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A l # Department
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SJrSSr
225L•&
*nd
„ „ _ _
. f t *fcwMM.oftfa« conference will
ha wr"mi)niWr planning and the
aula mtorast will be & oankKinc
S e w in which •puwuSC^re•anbo utuaad mfpttftf lii
. in amasses 00 thai sdaool
and omwiunffr enH bo bound mora
closely.
There wiU be Torum discussions
__
Pmidf%JV Flr»l Meeting Of SMe Gr«lutt« Offinlzrtioft
The first meeting of the Graduate
Ohm. an omnlsmslotl betov formed
foualfy graduate'studenUV State,
was held Wednesday, afternoon, October a . O. Barbara Smith prosided at the meeting as temporary
chairman. '•••
Reproduction* of the w o * of eon- Miss Smith, who to attempting to
t«»PWMy Afssiican erttsta' wwfc organise students not affiliated with
win be on display on tho seoosul any class, has secured permission
floor of Drwtt, Monday through
Friday. Tho«*>«*» w S * e amnfad toy Mlw Htrtchlm, bead of the
Art Department.
The reproduction* retain the full
quality of the original paintings.
They give evidence to the fact that
much good painting Is being done
by many men and women in this
country today. The exhibit will eonitatJBiworiu 5 ^ O M t M ! ;
To: IxAibi? Wort
&|Jggg OfAmericans \f
Own?*
SMIA
man^^ow&hiS w ^ 2 £
ZJm ^ . t ^ n t KM*
£! nr*'
Po
• « • » «uu • • u u n n uuuj.
^ ^ mgQy others.
from Milton O. Nelson, Dean of the
College, and Miss SOrt a Stokes,
Dean of Women, to1 go ahead with
its formation. Both ,have given
their support to the dm.
At the first meeting, plana for
the organisation of the club were
formulated, with the assistance of
Dr. Arthur Beik, Professor of education, formerly a graduate advisor.
flection of officers will take
later, after the students have 1
opportunity tb become acqua_ .
Aocordlng. to Miss Smith, tt»
graduate students have
re no buUma
ouuflsm
board) no prom, ui org
onantaatttL
and no unity. She feels
wtothatnC
graduates should hot be Jpenaltoed
„_
because they are grail students, but
should be an integral part of State."
Program Today
Features Movie
To Launch Drive
The Campus Chest drive will open
officially in assembly this morning with an address by Dr. Edward
L. Cooper, assistant professor and
supervisor in commerce. A movie
about the services of the Community Chest will be shown and
Myskania will make several announcements.
Dr. Cooper will speak to Student
Association on the alms and principles of this drive. The movie is being presented by the Albany Community Chest.
Student Council
At a Student Council meeting,
plans were made for the contest
between the rival classes for a
new fight song with original words
and music as was suggested last
week. A board consisting of Dr.
Charles F. Stokes and one other
faculty member, a cheerleader, one
MAA representative, and one Senior will act as judges. The song
must be submitted to the board by
Monday, December 16, and the winning song will be published in the
State College News Friday, December 20. Two points will be given to
the class winning this contest.
Rivalry Sing
The traditional rivalry sing will
be held in assembly December 5, the
Members of the Physic* and "Fall Plowing," an example of
Chemiatry departments will attend Costigan's painting tends toward
a conference at the Little Theatre simplicity. Both the subject matter
at Skldmore College on Saturday, and the vivid coloring depict the
November 1
characteristics of his paintings.
Till* conference la the fall meet- Schary's u"Down
The Rabbit Hole,"
lag of the Mew York State Section « *f? n e l n W f t **J?** *LVJEE
of the American Physical Society sentatlon in images of a passage
iLi V
k . VNew
U T £York
« , W S State
S S i 2XZ£i
and
the
Science from "Alice in Wonderland" by Lewis Carroll. It displays clever color
Teachers Association.
ranges and is. a good example of
TH«e nntimvHW.
flhih
M
»
*
modern
artistry. Among the collec.JS? * ° 2 ? m , 2 , r m .J?*! 86' tlon are also Kent's "Greenland
2 ! i m U ! * % % * £ ' NaLS Woman," Miss Bishop's "Sleeping
representtogeaoh
vn?\ft&&*vtt as as**
Blg-8 has beengJven % this organ- • ^ a wont "
isatlon.
