NUMERICAL TABULATIONS

advertisement
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PAOI 8
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1948
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NUMERICAL TABULATIONS
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Alumni Quarterly
Opens Contest
For New Editor
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In p r e v i o u s
prel'iirelieij
Statesmen, '46
Will Participate
In Musical Show
Future Frosh Invade Draper
To Face Fateful Interviews
Thirty anxious faces with
searching e y e s were guided
through State's corridors to fateful interviews held from Monday 'til Friday for prospective
49'ers from local high schools.
The greatest majority for one
field are going all out for plenty
of work—Math majors. However,
the newcomers also promise to
bring talent to every extra-curricular activity.
Favorite comments from the
interviewees are: "I never expected a State school to be so
nice, a place where students have
fun," or, "These girls don't look
like schoolteachers."
Gar fall To Install
New Officers
71
l.oveeky
%' 1 * 1 i 11U *
MAY QUEEN CANDIDATES
Collegiate Press
Classifies News
As First Class
T i t 10 A S I It 10 It
I'.'II
12 I
VOL. XXIX NO. 2 6
The contest for the position of
undergraduate editor of the Alumni
Quarterly will open today and run
until June 1, Both Freshmen and
Sophomores are eligible for the position, which carries three points a
year and, extends over a period of
two years if the work is satisfactory.
The undergraduate editor interprets college activities for the alumni magazine and represents the student body. The entries will be judged
by the editorial board of the Alumni
Quarterly on general interest, appeal, and effectiveness as a news
story.
Rules for preparation of the manLynn Wolff, Elizabeth I. McGrath, Shirley Ford, Genevieve Stiles,
uscript for the contest are as folAgnes Young.
lows:
1. Articles may be written or
typed.
Pre-Exam Conference
The Associated Collegiate Press
2. Articles must be signed with the
author's name and class.
has announced that the STATIC COL- \ y j | | B e I n a u g u r a t e d
3. Freshmen and Sophomores are LR0E Niow.s for the year 1944-45 has
As
elieible
,
«• , , "
I.~ " ," 7,
Thursday noon, May 31, will mark
4 Articles must be in the Alumni S f r ^ M M i S ' V l Z r S 8 ^ ^ U l e ° " i c i n l c l o s i n g o f t h e 1 9 4 4 " 4 5
F
i ? S X B \ J ^ f & M
thnty-second All-Amencan Critical E c n o o l y e a r | n o c o r d i n g to an an
leave it with anyone in the office.
6. The article may be of any
length.
The entry should be on one of
the following subjects, or some phase
of one of these subjects which would
interest the alumni:
1. Memorials.
2. State—A Debating College.
3. Trends in Extra-class Activities.
4. Departmental Clubs: Purpose
Activities, Value.
5. Changing Sorority Rules.
6. New developments and Accom
pltshnients in Musical Activities or
Courses,
7. Trends in Athletics.
(Continued on page 3, Col. 'it
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ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1945
m
'46 REVUE LAST BIG -8
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State College News
CHEERLEADER
PRKS1DKXT
Quota =
Tomorrow night in Page Hall, at
8:30 P.M., the class of 1946 and the
States-Men will bring this year's
Big 8 program to a close with
Through the Years, a study in
American music from 1885 to the
present.
The production has been staged
and directed by Marion Buetow,
with musical direction under Toni
O'Brien. The choral arrangements
have been written by Muriel Navy,
and Helen Rankey is handling the
stage management.
Tony Pastor—1885-1900
Its unity lies in the chronological
sequences placed by time, since
there is no dialogue in the script.
The first curtain opens on the interior of Tony Pastor's 585 Variety
Hall in New York, and covers the
years between 1885 and 1900. Soloists in this group are Sue Montgomery, Sylvia Trop, and Bill Mallery, '47, on Sweet Rosie O'Orady
and The Great Invention Called
Electric Light, the latter an original song written by Miss Buetow.
The second scene is set on the
beach at Coney Island during 1900» « • openin? with By the Sea, rendered by Miss Trop. Peggy Casey
and Jim Miner couple to do Has
° f ^deHWaoufty conferences to Helen Slack Shure, '46, newly M M a ffnne ^ D a v i s ^ b a c S ^ b y "the
^
* lnaUgUmted'
S S L ^ S ? * * tf ^
t
t " S r u T w I l l X A 5 1 S tS &&
In an attempt to cement closer sooiation. Student Council will also of the Worid Go By From Coney
.student-factulty relations, it has complete this year's business at a t n o s h o w s w i n g s to Times Square
been arranged for faculty members meeting Wednesday a t 7:30 P.M. a n ( j t he war years 1915 to 1918
to be in their offices to give pre- Assembly today will continue the and the representative music of
examination aid to all students who discussion on next year's budget Give My Regards to Broadway, For
wish it. This is the first time that which has been accepted up to the Me anil My Gal, and Ballin' the
a definite plan has been advanced to provision for Inter-Group Council Jaok. Another of Miss Buetow's
enable students to confer with the Junior class voting for the Mav compositions, Forty-Second
Street,
professors who are actually teaching Queen and filling out of the Stu- will be introduced among these
the courses instead of a single ad- dent-Faculty Questionnaire
pre- numbers.
visor.
pared by the Student-Faculty Com- New York and Prohibition
The entire faculty will cooperate mittee of Student Council to aid the The fourth scene is centered
with this plan, and students may faculty in fostering better relations about a prohibition cafe, 1920-1932.
obtain a conference any time after are also scheduled. The prop-ram F ' ° Conca, Joan Mather, and the
noon by going to the professor's will conclude with installation of chorus are featured in arrangeoffice. No appointment will be nee- the new Student Association nf. ments of BUI, Who?. Prettv Baby.
essary.
fleers
and My Wonderful One, among
others.
Moving to a balcony torrace off a
Myskania,
'45 - '46, Roll Coll
Waldorf-Astoria
Ballroom,
the
mood turns a 1932-1945 mellow in
By KATHRVN HAGIORTY
gogue like and engaged. Former Sweet and Lovely, Love Walked In,
Terrible
,,,.. ,,•.•„„n
, e e n umn ee vmebne r ' contin- #011', Strange Music, Through the
f
*UMX
°'„
numbers. Years, and Now and Then, the last
. H
Slegcl
Passow:
Dark horse also
by Miss Buetow. The soloists
0
C
ovel s t h e w a r
aiheo 1?„ V T n' tTe r £ l o u '
' ^ l h l s arc Sue Yager, Agnes Young,
S » i i ! . °\ J
" " ' P Oounoil, and Hal Weber.
«™«Si
i>t Councll-er, and even
To complete the production, the
American mt°in£ r Z h e d ' bv nino
£ ™
f j
sf
' '
The purpose of the critical service of the Associated Collegiate
Press is to analyze find rate every
college pub ioation which is entered
in the yearly contest. Every college
Staff knows by its rating how its
work stands in relation to the work
of others in its classification. To
make competition as fair as possible, papers are classified according
to method of publication, type of
school, enrollment of school and
frequency of issue. This system of
rating attempts to create a year by
year effort to improve the quality
of the school publication.
ty,:e
It's always so solemn, this Myskania tapping. Frills, chills, thrills,
and two yards of purple and gold.
This year was no exception, with
nail biting and gambling running
neck and neck for weeks before MDay announced Itself. Came H-hour
unci superstition abandoned, twelve
n W a l d flnal s c e n e i s p l a c o d i n a p a c e
femmes and a professedly "little on
then
°
'
' and
is composed of modern choroograthe lonely side" male were sumRobert Francis Sullivan; One meat- phy in a skyscraper theme, archimoned to the most envied of Asball.
Former class proxy and vicefContinued on pago 3, Col. 5)
sembly seats. The pattern of preproxy of Student Association, is king
cedence seemed to settle complaof the Annex domain. Only owner
cently , . .
Peruvian A r t Exhibit
of necktie on Myskanla.
