Rivalry Hockey Game To Be Played Thursday

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STATE C O L L E G E N E W S , F R I D A Y ,
NOVEMBER
2, 1 9 4 5
G>
1
Rivalry Hockey Game
To Be Played Thursday
Ping Pong Nears
Final Play-offs
Several of the more ambitious,
curious and athletic members of
the "weaker" sex, decided to
take a look a t the ships at a n chor in the Port of Albany.
They started out early Saturday
morning—in fact too early so
they waited until the gates opened. After reaching the ships,
they kept with their guide to
try and learn something about
the workings of ships, subs,
etc. . . . and boy did they learn
about the ships. Did you ever
try wrestling with a gyroscope,
make coffee and climb up and
down the side ladders—No? Well
you haven't lived I
Anyway their problem Doctor
Seymour is—"Can we get WAA
credit for walking?"
The MAA ping pong tournament
is steadily swinging into its final
rounds. The competition is keen
Frosh A n d Sophs
and the fellows are showing a lot
of interest and enthusiasm. To
date all the first matches have been
Vie For Points
played off and several of the second matches are over.
Now that the foot races are over
By MARY LIZ SULLIVAN
In the rest of the games in the
and hockey is coming Into the limeAt this writing, tears are slipping light, the byword is "Oh, my aching
first games completed this week,
out of the corner of our eyes. The
Kaufman beat Kaiser, Mallery lost
war i.s supposed to be over and yet shins" as the frosh and Sophs batto Zippln, and O'Meara defeated
Frosh-Junior
Came;
what happens—the "boys" are still tle against each other a t hockey
Favreau.
leaving much to the consternation practice in preparation for the
Skidmore T>it Schedule Second Round
&f MAA. The one we are thinking
Four of the matches have been
coming
rivalry
game.
Thursday,
"Milne
vs. the Frosh" again is played in the second round narrowof in particular is the well known
echoed
through
State
College
as
"Sparky" Vaughn otherwise known November 8, at 4 P. M. on Page
ing the list to some of the most
as the "queen" of the Sophomores' Hall field the two teams will meet the frosh pick up' hockey sticks to proficient players in school. KaufCampus Day skit. He expects to and decide which is the better of battle Milne s prize team this aft- man defeated Sullivan in the first
ernoon on Page Field at 3:30.
leave for the Army Tuesday. Well
two games played, winning both of
This game is a warm-up session the games by a clear margin. One
we hate to mention names—but the two—or the luckier.
certain people are really going to The freshmen seem to have a for the '49'ers but it will test their of Kaufman's best assets is his ab- deciding game in the third round.
well balanced team even though skill and teamwork as Milne has ility of placing the ball in almost The winner of this game will play
m.ss that boy.
We also hear that Bob Dickinson they're playing together for the one of the outstanding field hockey any position he wants and he usual- Weiner in the semi-finals. The
is planning on coming back next first time. Einson and Pless are teams in this section of the state. ly succeeds in keeping his opponent Kaufman-Wagner match will comreturning
balls.
Wagner plete the semi-final stage. Again
semester to take up where he left leading the frosh in stickwork and Kilby, Milne's outstanding forward, busy
off last year. More added news co-ordination. Owens and Joslin will be the person to watch as she defeated Lashinsky in the second Kaufman is favored in this match.
that counts towards the final will keep the Sophs stepping with teams up with Fletcher in an at- round. Zippin took Miner in both
The semi-final will probably be
thought that we may have a won- their steady even playing while tempt to score. Tainter, on the games played Wednesday afternoon. between Kaufman and Zippin and
defensive,
will
probably
break
up
Stittig
sparks
the
backfield
with
There wasn't much doubt as the
derful basketball team for second
her fighting spirit. This seems to any attempt to score on the part games started as to who the victor tho outcome of this game is unsemester.
of
the
frosh.
be
a
winning
set-up
but
let's
look
would be—as Zippin gained a sub- certain. Both of these players are
Rivalry Remarks
The frosh, on the other hand, stantial lead in the beginning of steady—relying not on slams but on
It seems appropriate to mention at the Sophomore line-up.
will have a formidable team. Pless, each of the games and kept right even, quick returns.
here what rivalry is supposed to be Co-operation Shown
center forward, will be flanked by in there to beat Minor 21-13 and Entering the semi-finals it is
—since it was in connection with
Co-operation describes the Soph Owen on the left and Joslin on the 21-8. Weiner topped Weber in two necessary for the player to win
the rivalry sports events that so
much furor arose. Last week on team perfectly and Magginess and right. Marsher and Ineson will out of three games. Weber took three out of five games played. In
Saturday morning, several sports Hegginger as inner and wing are play the right and left wing posi- the first game 10-21 but Weiner re- the finals four out of seven games
events were held to determine the excellent examples of this. As is tions respectively. Stittig, Monroe, turned to take the ne::t two matches must be won.
Side Remarks
winner of four rivalry points. The expected, according to last year's and Donnelly will hold down the 21-10 and 21-17.
Words of encouragement are
frosh won two of these without line-up, Quinn will play center positions of half-backs. Avalear Semi-Finals
really not needed here, but some
question, the Sophs won one and fullback and Pascuzzi left wing. and Harris, fullbacks, will aid goalie
Crandell
and
Weinberg
have
yet
there seems to have been a question Diffin, center halfback, and Rand Anderson in thwarting any attempt to play off their match in the sec- kind of congratulations are — for
as to which team was entitled to and Tichy, left and right halfs, for points on the part of their op- ond round. This match will com- those boys are showing lots of enthe other point. The trouble arose will supply the ball to the attacking ponents.
plete the round. Tlie winner of thusiasm in playing off these games.
over the fact that one of the teams forward line and to the wings demThe frosh squad has been prac- this match will play Zippin in a Nice spirit.
claimed not to have received the onstrating their ability for long- ticing from sun-up to sun-down
complete Instructions for the old drives. The backbone of the team (literally) as the Dorm Field has
clothes race. A trial was held to just as she was last year, Diehl, In been a hive of activity. They have
try and determine who should re- top condition from Hockey camp, been up against some stiff competiceive the point or whether the race is expected to give the frosh good tion, in the form of the upperclassshould be disqualified. It was de- cause for worry.
men, but have shown a lot of spirit
cided that the point should be givand pep in their drives.
en to the frosh because both teams Frosh Players
At another practice session the
had received the same rules. This The freshmen this year seem to frosh will tackle their sister class,
have
a
few
brand
new
p
l
a
y
e
r
s
was, as far as we can see, a per'47, on tho Dorm Field, Monday aftfectly fair way of awarding the meaning new to the game of hockey. ernoon at lour o'clock. The Junior
point. Yet some of the members Donnelly and Marsher are playing team will be made up mostly of
in the Soph class were complaining hockey for the first time but seem the squad who defeated '48 in the
about the judges, about their presi- to be natural hockey players. Of rivalry game last year. They playdent "who should have fought for course, a lot of credit for their ed rough and tumble hockey in the
point" and about everything in training should be given to Betty last rivalry game and will probably
general. It should be emphasized Ann Margot, '47, who is coaching field a team that will offer good
that rivalry as such should not be them.
Opposition to the '49'ers. The fora cut-throat affair. Wo actually
According to an unbiased opin- ward line will have Campbell as
find some frosh and Sophs refusing ion the Sophs have a slight edge center ami Sweeney and Baker as
to speak to one another because over the frosh. The edge seems to Inners. Margot and Van Franklin
they happen to bo a member of the be based on the fact that the Sophs will play as half-backs and Wakln
rivalry class. This is too petty to have played together before but w.ll stand between the goal posts.
keep happening all the time. We this week the frosh will get a good Hill, Mastrangelo, Davidson, and
would think that a little better work out by playing Milne and the deLorraine will be an able bunch
show of sportsmanship is in order Juniors.
of substitutes to field. This should
on the part of the classes. The
prove an interesting game as the
Remember
frosh
and
Sophs,
hockey game is coming soon—here
Juniors have had little practice this
hockey
isn't
the
only
thing
for
would be an opportunity to show it.
year and the frosh have had to
which rivalry points are awarded make up a team from comparative
The tennis tournament is, we on Thursday. If you want your strangers.
hear officially over—not that it was team to win comr out and cheer
The women of State will unite
completed of course, because that them on.
and form an All-State Hockey team
would be too revolutionary. There
to play Skidmore on November 17
goes that cup again. Seeing the reon Dorm Field. Miss Foster and a
sults of this tournament or rather
Skidmore representative will umthe lack of results makes us wonpire and referee the game.
der whether or not we should mention the fact that there may be a
Quinn, '48. will play center forvolleyball tournament. When, where
ward and Sweeney, '47, and Campand how are interesting questions
bell, '47, or Owens, '49, will flank
aren't they?
her sides.
Heginger, '48, right
Oh,
Campus
Day,
will
that
never
wing, and Ineson, '49, left wing will
We were noting that last year at
this time, the fellows had a rivalry be forgotten? It was a sad day for complete the forward line. Diffin,
hockey game. It wasn't played for tlie Sophs but oh how the frosh re- '4(1. or Margot, '47, will play center
rivalry points, but it was a really joiced with the cup taken that half and Tichy, '48, and Campbell,
'47, will complete the half-back line.
good game. Nice to have some- morning.
The Sophs seemed to be jinxed Rand and Diehl, Sophomores, will
thing like that this year but there
is an excuse. Anyway the gals are from the start as Fisher and Tichy fill the fullback positions, aiding
the three-legged
race, Boynton, '411, in her goal guarding.
making up lor the games the fel- running
, l . ' . i i r l i i l ' INT I M ' I
lows aren't playing and then some stumbling abou' :i feet from the This All-Star squad is the best
Reprinted from tho Aunust issue of Esquire
—In hockey everybody Is playing starting line, and unable to get up, that has been fielded by Slate In
everybody else. The Mllne-frosh allowed the two frosh to come In many a year. Skidmore. on I he
" / think it's the loron/,' approach,
Imt she'a
game is going lo be quite an affair without, any competition. Williams other hand, has had excellent
and though we don't like to be and Lavender in the wheelbarrow hockey teams lor the last few years
determined
to net a / n u n "
pessimistic for the frosh it does look race were leading by 15 feet when and this game promises lo be one
like Milne's game. Those kids have Williams doubled up with a terrific of tlie best contests that State has
an exceptionally line team. The pain in her side which resulted In ever seen.
frosh on the other hand have had the collapse of the wheelbarrow and
little or no experience In the sport left a clear Held for Seaman and
D I A L S 191 a
was the
or in working together as a learn. Mclntyre. The dash
G E O R G E D. J E U N E Y . pnoiHi
Well, we never know how these crowning disappointment to the
Pharmacists
rumors start, but the latest is that Soph ego as Tlohy crossed the finPHONE 4-2C( 3 0
Joan Hyllnd—last year's Sports Ed- ishing line already broken by Sea- ISVAlll C H I 1) IOOS
itor is about to take the fatal s t e p - man, the frosh star. Apparently
87 CENTRAL AVE.
in other words, we hear from reli- the Sophs are used to bags since
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
able ? sources that she Is going to bo that was the only race they won
that
tiny.
Heggenger
was
the
outmarried. If anyone knows anyTho most (i ' the Bi'st
thing further about this would they standing jumper in this rnco by
increasing
the
Soph
lead
at
least
please let us know—becai.se If it
lor tho 1viiH.sL
Enjoy Yourself
isn't true — can you Imagine how 20 feet. The last race of the day
was
the
old
clothes
race
in
which
surprised Joanle Is going to be when
she reads this? If a Is true, well Emmerllng started for tho frosh
we want to start taking up a col- and Yuung for the Sophs. The frosh
A L B A N Y , N. Y.
lection right away to buy her a also won the race marking the first
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
7
No.
Lake
Ave.
presents—something like u four-year standing of the rivalry score at 3 to
1 in favor of the frosh,
subscription to the Nuws,
Milne-Frosh
Hockey Game
To Be Played
Frosh Lead 3-1
In Sports Events
n
F , Hottikfl R S^
BOULEVARD
College Pharmacy
State College News
Women Blitz Naval Force
Ask WAA Hiking Credit
CAFETERIA
Z444
Religious Clubs
Dance To A i d
Campus Chest
ALBANY,
N E W YORK, FRIDAY,
NOVEMBER
9, 1945
' f i
**• cavern.
CHEST
V O L . XXX N O . 8
Dunn Gains Frosh Presidency
By Landslide JS/ote O n First
New Shortage Hits State;
Christmas Vacation Rationed
"Some news is good news I"
Cigarettes have come back, nylons are coming back, and so
are we coming back—early.
Dr. John M. Sayles, President
of the College, announced that
Entertainment Planned
the faculty has voted a change
in the Christmas recess. ColIn Commons Thursday
lege will close at 5:25 P. M. on
Tuesday, December, 18, and will
A dance will be held tomorrow
night in the Commons from 8 to 11 resume on Thursday, January 3,
at 8:10 A. M.
P. M., by Newman Club, Hillel, and
Secretary, Treasurer
Student Christian Association for
This change was brought
the benefit of Campus Chest. Other
about by a petition devised by
Elected On Fourth Ballot
Seymour Smith, Resident-Chapsome members of the student
plans to further the Campus Chest
lain of RPI, will open the Campus
body. Since many of the stuDrive for funds include an enterLandsliding by a margin of fifty
Chest Drive today with an address
dents work during the pretainment in the Commons Thursvotes, Gerald Dunn was elected
in Assembly to the student body.
Yule rush, they felt that they
day at noon.
President of the Class of '49 on t h e
could use the three extra days, Discussion and voting on the moO'Grady Chairman
first distribution in the elections
tions tabled from the last business
and this, in their opinion, was
held in assembly last Friday. Robert
meeting will take up the remainder
Marjorie O'Grady, '47, Chairman
enough to warrant a change in
Baker, his closest competitor, trailof the program.
of Campus Chest, has stated that
the previous schedule.
ed with 87 votes to Dunn's 137.
