affairs, but Kranelsco;
tne Negroes?
are members of the
<9B» 2
in a peace time, that international arbitra- Irresistibly, the situation forms a automatically
world court,
tion ifl very apt to slacken unless it becomes pnrufiei
with'
tim
united
States
In
Our
hopes
and
eyes
are
on
San
nhoijUl lie iiUuwssuil m tiu, u.lPor ami
a habit with colleges, not only in New York 178r Substitute the word "slate" Francisco, The lenders of 4(1 na-All uommtmloiuiuua
!
x
s wl
!,'',"",!,'.",„t,"
'""''
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" '"-' wUliuuiu i n miuiMi.
the sentences where "nation" np- tions are in San Francisco, Wo can
State, nor ovoii in the United Stitte.s, but in in
I
h
u
S
I
.
Tl'l
C
U
I
.
l
.
K
U
U
M O W S W w m „ 0 rMpoiwIhUltj
pears above, and the four major only wait for developments and the
colleges throughout the world.
ton oplnlous g*pi>u»wU lii Its uuliiimia or uomwimluatloin
problems which worried Jefferson, birth of the sectulty^irgaiiization
w
""
l , , u
" 0S|ll'U^i"l1S
i la'cssni'lly
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¥leWl
Leah Lqvenhwm Contest
Calls To Aspiring Authors
Farm Workers
Wih$, Women; Arid Whoop/e
Urgently Needed In The Grem Cafe Next We4k
Here's a chance for aspiring
authors to turn their ability to
profit. The annual Leah Loven"I'll be down to get you in a taxi, The element of surprise is never
Dept. of Agriculture
heim English Composition Conhoney—you'd better be ready around slighted in cafe society—one never
test w.ll pay prizes of $10 each
Seeks Students' Aid about eight — 'cause honey it's aknows what will happen and this is
for the best poem and short
story, and $5 for the best piece
McGrath To Outline
Due to the pressing conditions of heavy date—at the Cafe Gremlin the idea of Elite Bin. Making her
debut in the Sayles Hall Canteen,
of non-fiction.
wartime labor, workers are needed next Friday night!"
has offered her talenttothe
Big 8 Fund Disposal
Dr. Sheilds Mcllwalne Is in- to help harvest farm crops and do Have you been stepping but in so- she
Cafe Gremlin. It is with great pride
Student Association will hear a
terested in discovering those who other farm chores all over the New ciety lately, making the rounds, that
they feature her in this openshort report on the American Arbimight be selected for Creative England states, These workers are keeping up on the latest hep spots?
tration Association Convention and Writing class next year. Just to urgently needed and many are to be Well folks here is your last chance ing performance. All activity will
cease when Spike Silvernail
will discuss methods of disposing of
make it easy, there are no re- obtained from the colleges and high to blossom forth, before Moving-Up again
steps into the spotlight with her
Big 8 funds during today's assemstrictions regarding form or schools of New York State.
Day has overpowered and weakened soothing melodies.
bly. The meeting will close with
length of selections. Type the
The shortage mainly exists from your physical stamina. The Gremvoting for school and class officers.
manuscript, double space, and June to October but principally dur- lin Cafe will swing into session right
The Cafe policy has one unique
sign
a pseudonym.
T h e n ing the peak months of June and here at State on Friday eve, May 4, feature. Bridge will be offered to all
Florence Garfall, '45, president of
Student Association, has announced write your name, the pseudonym, September. The main work will con- with all the music, entertainment, patrons who desire to intermingle
that the Association ballots will be and title on a slip of paper, put sist of picking, packing, sorting such women, and liquids that one canwine, women, and song with a game
white and class ballots colored. it in a sealed envelope which is crops as strawberries, currants, possibly squeeze into the short hours of bridge.
Everyone who has paid his dues clipped to the manuscript, and beans, tomatoes, onions, cherries, from 8-12.
The Sophs are anticipating a thrilwill receive two ballots and will be deliver it to Dr. Mcllwaine in grapes and apples. In June some
ler
of an opening night and they
Or
would
you
rather
lean
on
a
instructed to fold them. Classes Re cm 36, Richardson, by May 14. men will be needed In the milk pro- bar? Well If not too heavily you can wish to extend a most cordial inviAvill vote respectively, beginning One entry may be made in each cessing plants upstate.
support yourself with a stiff bracer tation to all State clubbers. As a
type.
with the Seniors. The class marWages
at the far end of the room near the further gesture of good will, all first
shals will give the directions and
After that there's nothing to
The prevailing wages in the com- coke machine. Do not fail to con- night proceeds will be turned over
the students will leave in single d-> but wait for the decision of
to the war effort.
file, call out their names to the Miss Isabel Jewett for Short munity for the work performed, usu- sider, however, those immortal words So get out the topper and the diaMyskania members, and place the Story, Perry Westbrook for non- ally on a piece work basis will be "everything in moderation" or howmond
clasp, sweeten up your sweetie,
could you possibly take in the specstamped ballot in the box.
action, and Dr. Mcllwaine for paid the volunteer workers. Good tacular floorshows planned for your or stagger as a stag but come to the
workers
generally
average
$3.00
to
Arbitration Report
Pet try.
$4.00 a day. Working hours run 8enjoyment throughout the evening. Cafe Gremlin on Friday nite. The
The Arbitration Convention reThey are guaranteed to chase away cover charge is only 25 cents and the
hours a day, 6 days a week.
port will be given by Cecilc Goldthose blues, bring down the rafters curfew will not interfere with pleasHousing
berger, '45, who attended the meet(along with the library stacks), and ure or service.