But hold on I What former MysJoan
Dolores
Berbriclu
Oiven
kania was tapped to the tune of
Good Housekeeping Soul of Ap- Displayed In Draper
"Jingle Bells" and violently hugged
proval for excellent health, Rothes
An exhibit of several Latin Amerto "Casey At The Bat"? What other
at a p.M, Was poured into Meyers' lean textiles, pointings, and pieces
black robed body boasted two marshoes and lorgot, to say "when."
of pottery hns been sot up in Room
ried women? '40 lias made history
Elizabeth Joan MoGnUhi Life is 207, Draper, Dr, Vivian Hopkins,
again I And the precedent breakers
full of a number of things—Big 0 Instructor in English, has announcdidn't slop there, for Myskanin, '45,
Choirman, President of Newman ed that the articles will be on view
announces: "This body was chosen
Club, sports fiend, and fond of what until the end of May for those inon the basis of throe years' w o r k every girl's fond of,
forested.
school participation, class participaMiu\v Lydia Seymours Hit and Included in tho exhibit in 207 is
tion, organization cooperation, and
run. Eats Wheaties and Is generous a piece of cloth from Pom said to
initiative,"
with her liniment, Plans to build bo several hundred years old. There
Presenting—
up Myskanla anemics.
are also pictures of tho Peruvian
Kli/.a belli June I la mill on: KaleiMarlon Louise Buetow I strutting natives and countryside painted by
doscopic career, Grand Marshal,
P. o, dynamite, Writes, directs, acts, modern artists. One of tho features
SOA, Press Bureau and Forum, A
sings, and wants "to get married." of tho showing are several pieces
1-A go-getter and future herder of
Carries extra head in hip pocket.
of pottery.
Assembly cattle,
Marie
Catherine
l.ieiil:
Eager
Many of the Peruvian Items, inHarriet May HriiiKmiin: Dollbeaver and deserving, Winning State eluding ancient and valuable texshaped and noted for socks, Presiwar and consequently purple heart, tiles and pottery, were oollooted by
dent of SOA, Student Council memMary Louise Casey: Snap, orackle, Dr. Watt Stewart, Professor of Hlsber and friend of Sully's.
pop. Stopped tapping ceremonies tory, who spent some time in that
Helen Ann Sluuk Shure: Life of
with unprecedented necking. Only country a few years ago,
the party and, owner of AWOL sol- next year In competition with officer up for news, Plays basketball de- S i ' ^ a d w to State htatorv w o B
Both exhibits are sponsored by
dler. "How to Win Friends and In- ««ond In command.
spite wooden leg. Middle name un- S v t conf no r S C to arms
Dr Hopkins, Miss Ruth Hutchins,
fluence People" only literature evw
Bllwbeth 8 » b » O'Neill
Maria »«">wn
until
May
U-upHfUngl
g
g
j
out
the
o
f
f
"tag
£
he
new.
&
,
, .
,,.,,,.
, „ , , „ , .
Assistant Profesor of Fine Arts, and
attempted. Will M, O, Robert's Rules hair-cut and nose speoincally turned
Jeun Louise Griffin t Un-Peda- The '46 regime has taken over I
Dr. Stewart,
" il
' W im •
»"
^**%*^*l4w»«RfW
I'llWWilll! iiHWft WIIIIJIM,,!) ,||imi||W|
WSttr:*;,
Democracy In Action
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S ,
KIDS
r'At RWir; firkt budget meeting a few weeks ago,
ttaWi 'was Jome controversy as to whether th6 Committee of Hi or Inter-group Council, should be included in the budget for 1945-46. Most of the
objections were concerning the origin of the group.
It was felt by some that the organization was kept
secret too long and that it could not be called
representative of the • Student Body. Others objected to bringing Inter-group Council into the
By MINDY WARSHAW
open as much. They felt the group would acREGARDEZ LES PROFESSEURS
complish more if they worked quietly. The whole
U . (j.g;.) Harvey Rice, former History prof, was
discussion was governed by suspicions until everyback for a little while to see his disciples . . . Lt Rice
one seemed to lose track of the whole point.
along with the wife and kiddies has been stationed in
Last Tuesday, Dr. ,Watt Stewart, chairman of
Washington, D. C. . . . hopes to come back to State
as soon as possible . . . Lt. Margaret Hitchcock, former
the faculty representatives on the Inter-Group
State instructor, now with the women Marine Corps
Council received a wire from Dr. Lloyd Cook, of
has been moved from Camp Pendleton, California to
Ohio State University, informing him that State
San Diego, where she is officer-in-charge of the
was one of nine colleges chosen from a group of
physical conditioning program.
80 to participate in a National experiment for interTHE MERRITT BOYS
group education. This selection resulted from interLt. (j.g.) Paul Merritt, '42, passed through our Little
City a while ago, but didn't have time to stop in for
views by Dr. Cook~ of eighty colleges throughout
a visit . . . he's stationed at Wilmington, Delaware
the country and the impression State made with its
little brother Bob Merritt, '46, is now with the Seaalready organized inter-group council. Dr. Cook
bees in Hawaii.
was very pleased with the work State was doing.
GUESTS IN THE (SCHOOL) HOUSE
He remarked, "This is one of very few schools that
Lt. (j.g.) Edwin Holstcin, '42, left the Hawaiian grass
I have visited where the movement was started by
for the Albany snow—just to wtach an old MovingF'L^-y- t o o ! ' • ' L t Holstelri has left us for Pittsstudents instead of faculty members." He had
field, Mass., to visit old pals, Herbert Oksala, '41 and
already visited the other seventy-nine colleges. We
wife Ruth Keeler Oksala, '42, and little son Oksala '62
were selected unanimously and very highly recom(if they still need teachers by then . . . ) Also here for
mended by the National Conference of Christians
Moving-Up Day was Cpl. Trece Ancy, '44 . . . And Lt
(j.g.) Warren Kulman, '45, to whom we owe an apology
and Jews.
for an erroneous and very misleading statement made
This national recognition of tRe'College must
in a former issue—Lt. Kulman is NOT a father
prove that the idea of the Inter-group Council canLt. Kulman is not even a husband . . . Lt. Kulman
not be at fault. Maybe those who objected to the
is only a poor little Uncle . . . you see it's like this'
its his brother's wife who had the baby and we got
Student - faculty 2*tz4tio-*uuun&
method were right. Maybe members of Inter-group
mixed up and we thought . . .
council themselves feel they made a mistake by
WOT GOES ON
ASSIGNMENTS
bringing it into the open. Maybe they wouldn't
^ ' , T « r r / Smith, '46, graduate from Midshipman's
1. Have you found any difficulty in understanding assignments?
have been accused of being too secretive, but would
School
at Columbia in April . . . now sends regards
2. What improvements can you suggest?
rather have gotten the full cooperation of organizao everybody from Miami, Florida (I should be in
3. Should assignments be varied to a greater degree so as to be his shoes) . . Pvt. Ruth Hincs, '45, moved from New
tions. But even if they made and recognized the
more challenging?
Guinea to the Phillipines . . . Ens. J. P. Ryan, '46 cui mistake, it is not too late.
4. Do assignments give adequate indication of the relative import- r e n t l y messing around in Hawaii
Cliff Thornc
We cannot and must not allow this to defeat our
ance of different parts of the work?
will let down his cuffs and show us the S 2/c strip,.
purpose. Instead since we have seen where the TESTS
around his wrist in another week or so
fault is likely to lie, we should take advantage and
5. Are the tests consistent with material emphasized during the CORRECTION
(Yes, another
semester?
, , one)
.
• Contrary to the State College
avoid further error. Nothing can be accomplished
Mmiro n
6. Are test papers returned quickly enough to be useful to you?
if we sit back and brood over the method in which
Ba./oi
John
Ryan
(and
stop asking me if a Baior is
7. Are the questions too broad to be covered in the time allotted?
the council was formed. We all say we agree with
8. How might the tests be improved so as to help you learn the ma- some new rank like a two-star Major-it's the printer's
the fundamental idea. If this is so, we will not
fault anyhow)
. and the Major's wife had a little
terial?
ghl . . . we tried to tell you all this last week, but it
allow petty grievances to interfere. We will look LECTURES
9. Is the plan of the course made apparent through the lectures?
for faults in the organization, not for the sake of
meZZK^
\he s w H- t ewr e l 1, w, nh n t d 0 * w a n t ^ m *nta
10.