To
Introduce
Speaker
there will be a short entertainment
So get out your buckets and
List Officers
Marjorie O'Grady, '47, Chairman
during the dance also. This will
weep — here goes your New
Myskania released for publication
of Campus Chest, will introduce the
include the following: singing by a
Year's celebration. Tough—but
speaker, who also inaugurated last
the complete numerical results
trio, Dorene Holland, '48, and Ellen
that's life.
year's drive. Funds will be collected
which are tabulated in full on pages
Sargent, and Joan Woertzler, freshfrom today until November 20.
one and three. They show that
men; acrobatics, Margaret Heffner,
Agnes Mclntyre with 141 votes tri'49; tap dancing, Vivien Nielson and
The pending motions to be voted
umphed for Vice-presidency over
Betty Brennan, Juniors; a solo,
on are: "Be it resolved that: The
William Blasberg with 104 votes on
sum of $2,000 be taken from the
Mary Jane Giovamione, '48; Lady
the third distribution. Leona EmStudent Association Surplus Fund
Oodiva act, Catherine Donnelly,
and be added to the Student Union
merllng defeated Jean Pulver on the
Betty Ann Gibson, and Barbara
GERALD DUNN
Fund"; and the motion made by
fourth distribution for Secretary
Parry, freshmen; tap dancing, BevFreshman President
Gerhardt Weinberg, '47, concerning
with 146 votes to Miss Pulver's 99.
erly Coplin, '49; and dancing, the
Mary Harvey, '47, President of the censure of opinion against
On the fourth distribution, also,
Pierce Can-Can Sextet, including College Playhouse, has been named
Robert Kaiser won, with 132 votes
Julia Collier, Judith Dube, Kather- a member ex-officio of Dramatics Myskania.
the office of Treasurer over Mollis
Student Council has appointed
ine Hagerty, Caroline Berg, Celina and Arts Council from the Junior
Welley, who had 113 votes.
Axelrod, and Janice Goodrich, Jun- Class. Marie Liebl, '46, President of Philip Lashinsky, '47, Chairman of
the troupe show, with Lorna Kunz
iors.
D&A, announced that the appointCoke and cookies will be served ment was made this week as the and Muriel Rubin, Juniors, and
247
immediately following the enter- result of an amendment to the Eloise Worth, '48, as committee
members.
(
(
l
l
o
l
n
—
•i + 1 = 135
tainment. Miss Louise Jewett, I n - council constitution.
Weinberg To Direct
The rivalry committee of Student
XumiitfVH
IliNtrihiiUoiiH
structor in the English Department, T h e
o
Council "has"
has made a "number
number of
„
„ _ affair
amendment states that the council
of
Future Semiuar
W o r k President
1
will be chaperone
of the
3
4
5
changes in
in the
the banner
banner rules.
rules.
87
The dance is part of the Campus he f d ° f College Playhouse shall changes
" „ „ . Milker
p
Chest Drive for funds which will be automatically become a non-voting Banner Rules
lb, Fiesident ol Kittruilfc'e
IS
T toniriey fassow,
•I
S t a t e d among 'the WorldI S t S •»•»°er of D & A for his or her The banners of both classes must £thef election
: ° ™ P of Seight
S new
' t members
^ T S Wurtsslei'
1
U
tanks
dent Service Fund, the Albany War term of office. Miss Liebl explained be hidden twenty-four hours before to
™%?*°S2L,?HVP
rL™Vi
T^I Total
the
Executive
Council.
Future
247
Chest, and the Red Cross. Campus that this move will coordinate the the hunt, and both classes must ™HJ?te, " T ^ f i l H I S S S T »» r^.
ardt
Chest also requests this year as activities of the two dramatic notify the president of Student
As- h^™Jt
w»*hL™ '47,
- l " TChairman
S & J S L - of5 Vlco-JL'resitlont
?SZTtvU fniw
Weinberg,'
58 71 104
carter, '46, Dlnsborg
Semmar|
Marlan
last, a contribution of $1 from each groups and enable the Playhouse sociation in writing cweniy-ioui
twenty-four ^
KnlliCMiliiirg . . .
•Hi
111
student to surpass last year's total director to "sit in" on council meet- hours before the hunt of the loca- Chairman of Community Service,
sa IKK
all
Stittig
117
of $1,000.
ings. Miss Harvey will be presented tion of their respective banner and and Celina Axelrod, '47, Chairman
••
1
1
Htanks
a
of Campus Program.
Tickets On Sale
council key in assembly today.
when it was placed there.
Total
247 lit 7 247
A secon
The price of admission to the
d constitutional amendNo banners of previous classes or New Members
The new members of the Execudance will be $30 tax included m o n t states that any tryout for D other organizations shall be taken
the
tive Council are Joan Mather, '46, For Publicity Director, Katherlne
Tickets may be ' obtained at the & A m l l s t actively participate in from their locations during
James Conley, Lois Hutchinson, Grant defeated Jean Anderson, 126
table in Lower Draper and from s o m c P h a se of dramatics or art hunt.
members of the committees.
production or be enrolled in a dra- p r S e c t r ^ ^ o o m ' ^ ^ l a v S i T s ^
on the sixth distribution. SuKunz, and Marilyn Warshaw ton 119,
e
Each student will also be asked matic or a r t course. If a tryout has
Juniors,
Ruth
Seelbach,
and"
Alice
f
»
Anderson
was elected Songto contribute $.10 to gain admis- already completed such a course have been added to the places ban- Williams, Sophomores, and Mary ^ d e r ° " t h e f tenth distribution over
Ellen
ned
as
hiding
places
for
the
ban£
^
^
^
slon to the Commons next Thurs- the requirement will be satisfied.
49 The ConstltuSargent, the final vote standday noon for the entertainment Those seeking council membership ner
,t („(•„,.„, tion has been changed so that the ing 128 to 117.
Student Council
there.
will still be required to make postCouncil could be enlarg- Cheerleader, WAA
both classes of all
au banner
bannei rulesThenues oe eExecutive
d ft.om t h e o r i g i n a l n l n e m e m b e r s .
Virginia Young, '48, lias been a p - 0I ' S - u s n e r ' n n d d o o t h e r w o r l c i n fore the hunt.
Ineson became Cheerleader
More members will be chosen next onJean
pointed general chairman of the addition to the new requirements.
The revisions will be posted
the sixth distribution with 147
dance committee. She will be as- This will not affect tryouts from the bulletin board in Huested. on semester.
while Dorothy Eagan followThe next meeting of the Seminar votes,
sisted by the following: Alice Wil- the Class of '48.
Student Council has made the
ed with 98. WAA Representative
Hams, '48, chairman of publicity;
Two plays are scheduled by Col- recommendation that all classes will take place Tuesday at 3:30 P. is Muriel Owens, who defeated Jean
Anne Donovan and Betty Cava- lege Playhouse for the near future. have
their class treasurer make a M. in Room 200. The topic of this Harris on the fourth distribution.
naugh. Sophomores, head of ar- Clyde Cook and Joan Alverson, r111VU U l l l . l l H K . W 1 1 L 1 I O U 1 L 1 i i m n c IV . „ , . , . . . . I l l 1 u m l » - , _ i
eport on the financial condition of £Group
£ « ? *Structure
* » * ! of
J ^Society
J ! " * and
™ the
£ Miss Owens won by a margin of 22
rangements; and Marlon Vitullo .Juniors, are co-directors of one the
votes. Margaret Seaman landslidclass two weeks before elections,
and Betty Brennan, Juniors, head drama, while Betty Rose Hilt, '47, and that the books be open to in- Concept of Race." Two reports will ed to WAA Manager on the first
be
given—the
first
on
the
"Concept
of the refreshment committee.
is in charge of the second one.
distribution with 208 votes to Elsie
spection.
of Race," by Dolores Koenlg, and Moberg's 38.
the second will be a preliminary
The Student Council Representareport on the tolerance questionnaire which was given in the Soci- tives for the Class of '49, are: CathDonnelly, twentieth distribuTo the question "Do you want to freshmen women know too little and succeeded in being objective ology classes. This report will be erine
tion; Pearl Pless, sixteenth distrijoin a sorority?", 65 freshmen wom- about the situation as a whole be- about the matter, despite any per- presented by a committee under the bution; Jack Tabner and Joseph
en answered pes, (18 answered no, fore bids tiro sent out, Orientation sonal feelings they may have had. chairmanship of Alice Williams, '48. Zanchelli, both on the ninth distriService Program
eight were undecided, and nine loft authorities put their respective
Tabulation of the third question
The Community Service program bution.
the query blank. This number rep- heads together and planned what showed a paradox. On tho first
i n .
/II I
resents the opinion of 02Vsi$ of the they considered the fairest pre- part, although the majority said of IGC will include work with three
class of '40 in tho Nisws poll on sentation of facts -the debate.
organizations, the Boy's Club, r a C U l t y D J g - 8 C a n c e l l e d ;
that the program did not influence local
the Booker T. Washington Center,
sororities taken this week.
Considering that tho program it- them either for or against joining
For tho first timo In years, a self bred much heretofore unheard up with the Greeks, a contradic- and the Albany Home for Children. Next Event In December
As the Boy's Club is a comparafreshman class was presented with discussion on the sorority ques- tion was soon In the very much
Bentley, '47, Student Director
a program designed to help them tion, tho NBWH felt that a poll on larger number who reported that tively new organization, all the work fRuth
t h e B1
6 ' 8 Series, l l f l s announced
understand the workings of the frosh opinion was in order. Ballots the program influenced them a- done with this group will be recrea- °.
tional.
Joseph
Palevsky,
'46,
is
orthat
the
proceeds
obtained from the
seven sororities on campus. Tho wore distributed (soo page 3) und gainst accepting a bid, on tho
ganizing
a
Youth
Forum
at
the
Senior
class
program
totaled $117.
advantages and disadvantages were the frosh thereby given an oppor- second part of this question. A Booker T. Washington Center.
Miss Bentley also stated that the
outlined in a debate between two tunity to have their side told.
logical explanation of this ambigStudents who volunteer to work Faculty Big-8 program previously
pro-sorority and two con-sorority
On tho first question, an almost uity might very well be that a at the Albany Home for Children scheduled for November 17 has been
girls last Monday in Orientation. unanimous opinion was expressed groat many of the frosh loft either will
have the opportunity to direct cancelled.
A non-sororlty member then spoke,
tho V/O'oi'N did feel that the pro- or both parts of tho answers to the » nursery group or a n older group.
Expenses and a federal tax must
giving a picture of Independent gram helped them to understand
There will be a meeting of the be deducted from the sum obtained
life at Statu. On tho affirmative the sorority question here, at State, query blank.
Community
Service
Committee from the Senior Big-8, making the
Tho two parts of tho fourth
wore Gloria Gilbert, '48, ami Gloria Which Is,' in itsolf, a gratifying
every Thursday at 3:30 P. M„ where
MoFurran, '40; on the negative wore boon to tho morale of those who tho main reason for wanting or reports of the three groups will be net proceeds considerably less than
$117.
Evelyn Dorr, '17, and Georgette took part in and those who .spon- not wanting to join a sorority
given. At the end of the semester
Dunn, '46. Tho Independents were sored tho dobato. It would soom showed interesting results. The af- Individual reports will bo handed in.
The cancellation of the Faculty
firmative majority expressed a derepresented by Kay Hagerty, '47.
resulted from the diifieulthat this sort of thing, or a similar sire for more social life, "getting
A Speakers' Panel Is also being t program
les
T n ^ ' i r Knnif
encountered by the faculty In
Tho main purpose of thu now program, is gratefully received by to know tho girls really well" and ,„ ,,(,„„, h „ Trin
?
venture was to offer tho class of '49 a newly enrolled student and forming closer friendships. Other 41 a S MarianSalter " ? who a r t «>«edulinB rehearsals for time when
a fair vlow of what sorority llfo and should ba continued.
pane3 plan to Z Z *» ™ g " f l ? 8 8 " ' ' T h ' S ^ M K
reasons given wore that sororities editing m
independent life have to offer bo- In answer to tho second query, "are an advantage to tho commu- topics of interest relating to Inter- ^
Big-Eight programs scheduled
fore tho answor to "Shall I join few of tho frosh considered that ter," "enable you to moot moro Group matters. This Speakers' tot t n e remainder of the year.
a sorority?" must bo given. Since tho five speakers were prejudiced, men" (!) and "help
Panel will appear at Community
The next presentation In the series
it has often boon said that tho An orchid to those gals who tried
and State Student Meetings.
Clubs on December 19.
Mclntyre Voted
Vice - President
Chaplain Smith
Will Address
Assembly Today
Appoint Harvey
To D & A Council
IGC Chooses
Eight Members
Freshmen Vote Down Sororities 68 " 65 In Poll
SJKJrarS W ='&1±!f'£fi=« s ; 5 3 ?
=s=
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PAGE 4
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S , FRIDAY, N O V E M B E R 2 , 1 0 4 5
Rivalry Hockey Game
To Be Played Thursday
Ping Pong Neors
Final Play-offs
"0,
Milne - Frosh
Hockey Game
To Be Played
Frosh Lead 3-1
In Sports Events
H. F. Hopfl^lft&®
CAFETERIA
•**>• cavern
State College News
Women Blitz Naval Force
Ask WAA Hiking Credit
Several of the more ambitious,
curious and athletic members of
The MAA ping pong tournament
the "weaker" sex, decided to
is steadily swinging into its final
take a look at the ships a t a n rounds. The competition is keen
chor in the Port of Albany,
Frosh A n d Sophs
and the fellows are showing a lot
They started out early Saturday
of interest a n d enthusiasm. T o morning—in fact too early so
Vie For Points
date all the first matches have been
they waited until the gates openplayed off and several of the seced, After reaching the ships,
Now that the foot races are over
ond matches are over.
By MARY LIZ SULLIVAN
they kept with their guide to
and hockey is coming into the limeIn the rest of the games in the try and learn something about
At this writing, tears are slipping
first
games
completed
this
week,
the workings of ships, subs,
out of the corner of our eyes, The light, the byword is "Oh, my aching
Kaufman beat Kaiser, Mallery lost
etc. . . . and boy did they learn
war Is supposed to be over and yet shins" as the frosh and Sophs batto Zippin, and O'Meara defeated
Frosh-Junior Game; Favreau.
about the ships. Did you ever
What happens—the "boys" are still tle against each other a t hockey
try wrestling with a gyroscope,
leaving much to the consternation practice in preparation for the Skidmore Tilt Schedule Second Round
make coffee and climb up and
of MAA. The one we are thinking
down the side ladders—No? Well
of in particular is the well known coming rivalry game. Thursday,
"Milne vs. the Frosh" again is Four of the matches have been
you haven't lived!