*
-g. •
_.
Bound and square dancing will r r a i t > r t i l l i s ? * E l » > r t
follow to the gym until U.
• • • V « i n « l « » L.1CCI
Miss Oallfano, Secretary of the
Commuter's Club, also announces
that a song contest Is being conducted to obtain some club songs.
KB Reorganizes; Alter
All entries are to be placed in the
Commuter's Olub mailbox and adRules For Issuing Bids
dressed to Helen Oallfano,'«.
,
. At separate meetings last week
Suzanne Silvercruys* famous Bel- Interfratemlty Council and Kappa
glan sculptress, will speak on No- Beta reorganised and appointed ofvember 13 In Page Hall under aus- fleers. Richard Beach and Harold
pices of Dramatic and Arts Council. aKoblenz,
Seniors, William Oornwell
HV,« ™m «w«.fc. * « i—•„.«, K„ n d Samuel blckeison, Juniors, were
m.^LSSL^S^^Jm^SL^
^Pointed President, Vice-President,
& £ £ £ ? ? £ £ S & S f f i S t t Secretary and Treasurer, respective-
Council Leaders
US
features of some subject chosen Constitution ^f
, , .
from the audience, while delivering The old constitution was relnstather lecture
W w i t n t h e e x c e P t i o n ol Article 4,
, , „
which set rules for issuing bids. It
was the custom to issue the bids
On November 15 Music Council is just prior to Thanksgiving vacation,
presenting a concert in Page Hall but the amendment was made to
by
Vivien Harvey and Paul Matt- enable fraternity members to know
nere>
more intimately possible pledgees,
Admission Is by student tax tickets, before sending out th<5 bids. This
Regular adult tickets will be on sale year bids will be out by 12:35, Defor
and they16.must be in by
12:35 on12December
pay $1JW
$.68. and outside students must PPtobar
KB Officers Chosen
At the meeting of Kappa Beta the
To Discuss Sororities
following officers were chosen: HarIn Freshmen Orientation old Koblenz, '47, President; Louis
Rabineau, '47, Vice-President; Stan> A seminar on the pros and cons ley Abrams, '48, Secretary; Leonard
of sororities will be,presented by Freedman, '..7, Treasurer; Harold
Intersorority Council during Fresh- Gould, '47, Executive Board Memman Orientation, Monday, Novem- ber; George Erbsteln, '47, Parliaber 4. The purpose of this discus- mentarian, and Paul Wagner, '47,
sion is to give the freshmen a fair Historian. An appraisal of outsold clear picture of both sides of standing property was presented to
the fraternity and plans for alumni
the issue.
Molly Cramer, '7, President of activity were discussed.
Intersorority Council, has announced
that Elolse Worth 7and Barbara
Dunker, Juniors, will be the speakers for the affirmative while Elizabeth Ann Margot and Mary Telian,
THI COLLKOI jiwn.sn
Seniors, will take the negative side.
Time for questions will be allotted
103 CENTRAL AVE.
at the end of the meeting.
Frieda's Exchange
Barber Shop
Plain and Fur Trimmed Coats
So. Main Ave.
Tel. 8-9488
in the Commons.
THEY SATISFY!
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
DIAL 51903
"MEET AND EAT AT THE BOW
ssasf*
rntmmm
i i v . '' '.'
ni
m
Election of Officers
Postponed Indefinitely
new
i,,,AW.«¥Eli *ll*Blt*b.W l t T l » W » J t
ui|>|rii«ni 1916, Lwam * MviM TOMGCO Co.
Druschel Heads D & A
Campus Chest n I •
VOL. XXRTl&Q
1*0
C
Sponsor
I t
Drive For 7946 Belgian! bculpuess
"Don't Pass the Buck, Give One'.'!