Do
lectures
proceed
too
rapidly
for
you
to
get
worthwhile
notes
and
£
r
!
i
,
,
i ' '
».vhow, congratulations,
finding fault, but as a means of bettering the
llnrtovettmrflniT?
M&JOl ailCt MI'S. R y a n .
understanding?
group, We will make mistakes, sometimes serious,
GI NEWSPAPERMAN
11. Does the teacher's voice car\v to all parts of the room?
Re orler
but our greatest mistakes can build our strongest
12. Is the vocabulary used in lectures too advanced for understanding? i2Wh° 2
"
' " t h e "unofficial organ of the
1
SUBJECT MATTER
foundation.
t A ! " T
Battalion IAAF." is edited in
13. Do you like the subject matter of the course?
, . ./ ™-, ! ^ ,. n o n e o t h e r t n f l t l • Wo- Marshall Aokcrman,
M
14. Name anything in the subject matter whose relationship to the *?,'„ vi^,6L*s n e w e s l contribution to the newspaper field.
io
The
informatio
course you do not understand?
, , eight-page
, '"
n-pnckod "Reporter" is com15. Are there any additions you should like to see made?
plete
detr... (and what details).The.
plete down
down to
to the
the last
last detail
16. List the things which you enjoyed most in the course.
even a full page cartoon of a d"omin7erm"^WAc'and
One of State's perpetual gripes is State's teachers.
17. Are these the same things which you believe most useful?
VX?a&J?J
<*»'* lo< tote happen to you? . T
PR
DlJKE
In
letter, Pfc. Ackerman
Few students can point out a definite fault in
?CE
says he is stationed near
18. Does the teacher insist upon students talking loud enough to be the Flax twins and sees them almost "every week He
any special teacher—it's just general griping, usuheard by the entire class?
also tolls of "doing the town" with Bernie Hernl.ar.lt
ally after having received an " E " in some exam.
10. In what ways could the teacher be more considerate of the .students' idefinition of "doing the town" not given
On the other hand, even teachers are human,
comfort?
JUST A WORD
20. Is the text book followed too closely?
and possess faults. They can do little to correct
State's Hospital Troupe which has been quietly
21. Do you approve of the text book now in use?
these until they know what they are, but must
holding rehearsals, will be ready to perform before
22. What materials or sources outside the text book do you
idlence at Rhodes General Hospital next Fribelieve a GI audience
students fear to approach them with suggestions.
should be utilized?
day, Ma '! >t"''i . „ y ' v c g n l q u i t e " s h o w whipped up
That varying mark is always lurking in the back23. What procedures employed in this class do you like the best?
24. Can you suggest procedures other than those used In class you Now, don't breathe a word to anybody, but maybe
ground.
Student Association will get n chance to set il
would like to see used?
To correct this situation, the Student-Faculty
25. Are there any class procedures which seem unnecessary to you?
Committee of Student Council has made out a ques- DISCUSSION
tionnaire fur .students to answer — anonymously,
26. What filings in class make you feel free, or not free, to express your
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
opinion?
The questionnaire covers all phases of teaching—
27. What would encourage you to participate more in class discussions?
Established May 1916
subject matter, methods, and assignments. It will
28. Is there enough, too much, or too little discussion?
be distributed in most classes and is to be answered
29. Are there ways that discussion could be made more stimulating?
By the Class ol 1918
in regard to the individual teacher.
How?
Despite the fact that this sounds like a good
Vol. XXIX
Mtt.\ It!. 1945
Ni
idea, it can be a miserable failure. There are alI ilslrlliuiiir
never before was there AHxiieliiioilMontlicr
Junior
Editors'
I'olluifliiiu
I
ways the college wits who think humor is the only
i'i>l!i'Kliili' H i ; :
a V-E Day which I'lii' Nii'leriii'iiiliiiitu n
w»|ni|iur m Hi, \ , . u y„,.| si
thing in life . . . the prejudiced ne'er-do-wells who Swan Song
caused Uie Engravers ('uiiojjii
8 i, ! for Tend L'I'H; publish,.,I uvi'i'j- ti'rliinv (if Hi, r
to take i holiday while 'V " ' "' >'} Iho
will lake this opportunity to heap scorn on some
MBW8 II •,) fur il„, SUM,.ni Vmm
Lust week we threatthe News Board chew Mmi, Phonos: (ifl'l I'C,
pedagogical victim . . . and the closed-minded profs ened to print a picture
0-0373; Mu.vcra, L'l.l.il Drurv " "i
ed finger-nails; never
who will ascribe any criticism to the ignorance, ol our editor-in-chief
before did trains so
for tills past year with
The News Board
rather than the wisdom, of the students.
often go In the wrong
our swan song for as
DOROTHY M. MEYERS
direction
and
the
postE D I T O R • iIM-<r1111 r
The committee has already approached the ma- she left the State Coloffice fall down on the SIINNA E. COOPER
jority of the faculty and has found them very lege News. Her reply
EDNA M. MARSH
CO-MANAUINO, EDITORS
Job.
enthusiastic about the proposition, It remains with was typical: "Not on
But always it was LOIS DRURY
BUSINESS MANACiCK
the student body to write an "A" or an " F " to this your life I Don't you
Meyers' steadying in- DOROTHEA SMITH
CIRCULATION
MANAGER
fluunct) that saved the day W i t h JOAN HYLIND
plum ,11 is exactly what everyone has been wait- claret"
fcPORTS b i l l i o n
Being obedient, Junior Editors, wo her usual lackadaisical calmness, JOAN DERE1RICH
ing for •••does the teacher lecture in too low a
ASSOCIATE EPITOH
she made suggestions — and the
voice? Are the assignments loo long—or too short? promised—but this is the Junior Is- News was in the rotunda as usual ELIZABETH O'NEIL.
ASSOCIATE l-.lnl.il
Are .the tests of value as a method of Instruction? sue. . . . Meyers was born and bred on Friday morning.
ISSUE EDITORS
We Junior Editors have often
•The entire list of questions is printed on this page '« Journalistic circles. For the first
wondered what Meyers was like
BERBRICH
O'NEIL
of, the STATK COM,\\CA\ NEWS,
two years of her life she lived on When she lost her temper, (It won't
The questionnaire will he handed out next week, printer's ink. And so it goes.
bo long now!)
•«£> 2
And to the two QQ»Mftn&glng ediUse your pencil liberally, but throw in some praise
j£'j been fun working on the News
tors
we
express
our
thanks
even
,
AH
jpwiauBlflatl
•for the instructor's good points as well as his bad, this year Next year will have to go
outi Hliuitltl. Iki.-iirtiij'wsjtad t(i the eUtior ii'u'tf
iiiii.-u ) K I
l u
upon nouaw.
AH Mm murks tend to stijk rather than encottrm
fur to surpass lt, Never before has wildemu'nt m'toV'the tlmei°f b e Thu ST ITW T! n v m o V ; ^ a ' 'WMt
i"fi opinion* oxpiviiiiot! In Us uulamnu or cuuumiuieuHoii*
•progre'fs,
so much copy been lost so often; , To ull three we say "So long."
What To Expect!
u.
Easy Does It .
I
i
)|s tuioli .OMUMHIOII!. do j,q| nuuus^ivily
k
reflet
\$
v i U H ,. j
Religious Clubs
Install Officers
For Next Year
SCATo Present SkitNewman Holds Mass
Harriet Greenburg, '46, retiring
president of Hillel, has announced
t h a t the organization will hold an
Installation dinner at Herberts on
Sunday. This activity was inaugurated by the club last year.
Officers for next year are Joseph
Palevsky, '46, president; Shirley
Taylor, '47, vice president, Irma Rosen, '48, treasurer; Priscilla Weinstein, '47, secretary; Betty Rose Diamond, '46, and Molly Kramer, '47,
publicity directors. The dinner will
conclude the activities of the group
for the year 1944-45.