"Sparky" Vaughn otherwise known November 8, at 4 P. M, on Page echoed through State College as played in the second round narrowing
the
list
to
some
of
the
most
as the "queen" of the Sophomores' Hall field the two teams will meet the frosh pick up hockey sticks to
Anyway their problem Doctor
Campus Day skit. He expects t o and decide which is the better of battle Milne s prize team this aft- proficient players in school. KaufSeymour is—"Can we get WAA
man
defeated
Sullivan
in
the
first
leave for the Army Tuesday. Well
ernoon on Page Field at 3:30.
credit for walking?"
two games played, winning both of
we hate to mention names—but the two—or the luckier.
This game is a warm-up session the games by a clear margin. One
certain people are really going t o The freshmen seem to have a for the '49'ers but it will test their
of Kaufman's best assets is his abm.ss that boy.
well balanced team even though skill and teamwork as Milne has ility of placing the ball in almost deciding game in the third round.
The winner of this game will play
We also hear that Bob Dickinson they're playing together for theone of the outstanding field hockey any position he wants and he usual- Weiner in the semi-finals. T h e
is planning on coming back next first time. Kinson and Pless are teams in this section of the state. ly succeeds in keeping his opponent Kaufman-Wagner match will comsemester to take up where he left leading the frosh in stickwork and Kilby, Milne's outstanding forward, busy
returning
balls.
Wagner plete the semi-final stage. Again
off last year. More added news co-ordination. Owens and Joslin will be the person to watch as shedefeated Lashinsky in the second Kaufman is favored in this match.
will
keep
the
Sophs
stepping
with
teams
up
with
Fletcher
in
an
a
t
that counts towards the final
round. Zippin took Miner in both
The semi-final will probably be
thought that we may have a won- their steady even playing while tempt to score. Tainter, on thegames played Wednesday afternoon.
derful basketball team for second Stittig sparks the backfield with defensive, will probably break up There wasn't much doubt as t h ebetween Kaufman and Zippin and
her fighting spirit. This seems to any attempt to score on the part games started as to who the victor the outcome of this game is unsemester.
be a winning set-up but let's look of the frosh.
Rivalry Remarks
would be—as Zippin gained a sub- certain. Both of these players are
The frosh, on the other hand, stantial lead in the beginning of steady—relying not on slams but on
It seems appropriate to mention at the Sophomore line-up.
will have a formidable team. Pless, each of the games and kept right even, quick returns.
here what rivalry is supposed to be Co-operation Shown
center forward, will be flanked by in there to beat Minor 21-13 and Entering the semi-finals it is
—since it was in connection with
Co-operation describes the Soph Owen on the left and Joslin on the 21-8. Weiner topped Weber in two necessary for the player to win
the rivalry sports events that so
much furor arose. Last week on team perfectly and Magginess and right. Marsher and Ineson will out of three games. Weber took three out of five games played. In
Saturday morning, several sports Hegginger as inner and wing are play the right and left wing posi- the first game 10-21 but Weiner r e - the finals four out of seven games
events were held to determine the excellent examples of this. As istions respectively. Stittig, Monroe, turned to take the next two matches must be won.
winner of four rivalry points. The expected, according to last year's and Donnelly will hold down the 21-10 and 21-17.
Side Remarks
frosh won two of these without line-up, Quinn will play center positions of half-backs. Avalear Semi-Finals
Words of encouragement are
fullback
and
Pascuzzi
left
wing.
and
Harris,
fullbacks,
will
aid
goalie
question, the Sophs won one and
really not needed here, but some
Crandell
and
Weinberg
have
yet
Diffin,
center
halfback,
and
Rand
Anderson
in
thwarting
any
attempt
there seems to have been a question
kind of congratulations are — for
as to which team was entitled to and Tichy, left and right halfs, for points on the part of their op- to play off their match in the sec- those boys are showing lots of enond
round.
This
match
will
comwill
supply
the
ball
to
the
attacking
ponents.
the other point. The trouble arose
thusiasm in playing off these games.
over the fact that one of the teams forward line and to the wings dem- The frosh squad has been prac- plete the round. The winner of Nice spirit.
this match will play Zippin in a
onstrating
their
ability
for
long
claimed not to have received t h e
ticing
from
sun-up
to
sun-down
drives. The backbone of the team
complete instructions for the old
(literally) as the Dorm Field has
clothes race. A trial was held to just as she was last year, Diehl, in been a hive of activity. They have
try and determine who should re- top condition from Hockey camp, been up against some stiff competiceive the point or whether the race is expected to give the frosh good tion, in the form of the upperclassshould be disqualified. I t was de- cause for worry.
men, but have shown a lot of spirit
cided that the point should be givand pep in their drives.
Frosh
Players
en to the frosh because both teams
At another practice session the
had received the same rules. This The freshmen this year seem to frosh will tackle their sister class,
was, as far as we can see, a per- have a few brand new players— '47, on the Dorm Field, Monday aftfectly fair way of awarding t h e meaning new to the game of hockey. ernoon at four o'clock. The Junior
point. Yet some of the members Donnelly and Marsher are playing team will be made up mostly of
in the Soph class were complaining hockey for the first time but seem the squad who defeated '48 in the
about the judges, about their presi- to be natural hockey players. Of rivalry game last year. They playdent "who should have fought for course, a lot of credit for their ed rough and tumble hockey in the
point" and about everything in training should be given to Betty last rivalry game and will probably
general. It should be emphasized Ann Margot, '47, who is coaching field a team that will offer good
that rivalry as such should not be them.
opposition to the '49'ers. The fora cut-throat affair. We actually
According to an unbiased opin- ward line will have Campbell as
find some frosh and Sophs refusing ion the Sophs have a slight edge center and Sweeney and Baker as
to speak to one another because over the frosh. The edge seems to Inners. Margot and Van Franklin
they happen to be a member of the be based on the fact that the Sophs will play as half-backs and Wakln
rivalry class. This is too petty to have played together before but will stand between the goal posts.
keep happening all the time. We this week the frosh will get a good Hilt, Mastrangelo, Davidson, and
would think that a little better work out by playing Milne and the deLorraine will be an able bunch
show of sportsmanship is in order Juniors.
of substitutes to field. This should
on the part of the classes. The
prove an interesting game as the
Remember
frosh
and
Sophs,
hockey game is coming soon—here
Juniors have had little practice this
would be an opportunity to show it. hockey isn't the only thing for year and the frosh have had to
which rivalry points are awarded
The tennis tournament is, weon Thursday. If you want your make up a team from comparative
hear officially over—noL that It was team to win come out and cheer strangers.
completed of course, because that them on.
The women of State will unite
would be too revolutionary. There
and form an All-State Hockey team
goes that cup again. Seeing the reto play Skidmore on November 17
sults of this tournament or rather
on Dorm Field. Miss Foster and a
the lack of results makes us wonSkidmore representative will umder whether or not we should menpire and referee the game.
tion the fact that there may be a
Quinn, '48, will play center forvolleyball tournament. When, where
ward and Sweeney, '47, and Campand how are interesting questions
bell, '47, or Owens, '49, will flank
aren't they?
her sides.
Heginger, '48, right
Oh, Campus Day, will that never wing, and Ineson, '49, left wing will
We were noting that last year at
this time, the fellows had a rivalry be forgotten? It was a sad day for complete the forward line. Dlfftn,
hockey game. It wasn't played for the Sophs btil oh how the frosh re- '48, or Margot, '47, will play center
rivalry points; but it was a really joiced with the cup taken that half and Tlchy, '48, and Campbell,
good game. ' Nice to have .some- morning.
'47, will complete the hall-back line.
thing like that this year but there
The Sophs seemed to be jinxed Rand and Dlehl, Sophomores, will
is an excuse. Anyway the gals are from the start as Fisher and Tlchy fill the fullback positions, aiding
making up for the games the fel- running the three-legged
race, Boynton, '48, in her goal guarding.
1 ESQUlnC. INC. II
lows aren't playing and then some stumbling about a feet from the
This All-Star squad is the best
R e p r i n t e d from the Aumibt issue of Esquire
—in hockey everybody is playing starting line, and unable to get up, that, has been fielded by State in
everybody else. The Mllne-frosh allowed the two frosh to come In many a year. Skidmore, on the
game Is going to be quite an affair without any competition. Williams other hand, has had excellent
" / think it's the ivrori# approach,
lint
she's
and though we don't like to beand Lavender in the wheelbarrow hockey teams for the Inst few years
determined
to get a man"
pessimistic for the frosh it does look race were leading by 15 feet when and this game promises to be one
like Milne's game. Those kids have Williams doubled up with a terrific of the best contests that State has
an exceptionally line team. The pain In her side which resulted in ever seen.
frosh on the other hand have had the collapse of the wheelbarrow and
little or no experience In the sport loft a clear field for Seaman and
or In working together as a team. Mclntyre. The dash was the
G E O R G E D . J E O N E Y , PROM.
DIAL 5 - 1 9 1 3
Well, we never know how these crowning disappointment to the
Soph
ego
as
Tichy
crossed
the
finPharmacists
rumors start, but the latest is that
Joan Hylind—last year's Sports Ed- ishing line already broken by SeaESTABLISHED | 9 Q 0
PHONE 4-2Q3G
itor is about to lake the fatal s t e p - man, the frosh star. Apparently
187 CENTRAL AVE.
in other words, we hear from reli- the Sophs are used to bags since
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
able ? sources that she Is going to be that was the only race they won
married. If anyone knows any- that day, Heggenger was the outTho most < >f the Best
thing further about this would they standing Jumper In this race by
please let us know—because if It increasing the Soph lead a t least
for tho Luust
Enjoy Yourself
isn't true — can you imagine how 20 feet. The last race of the day
surprised Jounie Is going to be when was the old clothes race In which
she reads this? If it Is true, well Emmerllng started for the frosh
we want to start taking- up a col- and Young for the Sophs, The frosh
lection right away to buy her aalso won the race marking the first
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
A L B A N Y , N. Y.
present—something like a four-year standing of the rivalry score at 3 to
7 No. Lake Ave.
1
in
favor
of
the
frosh.
subscription to the NKWS.
BOULEVARD
v.-
A L B A N Y , N E W YORK, FRIDAY,
Z444
Religious Clubs
Dance To A i d
Campus Chest
Entertainment Planned
In Commons Thursday
A dance will be held tomorrow
night in the Commons from 8 to 11
P. M., by Newman Club, Hillel, and
Student Christian Association for
the benefit of Campus Chest. Other
plans to further the Campus Chest
Drive for funds include a n entertainment in the Commons Thursday at noon.
O'Grady Chairman
Marjorie O'Grady, '47, Chairman
of Campus Chest, has stated that
there will be a short entertainment
during the dance also. This will
include the following: singing by a
trio, Dorene Holland, '48, and Ellen
Sargent, and Joan Woertzler, freshmen; acrobatics, Margaret HerTner,
'49; tap dancing, Vivien Nielson and
Betty Brennan, Juniors; a solo,
Mary Jane Giovairnone, '48; Lady
Gtodiva act, Catherine Doinnelly,
Betty Ann Gibson, and Barbara
Parry, freshmen; tap dancing, Bev-
CHEST
VOL. XXX NO. 8
NOVEMBER 9, 1 9 4 5
Dunn Gains Frosh Presidency
By Landslide Vote On First
New Shortage Hits State;
Christmas Vacation Rationed
"Some news is good news!"
Cigarettes have come back, nylons are coming back, and so
are we coming back—early.
Dr. John M. Sayles, President
of the College, announced that
the faculty has voted a change
in the Christmas recess. College will close a t 5:25 P. M. on
Tuesday, December, 18, and will
resume on Thursday, January 3,
at 8:10 A. M.
This change was brought
about by a petition devised by
Seymour Smith, Resident-Chapsome members of the student
lain of RPI, will open the Campus
body. Since many of the students work during the p r e - Chest Drive today with an address
in Assembly to the student body.
Yule rush, they felt that they
could use the three extra days, Discussion and voting on the motions tabled from the last business
and this, in their opinion, was
enough to warrant a change in meeting will take up the remainder
of the program.
the previous schedule.
To Introduce Speaker
So get out your buckets and
Marjorie O'Grady, '47, Chairman
weep — here goes your New
Year's celebration. Tough—but of Campus Chest, will introduce the
speaker, who also inaugurated last
that's life.
year's drive. Funds will be collected
from today until November 20.
A
.
| |
The pending motions to be voted
o n are:
# \ D D O I I l t riflrVeV
" B e J t resolved that: The
r r * " "*
<-•»*»j
s u mof $2000 b e t a k e n f r o m t b e
r\ O A
^"
• ! Student Association Surplus Fund
Chaplain Smith
Will Address
Assembly Today
T
^BBfc.
Mclntyre Voted
Vice - President
Secretary, Treasurer
Elected On Fourth Ballot
Landsliding by a margin of fifty
votes, Gerald Dunn was elected
President of the C!a?s of '49 on the
first distribution in the elections
held in assembly last Friday. Robert
Baker, his closest competitor, trailed with 87 votes to Dunn's 137.
List Officers
Myskania released for publication
the complete numerical results
which are tabulated in full on pages
one and three. They show that
Agnes Mclntyre with 141 votes triumphed for Vice-presidency over
William Blasberg with 104 votes on
the third distribution. Leona Emmerllng defeated Jean Pulver on the
fourth distribution for Secretary
with 146 votes to Miss Pulver's 99.
On the fourth distribution, also,
Robert Kaiser w.°n> with 132 votes
the office of Treasurer over Mollie
Welley, who had 113 votes.
GERALD DUNN
Student Union
Freshman President
, -• ,.