Harvest
workers
are
housed
in
it. gs. B. J. McGrath, '46, plans to
This is the last chance before
In general make you forget your
special
camps
established
in
areas
introduce three possible methods for
Moving Up Day for the Seniors to
last
bull
session
with
the
dean.
where a shortage of labor exists,
disposing of funds collected through
Solace for everyone! The melan- bid adieu, for the Juniors to rally
camp sites are equipped for recreathe Big 8 program. A general outround, for the Sophs to super do,
tion after working hours and man- choly may drown their sorrows in and the frosh to show their stuff.
line offers these three suggestions:
the
"spirits"
of
Rum
and
Coca
Cola,
aged
by
trained
personnel.
1. Buy a War Bond, with the proTransportation is provided for those interested in more substantial
vision that the money will go to
may order One Meatthe Student Union fund upon maThe Departmental Clubs and For- workers who remain on the job atnourishment
ball, while the sweet aspects of life
turity.
um have scheduled activities for the least two weeks. Round trip trans- may
be accentuated with Candy.
portation is provided for those who
2. Provide Library equipment and coming weeks.
Outstanding among the floorshows
stay four weeks or more.
books for the Rhodes Hospital for Forum Panel Discussion
(Continued from page 1,
(and there will be three offered
Veterans in Utica.
Rosario Trusso, '45, Speaker of Requirements
throughout
the
evening)
is
that
pasthea
Silvernail
and Mary Telian;
3. Provide Library equipment for Forum, announced that a panel disThe requirements for registration
pouring blues singer, Mlmi Reu- Publicity Director: Joan Alverson,
the Rhodes Hospital to the amount cussion will be held in two weeks. are a medical certificate, accident sion
bln, who will make your heart turn Frances Fegley, Molly Kramer, Paof $1,000 and give the balance to Members of the group will discuss insurance for those workers under over
and back again In her rendition tricia Sheehan and Marian Vittulo;
the Student Union Fund.
18,
a
specific
period
of
time
should
various aspects of the San Francisco
of the latest sizzling numbers. Those
The proposals will be voted onWorld Security Conference. The be contracted. However, the depart- ever popular and rhythm packing Student Council Representatives:
next week.
ment of Agriculture states that the gals, Brennan, Nielsen, and Warsaw, Celina Axelrod, Joy Beckers, Ruth
meeting will be open to all.
Financial Motions
most important requirement of all is will tap out your latest hit selec- Bentley, Julia Boxer, Mary Carey,
Commuter Plans
Julia Collier,
Katherine Guido,
Also on the program for today
Members of Commuters Club voted the willingness to serve and a deter- tions.
Philip Lashinsky, William Mallery,
are two financial motions. The to hold an informal social function, mination to follow through to the
Eugene McCarthy, Chris Truman.
proposal that money be taken from for members only, In place of theend.
Gerhard Weinberg and James
the surplus for the Directory was Open House which was cancelled be- Application
Whytock; Editors of the Freshman
introduced a few weeks ago andcause of the death of President Roo- Those students Interested in helpHandbook: Ann Cullinan, Kay Hawill be voted on today. Marie sevelt. Shirley Rice, '46, President ing with this vital phase of war
gerty, George Hess, Betty Rose Hilt,
Liebl, '46, Chairman of WAC, will of the Club, stated that lt will prob- work are urged to apply to the nearLois Holstein, Helen Honeycombe,
propose the following financial ably be a picnic or a roller-skating est United States Employment ServVivian Nielson, Mary Tessier and
motion:
party. No definite date has been de- ice, County Agricultural agent, colMarilyn Warsaw.
That $70 be taken from the sur- cided upon yet.
lege employment office or Mrs. MarMartha Joyce, '45, President of the
plus fund of Student Association to Margery Cramer, '46 and Gloria tha Eddy, head of the Woman's
College Playhouse, has announced Freshman Class
pay for the next two issues of Dr.Russo, '47 demonstrated the man- Land Army.
the committees of "Night Must Fall" President: James Brophy, Roger
Jones' Service Letter. It must be ufacture of cosmetics at the monthly
as follows: Publicity, Martha Spren- Nielson, and Harold Vaughn; Vicetabled for a week.
meeting of Chemistry Club in Huest'45, chairman; Connie Lessler, President: William Baldwin, Gloria
The possibility of having basket- ed Tuesday night.
Fine To Release Primer ger,
Clyde Cook, and Sheila Watkins, Gilbert, and Alice Williams; Secreball at State next year will be disPreceding their demonstration,
Sophomores, Dorothy Skelton, Joan tary: Betty Brebeck, Betty Cavacussed. Miss Garfall also announc- they gave a brief report on the
ed that the assembly on May 25physical composition of various types On Moving Up Day Gray, and Betty Cavanaugh, fresh- naugh, Vera Chudiak, Virginia
will be devoted to a further discus- of cosmetics. This was followed by
Ruth Fine, '45, editor of the Pri- men; Props, Ellen Maloney, '47,Dowd, Virginia Di Gregorlo, Shirley
sion of the points of Arbitration as their swift blending of several chem- mer, announces that the literary ma- Chairman; Evelyn Dorr, Gloria Forman, Evelyn Jamison, Ann May,
outlined by Miss Goldbergor in herical compounds into actual samples gazine of State College will be avail- Thompson, Alice Beckers, Gertrude and Ann McErlean; Treasurer
Kasper, Patricia Kearney, Sopho- Marie Balfort, Rodney Felder, Charreport.
of nail-polish, ranging from colorless able to students on Moving Up Day, mores; Helen Kelly, Elaine Navy, lotte Lally, Jane McCormack, ElizaMay
11,
to deep red, lipstick and face powder.
beth McEvoy, and Sally Pratt; WAA
Ryan, freshmen.