SCA Installation
The annual report and installation meeting of Student Christian
Association will be held Wednesday
a t 7:30 P.M. in the Ingle Room of
Pier&s Hall. Marjorie De Lorraine
and Betty Brewster, Sophomores, are
co-chairmen of the event. A skit
will be given depicting the highlights of the SCA program for the
past year—Frosh club, general meetings, State College Sunday, and
discussion g r o u p s. The program will culminate with the installation of new officers. They are
Harriet Brinkman, '46, president;
Alice McGowan, '46, vice president;
Alice Knapp, '47, treasurer; Ruth
Seelbach, '48, secretary.
The new president will then install her cabinet. The members of
the Albany Federation of Churches
on the college faculty have been
Invited to attend, and the meeting
will be open to all members and
friends of SCA.
Marguerite Bostwick, '45, retiring
president of Newman Club, has announced the club council for the
coming year. The group is composed of the elected and appointed
officers for 1945-46.
'45-'46 Council
Members are Betty Jane McGrath, '46, president; Sally Dunn,
'47, vicepresident; Ann Gullinan,
'47, treasurer; Katherine Tronser,
'48, secretary; Eileen Moody, '46,
publicity committee; Mary Straub,
'46, meetings committee; Gloria MeFerran, '46, Editor of Newman
News; Dorothy Bird, '48, literary
editor of Newman News, and Rev.
William F. Cahill, Chaplain.
Miss Bostwick also announced
that a special mass for all Seniors
will bo held at 7:80 A.M. Monday.
June 18, tbo morning of graduation.
The Mass will be in the small grotto
of the church of Our Lady of Lourdos, and Seniors will attend in their
caps and gowns.
The final discussion meetings of
the club will bo held Monday in
the Lounjie at 3:00 P.M., Tuesday
at (i::t0 P.M. In the St. Thomas
More house, and Thursday at 6:30
P.M. at Newman Hull.
Deliberate
PA»I »
Y, MAY 18, 1 0 4 8
Council Selects
State For Survey
Dear Minerva
Dear Minerva:
You've probably
gotten sick of
hearing us sing
Onward to Victory . . . and Here
wc come, loaded
. . , But its true.
We have marched onward and
here we come upward, loaded with
responsibilities.
No doubt, it
seems ages t o
you, but it sure
seems like a very
jhort time since
;ve sat in the twocent seats in the
p e a n u t gallery
and gazed with
awe a n d open
mouths at Myskania. We were
certainly a green
bunch.
Remember when some of
us offered our
services for the
1946 Myskania on
Activities Day?
You were well
guarded that year
too, for a whole
..
week by the bow-tied frat pledges.
Its too bad some of our fellows
aren't here to see us out as they
saw us in. Will you ever forget
Smythe, Abrams, Wilcox, Chellemi,
nnd all the oters? We won't. They
really bowled the Sophs over in that
pushball contest. It was too bad
the Sophs beat us so miserably in
rivalry because we really had a lot
of spirit. We managed to shock
you, didn't we? Oh, our averages!
We had to have something though.
We were the hard luck class as far
as activities went. It seemed that
everything, including frosh camp,
was abolished that year. Who
wouldn't be socially minded! We
practically drowned the Sophs at
the dorm and we managed to outdo them that year in social functions—the first frosh Hop. They
called us tradition breakers. And wc
Council Plans S.U. Day/
Casey Resi3ns To Kisiel
Student Council will hold a Student Union Day May 23 to raise
money for the Student Union fund.
Admission to entertainment, in the
Commons at noon will be ten cents
for a card showing a picture of a
Student Union building.
Mary Lou Casey, '46, has resigned
as Songleader of Student Association and Helen Kisiel, '48, has been
elected to that office. The following people have been elected to the
Student Union Board for next year:
Katherine Kendall and Jean Whitney, Juniors. Carol Berg and William Malloy, Sophomores, and John
Holies, '48.
Drama Motivates
Have you stumbled over a head
lately? One with narrow eyebrows
and thin lips painted round with
red stuff to make them look larger?
This grotesque little Item is just
one of the tilings which makes the
play "Night Must Fall," by Einlyn
Williams, a masterpiece of suspense
and mystery from beginning to end.
For those who like their murder
with a psychological angle, there's
Dan, the baby-faced bell boy with
a strange complex. He's a charming
fellow who devotes his nfternoons to
wheeling an invalid around the village, and whiles away the evening
by cutting charming young ladies
hito minute pieces. Wilbur Shleff
will play the role of Dan In the
College Playhouse presentation ol
the drama on Friday and Saturday,
May 2i) and 26, under the direction
of Martini Joyce.
Marge Cronin will provide the
feminine I ouch In the role of Olivia.
This seemingly dull woman ol about
28 wears a bun and dark-rlnuned
glasses, but one of her secret "vices"
is. writing impassioned poetry. She
wiuils to rebel aguinsls the saltish
dominance o| Mrs. Briynsuh,. her invalid aunt and-employer,", ! but she
cdn't afford tq'braak U\ya,V-;t ,
• Mrs. Brumson is. a sull-aflado Invilid who enloys ill health; She
raiflg the hOU88 from her wheel
crrrvhvnnrl doesn't -feel-right until
P
Dilemma,
JUNIOR EDITORS, 1944--45
Joan Berbrich, Elizabeth O'Neil
were. But we enjoyed it. with
/.h.ams, Biviano, Pedisich, and
Smythe there to lead us.
You really pulled your snakes
over your eyes in our Sophomore
year though. One herd of Blue
Devils always underfoot — usually
lead by the immortal Sullivan. Even
you raised an eyebrow at that man,
Minnie, lie did a bang-up job of
ruling the roost with McGrath,
Moody, and Hayes. We made our
mistakes too, didn't we? We never
should have tried that short cut to
victory through the tangled mass
of Joe's hair. And thus began the
beginning of States
gruesome
groups. The terrible Thirteen will
po down in the annals of State as
predecessors of the TGIF's and
ZORKs. The rivalry score was close
but it was an easy victory. And
then that night and the rivalry cup.
Elite Again Meet To Eat
In Haven Of Hungry Horde
So new, so smart, so fully packed!
And so was the Boul this past week
when it opened wide its long-closed
portals to State's students. Cries of
two grilled franks and ham-on-rye
resounded o'er the recently polished
counter,' gay striped chair covers
dazzled the oncoming eyes, and cigarettes stacked high and wide lured
them back again and again to savor
the dainty menus.
Yes siree, after long weeks of illness, painting, oiling, and greasing,
cur beloved Boul resumed its old
contacts I
Daring,
she's had her daily fight with Olivia
or one of the servants. She is portrayed by Lucille Kenny.
into this .situation comes Dan,
a flippant bell-hop from n local resort, who wears a cigarette behind
his ear and completely charms
everyone he meets. He flatters Mrs.
Bramson. sympathizes with her Imagined Ills, and sadly sighs that she
reminds him of the mother he has
actually never seen. He had been
brought before the formidable old
woman because he had seduced her
young and stupid mnld, but all this
was soon forgotten as Dan turned
mi his charm. By the second act
lie is working for Mrs. Bramson and
Is the only one who can manage her.
In the meantime a curious Scotland Yard detective, 111 the best
English tradition, noes poking In a
rubbish heap. He turns up a wonians' body- a body, but no head!
This excites Olivia's ourlousity about
live contents of a hat box in Dan's
room, but she Is discovered before
she can look into it. In spll'e of
what she suspects about Dan, she
finds he has a strange at tract ion
which she cannot overcome.
This psychological turmoil of conflict and uiiasiv of personalities
builds up to a climax which will
leavo/you' pUBZlu'd for days. Whether
you like your murder bloody, or
slow imrt-deliberate, you will find
Diplomacy
something to please in "Night Must
Fall."
Comic relief is provided by Mrs.
Terrance, the cook, played by Elaine
Drooz. She speaks her mind with
an embarrassing frankness which is
always funny. Dan, too, in spite
(.I his playful tendency toward mayhem, helps keep the drama from
being nil murder and no play. And
If you .should ever want a subtle
method for getting rid of your
mother-in-law, just watch Dan in
action in the last act
"Night Must Pall" is the second
offering of the College Playhouse, ,i
group organized to take the place of
Advanced Dramatics for the duration. "The Damask Cheek" was presented by the group last semester.