.„
-, ,
,
Fund"; and the motion made by
erly Coplin, 49; and dancing, the
Harvev '47 President of Gerhardt Weinberg, '47, concerning
Pierce Can-Can Sextet, Including „ ™ a r y J ? a r , v e y ' 4 ' ' \ _ r e s i a e n t ° j t h p r p n s n r e oi rrainion aeainst
Julia Collier, Judith Dube, Kather- College Playhouse, has been named ^ k a ° n ? a
ine Hagerty, Caroline Berg, Celina 1™™*™°™*™™
tZ^ZXnl
student Council has appointed
Axelrod, and Janice Goodrich, J u n - a n d A r t s Council from the Junior . . . . Tushinsky '47 chairman of
Ml
iors
C ass. M a r e Lieb , '46, President of f, u p ^^nmsKy, *'• ^nairman 01
lors
Qliotu = 2 + 1 = 125
„„ .
, . ; ,,
. . the troupe show, with Lorna Kunz
Weinberg To Direct
DUtrlbutlons
Nominees
Coke and cookies will be served D & A J a n n o u , l c ? d that the appoint- a n d M m . i e l R u W J u n i
a n d
m e n w a sm a d e t h
we( k a s
e
I
3
4 5
immediately following the enter- r e s u l t' o f a
«
;
* Eloise Worth, '48, as committee
Future Semiuar Work rri'Hiilcut
Bukor
87
tainment. Miss Louise Jewett, I n - c 0 n c . ,
" amendment to the m e m b e r s ,
inner tunes
Shirley Passow, '46, President of Dunn
187
structor in the English Department,
"l h e" constitution.
T h e r i v a ] r y committee of Student
distributed
among of
thethe
World
of D & Astates
for his
or the
her council
The banners
of both
classes
must
j £ t e r " ? r ° " P Council, has announced $ „ » » & ? '/// *
will be chaperone
affair.Stu- h.member
amendment
that
has
made
a
number
of
ead
of
1
TheService
dance Fund,
is part the
of Albany
the Campus
College
shall changes
in the
banner rules.
dent
War term of office.
MissPlayhouse
Liebl explained
be hidden
twenty-four
hours before J? toe SSoStivae Council pStu^e
W
247
Chest Drive
for Red
fundsCross.
which Campus
will be automatically
a non-voting
Rules
Chest,
and the
that this movebecome
will coordinate
the Banner
the hunt,
and both classes must
"
7
'
i f f i d bv c £ r
Chest also requests this year as activities of the two dramatic notify the president of Student As- S
™
^
" S, S i l „
„f Vl«e-iTcSi,!o,.t
O
L J O i / \
VOUnCll
and beadded t0 the
IGC Chooses
Eight Members
58 71 104
•1(1
S3 108 M l
Gil U7
1 1 2
217 217 247
Total
Campus Program.
Tickets On Sale
second "constitutional amendNo banners" of previous classes or iof
, ,vc w^ ^ ^ i c.l "
The price of admission to the - - - - - - - -—
--— - - - - - ,
«'«"» »
nr„„nWntinn<! shall hp taken
_
_i.,.__
J„„*J„„„
„u„u
u„
i-«iro«
New
Members
dance will be $.30,
30, tax included, ment states that any tryout for D other organizations shall be taken T h g n e w m e m b e r s o f t h e E x e c u .
Tickets may be obtained a t the & A must actively participate in Horn then locations during the JUa vm ee Cs o u nCcoinl l e a r e JLooai sn Mather<
- 46 For Publicity Director, Katherine
table in Lower Draper and from some phase of dramatics or a r t hunt
ventillatinc svstem
y'
Hutchinson, ? r a ^ defeated Jean Anderson, 126
members of the committees.
production or be enrolled in a dra- The Lounge venmmtmg system hom& Kmz & n d M a r i l y n W a r s h a w > to 119, on the sixth distribution. SuKach student will also be asked matic or art course. If a tryout has P ™ " ™ * _ £ ^ V n t h 7 n w l f h l n Juniors, Ruth Seelbach, and Alice fa"ne Anderson was elected Songto contribute $.10 to gain admis- .already completed such a course h a ^ 0 . M H W , , i n ° 0 . fnr ^ t hnn Williams, Sophomores, and Mary EJeaderjm
distribution over
l l e n S a r f fthe
e n t tenth
' t h e final vote stand"
sion to the Commons next Thurs- the requirement will be satisfied, ned as hiding places for the ban- £ V e " ^ t t o ^ ' ^ 7 r W o w i 8 5 t a t i o n h a sb e e n c h a n
* e d so that the i n S 1 2 8 *> 117.
day noon for the entertainment Those seeking council membership " Student Council must inform
will still be required to make post- h " f ^ " „ " f " a T h a n r X " ruiTs^be- Executive Council could be enlarg- Cheerleader, WAA
there.
usher, and1 do
A„ other
„*u work
..,««i. in
i« ootn classes 01 an oannei luies De- ar, f m „ n, Q „„i,,i»ioi
„)„= ™a™ha™ J e a n I n e S o n b e C a m e oh
Virginia Young, '48, has been ap- ers, ..„,
More°members ri wm al be i choTeTnext
<*rleader
pointed general chairman of the addition to the new requirements, ^ r e the hunt.
r
e m h e l s wil1 b e c h o s e n n e x t
The revisions w'll be posted on J f ° ' ™
on the sixth distribution with 147
dance committee. She will be as- This will not affect tryouts from
the bulletin board in Huested.
The next m^etine of the Seminar V O t e S ' W h i l e D o r o t h y E a S a n foU°Wsisted by the following: Alice Wil- the Class of '48.
liams, '48, chairman of publicity;
Two plays are scheduled by Col Student Council has made the w l n t a k e D w f T^esdav a t 3^0 P e d W l t h 9 8 ' W A A Re P">sentative
.»...„ « , ~ .
„,
-••-.-.
,_
recommendation that all classes M i n ^
Anne Donovan and Betty Cava- lege Playhouse for the near future. h a v e t h e i r c l a s s treasurer make a l ' t , n H m h P 'ThP T K Tnt^r H a r r l s o n t h e f o u r t h distribution.
Miss
naugh, Sophomores, head of ar- Clyde Cook and Joan Alverson, r e p o r t o n t h e financial condition of £ ! „ . , „ % Z , L " l nl-^^7,
°wens won by a margin of 22
n n T ?}~
rangements; and Marion Vitullo .Juniors, are co-directors of one the class two weeks before elections, p ' " " ^ . ? ' " „ " ' £ -. T^'VL^
w\n mtesMargaret Seaman landsUdand Betty Brennan, Juniors, head drama, while Betty Rose Hilt, '47, and that the books be open to in- u°"ivfln the first on th^ •'rnnn!n e d t o W A A Manager on the first
of the refreshment committee.
is in charge of the second one.
spection.
^ R a c e " by Dolores Koenlg, and d i s t r l t m , t l o . n with 208 votes to Elsie
~~
~"~
~
~~~~ ~~~~ ~™~
' the second will be a preliminary
_ , „. " . _
„ „
1-e
~„
"i"
^ . O- 1 C I
D l l
P° r t on the tolerance question- .. ^ S t ^ n t Council RepresentaO r O n t i e S
W O
6 5 I n T O
"aire which was given in the Soci- "vea for the Class of 49 are: Cathw
»i%.* w w
w«*
wii
Thjg report w l l l b e erlne Donnelly, twentieth distribuology classes.
To tho question "Do you want to freshmen women know too little and succeeded in being objective presented by a committee under the " ° n ; Pearl Pless, sixteenth dlstrljoin a sorority?", 65 freshmen worn- about the situation as a whole be- about the matter, despite any per- chairmanship of Alice Williams, '48. Du tion; j a c | { Tabner and Joseph
CJI answered yes, 68 answered no, fore bids are sent out, Orientation sonal feelings they may have had. Service Program
Zanchelli, both on the ninth distrlthe
This and
number
heads together
planned
what showed
a paradox.
On the
first ofThe
IGCCommunity
will include Service
work with
three o u t i o n eightquery
were blank.
undecided,
nine repleft authorities
putand
their
respective
Tabulation
of the third
question
program
resents the opinion of 62V&% of the they considered the fairest pre- part, although tho majority suid local organizations, the Boy's Club, F a c u l t y B i p - 8 C a n c e l l e d '
class of '49 in the Nmws poll on sentation of facts—the debate.
that the program did not influence the Booker T. Washington Center, ^ i
C
I P\
, '
sororities taken this week.
Considering thut tho program it- them either for or against joining and the Albany Home for Children. INeXt t v e n t In D e c e m b e r
For the first time in years, a self bred much heretofore unheard up with the Greeks, a contradicAs the Boy's Club is a comparaf reshman class was presented with discussion on tho sorority ques- tion was seen in the very much tively new organization, all the work
Ruth Bentley, '47, Student Director
a program designed to help them tion, tho NEWS felt that a poll on larger number who reported that done with this group will be recrea- of the Big-8 Series, has announced
understand the workings of the frosh opinion was in order. Ballots the program influenced them a- tional. Joseph Palevsky, '46, is or- that the proceeds obtained from the
seven sororities on campus. The were distributed (see page 3) and gainst accepting a bid, on the ganizing a Youth Forum at the Senior class program totaled $117.
advantages and disadvantages were the frosh thereby given an oppor- second part of this question. A Booker T. Washington Center.
Miss Bentley also stated that the
outlined in a debate between two tunity to have thoir side told.
logical explanation of this amblgStudents who volunteer to work Faculty Big-8 program previously
pro-sorority and two con-sorority
On tho first question, an almost uity might very well be that a a t the Albany Home for Children scheduled for November 17 has been
girls last Monday in Orientation, unanimous opinion was expressed great many of tho frosh left either w111 n a v e t l l e opportunity to direct cancelled.
A non-sorority momber then spoke, - the 'ifi'crs did feel that the pro- or both parts of the answers to the a nursery group or a n older group. Expenses and a federal tax must
giving a picture of independent gram helped them to understand quory blank.
There will be a meeting of the be deducted from the sum obtained
life at Stato. On tho affirmativo the sorority question here at State.
The two parts of tho fourth — Community
Service
Committee f,.oni y l e senior Big-8, making the
wore Gloria Gilbert, '48, and Gloria Which is, In itself, a gratifying the main reason for wanting or every Thursday at 3:30 P. M„ where n e t proceeds considerably less than
McForran, '40; on the negative were boon to the morale of those who not wanting to join a sorority— reports of the three groups will be $117,
T n e
Evelyn Dorr, '47, and Georgette took part in and those who soon- showed Interesting results. The af- f S d U a J . ^ S o r t ? w i l l I b a h a K t a
cancellation of the Faculty
Dunn, '46, Tho Independents were sored the debate. It would seem jirmative majority expressed a de- T
S
r
S
r
i
t
t
program resulted from the difflculropresontod by Kay Hagerty, '47. that this sort of thing, or a similar aire for more social life, "getting organised by IGC Lorna Kuiu t l e s encountered by the faculty in
College Pharmacy
fore the answer to "Shall I join few of the frosh
considered
that
tor," "enable you to meet moro Z ^ f
n,m"T™
„ * 7 ° ^ aiJca™\a
""" "
"
»»«"''
. ^ r ».«u,»., m~ «m —™ «.»**« »?LS5l»K^T«2^aK.ASKS .Kr.tSTi.s&'s
it has often
been said that the An orchid to these gals who tried
(Continued
on page S, Ool 5)
and State Student Meetings.
Clubs on December 19,
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S , F R I D A Y ,
STATE C O L L E G E NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1 9 4 5
PAGE 2
2t>Ua
r
and
2>ata
By MINDY WARSHAW
THE CRITIC -
And Miles To Go . . .
By MARGE CRONIN
Why is it that the Commuter feels like an out,
.
,
,
,1
.
.
„
,
,
cast
as far as Student Activities are concerned?
m
r
This year's dramatic season was launched Wednesday T h e f a u j t lies !n severa i directions.
night by the presentation of two one-act plays under the T h e s t u d e n t s i iving o n Campus are completely
direction of Lois Fillman and Julia Boxer. The beginning o b l i v i o u s t 0 t h e fact that such a thing as a cornwas laudable and sets a respectable standard for future
^ e v e n e x i s t s T h a r e s o wrapP ed up with
thespian endeavors
themselves that they give no more than a passing
First our hat's off to Harvey and her crew, that group of ^ K " ^ i l i i l ^ ^ Commuter problems
backstage beavers who never get any mention unless ho m of t h e
test
b l e m s for c o m m u t e r s fa
sets and lights are all wrong Well Wednesday night they h o u s i 8 I n o r d e r t 0 s t o v e r for a Jate m e e t i n g
were all right. The overstuffed chair on stage, right In ()r
Coll
f u n c t i o n it i s n e c e s s a r y for t h e
the first play, could have been covered a little more neatly commuter
•
to buy her dinner and then fool her
but the general effect was pleasing. Sets added much to time away until the meeting. Afterwards, she must
the background of both plays.
wait around on some corner for a late bus or stay
PITY THE POOR NAVY
Maybe the American civilians had a good time
exploring the ships anchored in New York harbor.
Maybe they enjoyed imitating a sardine's compressed
_
T n e f i r s t p j a y 0f t n e e v e n i n g i a
existance. But pity the poor sailors aboard ship! Once
at the Y . This would obviously discourage many
farce
"Surpressed Desires," received ,
_, „
they were out to sea fighting a nice peaceful war. /7«^uj»ujMyv«ui
from attendin
Now they're mobbed by aggressive civilians who "wan- U04HSH44H4CCM4OHd>
Beverly C o p g College functions or even supporting
l t s s h a r e „f laughs
na see de ship." As one fagged out officer of the U.S.S.
Ion, as the apostle of psychoanaly- t h e o t h e r s t h a t a r e conducted at a convenient time.
Missouri stated after a hectic day of showing civil^ w a g d e f i n l t e l y t h e b r l g h t l i g h t Thus, the commuter feels completely left out of
ians around, "I am sick of people." (He wants to go TO the Editor:
back out to sea . . .)
Last Monday freshmen were or- 0 f the cast Her character was con- college affairs. Some have been asked: " W h a t is
IS THI8 PATENT NECESSARY
w i f d a ^ g h > l ? ° S r ^ S v i n c i n * « * d i s t e n t , and for the Residence Council?" They'd never know it existed
Betcha didn't know that Hedy Lamarr just patented women, supposedly representative of m o s t P a r t she was at ease on the and don t know its purpose.
a radio-steering device for aiming torpedoes . . .