For the first time the magazine Rosemary
Business Meeting
Representative:
Jean Conner, WilSets
and
Lights
Arbitration Groups
Yefkin der Bedroslan, '45, Presi- will be furnished with illustrations.
Diehl, Hilda Fiedler, Ellen RockMary Harvey, '47, will head the ma
dent, conducted the business meet- Estelle Kontaleon, '45, art editor of
and Rita Shapiro; WAA Manand Lights Committee, with ford,
Hold Fourth Meeting; ing of the club. Plans for a later- the Primer, states that these illus- Sets
ager: Dorothy Diffin, Marie Quinn,
Pat
Mulcahy,
'45,
Margaret
Worsley
trations
have
been
designed
with
the
spring picnic were completed and
and
Patricia
Tilden;- Student
nominal ions for next year's officers intention of presenting a more pro- and Lore Kuhn, Juniors, Beverly Council Representatives: Jean BarDelegates To Report:
Broderick,
Ada
Jane
Martin,
B.
J,
fessional
looking
magazine.
were made.
John Boles, Rita Coleman,
The Fourth American Arbitration
Blttner, Doris Lawson, Sophomores; num,
Those nominated were: President, Primer Staff
Edith Dell, Robert, Hardt, Paul MeaAssociation met in Syracuse on Pauline eleven, Margery Cramer,
B.
J.
Schoonmaker,
Gloria
Jnffer,
In addition to Miss Fine and Miss
dows, Carrie Mills, Elaine Navy,
April 21st with representatives of Juniors; Vice-president—Gloria Rus- Kjntalcon, the Primer staff includes Marion
Mieras, Alice
Prindle, Betsy
Naylor, Sue O'Connell, Ruth
all the New York Stale Teachers' i, Albert Reed, Sophomores, Pa- Muriel Feldman, '45, literary editor, Frances Child, and Phyllis Witt, Osborne.
Alice Prindle, Ruth SielColleges. Participants from all three tricia Dunning, '40; Secretary—Al- Helen Bushnell, '45, Business Man- Penn, freshmen.
bach, B. J. Schoonmaker, Rosemary
earlier meetings were present - the bert Balk, Janet Wallis, Herbert ager, and the students working un- Costumes House
Ryan, Frances Walsh, and Elolse
Presidents of the colleges, faculty )'.,id. Sophomores; Treasurer—Nor- der th.an.
Chairman of Costumes Committee Worth; Cheerleader: Gladys Hawk,
and student representatives. Dr, ma Punchak, '47, Helen Wojtal, '46, Contributors
Is Arlirte Belkin, '4«; Mary Ellen Anna Pascuzzl, Dorothy Skelton,
Sayles, President of Stale, Dr. Elections will take place Monday
Contributions from the following Diener, Ruth Herdman, Gloria Elaine Tepper, and Virginia Young;
Fredericks, Director of Training, afternoon,
State College Students will appear; Thomson, Sophomores; Marjory El- Songleader: Mary Giovanni. Dorene
Florence Garfall, •Hi, Cccile GoldMiss Margaret Bet'.'., Instructor in Ruth Fine, Irene Heck, Ruth So- more, Dorothy Diffin, Arllene Ribcr, Holland, Helen Kisiel, Helen Lengberg?r, '45, and Robert Sullivan, '40, Cliemistrv.
Alice Williams, Helen Kelly, and yel, Justine Maloney and Phyllis
and Dr. O. E, Lanford, chlon, Seniors; Isabella Maloy, Phyl- Roy
spoke for Stale
Weiss, freshmen: House, Mar- Wilt Penn.
lis O'Connor, Betty O'Neil, Patricia
Prnl'-ssor
of
Chemistry,
club
advisArbitration in Curriculum
Feehan, Esther IMul, Abbie Swyer, tha Sprenger, '45, chairman; Mariors.
Mere
presenl
at
the
meeting.
In previous meetings the subject
Until Cassavant, Marlon Buetow, anne Davis, Barbara Carrier, and
of arbitration was discussed in relaJuniors; Dolores Lawson, '47. andMargaret Worsley, Juniors; Ada
Jane Martin, Connie Lessler, B. J.
tion with the international IVUI Seniors Elect Class Speakers
Marian Mieras, '48.
Jones, and Joan Alverson, Sophoand between management and la- I he Senior class elected Its tradlmores; Janet La Rue, '48,
bor. The Syracuse meeting went ilnnal iw Speaker, Class Historian,
on to debate the inclusion ol arbll - I'la.-ws Prophet and Class Poet at anKenny Voted To Trusteeship
The committees are still open and
ration in the cm i icultim ol all levels election meeting Tuesday afternoon.
anyone interested may sign up on
510 Central Avenue Albany, N. V,
of school and its use in better rela Plan-, fin Movlng-Up Day and gradDr. Ralph Kenney, guidance di- the Dramatic bulletin board In
linns between urcaip,-. on campus ual inn were also discussed.
rector ol Milne High School, has Richardson.