Since the organization Is supported
by funds from the Drainntic's and
Arts Council budget, students will he
admitted with Student Tax tickets.
Others in the cast are Bob Loueks,
Liz McGrath, Bob Hiu'dt, and Betty
Rose Hilt.
Minnie, you actuTo Study Inter-Group
ally frowned!
But fall brought
Education,Ors«nization
Ed. 10 and 8:10
State
College has been unaniMethods Classes
and you' didn't mously selected by the committee
hear too much on Teacher Education of the Amerfrom us. However, ican Council of Education as one
we weren't ex- of the nine colleges in the country
actly what you'd to participate in a national expercall quiet. We did iment for intei^group education,
our best to be I > Watt Stewart announced this
good sisters to week.
the Class of '48. Dr. Stewart, who is chairman of
The Sophs only the faculty Inter-group Council,
won by four and was notified by Dr. Lloyd Cook of
one - half points, Ohio State University that this colWe spent the ma- lege was chosen out of 80 appli)or part of the cants. The council plans to make a
year putting in a study of the methods used to orgood word here ganize the group here, and study
and there and the various aspects of the program.
biting our finger- An effort will be made to discover'
nails in-between methods of including material on
bites. Jolly Jun- Inter-group relations in as many
iors! You hung college courses as possible.
your h e a d i n Student Iniatiative
shame. You didDr. Cook explained that State
| n't expect our ex- College was unusual in that t h e
I uberance to last idea for organization came entirely
three years. You from the students and was not inthink we don't troduced by the administration or
have any brains, outsiders. Dr. Cook was a guest of
don't you, Min- the Inter-Group Council and other
interested faculty members a t
_...^ . .
nie? Well, we a tea last week.
inost certainly have plenty. A
Dr. Stewart also announced that
good part of this year's Signum an Inter-group workshop would be
Laiidis is made up of accelerated held for a week this summer a t
'46'ers. Another thing, we were the Columbia University. During the
fbst class brave enough to run a workshop, people of all races and
little faster after a diploma. We've religions live together in the same
really grown up a lot though, Min- dormitories and attend classes and
erva. If you'd been at our Junior lectures. They discuss racial relaBanquet you'd have agreed. We tions and related problems and try
were quite sober after Dr. Jones' to achieve practical application of
stimulating speech about our boys their beliefs.
in service. But you weren't there
because you don't approve of ban- Membership on the Committee
will be open to all interested memquets.
bers of the student body.
We've shown you, though. We've
made plenty of progress during the
last three years. Now we're Seniors Juniors Present Big 8;
and we have learned from experience.
To Crown May Queen
Watch us next year, Minerva. We (Continued from page 1, Col. 5)
promise you a real show when we tecture being represented by Lynn
move onward, upward, and out- Wolff, Liz McGrath, and Bob
ward.
Loueks, and set to
Limehouse
Night, Rhapsody In Blue, and Limehouse Blues.
In addition to the soloists, there
are several specialty acts: a PloraHas anyone seen eight little stuf- dortt octet; two dancing duos; and
fed animals wandering around a States-Men's quartet. They will
State's corridors? These poor crea- be seen in various sections of the
tures used in the frosh skit Mov- show.
ing-Up Day night disappeared from
The following students head the
backstage. If they are found to Through the Years committees:
roam, please pick them up and Publicity, Mario Liebl; House, B.
send them home. The frosh would J. McGrath; Tickets, Joseph Palevappreciate it.
sky; and assistant stage manager,
Lucille Kenny's faithful "Nellie," Marjorie Worsley,
bicycle to be exact, has also gone May Queen
from sight. She can't find it, after
An equal attraction of the eveloaving it at the Washington Ave- ning will be the crowning of this
nue entrance Tuesday afternoon. year's May Queen by Eunice Wood,
Nellie's black and blue, and Lu- '•15, the winner of the last royal
cille would like to have her back contest. The ceremony is to take
to core for.
place immediately after the Big 8,
Also In the list of stray items of before the dance in the gym,
importance to their owners is a
Candidates for Queen, to be electpair of expensive sun glasses lost ed by the Juniors in assembly this
hv Wilbur Sheiff.
morning, are Shirley Ford, Elizabeth 1. McGrath, Genevieve Stiles,
Lynn Wolff, and Agnes Young.
£*iL.
"7a Be Qound!
Alumni Quarterly
'Continued from page /, Col. I)
8. Our Democratic Student Body.
!). Undergraduate - alumni Relations.
1(1. Drama- Its Place at State.
11, Ways in Which Scholarship is
Recognized at State.
12. The Undergraduate Looks out
on the World.
13 Traditions In the Making
14. Radio at Stale.
15. New Mousing Conditions and
New Rules at State.
Central
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In ;i Frieri dly,
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Atmosphere
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STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHEW
V
ALBANY. N. Y.
PAOI 4
Juniors Beat Sophs, Frosh; During Career Rain Postpones
Display Pharmacy Game
Lead In Softball League Juniors
Teamwork, Spirit
By GEORGE HESS
Jupiter Pluvius knit his brow
Wednesday afternoon and shed tears
By JOHNSTON and McGRATH
Frosh
Conquer
Milne,
copius enough to rain out the sche"Here
we
come,
loaded
with
pep
As we drag our weary feet onto
duled softball game between State
And spirit
Game Won In Seventh Mysterious Hike Names
the top of the Sports desk for our
and Albany Pharmacy College. The
Riding high
last creative fling on Page Four,
game had been planned for quite
Last
Wednesday
night
the
Juniors
Advocates of Shanks-Mare
Ready for—Frosh Camp at Burden some time, but the double-crossing
we heave a sigh mingled with relief
Lake — but — Frosh Camp for 1946Albany weather had held it up so
and regret. A tear trickles down literally slid their way to a 4-2 vicThe Moving Finger writes, and, was canceled—no busses available.
over the bags under our eyes when tory over t h e Frosh. The muddy
many times that the fellows decided
We think of poor George Hess with- dorm field provided spills and thrills having writ, moves on—mysteri- Oh well! The dorm field came to play it anyway.
ously
adding
names
to
the
list
of
for
the
players
and
spectators
r
e
through.
This
"class
in
a
mass"
can
out our valiant protection. We are
candidates for a- midnight hike. find fun and frolic anywhere! Frosh Two O'clock Hitters
planning a bigger and better "Be spectively.
At game time the skies were a
Nor all your Piety nor Wit shall showed their prowess at the PlayScore
Tied
Kind t o Hess Week" for next year.
bit threatening. Batting and fielding
Valentine and Diehl scored for lure it back to cancel half a line day sponsored by WAA.
Our career on the Junior Sports
practice went all right. Everybody
—sandwiched in amidst the adFrosh men's tennis and the inter- was pounding the ball a t a terrific
Staff has been a bright one and one the Frosh in the first and fifth inn- ministration such famous teams
ings
while
Buetow
and
Herlihy
did
collegiate
basketball
opened
the
which h a s been highlighted by a
clip. Long drives were far outdistancas Shieff and Kearney, Mulcahy
number of outstanding features. One the honors for the Juniors in the and Loucks seem to promise bet- sports season.
ing the best efforts of the frantic outfirst
and
fourth
respectively.
This
tremendous event startled the world,
fielders. The infielders were being
ter things than Indian file. I t Men in Rivalry
Rivalry came to the fore when the bowled-over by screaming liners
State College and even the Sports tied the score until the last inning was an unpretentious sign a t
Staff—yes, this year a new picture when Seymour made a grand slide first—"Any girls interested in a frosh broke the record of many that defied all attempts to catch
of Camp Johnston made its appear- into first. The umpire called it out, hike to Thatcher Park Thursday years, as Marty Bortnick and his them.
but the opinion of the spectators
ance on Page Four.
night, May 17, please contact men of muscle led the frosh to vicAfter about a half hour of this
Perhaps the most exciting phase made her reserve her decision in Frank Woodworth or sign here." tory over the Sophs in the pushball pleasant pastime the thunderheads
favor
of
the
Juniors.