For the benefit of these peop 1 ';, we would like
Now, why can't she let some nice homely teacher get pro-sorority, con-sorority, and pro- stage. Glad to notice she used her
independent
factions,
gave
vent
to
body
to
help
express
emotion
as
so
to
explain Residence Council and Housing Comcredit for patents? (Does Hedy Lamarr need inventheir personal opinions for frosh f e w b e g i n n e r s d o . Bill Blasberg, as mittee. T h e Housing Committee was established
tions yet?)
absorption. The whole affair was a . . . . . .
,
, ,, .
. . . . ,°„
_ .,
_, ,
PEOPLE ARE FUNNY
the lovine b u t
ludicrous,
unjust
attempt
by
the
exasperated
husband,
to
provide
housing
for
State
College
Students.
Does
A little while ago, we read that the American GI's
was
pleasant, composed, and de- that include Commuters? Residence Council formstationed in Germany were tending to be "taken in" authorities in charge to do away
by a feeling of pity for German civilians, and at the wlth sororities in general. Whose livered his clever lines very well, ulates and enforces the rules of College residence
same time, they developed a negative attitude tow- sororities in general? whose sorori- However, his character lacked the halls. Is it possible for Residence Council or
ards the Russians stationed there. This atmosphere T ^ S ^ r l Z ^ ^ ^
Z ^ 1 * V T ° T **£*!
^ ' ^ Committee or both to provide housing
does not develop merely because of a whim on the ourselves on our student government c a u e a t 0 1 - T n i s l a c k w a s evident for commuters who would like to participate in
part of our GI's. Saul Padover has written a series and student participation as a whole l n t h e repeated poor gesture of c o l l
a c t i v j t i e s ? I f t h e situation has already been
of articles for "Nation" showing how our Military —a logical conclusion would seem clasping his hands in front of him; i,-,,, .;„. f„,i
,.,„ _i.„„j „„,...„,.t„,i u
00
1
government officials made wholesale use of Nazis in that when we decided we no longer and in the unconvincing manner in
'ZfStt
n
L
' ^
the early stages of occupation, partly because of their
d o nl b e l l e v e !t haSi
fear of bolshevism. They shied away from anti-fascists want sororities, we will take matters w h i c h h e m a d e j t Z, „ ~m
^
^ ^ •
T h e greatest fault for the outcast feeling of coms h o u W aJsQ ^
on the grounds that they might be Reds. Samuel into our own hands.
Sororities were first established at v o l u m e w h e n
Grafton, columnist on the New York Post, makes a
eakl
t
i n milters lies with the commuters themselves. I rue,
good Point when he says these same Military governd o r m ™ 6 a ? fi^soT o r d e r to b e h e a r d ' T h e c a s t w a s ^ Wf
> ° D C a m P U S ^ M?' ^ * ^
^
ment officials are not always so ready to shy away tTuve
from anti-Russians on the grounds that they might ority w o m e n ' v e T o g e t h e r I n closer completed by Dottle Swegar as the ^ ° complacency among commuters and a pertUal
0t
be fascists . . .
and more compatible friendship gullible "country cousin." Her ges- Efu . , ,
p i p i n g will not help matters any.
MARRIAGE BUREAU
than is possible in larger units where tures and movements were awk- They lack leadership. Those commuters who have
Latest ex-Stater to join the matrimonial institu- all personalities are thrown together ward. Perhaps my whole impression the ability to put Commuters Club on its feet so
u„„ ,,„ , | t „ m f l „ . h l l . . . , . , , .
t cf..tp
tion is Nora Giavelli, who is now sporting the surname with no regard to future pleasant was colored by the fact that I tUu..
hear many of her lines. l d t b u e nas no alternative but to take notice
Mrs. Else . . . now, let that be an inspiration to the associations and relationships. And Tcouldn't
h e
aren l
interested. I h e y regard the obstacles as inrest of you—one day we will all be married (so some what is college for if not to meet w a s character of Mabel, however,
consistent throughout.
surpassable without the least effort to surmount
of us have to wait a little longer; is that anything new personalities and form desirable and durable friendships.
As the houselights dimed for the them.
to get excited about?)
second time there was no mistakCommil ters C h , b
You say that to possible without I n T l n ^ ' m o o T ' t h a W e " fantasy"
,
cannot hope to maintain a
sororities? True but then you run „ w w Q, t h e w i s p „ m e a n t t o c r e a t * recognized status on campus if they themselves
College Clo&e-upA
S u e -circles smaUer a n ° J S i t e ? T h f e e r i e , T i c
««»W t h e a r e disunited. One good leader, and there are sevencques cucies smaller and tigntei audience and they weren't released eral amone i the
commuters ran h™ct n™ r i „ k
ne
the very properties of which limit u n t i l t h e curtain closed. I wonder u
, i i
™mmuteis can boost the Club.
By HONEYCOMBE & NIELSEN
l n a t leacler could s e e abollt
the contacts and broader acquainth o u s i n g a n d if s h e
e couldn't have used more of i t k e e s
Will Inter-Group Council be of any value to State; a r c e s you gain through sororities. ai fs wbackground
for t h e final scene
P after it, s h e will p r o b a b l y succeed W h v
can it effect changes in racial prejudices present in To p u t it specifically, you know per- a t t h e window? Micky Navey, a s d o e s n ' t C o m m u t e r s C l u b sponsor activities t h a t
the college? Can any of its activities bring about sonally a n d in varying degrees of the old country woman, was a pleas- w : i i l n Hi,rl« all nr / L c i * D I •
/ •
more changes than our inherent spirit of democracy intimacy sixty or more people, which a n t surprise to us all. Her c h a r a c - , ' n c l l , c l e a 1 1 o l l n e S t u d e n t Body instead of j u s t
has already done; is this another expression of this is quite a n impressive number when ter was so convincing t h a t I forgot t h e C o m m u t e r s ? T h a t in itself would arouse interspirit? Can State's inter-group efforts diffuse through- you stop to think about it, plus the it was Micky until h e r accent slip- e s t . T h e C o m m u t e r s would then b e evnoserl lo
A J acu t u
out our state or country, which shows obvious inher- new twenty or more bidding sorority peel. Too bad you had to wait till w h a t imes on inrl w l W c I , 0 K ; „ , I •.
l "
ited prejudices of longstanding? Has Inter-Group each year. Friendly competition and your Senior year to be discovered,
Roes on and who s behind it as well as to
council proven its right to be a school organization? mutual admiration between sorori- Mickey. Mary Card, as the weird s " m e w o l 'thwhile suggestions from other organizaThese questions have been floating around the ties add countless more to the list, sp.rit-like creature, did a very dif- tions. As it stands now, we hardly know Commu
campus since IGC was established last year and, I ^ i a p i l e o f f r l e n d s f o r a n y o n e " c „ U w J i 0 b > w ? u : ^!"i 0U f h M, s , 1 . 1 ,?. ^ , a s t e r s C l u b e x i s t s and they know very little about
graceful 4 in the dance I think she; Campus activities.
more intensely, since the first week of the new se- woman.
mester. We've been waiting to give the newest orRequirements for sorority? Noth- 0 3 U , l d u h a v e »>fenu mol\ forceful;
. .
l li
ganization on campus an opportunity to demonstrate ing that's inborn or exclusive-a c o u l d h a v e m a d e h e r S e s t u i 'es more
\ > »P to the Commuters to take the first step,
its purposes. The past weekend has at least in part friendly likable personality, and meaningful.
That red hair was If they jolt us hard enough or keep after us long
given the answers.
what more do you ask of any indi" , c;
enough, we are bound to notice them Thov iln™
Hearing the convention speakers, especially Dr.
Jaffer, as the sophisticated a r e reallv •.w.re n f h» i i
iu Y ,
Davis, and Mrs. Roosevelt, we have come to change vidual for any other purpose you Gloria
et s
C rea
aware
of l h e
can
n
a
m
e
?
Sorority
pin?
A
symbol
P
°
'
wife,
turned
in
a
commend'
_
7
,
,
Problems
that confront
t
our definitions of inter-group prejudice, tolerance,
able
tnem
. M they make no effort to rectify them, no
inter-race and inter-religious relations. As a result of of an organization comparable to a e c e performance. Her stage presthe past weekend of discussion with students and firm's letterhead or a family's mon- » J s something to be envied. In one else is going to bother. How about it Com
leaders from other colleges we can now give the words ogrammed silver. Obligations? Vol- 1"' b g scene with the "Will o' the muters? Quit griping and set on the K-,11 T W .
a practicable meaning. It took the weekend speeches untarv at anv time thev ran ho m Wisp" she could have built up to, a .,,„
, < h ' , 'h U R I ^ L l o n l n e D ail. 1 hat s
and discussion to consolidate the ways and means of signed"' S o n e L r l S I n s l g n i Z n ! . I t b e t t e r c l i m a x " W e ' ^ ™ » ^ ^ - U i e 0 " l y W i l y y 0 U " accomplish anything.
achieving the aims of an Inter-group council by com- cause State sororities are local, not ? e l „ an<* better performances from
.
parison with the progress made by other schools and
Jaf
m
national.
Participation
In
school
acJ
f
'
,
^Ma,
Day,
as
Nora
the
colleges In furthering inter-group harmony.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
tlvlties? Sorority women feel closer m a d J $* c ° u l d n t h a v e H , l o o ^ e d
There is no doubt but that the members of Inter- to State through their wide knowl- CU .?'' H e J Performance in the first
Group Council have done their best to provide the
Established May 1 >16
school with varied programs featuring speakers on edge of the student body and Iheir ffn C t T S i e T s t " T T d l f f l
subsequent
live
interest
in
what
goes
it
to
reach
a
J
i
n
of
hvstoria
By the Class of 1918
all aspects of race and religious problems as they are
a, d
a t 1S
SblyPwh
W B S k
now in operation throughout different parts of the will Hnd t 2 K ? n S S f ' T "
state and country. In the weekend program we found will find that the number of sorority n e r n c c e n t too
women leading and working in State
„.„ „ , , „
'.
, ,,„ , ,
the dominant theme to be the attempt to get all peo- activities
November 9, 1945
outdistances by far any , D 1 , e c t , o r s . actors, and "Backstage
No. I)
ple to recognize and respect the differences In race other group. Denominational pref- b e a v , e r S I™ a11 J u s " f l e c , i n , P°PP l n 8' vol. X X X
Mi'iulii'i'
and religion among all people and to allow the right
uttonB
ff t h e i r
v
s
lUmrlhutor
I'lnltnl
Collotflim
erences? Throwbacks from earlier t<™
£
°.
«f^
I'I'll.
I'IIIIIUCIIIIU IJIKOHI
and room to express those differences.
years
designed
originally
to
narrow
I ^ J g l?J*™
^
^ K ' d S I'll!' l l l l l l c ' I ' j J I ' l l l l l l l l l U iii'WM|ni|iur u l ' l l . . . \ '
v„,.|j
«,„,,.
a
large
school.
As
far
as
I
can
sec
Colli
The questions asked in the first paragraph cannot
umtaln
luf
' I w H ' l l l i P H ! I H l l i l l s l K x l m'ui'V
FI'IIIMV o f h „ ( ' , .
State Is
such
' Plta'SL>'
this isrushing
the only because
objectionable
part
of
all be answered at this time, Benefits to State's own down
U
1 r r
s
1
iilf» iM,',';,,.'/-!";..H"; '^ .'I'VI"" " "
'"' "" AM..,i«':
inter-group relations and the effects on N. Y. State them, a n d this c a n be done away
communities and other places where we may teach with a t any time through mass agi- The Weekly Bulletin
are yet to be proven. Effects from work done by tation of sorority women. Involved N i i v . (I W . V A l l n y r l i l r , 7 :M I ' . M ,
The News Board
State's Inter-Group Council may not at once make there, however, are the deep, age-old N i i v , HI M c i ' l l l i K ill' CIIIUHIIMII T i ' i l f l i ELIZABETH S
O'NEIL
themselves evident Changing or improving race rela- religious differences between CathoITS,
l l l t f t ) A . M., I . O I I I I K I I .
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
D
BERbRICH
Ihuicc
In
I'oiniiioiiH
lur J O A N
tions will be the result of long and constant work, by licism, Protestantism, a n d Judaism
•
CO-EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
I
S
A
B
E
L
F
E
A
R
rilllll'HH
C
l
i
i
'
K
l
,
s
i
n
I
J
I
'
,
\
l
about which every individual is conall groups who can be Interested In the change,
UUSINE8S
MANAGER
Al'i'ii
Mii'i'lliiK
ul
IIIIIT
JOSEPHINE
MAGQIO
CIRCULATION
MANAGER
A very real esult of an Inter-group council is the cerned. I t will have to be accepted
\ II I'M 11 \ I'lll'isl lull
I'l'llnWulllli,
MARGERY
CRAMER
vl,'i
I', M . , V W l ' A .
ADVERTISING
MANAGER
engendering ol interest and the promotion of inter- as It is until more tolerant and less
MARY
SULLIVAN
pnrij
»|
SIH-III
i n
•
•
BPORTB
EDITOII
group activity in a college. By the establishment of seculnr-miiuled Individuals come to N !•'! I ' u n l
HAGERTY
tho
fore.
t'liih^lcnl
t ' l u l l . II i n ."i I '
M .K,A T H R Y N
I.SBOCIATE
EDITOR
Inter-Group Council on campus, State was acknowll.iHIIIH'i.
MARY
TESSIER
ASSOCIATE
EDITOR
edged as one of the leaders In N. Y. State and was There you have the situation a s it
.Miilh c i i i h
i i i i i r i In).;, 7 : I I I | ' ,
made a part of the Nine College Experiment in inter- stands—sororities, open, comradely
M . HIM.Ill
llll.
group relations, Inter-Group Council has provided groups of State women, loosely or- N " l I I S ( ' , \ ( ' ll 111 Mi I i l l I I I M I M I I I l l l l '
speakers of various races and creeds and it has made ganized as social functions serving
cn» 2
I iilliii'lnn
LMiiipul.
possible a conference with students and prominent to add to college life the particular S ' I I V , |."i I ' l i i l r r l i i l i i i i i i ' i i l I n <'• > n t i n o i i s
til
I'.iiiiiiiiinlniiliiiiH
ulioiikl
liu
uUdrttHn
nn. eillior iiuu
III
lliinll
I'll!' C I I I | | | I U N
Chill.
leaders interested in group relations. If inter-group flavor a n d nip the American way of
ill lid I
lie
rtiijrnuii.