Committees were appointed to1 study
The elections llt'lied Urn follow recently been elected to the trusteethe curriculum in see when and an; results; Ivy Speaker, Martini hip ol the National Vocational
Outdance- Association.
how arbitral Ion could be included
DIAL 5 - 1 0 1 3
GEORGE D. JUCINEY, PROF
.inyci
class Historian, Gertrude
Dr, Kenney formerly held tho poQuestions Discussed
Yaiinwiiz. Ruth Pine was chosen sition
of Executive Secretary of this
In dlseiissiiiii the inclusion ol class poet and Edna Marsh, Class
ii'gunissatlon, The Association has
arbitration In student novermnent, Prophei
,, governing board of live trustees
many questions were raised Are
I,III die Ciei'H was elected class
the student and l'acult.\ well enoimh ,,, U i,, ,l,,r tor the class ol '45 last and a national membership of over
educated In the use of arbitration !• i i,:.i\ morning, April 10, in assembly, -l . t i i i o .
Try Our iUi.siiu'ssmuii's Lunch
to be able to si i up Its machineryV
What kind of faculty student disl
putes would be under i he jurisdiction of arbitration? Who will do
( l a l cue
the arbitrating? Will the arbitraWestern & Quail
tion be voluntary?
TlIU COl.LEQK J l WM-l.ll
lac
a
game
for school leagues
in this morning's assembly the
ALBANY, N. Y.
198 -200 CENTRAL AVENUE
from 0 A.M. to 0 P.M.
Convention
representatives
will
103 CENTRAL AVE,
present tho results and other questions raised al Syracuse.
College Groups
Plan Activities
For Fina I Weeks
Elections Today
Joyce Releases
Play Committees
Hollywood
Barber Shop
BOULEVARD
ME
6Ste
CA?ETERIA
•-smigsmfmsmmsammmmmmmmnmvmi^Bmmm^^miasM^M^
*xm
LtBKARY
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
ALBANY. N. Y.
STA1E COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1943
f»AOt 4
STA TE TO FORM BASKETBALL SQUAD
Administration Endorses Plan
For Contacting High School Men
Lashinsky, Woodworth,
Vaughn, Weber Guide
Campers relax and enjoy the Sunshine at a recent Camp Johnston
week-end.
W A A Schedules
Several Spring Sports
Phi Delta Wins
Bowling Title
Includes Bi:ycling, Tennis,
The bowling championship was
Softball, Volleyball, Badminton decided as Phi Delt triumphed over
For the convenience of WAA members a summary of times, places and
captains of the various spring sports
follows:
Softball. Captains— Eileen Shoup,
Gloria Baker. Practices —Monday,
Wednesday, Friday, 3:30-5:00 at the
Dorm field. League Games—Monday, Wednesday, 6:45-8:30, Dorm
Field.
Volleyball. Tuesday,
Thursday,
3:30. Dorm Field.
Badminton. Tuesday, Thursday,
3:30. Dorm Field. Van Vranken and
Diehl are co-captains of volley-ball
and badminton combined.
Bicycling. Week-ends, probably
Saturdays. Trips will be made to
Thatcher Park. Captains — Clough
and Koehn.
Tennis. Captains—Callahan and
Tcmasik. As soon as the Washingtan Park courts are open, practice
sessions will be announced. There
is one more match to be played off
in the Tennis Tournament begun
last Fall. It Is hoped that the winner will be decided by Movlng-Up
Day £3 that the award can be made
then.
Archery. Captain — Palmatier.
Tuesday and Thursday, 4-5. Dorm
Field. Begins next week.
KD in one of the closest matches of
the season Tuesdays afternoon at
the Paladium. The final score resulted in a 635-602 lead for the PhiDelt team.
One Pin Game
The first game revealed how evenly matched these two squads were
as KD emerged victorious with the
score 717 to 716.. Trudy Smith was
high scorer with 159 and Skinner,
Seymour and Glevin were just a pin
behind. It was a tense game with
the final outcome questionable until the last frame.
!• cores Slump
Both teams were eager to win the
second contest and in their determination lost the sure, steady bowling that had characterized the earlier game. The team scores fell so
noticeably that there was almost a
hundred pinnage difference in the
final result. The most outstanding
increases in individual scores were
by Harris and Crumm who were
high scorers for their teams.
Tuesday's game was necessary to
decide the final championship.
The individual scores for both
games are as follows:
PHI DELT
First Second Total
Seymour
158
133
291
Stuart
155
128
283
Clevin
158
112
270
V,y Joan Hylind
In answer to popular demand—all
four names will be furnished on request— we return to fourth page
where we may continue to dispense
our gems of wisdom uninhibited. I t
is good to be back—especially when
we realize that there are only three
more issues of the NEWS in which
we may inflict our particular brand
of torture on an unsuspecting public.
With the end of the year and of our
college career in sight, we fight back
an impulse to reminisce—but decide
to save that for a later date.
WAA voting, of course, belongs t o
history. Officers for the coming year
were decided in yesterday's election.
From the looks of the ballot a lively,
Interested group of gals was up for
the various offices. As we see It,
WAA can't go wrong next year. We
particularly want to compliment
WAA on the passage of an amendment to its constitution providing"
that president and vice-president be
listed on the same ballot. The girl
receiving the larger number of voteswill be president, second highest,
vice-president. In this way, a girl
who has worked for WAA three
years is not dropped in her senior
year because she happens to be eliminated in the contest for the presidency. It is an effective method of
insuring continuation of interest in
the organization and of keeping good
people within the set-up.