This
was
all
of this year's winter program was
But mystery shrouds the author- game. However, the Blue Devils were piling up so fast that the boys
the spirited competition displayed the Juniors needed. Bullock got a ship—was it Frank? Who knows? bowed to the Crimson Tide in the decided to play a game. Woodworth
by the basketball league. The skep- hit into right field, then Shoup got —The Moving Finger writes, and, touch football and in women's hoc- stood on the mound, the batter was
key.
tics who insist that the main activi- on first. This loaded the bases and having writ, moves on.
at the plate, Kaufman was ready to
ties of the sports writers on the Dunn came up t o bat. She hit SeyOur gal Shoupie held her own as call balls and strikes when the first
mour
and
Bullock
home,
but
Shoup
State College News are bridge and
runner up in the WAA tennis tour- warning drops began to fall. Waving
Poly Set homework should have been was out on second. This brought in
nament semi-finals. Jean Turner the rain aside, Woodworth started
two
more
runs
for
the
Juniors
bringthoroughly squelched by the appearand Gette Dunn were elected as to throw them in. The ball was a bit
ing
their
score
up
to
four
to
beat
the
ance of not merely one but often
WAA Representative and Manager slippery and the first man walked.
two, three (and one night five) said Frosh.
respectively.
A wild pitch and a passed ball put
bridge players in the Page Hall gym. Pitching Good
Rivalry Basketball
the runner on third. He scored
This game was the best played to
The contest thundered to a close
when Brophy failed to hold onto a
Frosh
men
won
the
hockey
game
amidst the cheering of the most en- date in both organization and skill.
and "Fantasias," Ryan and Bort- fly into short right field. A wild
It
was
close
all
the
way.
Both
pitchthusiastic spectators to greet our
Women's Sports will be directed nick couldn't hold back the Crim- throw by the State third baseman
eyes since the days of State vs RPI. ers were on the ball. Daley pitched next year, under the leadership of son Tide in basketball. Herlihy scored the second Pharmacy run.
Another bombshell exploded when for the Frosh and Seymour for the Mary Seymour, who has been elect- scored 18 points to spark the Blue Woodworth brought things to a
stop by striking out the next man.
plans were introduced for bringing Juniors.
ed president of WAA for the year Devil team but the frosh girls lost
The Milne Frosh game was nearly 45-46. She will be assisted by the their rivalry basketball game.
a real live basketball team to State
By this time the rain was pulling
and to recapture the days of Han- rained out—a continuation of the other officers who are as follows:
'4«'er Lore Kuhn won the "champ no punches. Everybody made a dash
sen, Marsland and Ruback. We softball weather jinx. . The teams Gette Dunn, vice-president; Edna or chump" ping pong tournament. for Pierce Hall where a hasty conthink that this is a step in the right were evenly matched, but our Frosh
Gette Dunn was placed on the sultation postponed the game until
direction to boost State College. If came through with a 13-12 win.Sweeney, treasurer; Wilma Diehl, All-State basketball team. We lost another day.
the campaign accomplishes nothing Tilden stared for the Frosh doing secretary and Betty Margot, who the girls' softball game despite the
else it will add a long list of addres- a bang-up job for the frosh at bat will act as office manager.
skillful starring of Seymour.
and in the field. Instead of her us- Elections
ses to Lashinsk's little red book.
The Devils Return
ual position on second, she played
Sports Editor Makes Good
For a bigger and better year in
The
class
of
'46
elected
Nat
BulSomeone should write an "Ode to
Basketball, Student Union and right field, a very lucky change for lock for WAA Manager. The office rivalry sports, Gette Dunn was electthe Rain" or something, and maybe
the
frosh.
The
whole
mechanics
of
Big Eights were rudely shoved into
ed
WAA
Manager
and
Shoupie
WAA
if they made it good and sarcastic
the background when we received the teams improved. Lest we forget of WAA representative for this class Representative.
the rain would take a hint and go
some startling news from the gay—Peg Daley also caused consider- is as yet unfilled since the four perWe
admit
the
rivalry
sports
scores
metropolis of Heuvelton. The Heu- able comment when she decided to sons originally qualified to fill this were pretty bad in our freshman away. Then we could play our regular
velton High boys clinched a "hot- take a mud bath on second base office have either been elected to a year but we were really loaded with spring games like softball for exly contested basketball champion- and right in the middle of the game, WAA office or to another office. pep and spirit when we came back ample, without the fear of getting
our nice clean, white shorts all
ship. Yes—they were coached by too. The rain didn't help matters More Elections
as Sophomores and won rivalry! No,
none other than our boy Bertram! too much, and oh, those white shorts. As their officers '47 elected Baker they couldn't keep a good class dirty—isn't that right Peg?
There are really only about two
-. <, " j w a s o n a Tuesday bleak and Steady Performance
as WAA Manager and Mastrangelo clown!
weeks more of school before exams
Both pitchers turned in a steady as Representative, while '48 chose Forty-six Triumps
dreary
start, and that means only two
As we pondered weak and weary—" performance, but both seemed a lit- Tilden as Manager and Fiedler as
The Blue Devil made a sweeping weeks more to get in credit for
There we sat immersed in copy pa- tle unsure of their ability. Daley Representative.
victory over the Green Gremlins in these sports—of course there is a l per and an over abundance of WAA tossed for the Frosh, and Arnold for
the WAA rivalry obstacle races and ways the possibility of playing volnews when our unbelieving eyes the Milneites. Some of the Milne Good Work
smothered the frosh team in the leyball or archery in between exams
beheld a n unending line of appli- girls show a lot of athletic prowness.
Since everyone on this new group hockey game led on by Tini, Slackie when there is nothing else to do.
cants replying to Hylind's plea for We couldn't help but notice the has been so active in sports this
Van Auken. Yes, the frosh girls
Archery practice is Tuesday and
sports writers. They were begging close to spectacular playing of Kil- year, and has shown their ability to and
did win two out of the three basket- Thursday from 4-5 on the Dorm
on their knees and screaming out by, Wilson, and Richardson.
work together on other occasions, ball games, however, the Sophs capPalmatier is captain of this
qualifications. I t was friend against
We'd also like to comment on the certainly it will be safe to say that tures the swimming meet and de- field.
sport.
friend—survival of the fittest! We sportsmanship of both teams. I t an interesting and varied sports feated them hi softball.
Badminton is also played on the
sat in dazed silence and made firm takes a lot of spirit to laugh off program will be planned for next
Nor can we forget Ferber's win- Dorm field at 3:30 every Tuesday
resolutions t o get a minimum of the rain these days.
year. There will be this years excel- ning over Garfall in the two tennis and Thursday. This sport is comfour hours sleep henceforth—but no,
The Senior-Soph game scheduled
bined with volleyball and Diehl and
it wasn't a dream. After days and for last Wednesday was called off lent record to live up to and per- tournaments. All in all, it was a suc- Van
Vranken are co-captains.
cessful year.
nights of torturous indecision Hylind because of guess what! The first two haps a new record to establish.
finally made a choice. The honored guesses don't count. The game hasfew who were to be permitted to n't been scheduled definitely for anjoin the sacred intelligentia which other time, we're all waiting for a
weekly gathers about the sports desk little sunshine on the subject.
are Shoup and Stiles, '46; Day and Inspite of the warning the FroshSheehan, '47 and Shapiro '48.
Milne game should have been,
In our Sophomore year our spirits Stokes and Farrell decided to tangle
were battered by the combined in- on the Page field in an after supper
vectives of Byrne and Kiley. We sur- game.
vived—not stronger but wiser! This Farrell Trailing
In the first four innings, Farrell
year our most strenuous exercise
consisted in picking Hylind's bruised trailed 17-11, It looked as though
and battered body up from the P.O. the ball game was going to Stokes
floor each Friday shortly after the hands down. Pooler turned in a good
News appeared in the Rotunda. Will performance as did Boyenton. It's
we ever forget the day that it took really a treat to watch Boyenton
twenty minutes to revive her as she play first — she is spectacular in
muttered madly in her delerium catching wild throws from all parts
casting horrible aspersions at MAA, of the field.