Today marks the beginning of the
annual Campus Chest Drive durSilvercruys To Model
ing which State Students will be
Subject From Audience
asked to do their utmost for charity. Dr. Edward L. Cooper, assistant
Wednesday In Page
professor of commerce, will speak
on the aims and principles of the
Susanne Silvercruys, world-famCampus Chest, and a movie about
ous Belgian sculptress and lecturer,
the services of the Community Chest
.wll] appear November 13 at 8:30 P.
will be shown in assembly this mornM. In Page Hall under the auspices
ing.
of the Dramatics and Arts AssociaEntertain In Commons
tion.
At a free show in the Commons
To Model Subject from Audience '
at noon today, Helen Kisiel, '48, will
She will Illustrate her lecture by
be Mistress of Ceremonies. Francis
a demonstration of her skill. WorkMullin, '48, and the Sayles Hall Trio,
ing upon a wire armature and with
composed of Anne Morgan, Joan
moist plasticene, she will model the
Keyton, and Lois Bassett, freshmen
features of a subject chosen from
will render a few songs. Music by
th audience. Recently, she completthe State Stars will climax the ened the busts of the Dlonne Quintertainment.
tuplets and the late Dr. Allen Ray
The quota of the drive is one dolDafoe. Mme. Silvercruys is the first
lar per student. Henry Druschel, '47,
and only sculptress to have the
General Chairman of the drive and
Quints as models. Also she has done
Eloise Worth, '48, vice-president of
a series of sculptured portraits of
Student Association have charge of
American generals.
canvassing group houses. Ann CulOther personalities who have been
linan, '47, assisted by Ellen Rochmodelled by Mme. Silvercruys Inford, '48, has charge of contacting
clude Katherlne Hepburn, Jack
SUSANNE SILVERCRtUYS
commuters. Commuters who are not
Dempsey, Louis Sobol, Philip Merecontacted personally will be able to
vole, James Truslow Adams, Sam
give their donations at a table in
Harris, and Prime Ministers Henri
lower Draper. A red feather and a
Jasper, and Paul van Zeeland of
ticket reading "I Gave to Campus
Belgium.
Chest" will bo given to each contributor to the drive. The feather
Escapes First World War
will be used later for admittance to
Born into the Begian nobility, her
another show in the Commons No- At the first general meeting of the father was once president of the Belvember 22 at the close of the drive. newly organized Veterans Service gian Supreme Court. Mme. SilverTo Distribute Proceeds
Committee, a draft constitution was cruys came to this country during
Proceeds from the drive will be approved, the name of She organiza- World War I to escape the dangers
distributed among the World Serv- tion was selected, and temporary of- of war-torn Belgium.
ice Student Fund, the Red Cross ficers were elected. This group is
Quite by accident she made her
Tuberculosis Foundation, American the first of its kind at State.
Society for the Prevention of Can- The main objectives of the or- debut as a speaker while still a stucer, Community Chest, and Infan- ganization, embodied in the pre- dent. At the annual United States
tile Paralysis Fund. The World amble of Its constitution, are to pro- Press Banquet, being sponsored by
Service Student Fund, an organiza- vide a medium for the discussion Poor Richard's Club In Philadelphia,
tion for student war relief, will of problems and interests, and es- the scheduled speaker, Secretary of
alone receive one half of the dona- tablish a means of working togeth- War Newton E. Baker, failed to aper to help solve these problems. The pear and young Suzanne, who was in
tions.
Indicates that a major- the visitor's gallery wearing a BelThe General Committee has chos- enrollment
of the veterans are hiterested In gium costume, was asked to tell of
en the following committees: mime- ity
for these purposes. It has her country's plight. Her appeal was
ographing, Edith Tanenbaum and uniting
evidenced that veterans have such that the Belgian embassy sent
Marian Frost, Seniors; distribution, also
a strong desire to work more close- her on a speaking tour. During the
Marjorie de Llorralne,'47, chairman, ly
with the student body.
two years she traveled throughout
Jean Barnum, '48, Pearl Pless, Mary
the United States and Canada, aha
Marscher, Sophomores; entertain- The following officers were elect- raised
a million dollars for her nament, Eileen Pierce, Eleanor Binn, ed to serve temporarily: executive tive land.