Speaking of history brings to mind
the tennis tournament. If memory
serves us correctly, there is one
matoh left to decide the winner
of the trophy. A tennis champ
would be a nice thing to have
around
school.
Here's
hoping
that the weather clears up, the tennis courts open and both contestants remain in good health.
Harris
Worsley
140
105
152
103
TOTAL
KD
Shouple
T. Smith
J. Smith
Crumm
Skinner
716
628 1344
First Second Total
145
125
270
159
113
272
122
127
249
133
145
279
158 '113
271
TOTAL
717
624
292
208
1341
Let's raid the icebox... Have a Coca-Cola
IOI J-.J CENTRAL AVE.
PHONE
A L B A N Y , N . Y.
4-0247
... a tvay to make a party an added success
Delicious Sandwiches
Steaks tiid Chops
Have a Coke arc words that make the kitchen the center of attraction
for the teen-age set. For Coca<Cola never loses the freshness of
its appeal, nor its unfailing refreshment. No wonder Coca-Cola,
stands for the panto that refreshes from Maine to California,—has
become a symbol «>f happy, refreshing times together everywhere.
BOTTUD UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCACOIA COMPANY BY
Soft Drinks
PHONE
59055
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1945
Next week the "grand old Seniors"
—
•
will advance to the safety of the '45 established another "first" by
wide, wide world In the best Moving voting to give up plans for the
Up Day tradition. Recorded on the annual Sophomore Soiree,
pages of the STATE COLLEGE NEWS
VOL. XXIX NO. 24
Democratic Inter-Group Relationship
Major Aim Of New College Council
Committee Of 15
Outlines Program
Rivalry was now over for '45, but
for the past four years are stories t h e n e w J u n i 0 r s still maintained a
of famous first which will earn the f u l l p r o g r a m o f activities. The Class
Class of '45 a high place in the o f - 47 w a s welcomed by its "big
The Inter-Group Council, a stuhistory cf the school.
genuine Kentucky
s i s t e l ... w l t h
a
dent faculty committee recently orThe Crimson Tide first burst upon Mountain musical in Page.
ganized to offer opportunities for
State In September of 1941 anu
Tvi „„,<.-„<,„H'M,4« O^L.U.,, >,A„,i;,k;<
culture contact and understanding
I n
a l 1
went the way of all freshmen. They „
^°!,
^^Ito.hawet,
among members of every race and
u
w
a
s
t
h
e
c
l
a
s
s
o
f
4
5
w
h
l
c
h
l
e
d
t
n
e
went
to m&sh
Frosh camp, ****«»**
attended
»,Bnt. tn
nationality in the college and in
smokers and open houses, and Dean's List at the end of the first
the community, today will apply for
were orientated every Monday in semester!
., Dr. Louis , Jones, State's
Its initial budget appropriation from
tile usual way. Nora Giavelli o w ^ a u A l l ? ? ' l t y . o n - , s . p o i k s a n d , h a u n , t s '
the Student Association.
brought forth a torrent of praise spoke at the Junior Banquet of the
and wrath when s h e - a mere fresh "Ghosts of 45 ' - m e n from the class
At present there are ten students
and six faculty members comprising
and a woman to boot-went out w , n ? w e i ;°, scattered over the entire
the executive board. Student memfor the varsity tennis team. Flo 6 1 ° ! : e J f l M ^ r v l ? 1 9 ! J M I ' l 0 , ^ S
But '45 had a reputation to mainbers are Edna Marsh, Joan Groden,
Garfall gained fame that year as
and Eleanor Hayesllp, Seniors, Shirthe first woman frosh president in tain, and they again led the way as
f,he first class to crown a May
ley Passow, Helen Slack Schure and
twelve years.
llfen
Marion Carter, Juniors, Celena AxThe oratorical powers of
. , . . the
. . . .Q
, . , , ' Eunice
, , Wood
. ,was the
. choice
,
elrod and Kay Hagerty, Sophomores,
class became evident when three of the school and she reigned suand Phyllis Witt Penn and Sue
frosh successful upheld the af- prerne during the Junior Big 10.
O'Connell, freshmen. Faculty memUrinative in a debate with the
On the more serious side of the
bers are Louis C. Jones, Dr. StandSophs.
ledger, the entire class is proud to
ing, Miss Mary E. Conklln, Dr. Watt
And 1941 was the year that share with '44 the honor of startingStewart, Dr. Allan J. Hicks and Miss
Eleanor Hayslip gained further plans for the Student Union which
Margaret Hayes. Membership in the
glory for her class by accumulating will soon be a reality. And it was
Council is open to ail students inBack
row:
Dr.
Watt
Stewart,
Celina
Axelrod,
Shirley
Passow,
Edna
M.
the staggering total of six A's for Cecile Goldberger who last year interested in working on one of the
Marsh,
Dr.
Louis
Jones.
Front
row:
Katherinc
Hagerty,
Miss
Mary
E.
the first semester.
stigatcd plans for the reorganized
five standing committees.
C'onklin, Marian Carter.
The next September found the Student Council which we now
Class of '45, now hardened veterans, have.