WAA and us?
In the fifth inning Farrell caught
A Fond Farewell
a spark from someplace and surged
It is with another sigh and more ahead with nine additional runs.
tears that we painfully remove our This was the last of the fifth, Thereathlete's feet from the hallowed fore Farrell captured the game 20desk. So now we will fold up our17. Haines and Weiss were good all
typewriter and silently stagger through and DiGregorio hurled for
the winners.
away. Long live Mary Liz!!
Seymour Elected;
Aides Chosen
1
i
SfHrtU
1
'Hound-Aleut
Let's raid the icebox... Have a Coca-Cola
DIAL 5-1013
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I You naturolly hi or Coca*CoU
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State College News
Z-443
Discussion Slated
On Arbitration
For Assembly
Student Council Reports
'45-'46 Appointments
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1045
State's Dream Nears Reality
As Union Fund Increases
State's dream house came
nearer to a reality as the sum of
this year's Student Union Fund
totaled up to the precedent setting sum of $16,775.55. This total
represents the entire amount of
organization and individual contribut.ons this year. The contributions received on Student
Union Day terminated this year's
drive for funds. Although an
entirely new idea, Student Union
Day may become a precedent.
Cash
$7,003.48
Bond Cash Value
1,887.00
Pledges Class '44
2,925.00
Pledges Class '45
4,015.00
Other
150.00
Student Union Day .... 50.00
Big 8
745.07
Veteran's Troupe P | a y h 0 U S e
Will tntertain
Saratoga To Be Scene
Of State Production
//k | ! i . i i
T o
.
Night Must
Joyce To Direct Dram*;
DIRECTOR
The State College Veteran's
Troupe will perform for the first
Shieff Will Play Lead
time tonight at the Saratoga VetMr. Paul Pitzpatrick, Vice-PresiIn Psychological Study
eran's Hospital. This group, which
dent of the American Arbitration
was formed early in the year by
Association, will speak in assembly
College Playhouse presents its
Shirley Seigal Passow, 46, has unthis morning on the part the assosecond production of the season,
dergone a series of rehearsals and
ciation is playing in furthering inNight Must Fall by Emlyn Wilis now ready to display its talent.
ternational arbitration. A panel
liams tomorrow night at 8:30 p. m.
At noontime in the Commons, the
discussion on a specific phase of
in Page Hall auditorium. Martha
student body will have an opporarbitration is scheduled to follow
Joyce, '45, president of the Playtunity
to
see
portions
of
the
Greenand new Student Council appointhouse, will direct the play.
wich
Village
Show
for
a
slight
adments will be announced.
Night Must Fall is a drama takmission. The money collected will
Student Association's initial ining place in England, complete with
be used to cover the group's traveltroduction to arbitration methods
British accent and Scotland Yard,
Total
$16,775.55 ling expenses.
was a report made in Assembly by
portraying a psychological analysis
The show, directed by Dorothea
Members of the newly formed
Cecile Goldberger, '45, after a group
of Dan, woman charmer and killer,
of State students had attended the Student Union Board are: Kath- Silvernail, '47, and Elaine Navy, '.48,
played by Wilbur Shieff, '47. LuApril conference of the AAA in erine Kendall, '46, Chairman, is a combination of the outstanding
cille Kenny, '45, plays Mrs. BramJohn
Bolles,
'48,
Secretary,
Dr.
acts of the major college producNew York. In view of the increassom, a querilous, selfish invalid
ingly important place arbitration Ralph Beaver and Dr. Floyd tions of the year. The directors
who is completely captivated by
holds in the world today, Student Hendrickson, faculty advisors.
have succeeded in creating a unity
Dan and his debonaire ways. MarCouncil seeks to further supplement
gery Cronin, '45, in the role of
of impression .and spontaneity of
student knowledge of the subject by
Olivia, shields Dan since she, too,
action with a Greenwich village
bringing Mr. Pitzpatrick to State.
is strongly attached to him. From
street scene as a setting.
bell-boy in the hotel, he becomes
Following Mr. Fitzpatrick's talk,
Evening's Program
star boarder in the Bramson houseGerhardt Weinberg, '47, Cecile
A street-side artist, a poet and
hold, even though he had originGoldberger, '45, and Dr. Robert W.
writer, portrayed by Anne Ricer,
ally been called there to answer
Frederick, Principal of the Milne
Barbara Otto and Ellen Fay, freshfor having seduced Dora, ElizaSchool, will constitute a panel to
men, will add that spark of realism
beth I. McGrath, '46, a dull but
A used book drive will be spon- to the various sight-seeing singers,
discuss how international arbitraMartha
Joyce,
'45
pretty maid. Suspicion centers on
tion fits into the over-all picture of sored by War Activities Council, dancers, and comedians. Muriel RuDan when a murder is committed
pacific settlement of disputes. The Monday and Tuesday of next week bin, '47, singing "My Man," and
in the vicinity and Inspector BelLeague of Nations, Dumbarton to secure books for American prissize from Scotland Yard, Robert
Oaks, the San Francisco Conference oners of war. Marie Leibl, '46, Mary Jane Giova.nnone, '48 vocalizLoucks, '45, is assigned to the case.
and Bretton Woods will be included president of War Activities Coun- ing "Stormy Weather," head the list
Of performers. A bit of "Rum and
All-Emotion Mystery
in the discussion.
cil, has announced that a box will Coca Cola" will be offered to the
Student Council Appointments
be placed in the lower hall of Dra- servicemen on behalf of the everThe plot
unfolds
a s Dan,
At the first meeting of the newper for the collection of the books. popular Sayles Hall Trio composed
grateful to Olivia for concealing
'45-'46 Student Council, appointevidence against him, but powerIf enough books are collected, it of Sylvia Trop, '46, Helen Kiesel
ments for next year were made. will
less in the grip of his homicidal inand
Helen
Lengyel,
freshmen.
Dorbe
possible
to
send
them
to
Chairman of Activities Day will be
stincts, plans the murder of Mrs.
Robsrt Sullivan, '46. Editor of the students in the Philippines, China ecn Holand, '48, singing "One For
Bramson for her money. Mrs. TerThe
Road,"
and
the
Statesman
duet
and
other
liberated
areas.
All
kinds
State College Directory will be AgForum Board planned next year's rence, portrayed by Elaine Drooz,
nes Young, '46, with Lillian Abrams, of books are needed, especially text of Jim Minor. '46, and Bill Mallory, calendar and installed new mem- '45, ac )ds a humorous touch to the
.
,
'46, a.3 Business Manager, and staff books. No text books concerning '47, rendering "Anatole of Paris," b e r s
members Gloria McFerran, Ruth advanced physics, chemistry, geo- complete the singing numbers of t n e Tuesday at the last meeting ol seriousness of the plot by her in"
semester.
dependent and haughty ways with
Elgie, Juniors, Philip Lashinsky, graphy and radio published after the evening.
The '45-'46 activities will be plan- her employer, Mrs. Bramsom. Sus'47, and Phyllis Witt Penn, Roberta 1938 can be accepted. Books criti- Variety Dancing Included
Van Auken, and Mary Emmett, cizing the German military regime
Tap dancing, can-canning, jitter- ned for discussion of post-war picion is concentrated not only on
problems. The first of the
projects Dan,
but Robert
also onHardif^V.