Juniors, Elizabeth Ann Gibson, '49, chairman, Marvin Sultan,'47; execuand Rhoda Riber, '50; publicity, Mar- tive secretary, Floyd Decatur, '49;
jorie Fusmer, Jean Pulver, Jean Val- chairman of publicity, Gifford Win- Takes Up Sculpture
achovic and Elizabeth Ann Gibson, gate, '49; chairman of entertain- Her career as a sculptress was unSophomores.
ment, Frederic Baron, '49; chair- dertaken when she came to make
man of program, Charles Trim, '48; her home In this country. She studchairman of membership, Frederick ied sculpture at the Yale School of
Jacobs, '48; chairman of contacts, Fine Arts and completed the conChoose Bogdanslti Winner
Stella Bogdanski, '49, has won the Michael Portanova, '49; chairman of ventional five-year course In three
Directory Cover design contest, ac- legislation, James Taylor, '48; chair- years,
cording to Joan Dollard, '47, Editor. man of finance, John Pay, '49. These
The judges In the contest were Dr. members of the executive board will King Albert made her a Knight
until the first meeting In Jan- of the Order of Leopold at the age
Harry Hastings, Professor of Eng- serve
uary when permanent officers will of 20—a decoration very seldom givlish, Miss Margaret Hayes, Assist- be
elected.
en to women and never before to
ant Professor of Education, Miss
Graco Martin, Instructor In Art, and All veterans on campus who have one so young. France has bestowed
Ruth Bentlcy, Joan Dollard, and not yot joined the new group are upon her the order of Offlcler
Invited to attend the next meeting. d'Academie and the British governClyde Cook, Seniors.
ment has given her its Coronation
Mcdnl.
Vets Organize,
Elect Officers
,
. .
.
Arrangements have been made
for a get-together for Graduates
n^%**
L A
•
In
the Commons, Friday, November
15 f r o m 8 P M t o
lf»«l
M o m n o r c
- mW-nlght There
•W V i IVI«IIIW«ia
will be dancing, games and refreshA
I a. A
ments. An admission charge of 30
f\ J\¥1rt>nn
• N / I ^ o l ' cents will be collected. Because "The
U#\11«IIU
ITH6I&1 Grads" club has no treasury as yet,
„ . ,,
,._ _ ,. . . The committee requested that memLois Hutchinson, '47, President of o f t h e o l u b b r l n g t h e 3 0 c e n t s t o
Inter-Group Council, and Mary t n e nexfc m e e t i n g s o t h a t t h e m o n e y
Cheatham, '49, will represent the m a y b e u s e d t 0 p u r c h a a e re f res hsorganlzntlon at the Annual State nients.
Citizen's Conference at Skldmore M . * H_,)M, ,, no a„nn,,„naA
fhnf
f
a
Smith"tohasaidannounced
aCollege
T D r ° In
J aSaratoga,
Z T V i c LNovember
^ X r e o / 10
f *«"^^8
all times
"graduate that
stud eTnht s arnadd s
n i
y
s clal
GutdSfoe?
the Procon' ' f °
*»s ( n^duate
to 13 Dr. wilTafsc
Theodoreattend
Standing,
S
T
( "i f students'
interests.
essor of Economics and Sociology, R
a t i o n , but that It stands ready
feronce.