In February, a group of students
playing host to a new group of
The Class of *45 began their
who recognized the growing emphafrosh. With all the practice gained Senior year with an old-fashioned
sis on inter-group cooperation met
the year before, '45 led in rivalry Minstrel Show—and with no curwith several faculty members to
all the way and gained an easy vie- tain on the stage! Out-doing all
plan the best method to put these
tory. Hal Goldstein and Kippy former feats, the Crimson Tide
ideas into best equipped to carry out
Marsh, other famous members of a made history by presenting the Final A c t i v i t i e s
Planned By Myskania and to find out what local, civic a n d
famous class, will long be remem- school with its first all-women
national organizations it could coAfter the unconfirmed announce- operate
bered as the authors of many of Myskania. The Seniors are going
with in the most beneficial
the Sophomore skits that year.
all-out for Student, Union.
Class Night To Close ment of the surrender of Germany way. Dr. LeRoy Bowman Jr. direcBut all activities took second place
last Saturday night, the college is ffi o f 7diflt" education Tn New^York
A class such as this can never be
to the war. Men who had enlisted forgotten by those who have V: -.own
College Career Of '45 alert
to the possibility of a con- gfofe, suggested that the council
in the reserve corps were being them and works.t with them. Next
nrmed
The traditional Moving-Up Day
report coming in at any time, meet witli local culture groups and
called for active service, and the Friday the Seniors will move up
I n tn
ratio of three women to one man from Soate, but they will nevoi exercises and a Senior Weekend D a a t instance the following V-E exchange ideas. He also recomfroni June 15 to 18 will feature the
y Service Program will be ob- mended channeling of democratic
soared upward rapidly. Everyone really move out.
activities of the Class of '45 for the served:
principles through cirriculum of the
went all-out for War Activities, and
remaining weeks of school. Joan invocation
Marguerite Bostwick c o l l e e e . The council has contacted
Smith, '45, class president, has an- "America"
1st and 2nd stanzas a s m a n y Albany organizations as
Three State Religious Clubs
nounced a general schedule for the General Prayer
Eleanor Hayeslip P° s s l D , l e t a n d a f ° certain national
period.
"Tm-ri's Prawn-'»' Mnintte
organizations, since one purpose of
Plan Joint Picnic At Dorm
1!
Marv^DoroIhTAlden t l i e organization Is to bring State
Hey, Joe, have you signed up
The main event on Moving Up
Maiy Doiothy Alden 0 o U e g e ^ ft
^ - ^ cooperatlon
yet? For what? Where have you
Day
will
be
the
presentation
of
the
Address
Dr.
John
M.
Sayles
organizations
which work
w
i
t
n
t
n
e
s
e
been this past week? For the picfor democratic, principles.
The subject slated for discussion
nic that the Religious Clubs are Ivy Speaker, Martha Joyce. A class "Onward Christian Soldiers"
1st stanza
this week by the Constitutional throwing at the Dorm Field on banquet at Jack's Restaurant will
P o l l o w w this a tea was held n.r
Committee has been announced by May 15—natch.'
open the Senior Weekend on Fri- "God Bless America"
Say?es Hall ffi L a n g s t T Sughes
Gerhard Weinberg, '47, chairman of
day, June 15. Guests will be Dr. Benediction
Harriet Greenberg p r o m l n e n t N e gro author and poet
There won't be any invocation
the commission, as the Preferential
and Mrs. J. Alan Hicks Dr. and "The Lord Bless You and Keep You" S n o r t l y a f t e r i t h e s t a t e C o f i e g e
at
the
beginning
or
benediction
Voting System. This will be one
I f V . E D a y comes before 5 P. M. group wrote to Majority Leader Irat the end either, Fun, and plea- Mrs. Louis Jones, Dr. Margaret
of the last major discussions.
sure will be the motif—strictly. Hayes, Dr. Watt Stewart, and Dr. o n a n y d a y , immediate notice for as- ving Ives asking how State College
According to Weinberg the com- So everyone is invited—that is, Mane Green, entertainment will be s e m b l y w i ] 1 b e g j v e n a n students and could help supplement the educamittee will seek to correct two out- practically everyone. There Is one given during the evening.
faculty. If the news should come tional provisions of the bill. Mr.
standing Haws which the committee prerequisite which may elimin- Class Day
during the night, the service will be Ives congratulated the college group
feels exist in the application off the ate a few people—one must have
Saturday, June 16, is designated held at 9 A. M. the next morning in for its awareness of the need for
system now in use, These difficul- the grand total of 15 cents. This as Class Day. The first event on the Page. We shall assemble in Page public education and stated that t h e
ties occur chiefly in plural voting is simply to cover the expenses Marsh
has been
Seniors.
The news
comes
over the weekend,
programand
is Ruth
a skitFine,
written
by Edna
at 9 A.
M. Monday
morning if the proper
studentsmachinery
would be called
upon estabwhen
when more than one person has to
lished.
basis of the plot is a recollection of
be elected for the same office. The of food, publicity, entertainment the time when the men of '45 were
The committee Itself will be open
first difficulty lies in the distribu- and all the other things which here at State and then a panoramic
to
membership by every interested
may
be
used
to
attract
crowds
of
tion of the surplus, since in the
view of the places where they are
member of the college. A central
present system only those votes people.
now.