Niimud
will
Ini w l l l i l m l i l
u
'|.,IIIH
TliuilliiiltlvlliK
pni'iv
ul
relations are to be improved, it will bo because of life boasts.
Th. STATU .'(il.I.IOmo NWVVH IISH,,,,,,,. „ „ !'.« ,„ i Rv
Ni'Wiililll
H u l l , 7 :H(I I . , \ l .
activities like these.
UlllllHli:
SI III ••
VH,
Mhllllr
'Miiiilniia BSiii'usgi
| t I'lihiinii, ,
Pomiimnloutioni
Oiie-tt'Ho-is-iiroud-to-be-.soroiUy
ua aui'ii u x | j r u m i l u i i a ilo u m auuuuijiirils' pufioi-i u s VH.-V.
bury, 7:Uu I'. M,
i n v
Religious Clubs
Release Plans
8
i r
2ifittoH*ad** ,
A poll was conducted this week by the STATES COLLBOB NEWS
to determine the attitude of members of the freshman class
"Arta Kaupha Beta Than The
toward sororities. Questions concerned the Orientation presentRest" — under this impressive
ed Monday to acquaint freshmen with both sides of the sorority
little title a new "sorority" has
Miss Edith Wallace, Professor of
question and also sought to learn personal opinion on the issue
Newman, SCA Slate
arrived at State.
Latin, has announced that the
of joining a sorority. The poll is as follows:
activities of this group
classical teachers of the Capitol
Party, Freshman Chapel of The
damsels center around posDistrict area will hold their annual
1. Do you feel t h a t t h e Orientation program o n sororities helped
session of two sweaters, and a meeting for the first time since the
I n t e r - V a r s i t y Christian Fellowship
you t o u n d e r s t a n d t h e sorority question here a t State?
jacket
belonging
to
one
Mr.
beginning of the war, tomorrow at
will hold its m o n t h l y area meeting
Kaufman, sole inspiration for
Yes
No
10:30
A.
M.
in
t
h
e
Lounge.
A
lunwith chapters of R P I , Union, Rusthe little congregation. Lucky
cheon is also scheduled for 1:00 P. 2. Did you feel t h a t a n y of t h e following were prejudiced:
sell Sage, a n d Albany Medical
is the girl who obtains possesM.
a.—the pro-sorority speakers Y e s
No
„
School tomorrow a t t h e Albany
sion of the dynamic blue or the
The program will begin at 10:30
gorgeous yellow sweater and reb.—the
con-sorority
speakers
Y
e
s
„
N
o
„..
YWCA. Newman Club h a s comA. M. with a meeting in the Lounge,
ceives the unsurpassable honor
pleted p l a n s for its Thanksgiving
c.—the independent speaker
Yes
N o „.„
where a series of motion pictures
of
parading
through
the
halls
p a r t y a n d S t u d e n t Christian Asso- of the college donned in these
will be presented. The first will be
3. a.—Will t h e program itself have a n y bearing on whether or n o t
a picture of Greece as it is today, a
ciation will hold Frosh Chapel sacred garments, singing softly,
you will join a sorority?
Yes
No
reel released by the Greek War ReWednesday a t noon.
tenderly to herself:
b.—If
so,
did
it
influence
you
for.
or
against
lief Society; t h e second, a film of
"A Is for the A in
" the Cities of North Africa, land of
4. a.—Give your main reason for wanting to join a sorority,
N e w m a n Club
Meanwhile her colleagues look
the tradition of the Aeneid and of
b — Give your main objection t o joining a sorority.
N e w m a n Club will hold its on in envy anticipating the day the Roman Empire; and the third,
Thanksgiving p a r t y Thursday a t when the list will show that
5. Do you w a n t to join a sorority? Y e s
N o . „...
a film showing the Ancient Cities
7:30 P. M., i n Newman Hall. Eileen
their turn has come to share of Southern France. There will be
Moody, '46, is general chairman of
this great honor.
exhibits both of recent books and
t h e affair. O n Sunday, November
Hey, girls, it's my turn tomorperiodicals of interest to the Latin
18, t h e Holy Hour will be held a t row. Isn't that black and white
teachers.
t h e small grotto a t 4 P. M. A short shirt s-i-m-p-1-y gorgeous? And
At 1:00 P. M. t h e session will adsermon will be delivered by Rev. it belonged to him! AhhMI
journ for a luncheon meeting a t
Gerald Kerwin, Assistant Editor of
Farrell House, when a panel dist h e Evangelist, t h e Catholic news(Continued from page 1, Col. S)
cussion will be held to discuss two
paper of the Diocese of Albany, a n d Middlebury, State
know girls of your own religion."
current books, Teacher in America,
a buffet supper will follow in NewA rather startling response was
by Jacques Baizun, and the Report
m a n Hall. Sally Dunn, '47, general To Debate Thursday
received from the frosh who obof
the
Harvard
Committee,
General
chairman, will be assisted by t h e
ject to accepting a sorority. The
Education in a Free Society. The
Kasper To Address
following committees: Food, Eleanor
main objection raised by nearly
On
Atomic
Bomb
participants
in
the
discussion
will
Schneider, '48; Arrangements, Betincluding many of those who
Math Club Members all,
be Miss Wallace and Miss Mary
ty J a n e Bittner, '47; Publicity, Molly The first inter-collegiate debate Goggin,
still intend to join, was on the
Instructor
in
Latin,
repreWhelly, '49; Clean-up, Agnes M c - of the season will be held in t h e senting State, and representatives
Camera Club, recently formed by basis of the lack of democracy inIntyre, '49; Tickets, Wilma Diehl, Lounge Thursday evening a t 7:30from Milne and Albany Academy.
a group of students interested in volved. It would seem that the new
'48. A si^n u p sheet will be on t h eP.M. when State will meet Middlelearning the fundamentals of pho- Crimson Tide very seriously conThe morning meeting is open to tography, has released tentative siders this the most important
bulletin board in lower hall Draper bury College. T h e subject to be disbeginning Monday. There will be cussed will be "Resolved: T h a t a l l all students who are interested, and plans for future business and social question. Such words as "cliquish,"
patents on atomic energy remain a tht luncheon is open only to Juniors activity. Classical Club has sched- "snobbish," "unfair selection," and
a charge of $.25 for the supper.
property of t h e Federal Govern- who are majors or minors in Latin. uled a card party Tuesday, and most of all "undemocratic," were
ment."
Math Club will hold its regular used. One frosh made the stateSCA Chapel
meeting next week.
ment that "such cliquish organizaMiss Catherine Peltz, Instructor Upholding t h e affirmative of t h e
Camera Club Elects
tions have no place in a public inof English, will speak o n "Beyond topic will be Eloise Worth, '48, a n d First Sophomore
Paul Meadows, '48, has been elect- stitution."
the H u m a n , " a t SCA chapel Wed- Dorothy K n a p p , '47, two Debate
nesday noon i n t h e Unitarian Council tryouts. Miss K n a p p will be Appointed To Pedagogue ed President of the newly organized Answers to the last question were
group. Other officers are: Vice- the most revolutionary — do you
Chapel. J u s t i n e Maloney, '48, will in charge of t h e rebuttal for S t a t e .
Jean Griffin, '46, Editor-in-Chief President, Alice Beckers, '47; and want to join a sorority? Out of the
lead the service, and Mary Beth O s - Each speech will be from seven t o
born, '49, will lead t h e frosh choir ten minutes in length, while t h e of the Pedagogue, has announced Secretary-Treasurer, Marlon Mi- 62%%, 65 answered yes, 68 no, eight
singing. SCA a n d Hillel a r e plan- rebuttals will be limited to t h r e e the appointment of sixteen students eras, '48. The members met at the were undecided and nine left a
n i n g a joint Thanksgiving service minutes each. Three judges for t h e from the Class of '48 to the staff of home of Dr. Floyd Henrlckson, As- blank. The ballots ran neck and
to be given by t h e students, Mon- debate will be announced a t a later the publication. This Is the first sistant Professor of Education and neck right to the end of the tabulafaculty advisor of the group, for
date.
day, November 19.
time that members of the Sophoroom work and instruction in tion and the final result seemed to
The members of t h e Middlebury more class have been appointed to dark
composition.
Lenses and time ex- be a draw, with the "nayes have
Hillel Committee
Debate Squad a n d their coach will the yearbook staff.
posures were discussed at another it."
Joseph Palevsky, '46, President of be guests of Debate Council. M a r i meeting, and the club considered
Hillel, h a s announced t h a t Gerhardt anne Davis, '46, President of t h e
The provision for this staff was joining the Photographic Society of Signum Laudis Elects
Weinberg, '47, is c h a i r m a n of t h e council, h a s urged all students t o included in the new constitution America.
Hillel Constitutional Revision Com- attend this "timely discussion."
adopted by Pedagogue last April.
mittee. Other members a r e : Selma Miss Davis also announced t h a t The staff members are: May Gio- Meadows has stated that the 7 From Senior Class
Kreigsberg, '46, Julia Boxer, '47, Mr. Roland C. Burton, Professor of vaniello, Barbara Douglas, Joyce members are largely beginners, but
Dr. J o h n M. Sayles, President of
that when they have gain- the College, h a s announced t h e
Francis Weiss. '48, a n d Mervin English, will be t h e new faculty a d - Parker, Shirley Williams, Margaret declared
ed
in
experience,
they
will
sponsor
Wayne, '49.
names of seven new members of
visor for Debate Council. He will Groesbeck, Adricnne Iorio, Wanda an exhibition of their work.
Signum Laudis, honorary scholastic
Tlie monthly area meeting of t h ereplace Miss Mary Louise Jewett, Tomasik, Jean Wilcox, Nancy Frisk, Plan Card Party
fraternity. Those named from t h e
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship who has been forced to resign from Jane O'Brien, Gloria Rand, Jean
Classical Club will hold a card class of '46 are Nellie Glod, Beverly
her
position
a
s
advisor
this
year
b
e
Heginger,
Prances
Zinni,
Mary
Emwith t h e chapters of R P I , Union,
party on Tuesday from 3 to 5 P. M.
Russell Sage, a n d Albany Medical cause of a n increase in h e r college met, Marjorie Houghton and Nancy in the Lounge, according to Bar- Link, Celia Nager, Anne Peterson,
schedule.
Mr.
Burton
is
planning
t
o
Walsh. Next year's Junior staff bara Chaffee, '46, President. There Dorothy Rider, Carmela Russo, a n d
School will be held tomorrow at
will be a door prize, games, refresh- Gloria Russo.
8:15 P. M. in t h e Little Theater of speak at a freshman tryout meeting will be chosen from these tryouts.
This society is composed of t h e
Miss Griffin reminded those who ments, and tables at which card
the YWCA. Special music will be before Thanksgiving in order t o a d provided by R P I , a n d refreshments vise them on debate techniques a n d wish to use last year's pictures to games will be conducted in French highest t e n per cent of t h e Senior
procedures.
contact her as soon as possible.
and Spanish. Admission will be class. Four per cent were chosen in
will be served.
the Spring, four per cent this semesfifteen cents.
Pauline Myers, '46, President of ter, a n d the additional members will
Math Club, has announced that the be selected next Spring.
next meeting will be Tuesday a t Blanche Packer, '46, who achieved
highest scholastic standing, is
S m i K l t ' i i i l r r ( ' o u t •I
SC
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II
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PAGE 3
NOVEMBER 0, 1 9 4 5
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STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACH*
S T A T E C O L L E G E N E W S , FRIDAY, N O V E M B E R 9 , 1 0 4 S
Frosh Bow To Sophs
In Rivalry Hockey, 2-0
Wagner Scores
Tourney Upset;
Wins 3 Out of 4
Add 2 More Points
To Make Score 4 % - 3Siena
By MARY LIZ SULLIVAN
Yesterday, on Page Field, the
Sophs and frosh battled It out to
determine the winner of the hockey
game and rivalry two points. The
Sophs downed the frosh 2-0.
The Sophs started fighting right
away when they realized the frpsh
were in there with all they had
ready to win. Tilden started to
take the ball to Soph territory but
was stopped by Molberg who
brought the ball to mid-field. Here
the ball see-sawed back and forth
on the field when a long drive by
McGlnnls brought the ball to the
Soph territory for the first score
of the game.
The ball was kept in Soph territory during most of the game with
the Soph muffing several chances
to score again. Pascuzzi, taking the
ball on the offensive ran the length
of the field when Tilden took over
with a short drive narrowly missing
the goal. The frosh brought the ball
back to their territory and with but
two feet to go the ball was taken
from them by Daly who prevented
the frosh from scoring.
The next attempts by the Sophs
were lost as the ball left the field
on a long left drive. A 25 yard bully
gave them a second chance but
again the goal was missed. Here the
frosh took over but failed to score.
The Sophs succeeded In getting the
ball as far as mid-field where Tichy
sent a long drive down to Soph
scoring territory. Qulnn took the
ball and scored a second point for
the Sophs. In the time left, neither
team could manage to keep the ball
and the game,ended In favor of the
Sophs.
Outstanding on the frosh team
were Molberg and Slttig while Dlehl
and Maginess sparkplugged the
Soph team.
Well, here is our gripe for the day,
so we might as well get It over with
. . . why do all the teams play their
games on Thursday afternoon at
4 or 4:30. Is there some fatal fascination for that day and the hour
that no one can resist, or is it that
at that time no one can see the ball
so the team that pays the referee
the most money will automatically
win the game. There must be one
day in the week besides Thursday
at that late hour when all the members of the teams can manage to get
together. Since it gets dark so much
earlier, the games either have to be
postponed or called because of dark
ness. If the play-offs could start at
3:30 there would be enough time to
finish the game and be able to go
home without the aid of headlights.
We note that a "Back to Camp
Johnston" movement has been
started. The gals around here are
finally realizing the potentialities
of that place. Just think—no hours,
few rules and everybody can do
almost anything they want to do.
'Round here the thing to do now
is—not read the book "How To
Win Friends And Influence People" but rather take them to Camp
Johnston on a week-end and really
go to town.