Tho thomo of the conference "Tho
Community Wo Want," will doal Reduce Big-8 Program
with the problems of tho commu2
nity, including inter-group relations T Q pour M
a i n Events
T,a
as well as State aid in community ' J"a n 'e ""'
' ' J" Vs"™
work, housing, government, and m 111
O'Brien,
'48,
Student Chairof
town planning. Tho Now York State '
the Big-Eight programs,
//
Three Warninss Necessary
Citizen's Council is sponsoring tho has announced that the Big-Eight
To Disqualify Vets In Rivalry
conforeneo
program as previously scheduled Is
Tho program will begin Sunday, no longer in effect, since it was found An Informal atmosphere of Joans, weary bones during Intermission, Myskania has announced that all
November 10, at 3:00 P.M. with a t o b o Impossible to Include all tho1 shirts, and socks, (no shoes I) will Pains will bo forgotten while tho GI students in the freshman class
round table discussion on "Tho events planned in tho College Ca - prevail on Saturday night, Novem- club makes use of its various sources must be reported to Myskania three
Communlty Wo Want," followed by endnr. After a meeting with heads ber 10, in Pago Hall Gym when of talent to amuse and entertain times as falling to wear a ribbon
a forum at 8:00 P.M. Monday morn- ofl l e various organizations and Dr. Commuter's Club presents a "Sock- those present. Master of ceremonies, of the class color before being dislng, a discussion on "How do wo or- £ " O. Stokes, Dean of Women, Hop" as Us first Blg-8 program. Austin Monroe, '49, will preside over qualified from further participation
ganlzo to build tho community wo 0,ll
Tuesday,
tho committee decided that Tho feature attraction of tho eve- several variety acts, ranging from In rivalry events.
want?" will bo hold, aftor which
y fo"'' o1' the scheduled Big-Eight ning will be a series of variety acts a magician's performance to—woll
come and see for yoursolf I Tho oth- There are no exceptions to the
tho question of Stato aid will bo Programs would be retained on tho during orchestra Intermission.
er acts are a total surprise and
discussed. In tho evening there will College Calendar,
of the use of the front
The "old barn" decorations will promises are that they are truly tradition
doors of Draper and Page by the
be a forum on the United Nations The four programs which will ro- furnish
the
ideal
background
for
original.
freshmen, and unless Myskania
Rducatlonal, Scientific and Cultural main are: Christmas Big-Eight, round and square dancing to the
Oh yes, there will bo elder, dough- should announce such an exception
Organization. Tuesday will be do- sponsored by religious clubs, Dec- music
of RUSK Matthews and his nuts
and cookies with which all can tho freshmen cannot use these doors
voted to tho discussion of inter- ember 18; State Pair, February 15; orchestra. Tho square-dance fans
group relations in tho community, freshman Big-Eight, March 1; Soph- will have a chance to have their rekindle their ambition for dancing at any time,
planning good government, and omore Big-Eight, March 20, Tho Shoeless feet stepped on while they until midnight; that Is, if anyone The Major-Minor Office plan Is
housing, At 8:00 P.M. a forum will other organizations for which Big- dance to tho calling of Gordon has any feet left to dance on. This now being revised. Any organization
bo hold concerning "Higher Kduca- Eights wore scheduled will not be ("Timber") Woodcock from Union Is tho first dance of this kind to be which wishes to submit any of Its
put on at State College and is also offices for consideration either for
tlon," (Tho conforeneo topics will obligated to put on their programs. College
the first Blg-8 performance for change from one to another classibe coordinated Wednesday morn- If, however, they deslro to hold
lng) and In tho afternoon a closing their event for the purpose of rals- After everyone's toes have been Commuter's Olub. The cast has been fication or for addition or removal
forum will present a symposium on lng Student Union funds, they may crushed beyond all possible repair, rehearsing for several weeks to make from either Is asked to notify Myskania immediately.
a chance will be furnished to rest sure the entertainment Is tops.
expending economy of plenty.
do so.
T
1
ALBANY, N. Y.
,,mlng
Schedule Social
For Grad Club
S e f f l ? S £ S J & £ 3 vsec„S?eid4for Thursday noon'N0-
2 BARBERS-NO WAITING
210 Central Avenue Albany, N. T.
ISC-SOO CtNTRAL AVENUB
S
"Campus Review" is on the
air. When? Monday night from
9:00 to 9:30 p.m. Where? Station
WHAZ in Troy. Who presents
it? RPI.
This year a new program
plugging college news has been
instituted with Campus Comments. Presented every Monday night except during holidays and exam week, the station can be heard within a sixtyfive mile radius that encompasses State, RPI, Skldmore, Union,
Russell Sage, Bennington, Sienna, and Saint Rose. State College
has been Invited to submit news
of lnter-collegiate Interest. There
will be comments on such activities as the Junior Prom, Interfraternity news, open houses,
and Movlng-Up Day, as well as
all sport events.