The
various
acts,
each
reprecommittee has been set up in the
From 5:30 to 8:00 P.M., the
which are over the quota when a
senting a different country, will be
constitution which will carry out the
candidate has been elected are re- wanning hours of the day, twi- set in such places as Hawaii, France
executive and legislative duties of
light time, etc., there will be food,
distributed.
the group. This committee is comfun, and festivities for all who at- and Italy. The skit will close with
This leads to a second difficulty
posed of fifteen people representing
tend the Religious Clubs picnic. the chorus singing three numbers—
"My Heart ,„
Stood
since in a recounting of ballots it
.. . Still,"
. .. "There's
„
. a
Play Production classes will pre- every class and incorporating a s
would be possible that a different
Long, Long Trail Awinding, and an
,
t *
Qne.act
T u e s d a y a t many races and religions as it can
portion of the surplus might be rearrangement by Martha Sprenger of H , 1 5 p M l n t n e p ' H a l l A u d l . Seniors members of the Council will
distributed and in a very small Juniors W i l l Present
a new song "The Weary Road" writ
,,jum' '
be replaced by election of t h e
number of cases might make a diften by Miss Marsh
Council from those people who have
Last In Big 8 Series
ference in the candidate chosen.
Julia Boxer, '47, will direct the s h 0 \v the most Interest In the work
1
A correction of these flaws has
Thk'win hp'tvviwri hv ihfi nina* fll'st o n e - a c t P ' ^ centering about a 0 f the society. The Council will
The
Junior
class
will
present
the
been suggested by Weinberg and by
This will be followed by the class mother-daughter conflict. The cast also take into consideration the
Bob Hardt, '48, who have been work- final progr
ith its niuusiui. pioducMon. poet, Ruth Hue. and class piophet, >48| o l d e s t d a U ghter, Emily, Patricia committee practice.
ing on this portion of the Consti- series with
tution. The most recent plan work- "Through the Years," on May 19. Edna Marsh. In the evening the Hydorf, '48, and the twelve year old
Provision is also made in the Coned out eliminates more than one This history of musical entertain- traditional Torchlight Service will brother Bob, Bruce Hansen, '48.
stitution for rotation every year of
meilt
from
1885
until
the
present
held
in
front
of
Draper,
p
e
distribution so that it will improve
Second Play
the faculty that the same six memthe single voting procedure in addi ptime will begin at 8:30 P.M. in
As
the
service
begins
the
Seniors
t o n to 0 0 1 - 3 * th B ^Tural votina "Be Hall. Marlon Buetow, '43, has
™ "'« serv ce oegms ne Minors
, 4 7 w i n p r 8 g e n t ww* wui not, compose ine .lacuiiy
Snh.jey
Qrog8
a
S M t f i l T In
^ f the
« Sproposed
S S H W sysS
written
and is directing the entire WWM
» « *. Wtorches.
«W
* <B *
»,m „torch
™
«&
• t ,ie
second play whichmcenters
about »join
« « the
* « organization
* * S S L will
? S work
W L on
%
difficulties.
.
|
ma
ulL . a 1S
Uli
b
H l ,, m i r .„ lntl , l011fi
hp pns(. l n .
their
Each
is
lit«l »t as
tem the ballot would be marked P o t i o n ,
. „ „ . , « , , . . , the person oomes out of the door, M U £?ffinh S S J A I -ia thfdM. one of thefivestanding OQBwUttflea,
with as many first choices as there
The crowning of the May Queen n m , o n t n e s t
The committee has contacted the
lhe ^
bearers' j M " * ™ * ' » * ^ ™ £
are candidates to be elected for also a feature of the Junioi Week- j o i n
,£
toi Ma,y ,Oaiey, 47. tUs W fe Roger p a u C o m m i t t e e a p p o m U ; d b y D r .
h,
T h e
that office The remaining candi- end, will not be a art o the Big J d t u
Hall lawn, and H f f i E ? ' & t
, ™ I ' Donald J°«n M. Sayles, President of the
date would be marked preferenti- 8 program No delinie plans lor t h e class of'45 is officiallyy welcom- JgMM. « . {to WUM and Donald
*
ally as before. In counting the bal- the coronation have yet been form- C(J l n t [ ) t h ( J A l u m n i A s s o c i a t l o n b y Heiald, 48, the butlei.
organizations were working for many
lots a system of points would be as- mated.
Marianne Davis, '46, will also pre- of the same alms.
t n e p r e 8 | d e n t of the organization.
signed to each candidate so that a
The musical will feature small This is symbolized by a large torch sent a short play whose plot revolves
The committee has extensive plans
candidate would receive the same group choruses and several soloists, presented, to Joan Smith, class pres- around the struggle of two women, to set In operation next year, Sevnumber of points as the number Jomeu Crandejl, Susan Yagor, Ag- ident. At this time the Seniors one married, one single, for the at- eral speakers will be brought to the
marked before his name,
nos Young, Peggy Casey and Joyce h ( i n d their torches to the bearers, fectlon of the same man, The cast school, some in classes, some in small
His points would be added and the MacDonald.
while the group sings "Follow the includes Mary Ellen Diener, '47, as groups, and others for the college
number of candidates to be elected
Committee heads irxiude Tom Gleam." As the procession moves Katherlne, the single woman, Gloria as a whole. The committee will a t would be chosen on the basis of the O'Brien, chorus and dancing; Mic- off the torches are extinguished one Jaeffer, '48, as Mrs. Harding, and tempt to channel as many of its a e lowest number of points, In case key Navy, musical arrangements.
by one,
Edith Dell, '48, the maid.
tivities as possible.