Army Villanova
And then too we had some representatives at the Army-Villanova
game last week who say, even
though Army won 54-0, it was worth
the trip just to see Army's formation. We understand they also
had a slight bit of trouble with
their car . . .
We thought the Notre DameNavy game last week slightly disappointing as we wanted to see
Notre Dame beat Navy not merely
tie them. A slight amount of disagreement was shown here, however, as we sat listening to the
game with several avid fans who
were all out for Navy. We are going to listen to the Army-Notre
Dame game behind locked doors
and will positively refuse to speak
about the matter if Notre Dame
Albany Med, making use of a
loses. We do note however, that lightning
fast
running
attack
Army is the favored team. Any chalked up two of their three
way this is taken, it is agreed that touchdowns during the first half of
this game will be something for the the game as they defeated State
books. Oh to be one of the 70,000 19-12 last Monday, on Page Field.
fans expected to witness this game
In the first period Med recovered
with "keen interest". Yankee Staa State fumble and marched for a
dium—here wo come!
To continue in this train of touchdown in three plays. On the
thought (refrain from remarks) the first play La Rue ran around right
Army-Navy game promises to be end for a twenty yard gain and a
an exciting game play-off—there- first down. On the next play Wilber
fore we have made ourselves a little went through center for fifteen
motion—Well everybody else has! yards. The pay-off came on trick
Our motion is as follows: "Be itplay. La Rue passed to Sappington
resolved that we take up a collec- who in turn lateraled to Coluburn
tion to repair Kaufman's car so who ran across the goal line for
we can all go to the Army-Navy the first score of the game. LaRue
game." Purely unselfish motives of converted tho extra point.
course but now all we need is an
Med scored again in the second
old hat in which to put all the period as the touchdown was setmoney we expect to receive. Dimes, up by a series of running plays.
nickles or pennies, any small dona- State expected another running
tion will be appreciated.
play was surprised by a pass from
La Rue to Dormer resulting in a
Upset Scored
The MAA Ping Pong tournament second touchdown. The try for tho
took a surprise turn last Wednes- extra point failed.
day when Kaufman was defeated
As the second half bogan, Med
by Wagner in their semi-final struck like lightning and scored
game. Kaufman has been tho fa- their final touchdown on a pass
vored player sinco tho tournament from La Ruo to Moyor.
started and therefore it was someA rojuvinated Stato team workwhat of a surprise whon we heard ing from a spread formation bounche had been beaten. Those little ed right back to scoro when Woodthings are what makes life so very worth recovered a fumble behind
interesting. Hero wo had been pre- tho lino of scrimmage and ran for
dicting again (bad habit to get a touchdown. Tho extra point was
Into) and what happens—the usual scored on a pass from Sullivan to
thing.
Griffin.
Anybody else wo suppose would bo
The fourth period found Stato
discouragod, but far from It, we
pushing Med all ovor tho field.
keep right on undaunted.
Vaughn, playing his last game beRemarks Again
Soems no one has really heard fore entering the Army, mado some
anything about Hyllnd getting mar- spectacular runs around the end
ried «o we are transferring the fund and through center for large gains.
collected to buy her a wedding pres- His last run carried the ball to
sent to the fund to buy Kaufman within five yards of the goul. Sullisome new sweaters, shirts etc, Or van on u quurterback sneak scored
haven't you heard about the A la the final touchdown for Stale.
for the A—in Art—and so on—-club,
Before State could get underway
These fads are going to be the again time ran out and tho game
death of somebody yet!
ended 19-13,
Eee-aw—Rain, rain go away
was the cry that echoed through
the halls or should it be hall of
Camp Johnston last week-end.
(Yes, the life of the duck is a
pleasant one.) Nothing much
happened outside of the fact
that three of the girls got shot
with hollow points (bullets to
the layman) as they strolled
leisurely across a meadow in the
rain. In the morning the little
band marched down to the creek,
half of them fell in—literally,
while the other half got out
grappling hooks and tried to haul
them out. Even with the rain,
there was a lot to do—after
breakfast the dishes were washed, after lunch the dishes were
washed, then of course after
supper the dishes were washed!
One thing that can be said—the
food was good—there will be a
slight pause In memory of two
Individuals who were buried
after eating spaghetti and meat
sauce. When the time to go
came, Camp Johnston was happy
to retire to the rousing chorus
of, "We hate to leave—" and to
recover until the next trek.
The MAA ping-pong tournament
is well on its way to a speedy and
exciting completion. One of two
semi-finals and another match in
the halfway mark have been completed at this writing.
In their first encounter this seaThe unexpected upset of the tourson with Siena, tSate was defeated nament took place on Wednesday
32-12.
when Wagner defeated Kaufman in
Playing on an unusually sloppy a semi-final match. Wagner won
field, Siena nevertheless got off to the first game 21-17, Kaufman took
a good start as Ryan ran fifty yards the second 21-10, with Wagner refor a touchdown at the beginning turning to win the third and fourth,
of the first quarter.
21-17, being the final score of both
State carried their ball to the games. Kaufman, favored to win
12-yard line where Siena took pos- in earlier predictions, didn't play as
session of It. Woodworth intercepted well as was expected, evident by the
a pass and ran it back 25 yards be- fact that his usual ability to place
fore he was stopped, as the first the ball in any position he might
quarter ended with the score in wish was not up to par. Wagner
favor of Siena.
was in top form and played a proSecond Quarter
ficient offensive game.
The second quarter started as Crandell Scores
woodworth intercepted another pass
In the quarter-finals, Crandell deand throwing to Sullivan who went feated Weinberg in two straight
for a first down. Sullivan received games, winning 21-17 and 21-18.
the ball, passed to Farley who later- Crandell will play Zippin, another
aled to Weber. On this pass Weber
favorite,
in
the
second
round.
The
.
,
.
.
_i
ran to score State's first touchdown.
/ A A
t*lrtn$
The try for the extra point was ^winner of this match will play \FA
w
r
^^ *
•'«-»'*
knocked down. The score was now Weiner in the other semi-final.
Zippen, runner-up in last year's
tied 6-6.
tournament, has a good chance of
For their second tally of the game coming through this season if he
Siena again scored on a pass from continues his steady, often brilliant
Ryan to Quinlan. The extra point
performances.
was made by Quinlan.
Some Predictions
Third Quarter
WAA is sponsoring a hayride toInterested spectators have been night at 7:30 for the student body
Woodworth received the kick-off
heard
to
say
that
Zippen
can
beat
but State failed to make a subwhich will culminate with a sports
statlal gain. Slstito intercepted a Wagner with ease, Weiner can prob- spree to be held in the gym when
State pass and ran it back 16 yards. ably top Zippen, therefore Weiner is the hayride is over.
Ryan caught a pass and scored the predicted as this year's ping-pong
At 7:30 several wagons will be
camp.
third Siena touchdown.
waiting at the end of the Western
State ralied as Sullivan passed
Avenue bus line to pick up all those
to Weber for a touchdown to make
who intend to go.
the Score 19-12.
Skit Featured
Fourth Quarter
The entertainment in the gym is
Siena again took the offensive In
under the direction of Dorothy Difthe fourth period and scored two
fln, '48, and Gette Dunn, '46. One
more touchdowns, by Ryan and Fipart of the entertainment will be a
dele. The extra point on one of
skit by those daffy dillies—Vitullo,
these was blocked. The final score
Blnn, etc.—who made their debut at
was 32-12.
the WAA frolic for the frosh. Jean
Hegglnger, '48, and Shiela Maginess,
'48, are the heads of the refreshThe Volley ball
tournament ment committee and promise donuts
started off with a bang last Tues- and hot chocolate to all the frozen
day as the Freshmen and Sopho- hayrlders that return to the gym.
mores tore into each other ending
Miss Foster and Miss Johnston
with the Sophs beating the frosh will
chaperone.
21-14.
There is a sign-up sheet on the
The freshman finally got in a
Only enough frosh turned out for WAA bulletin board In lower Draper
hockey practice game last Monday, one team while the Sophs had a
on the Dorm field, when they were few extra men so that they could for all those who wish to go.
WAA Tea
downed by their sister class, 1-0.
rest their players at intervals durThursday, November 15, WAA will
With Sweeney and Baker teaming ing the game.
have Its annual tea in the lounge
up together, the Frosh could do little
Both Seamen of the frosh team from 3:30-5:00. Miss Johnston, Miss
but go on the defense. The Juniors and Ricci of the Soph team excelwere at a great advantage because led in "sitting up," a play involv- Foster, Georgette Dunn and Mary
of their previous years working to- ing the quick stoppage of the ball, Seymour will pour at this event.
Edna Sweeney, '47, and Wilma
gether as a unit. This lack of unity hitting it up vertically and then
on te part of the Frosh, led to their returning it over the net. This Dlehl, '48, are scheduled to relate
their experiences at hockey camp
downfall.
type of return is effective since this summer and a second feature of
Attempts Fail
it makes it possible to place the the evening will be a fencing exJoslin and Pless were outstanding ball accurately.
hibition staged by Chuck Axelrod,
on the offense, but as thoy neared
Fortunately there were no rivalry '47, Various sports will be explained
the goal, their forward line crum- points at stake but rivalry spirit
and discussions will be held.
bled. Three times they brought the ran high all during tho game.
The tea is for all those interested
ball within the striking circle and
The Junior-Senior volleyball tilt
yet failed in each attempt to score. originally scheduled for Wednes- in WAA. Freshmen especially are
They wore a fighting bunch how- day, Nov. 7, has been postponed until Invited.
everover and didn't concede the Tuesday ov. 13. The winners of
victory to '47 until the final whistle this match will play the Sophomore
blew.
team on tho fifteenth of Novembor.
COMPLIMENTS
The Juniors fielded a far superior If there are any further postponeteam, and should have scored at ments duo to the weather they will
OF
least two more goals. Baker drib- bo posted on the WAA bulletin
bled the ball from the half-way board.
mark and then passed to Sweeney
for tho only scoro of the game. Slttig and Donnelly greatly hindered
Enjoy Yourself
the forward thrust of the Juniors,
who, without this aggitation and
with a bit more teamwork could
have made the scoro higher.
203 Central Ave.
Another deciding fuctor in favor
7 No. Lake Ave.
of '47 was that Margot and Dlffln
filled in for the Juniors. Their
jobs in the halfback positions woro
capably filled and It woro thoy who
GEORGE D. JEONEY, PROP.
DIAL 5-1913
helped In thwarting tho rushes tho
Frosh made.
This gamo showed tha Frosh
what type of competition thoy
would be up against when they
played '48.
Subdues
State, 32 - 12
Sporting Spree
Hayr/c/e, Tea
Volley Ball Starts
'48 Defeats '49
Winner of '47-'46 Tilt
Will Play Soph Team
Albany Meds
'47 Beats Frosh
Top State Team'n Hockey lilt
CAMPUS
RESTAURANT
Ccllege Pharmacy
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
The moat <)f the Beat
H. F. HonikelftSon
for the Least
Pharmacists
ESTABLISHED 1 BOS
PHONE 4 - * 0 1 «
187 CENTRAL AVE,
ALBANY, N. Y.
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
State College News
Precipitation, Food, Buckshot
Revealed Strange Adventure
ALBANY, N. Y.
2444
ALBANY, N E W YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER t 6 , 1 9 4 5
NEWS CHOOSES Langmuir Stresses Co-operation
SIX SOPHOMORES Between Nations Of World
AS DESK EDITORS
By ANN MAY & RUTH SEELBACH
GIVE TO
CAMPUS
CHEST
V O L . XXX N O . B
SING, BUSINESS MEETING
SLATED FOR ASSEMBLY
Before a large audience of Alban- in Russia are so well known that
ians this week, Dr. Irving Lang- t h e c o m m o n people consider them
mulr, 1932 Nobel Prize Winner and l e a d e r s , H o w m a n y
Americans
Sports Staff Appoints
one of the leaders in the atomic k n o w t h e l e a d l
sclentists of thls
Two New Members
bomb ' research, presented a dis- c o u n t r y ?
'i
Six Sophomore reporters have course on science in Russia In an Throughout his talk Dr. Lang.
been promoted to the position of interview following the lecture, Dr.
,
* f , . „,. pnfnr
f tu„
Sophomore Desk Editor as a result L angmuir expresed his views on . '. , , T ? C1™™TS 0 I ine
T h e traditional freshman sing will take place in Assembly today,
of elections held this week bv the ,
. „ i
atomic bomb, stressed the import- T, „
J. .
,
° ..
.„ ! , , ,
,
i •„
fcx™ C O M L B N B W S S
Sopho- s c i e n c e i n R u s s i a '
ance of sharing the secret, which is following the sing a business meeting will be held and several rnimore additions have also been made
m the June of 1945 Dr Langmuir n o w o u r s ' w i t n a 1 1 o t n e r n a t i o n s o f P ° r t a n t Myskania announcements made. At the conclusion of t h e
to the Sports Staff and a new policy w a s i n v l t e d t o R u s s l a a s a r e p i . e S e n . SitnTlst t h f f w S d ^ J m c ^ f c h e ^™gram the freshmen and Junior classes will vote for a president a n d
will be initiated for selection of . H v p . t . „ „ „ . . . q . . * n n r i scientist, this would leduce the student C oU nci Representative .respectively. An open Student Counmembers to this department.
Native o f f t h e ™ t e ? 8 ^ *? ' C ™' f e a r o f a t o m l c attack and thus In.
I V Vednesdav nieht to discuss the practice of
noau- TTriifr,™ fr>i. tho vpnr 1Q.1* 4R ference of world scientists celebrat- crease the assurance of world peace. c u mxeung wdb nem vveuncbudy nifeiii IU uiscuub uic p r d i u u : ui
nrp rnrni pinru Mn rv virgin in i n S t h e 2 2 0 t h anniversary of the To accomplish this end he propos- Dramatic and Arts Council and Music Council in reserving seats for
nDowd,
l T Marjory
MnHmv• TUimmw
Marinrle Russian Academy of Science. Dur- ed a conference at which England, the Albany
BJmore, Marjorie
•> ' public at their
' productions.
u
thls
conference
when
m a n y R u s s i a nlld t h e Unlted s t a t e s could
The program will open with the
Harland Ann May and Ellen Roch- M
exchanged by the dif- discuss the problem of the atomic
singing of the Alma Mater and
ferent
scientists,
Dr,
Langmuir
bomb.