Hubert Laurie,
freshmen. Chairman of the Big or Nazi activities have also been bugging and interprative dancing 2eahng*with*Thi7subjeot"
wflTbeTa
played~by
Laurie
Eight Committee will be Ruth Bent- banned.
will undoubtedly help to brighten s t u d y o f t h e A m e r i c a n p r e s s to dis- is a calm, dignified character who
ley, '47, and Elaine Navy, '48, assistThe drive, which netted forty up the spirits of the wounded sol- c o v e r t o w n a t e x t e n t c e rtain groups loves Olivia, who in turn is coming. Chairman of the Used Book thousand books last year, is being diers. Vivian Nielson, Betty Bren- a r e repl - e sentecl. An analysis of pletely bored by him. Mystery and
Exchange will be Betty Diamond, conducted in American colleges nan and Marilyn Warshaw, Sopho- s t u d e n t government at State, both suspense, with romance and hu'46, with members Florence Conca, throughout the nation. According moros, will be featured in a tap n student Association and in ex- mor, combine to present a baffling,
Dorothy Chamberlain, and Gene- to Miss Liebl, "Anyone who wishes dance to the tune of the ' Darktown itra-curricular
activities, including but inevitable conclusion.
vieve
Sabatini,
Juniors,
Alice to keep his books until after exams Strutter's Ball." The alluring quars o r o r i t i e s , will be carried out to as- S c e n c S e t i n M o d e r n England
Kfiapp, Gloria Russo, Elaine Acker, may donate them then. Let's climax tet of Judy; Dube,Janet. Inglehart,
of democracy hi T v i S o r i a n 1 $ f t a u H throughand Pat Sheehan, Sophomores, and a successful year in war work with Trudy Smith, and Julia Collier c e r t a i n t h e d e g r e e
practice.
Florence Mace, '48.
0U (; t h e e n tire play, placing the setthis drive."
Sophomores, will go into their Ta
tin
To Use Robert's Rules
£ i n the Bramsom household.
Ra-Ra-Boon-ti-a routine
Forum,
with
the
cooperation
of
The
action takes place in modern
Marianne Davis, '46, will deviate
from the jive-theme with her Gypsy other organizations, is also planning England—which lends suitable atand Latin-American dances. A work on parliamentary procedure mosphere for the drama.
display of jitterbug talent, including education for the students. Posters
The complete cast is as follows:
Phil Lashinsky Julia Boxer Shirley and slide movies will be used to aid Lucille Kenny, 45, a s Mrs. BramThe climatic closing of the Junior Gross, Sophomores, and Sue Hild- in carrying out this program.
som; Elizabeth L. McGrath '46, as
Big Eight, "Through the Years,"
JUNIOR QUEEN
Selma Kreisberg, '46, Speaker, has «"* m*idJ Wi'bur Shieff, '47 as
rith, Ray Cocuzzy and Rod Felder
last Saturday was the crowning of
(Continued on page S, Col. JtJ announced that Forum will bring Dan; Rober Hardt, 48, as Hubert
Genevieve Stiles as May Queen. The
at least one outstanding lecturer to Laurie; Robert Loucks, 45, the
tense antic-lpation of the audience
State next year. Max Lerner, Sam- Scotland Yard Man; Margery Cronended as Miss Stiles entered, atuel Grafton, and Eleanor Roosevelt i n . 4B . a s Olivia; Betty Rose Hilt,
have been suggested and will be '47, as Nurse Libby; Elaine Drooz,
tended by Agnes Young and Shirley
Commission Releases
contacted this summer. Students '45, as Mrs. Terrnce; Joseph PalevFord. Eunice Wood, last year's May
wish to recommend speakers sky, '46. as Lord Chief Justice,
'45-'46 Appointments who
Queen, attended by Elizabeth I.
are requested to contact Forum
{Continued on page 3, Col. 3)
McGrath and Lynn Wolff, placed
through the Forum mail box.
Betty
Hamilton,
'46,
Grand
Mar
the crown on the new queen of the
shal, has recently announced sev- ^late of Officers
Junior class.
eral
committees
appointed
by T h e f o l l o w l n g a r e t n e officers for Debaters Defeat Clark,
"Through the Years" was a retroWW
0 ° m m l s s l o n f ? 1 ' , t h e „ r u 1 ' the coming year: Speaker, Selma
spective view of America's musical
'45-'46.Williams
The new
willCarbe Kj^mMon,'
'46; Treasurer, 6ero7Betty *-°"z3*
r e l s b e i . g i '46*:"blerk.TudUh
Alice
andmarshals
Mary-Jean
^ ' vt. Kose
career, written and directed by
ver, Sophomores, in charge of the „,,,,
,4fi n i i w mnwmiwis
nf
th«
.
_
y
e
1
1
0
1
Mike Beutow. Chorus and choreobalconv and Bottv Hamilton Jose- , ' j
2 ,. " ™ ?
,„
Marianne Davis, president of Degraphy were under the supervision
Daioony, ana jaetty namiiton, Jose b o a r d a r e Sylvia Jedieken, Joy . . r n i ] n . n , ' B n n „, m ™H thn
of Toni O'Brien. As the acts unphine Man! 0, and Mary Straub, B e c k
has announced the
a n d Dolores
G a n s l o w , bate Council
folded the progression of American
Gerhard
lctoi
o t Weinberg and Ellen MaElting, '47,
Is general
chairmanJean
of Pqr nannhcrevsm nSvopws a inllHfreshmen.
Seniors,
stationed
downstairs.
Tnnn R n ™ and vloney,
y over
othe
t a t teams
e s debating
music was revealed in colorful reof Clarkteam,
Unithe
Commons
Committee
while
r,i.
.AH ... '48.
„.„i
„* bopnomoies, ana lima Kosen ana nversity
w ethe
nbnre
and of
Ellen
vue.
p r h n , . r i and
College
St,MaRose
has„.,„<„.„„„
charge of
Elaine Tepper,
in recent meets. The topic under
the vie and Rita Shapiro, '48, the College To Close W e d n e s d a y ;
This program culminated the
discussion was compulsory military
coke machine. Ann Luscok, '47, L|_a-» Conference*
Scheduled
year's Big Eight schedule of W.A.C.
0n
a nedu| d
training during peacetime.
and
Mary
Straub,
'46,
are
heading
the
"
'
^
'
"
"'"*
f
e
benefit presentations. Student Asl h e
anposter
committee;
Helen
Kiesel,
'48,
Administra
ion
has
.For
. . next fall, debates are schesociation has voted to assign the
nou c 0(
t h
Genevieve Stiles, '40
the
committee
in
Charge
of
the
P.
"
;
]
^
school
will
be
closed
i
d
u
e
d w l t h Colgate, Clark, St. Rose,
Big Eight proceeds as follows: $1,000
O., locker rooms, halls, lounge, and ° n Wednesday for Memorial Day. w e I l B i skidmore, and possibly Corfor the purchase of books and furcampus; Mary-Jean Carver, the Classes will be resumed at 8:10 on n e ll and Syracuse. y->ere may also
nishings for Rhoads General HosSeniors
$ 219.20 Annex and Cafeteria; Josephine Thursday until noon at which time b e two debates in ass\ "My.
pital and $745.07 to the Student
Juniors
150.00 Magglo, the mailboxes; Helen Leng- t n o 1044-46 school year will offielfield elecL a s t week, the coun\
Union Fund. A check for $1,000
Sophomores
300.07
yel, '48, the Lost and Found De- a l l v c l o a e tions for the coming year. Officers
will be presented to a patient repreFreshmen
161.00 partment, and Marion Vitullo, '47, Under the new Pre-Exam Con- for '45, '46 are as follows: Secretary,
senting Rhoads Hospital at a MeFaculty
187.00 Is in charge of the mimeographing ference Plan, which is being in- Mary Ellen Diener, '47; Treasurer,
morial Day ceremony in Page Hall
Intersororlty
140.80 machine.
augurated this year, the faculty will Ellen Maloney, '47; Publicity Dirat 1 o'clock on Wednesday.
State Fair
440.45
Miss Hamilton is also assisted by remain in their offices all after- ector, Patricia Sheehan, '47; Betty
137.55 Elaine Tepper, secretary, Judy noon to give aid to students who Brewster, Jane Mills, and Gerhardt
The following is the financial re- Religious Clubs
Dube, treasurer, and Mary Straub. wish it. No appointment will be Weinberg,
Sophomores,
varsity
port of the Big Eight series for the
necessary.
squad,
Total
$1,745.07 Student Council representative,
year:
WAA Sponsors
Used Book Drive
Forum Installs
*45-'46 Members,
Plans Calendar
Juniors Crown Stiles May Queen
'1,1. ,',l%
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