Seniors Schedule V-E Day Assembly
Weinberg, Hardt
Plan New Ballot
Dramatic Classes
To Present Plays
Vacuum Repair Shop
THE C A M P U S R E S T A U R A N T
2 0 3 CENTRAL AVE
Z-443
Central
SPECIAL ATTENTION
TO STUDENTS
!
Jfy-
Seniors Recall Famous Firsts
As Last Year Draws To Close
Rivalry Classes
Compete Today
In Softball Clash
The proposed plan to Increase the
male enrollment at State College has
aroused a great deal of curiosity as
well as ridicule. Therefore, the purpose In writing this article Is to betThis afternoon at 3:30 the Sophoter acquaint you with the plan and
to enlist your aid in making the more and freshmen softball teams
will once again try to boost their
venture successful.
respective classes in rivalry. This is
the first scheduled softball game to
Plan For Publicity
Our plan is to send letters to re- be played this year, and it promises
cent graduates of State who were to be a real thriller.
prominent here and are Interested in
The freshmen loom as a real
the welfare of the college. Many of threat to the experienced Gremlins.
these Alumni are teaching in the sec- From watching both teams practice,
ondary • schools of the state from it is impossible to tell which has the
which we draw many of our students. edge. Both teams are very evenly
Diehl and Tilden are the
These letters will be in the mail matched.
powerful hitters for '48, while
by the end of this week. The Alumni most
and Margot seem to be on
will bring State College to the atten- Baker
tion of prospective freshmen before the ball for '47.
the Intreviewing Board meets in key Freshmen
cities of the State. By sending these
Looking over the teams individuletters to our Alumni, more can be ally, the frosh lineup first—either
accomplished than if the Principals Lengyel or Archito are probabilities
of different high schools were con- for pitchers. Valentine, Maginess,
tacted. In this way the letters won't and Shapiro are all veterans of the
be thrown In wastepaper baskets and field and promise to look more than
forgotten.
good from the sidelines. Boynton
(of basketball fame), Young and OsWhat To Do
borne are other prospects for '48.
Your part in supporting this plan However, this is only tentative as
is personally to encourage high anything could happen. There's lots
school seniors in your own home of hidden talent around and many
town who are undecided about their 48ers hitherto undiscovered will put
choice of a college. We are author- in an appearance.
ized to make it known that students Vs. Sophomores
with a Regents average of 85% may
Now for '47—the first and only
be eligible for admission and these
people are encouraged to write for bad thing is the loss of Russo who
an application blank. We are espec- was a powerful hitter last year.
ially interested in athletes or those Nielson, Sweeney and Davidson
who had experience in that line. For from last year are still going strong.
them State College offers an excel- Positions on the '47 team have not
lent opportunity to further their been announced at present, but it
athletic interests under the new pro- looks as though either - Silvernail,
Day or Tellan will pitch—O'Grady,
posal.
Doran and Wakin are all strong hitters and are more than efficient In
Ground work
We decided that we should first the field.
consult Dr. Sayles, Dr. Nelson, Dr.
Dorwaldt, Dean Stokes and other
key faculty members to seek advice Swimming Meet Wednesday
and endorsement before going ahead.
Week-ends at Camp Johnston will
This we have been able to do, and we be scheduled later on. Times will be
are glad to say that we enjoy full posted on the WAA bulletin board.
support from the Administration.
The rivalry swim meet, scheduled
Now our problem is to convince you, to be played this week, was again
the students of State College, that postponed. The play-off will take
we have something worthwhile, and place Wednesday evening, 7:30, at
to gain your support in this imme- the Public Bath number three on
diate undertaking.
Central and Ontario. Those intendWe realize that the male enroll- ing to participate, are asked to be
ment has slumped, due mainly to the there by 7:15. The teams would apwar, but we feel that State in the preciate It if all those who are able
past has not enjoyed enough pub- would come to cheer.
licity In the secondary schools of
New York State. In short, we have
had nothing to offer prospective Pi Gamma Adds 5 Members
freshmen in comparison to the fea
Carolyn Hasbrouck, '45, President
tures that we are now in a position
to publicize. The new $500,000 ol Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary
gym and athletic field will be com- social studies fraternity, has anpleted as soon as the building sup- nounced the addition of five new
plies can be released from govern- members to the organization.
Those students who maintain a B
ment contracts. A complete line of
athletic supplies will be purchased average in a social studies major or
and State will once more be on an minor throughout three years of
intercollegiate athletic basis. Next college are admitted to Pi Gamma
year we hope to schedule a limited Mu. Recently admitted to the sobasketball season with neighboring ciety are: Ruth Colvin, Jeanne Recolleges who enjoy approximately set, Jean Sivers, and Abbie Swyer,
the same male enrollment that State Juniors.
H
now has.
In Conclusion
We sincerely feel that our plan will
be successful and we are willing to
put the necessary time and effort on
it to achieve our ultimate goal. We
ask your enthusiasm and cooperation to put, State College on the map
to stay,
Strenuous Week-end -
State College News
ALIJANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
8
tu
rS
o-
©
Vim naturally wear Coca-Cola
called by tti friendly ni)i>i'i!v in lion
CllW. H'ltll llll'llll 111!.' ijli.ihly intuitu I of Thv Cuct'Culu Comjiuiiy,
' '-"•
— —
r
T——7~—-
-*S*~
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