"World
powers
must
control
Myskania
Releases
Results
ford, trying
chosen outfrom
theposition
Sopho- for#>nt . ar!t/>tlfc ,, ta D r
mores
for the
State College Fight song by t h e
found the Russian scientists bril- atomic energy," argues Dr. Lang- QI prosn
Tradition
Trials
Sports Staff
jiant|
co-operative
and subtle, muir
freshmen standing in the balcony.
At the conclusion, the class will folNew Sports Staff members from w h e r e a s t h e scientists of other na- intolerance and lack of underResults:
low Agnes Mclntyre, Vice-Presithe class of'48 are Rita Shapiro and t i o n s , l n c l u d l n g D l , L a ngmuir, were s t a ™ .according to Dr. LangBlasberg vs. Rand—Not Guilty.
dent, downstairs and through the
Paula Tichy A NEWS constitution t o l d t o l e a r n a l o t a n d t e l l a mie> m u ,
*
^ ^
m[lm ^
Qf
Blasberg vs. Nielson — Guilty
auditorium. Miss Mclntyre will
change has been made in this de- Russian scientists willingly shared between Russia and the United
Blasberg vs. Cooper — Guilty.
lead the freshmen in the absence of
partment which will be effective their secrets and thus initiated a states. Democracy succeeds in AmNichols vs. Rand — Guilty.
Gerald Dunn, President, who has
next year if it Is approved by Stu- policy of co-operation which i >r. e r l c a n o t because it is the best sysHarris vs. Fisher—Postponed.
been inducted into the Armed
dent Council. Prom the freshman Langmuir believes can and should tern of government ever devised but Harris vs. Connor — Dismissed
Forces. Susan Anderson, Songclass five tryouts will be elected. Out be extended to include all relation- because It is based on a firm foundfor lack of evidence.
leader, will direct her class in the
of this group, three Sophomores will ships among nations.
ation traditions. In like manner
William Blasberg, '49, contestsinging.
be chosen the next year, and from
„,..,,.
, . . . ,.
. t h e Russian form of government
ed three warnings, the first
List Motions
these three, two will be selected the
This improved relationship must s u c c e e d s b e c a u s e i t fcoo f b a s f i d o n
given by Gloria Rand, '48,
e 6
y n e a 1 f UtU1
During the business meeting, sevfollowing year.
R
f
i
S
M
.
i
S
^
J
u
'
,
;?
traditions,
a
fact
which
few
Americharging him with
cutting eral motions may be placed before
if world peace is to be secured. I t
Election Procedure
cans
seem
to
understand.
campus,
the
second
by
Roger
Student Association. The first moFrom the six Sophomore Desk is Dr. Langmuir's belief that RusNielson, '48, for refusing to sing
tion, recommended by Student
Editors chosen this year, three jun- sia has no aggressive tendencies,
the
Alma
Mater
on
November
1,
but the fear of attack may force
Council for passage states: "Be it
ior Associate Editors for next year's her
and the third by Isabelle Coopto create more and better atresolved that: The sum of $2,000 be
NEWS Board will bo announced on
.
.
. ...
er, '48, for the same reason. taken from the Student Association
„Moving-Up
. T , ,-.
,„ „„„„
in ,her emerm omic bomus resulting
Day r.
this
year Tr„„
Prom
.
.
*
,
Robert Nichols, '49, contested a Surplus Fund and added to the
gence as a world leader in this scithese three, the Editor-in-Chief or ence. This will be more easily acwarning reported by Gloria Student Union Fund." The vote of
co-Editors-in-Chief will be elected. complished in Russia than in the
Rand for cutting campus. Jean
censure on Myskania will take place
The Desk Editors were chosen on U n i t e d g t a t e s b ( ? c a u s e t n e R u f i s i a n
Harris, '49, disputed Sylvia next. The third motion suggested
the basis of interest and ability p e o p l e h a v e a g r e a t e r incentive and
Fisher's warning for entering
by Student Council for passage
To Visit Rhodes Vets
shown since tryouts began. This a r e m o r e w i U l n g to s a c r i n c e than
a door in front of an upperstates: "It is hereby enacted that
After
Xmas
Vacation
year a new precedent was initiated t h e a v e r a g e American. If the occaclassman, and a second warning
all Student Association funds a p on the Editorial Staff. Only those s i o n a r o s e | t h e R U S S i a n s w o u l d b e The State College Troupe Show
from Jean Connor, '48, for the
propriated for trips and conferences
Sophomores who attend cub classes wining t 0 advance 10 to 20% of will entertain war veterans at the same violation.
shall be accounted for In accordance with the following provisions:
and are appointed sophomore re- their national Income towards the Rhodes General Hospital In Utica
porters at the end of their fresh- advancement of science, whereas Immediately following Christmas _ A _ . _ _ . _
«..»«..».»«
I. One member of each group exman year are eligible to compete for the Americans would not be willing vacation. Muriel Rubin, Philip C | | D M A I
PIIxlIlNl
pending such Student Association
the position of Sophomore Desk to advance even one percent of Lashinsky, and Lonm Kunz, Jun- r U I V l T l f l L
l i U O l l l l l v funds shall be responsible for the
finances of the group.
Editor.
their income, Dr. Langmuir said, iors, and Eloise Worth, '48, Directors
II. This member shall present a n
C«b Classes
At the present time the Russian % *l T ^ Z X s ^ Z ^ V f ^
S f i R O R I T I F S
itemized financial report to the
Cub classes for freshmen tryouts government has agreed to appro- o u t Mondav
* " I * U V l » v l % I II L u
Student Board of Finance.
on the NEWS will be continued until priate as much as two billion dol(a) This report shall be presented
next semester, when those showing lars to scientific endeavor. Ameri- Change Plans
within two weeks of the first school
the most ability and interest will cans, with their higher standards'' Members of the Troupe had origday after the completion of the trip
be given an opportunity to work on of living, are more concerned with i n n l l y p i a m i e d to visit the hospital
of conference.
the paper each week. These classes higher wages lewer working hours a l t e r Thanksgiving vacation, but it
Joyce MacDonald, '46, President of
™ ^ I ' T H ™ l ! be presented
are held every Tuesday at noon in and better living conditions than w n s f o u n d t 0 b e impossible to ob
Intersororitv Council has announced a t a n o p e n a n d announced meeting
Room 206 of Draper Hall. Those the furtherment of science, as in tain transportation at this time. J"
t t
' S S K S S S of the Student Board of Finance.
t h n t ft n ™
e
tavita
freshmen who have not yet signed the case of Russia. The scientists 0 n e h a l f o f t h ^M expenses of
tions for the buffet
(c) On this itemized report, the
up and wish to try out are urged
• Troupe
~
""""""" and
" " " formal
<"™m dinners
<-'•""•'-- "»"„.-,
the trip will be paid by the
suppers
which miscellaneous item shall account
w
l
u
to contact a member of the NBWS
members, with the remaining half
comprise formal rush period will f o r n o m o r e t h a n 1 / 2 0 o f t n e f u n d s
be s e n t t o t n e
Board immediately.
to be raised from other sources.
freshmen women to- u s e d
The Business, Advertising and
n
„
„
(•„
M,„
n„,u„,i
„„
u
„«
ii
„
day.
This
will
mark the opening of (Continued on Page 3 Col. 3)
Circulation Staffs have announced
h„?
?r
w
i i be
« impossible
i m n n S ^°f,,n™
silent
period,
which
begin i
formbus,
it
will
to
allow
„..
,
„
,
„
,
,
,
.
'
,
.
, n will
n »»
...m
eh t a
5c n3
that some new members will be
everyone who tried out for the show a "x yt e nt °d n t mt
\ ^ TT
,*
f1 ( *5 : 3J0 p° 1 /M
u
e
d
added later in the semester and
Monday to go to the Rhodes Hos- «
}
'
«
a
y
.
l
others elected next semester.
pitnl. Those who do not go this December
4
. , . „ , ,
n
Marjorie O'Grady, '47, Chairman time, however, may be selected for P ° " a l rush period will begin at
6:0 P M Frlda
of the Campus Chest, has announc- another show at a later date
° ' y , November 30, and
ed that two group houses, Beta
will end at midnight, Saturday, DeZeta and Kappa Delta, have already Hostesses
comber 1. This will include a buffet
contributed 100% to the drive. The A limited number of hostesses supper from 6:30 to 9:00 P. M. Frl- Philip Lashinsky, '47, President of
. „
f> n l for this drive which will end will also be chosen, with a different day evening and a formal dinner the*States"Men7has an'nOTOoed"uiat
. n„ w M« o,.»ctH0r>t «f N o v e m b e r 2 0 ' l s *f P e r student and group to go each time from the list from 7:00 to 11:30 P. M. Saturday a d a t e p n r t y WM be held tonight in
n,
Blanche Packer 46, Piesident of canvassers have been assigned to 0 f girls who signed up Monday, evening at each of the sorority t h e Lounge from 8 to 12 P M The
Students Vote on Financial, And Motions;
'49 To Elect President, '47,Representive
STATE" TROUPE
WILL ENTERTAIN
OPENS TONIGHT
SCHEDULE PLAYS
MONDAY IN PAGE
States-Men Plan
Vic Party Tonight
Signum Laudis
To Hold Initiation
^SS^^'SSmStSi
mCh gI UP h USe
'°
°
Mlss Kunz
-
'
Chai
™ ian
0 ? t h 0 Hos hmses
"
i
„, , M ,
^tiBXS^llitolmeS
tic fraternity, has announced u m i
Committee, will have a per- Freshmen women will receive their m o n t s f o r the formal dance to ba
t
the society will hold its reception
The canvassers 0 f the group
, ,
, •,
» invitations through the mail tomor- gffi attoeAuSrda eUfDf i nonDD
e!
e
and initiation or seven new mem- houMB, faculty a n t orga izatlons, „, d fc b e , ^ • T J
morning. All those receiving comber 15
°
P m
!
fhe\Se ay n B
' '
4 7 ; K X l 5 8 ? S e y So£ w i l 1 >?? ^ k e c l ° » * • b ! \ s l s °\ »/ [ h e s e '^itations must answer them " S m e f a n d dancing are planned
tt S
W Childers Assistant man, '48; Psl Ganunn, Mary Carey, s o " " U t y '
wnveraational
ability, immediately by return mail.
f o r the States-Men's Date Party.
P i S e s i r of S p a S
will be the ' ^ ™ Delta, Joy Beckers '47 Ch " n c i g W l e i a l appearance.
Following are the ru es made out Refreshments will be served and
nrlncina sneaker for the e v e n l c s l K'"a Thota. Betty Rose Hilt '47; A similar Troupe Show was or- by Intersorority Council for the si- n ll States-Men and their dates may
Dr^Catherine Pelt° Instructor in G a m m a K « P P a Phi. Anita Pedlslch, ganiaed the latter part of last year lent period:
attend.
2 ' , S M "
Blanche Aveiv I n - ' 4 6 : Newman Hall, Mary Elizabeth to entertain veterans of the Sara- a \ Silent period shall begin on the Armand Riccio's Orchestra has
fX%
i ! L Z . , S B O SulUvan, '48; North Hall, Margaret toga Hospital. This year's schedule Saturday on which invitations are been obtained for the formal dance
!!H.
v E l i n i J Y n ironmun
ArffljA Ardlto, '48; St. Thomas More includes visits to several more hos- received until the Tuesday when at the Aurania Club on South Allan
£ » « L m J l u t a Pn Z r 'ctaninr, H o u s e ' M l u ' y J a n o Qtovannone, '48; pitals because of tho earlier start freshmen are Invited to Pledge Ser- street. Plans are also being made
K ta « h » m ( r f ^ M a S t o ' , a m l 1 H o , M ' " * " I W HUMi, ta otgMUllg
ttuWmpft
vice
for the coronation of a State College
2 Durm
•lh« JZl i i » ™ f ™ W r f S ' 4 7 ; A ' P h f t «PS«on Phi, Julia Boxer, __
* „ , „ „ „ ,
'
« t h l s P ° r i o d l t s n a 1 1 b e Winter Queen at this event.
iSELSftU^2. ' 4 7 : p l e r c e Hnll, Jean Wilcox, '48, Director W i l l Pott Proofs
considered an offense to have a The price of admission ls $2.40 and
nt i S ? £ i KMiSnE*
oi 40 are weine uioa. ueveiiy imiK, a n d J u U 0 o j U e r . 4 7 , a a y ] e s H a u
third person act as a medium to tickets will be on sale after ThanksOelia Nager, Anne Peterron. Dorothy E i i z a b e t h Margot, '47, and Rita
Agnes Young. '40, Editor-ln-Ohlef c „ „ . y on conversation with a rushee. giving vacation at a table
tattle
Rider, Onrmela Russo. and Gloria Shapiro, '48; Syddum, Gloria Baker, ot U i e Directory, has announced that
Intersorority Rules also state that lower hall of Draper
o?0'
, ^. .
^
. „ ' 4 7 ; Moreland Hall, Jean Henry, t n e snlley proofs will be posted in there shall be no rushing during the Committees for the date party inSignum Laudis Is made up of the .47, W r e n H a l l > a l o r l a M o M a n u S ) the lower hall of Draper in the near formal rush period except as sped- elude the following: Refreshmentshighest ten per cent of the Senior -49; a t o k e s Hall, Rosalind Pooler, future. She has urged that students fled above, and only in the sorority Richard Smith, '47? Chairman RohOlass. Four per cent of these mem- -47; N e w H all, Madeline Senk, '49; watch for these proofs and correct houses. The penalty for breaking ert Nichols, Robertson Baker a n d
bers were chosen in the spring and sayles Hall Annex, James Miner, all data about themselves, such as Silent Period is to be left to the Alexander Monroe, freshmen- Deefour per cent this semester. The re- and
'46; Commuters,
Audrey Dunn,
Bopp, '46,
"47;posted
spelling,
and telephone discretion of Intersorority Counoll, orations, Robert Klttridae and RobFaculty, Georgette
for addresses
the corrections.
Council. penalty being removal sky.
mainlng members will be ohosen Organizations, Dorothy Knapp, '47; numbers. An extra sheet will be from
the maximum
ert Kaiser, freshmen- vie Laahinn e t Spring.
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