At last we're advertising. If
you're interested in your college,
tune In. It's Monday at 9:00.
"Campus Review" is on the air.
the basis for choosing the winning S e t t e r . " S S n S S S T ^ S
«?' . /-.nu i. no u i ~
. to h o l d a s 00 ^ 1 to h e l P graduates
Gloria Glbert, '48. chairman of b e o o m e b e t t e r acquainted, and a
Student Union, announced plans for committee, consisting of Walter Lua Student Union Day in the form caS( J o h n p , Q'Donnell. Theodore
of a human slave auction to be held N o h o w L l n d a D e l B e i G a l l 0 a l k l n s
in the Commons at noon November a n d Q . B a r b a r a S m l t h w a s a p p o l n t .
21. Phillip Lashinsky, '47, will act e d t o formu late plans for such a
as auctioneer. Tickets on sale at gootal- The n e x t m e e t i n g h a s b e e n
OTTO R. MENDE
CENTRAL
C
College Campus Commenfs
On Air Monday Nights
one
h1?f no
lnts *
^
" * club
™»held its* second
or*™*™*
graduate
one-nair
points.
meeting.
TuesThe freshmen and Sophomores d a y i October 31 with O. Barbara
must sing a tight song to their class, S m l t h ^^g ^ temporary chalra song to the rival class, and an al- m a n , «The Qrads'' was chosen as
ma mater to their class with orlg- t h e n a m e 0 I t h e c l u b i
inal words and music. The alma A-tt . . . _ „ M „ _ „.tt „,„„
.„.,, . .
mater is the only song that will be riB
« * " l ^ * „ wa!„declded &
d e l aa yv t h e e l e o t l o n of f
iudeed for tiolnts Orieinalitv muofficers until
i
Practically New COATS, SUITS
DRESSES, EVENING WEAR
Very Reasonable
ALBANY, NBW YORK, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 8, 1046
Z.444
^
B ^ ; * 6 1 ^ V"nu,5
« » *>hn Marin, Alexander Brook
Ci
'^ASBT<.,
Commuters Call Colorful Capers
Sock Hop Varieties Of 1946"
BTATt C O L L t t t NiW*.
F H I W t V J ^ l « •• '»««
WTKtt COtXEOE NEWS. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER • , 1040
(•ACfeK tt
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
,
E*t»%***«JNteri9i6
No. 1
November 8, 1446
Vol. XXXI
Member
Distributor
Associated Colleflite Frett
CoUeylste Digest
The undergraduate newspaper of the New York Kate College for Teachers; published every Friday of the college
rear by the NBW# Board fotf the Student Association.
Phone! i Tesiler, 3-ttM; Lusoek, 8-1811! Pender, Ounlsy,
Sl-01211, Kufls, B4H8T; Skolsky, 4-HW. Members et the news
staff may be reached Tues.. tad Wed. from 7 to 11:80 P.M.
at 3-9407.
I
ii m
" ii
Tht New* Botrtl
MARY r. T M S I I R
•
•
BERNARD M. SKOLtKY
A N N LUSCOK
.
.
.
LORNA KUNZ
.
.
i
PATRICIA S H K H A N
.
,
V I R G I N I A DAY
MARTHA OUNLAY
,
.
MARGERY PENDER
.
.
CAROL CLARK
.
.
A N N MAY
.
.
.
MARJORY ELMORE CLARK
.
toiToa-iN-cHisr
MANAaiNO SDITOR
•ueisma SUMAMR
CIRCULATION MANA««
.
.
SPORT* m-NHi
ADV«tTtSIN« MANAalR
ADvtRTiatNa MANARBR
ASSoeiAta BDITOH
ASMCIATS
.
IfOH* 4i*Mt
^
By * t Gets df 1910
SOITOR
ASSOCIATC eaiTon
Ail communications should be addressed to the editor and
Musi hi' signed. Names Will be withheld upon request
The STATES COLLKGF NEWS assumes no responsibility
for opinion* expressed in Its columns or communications
as such expressions do not necessarily reflect its riew.
Backstage Bouquet. . .
We like to mix a few bouquets with our bricks occasionally, and this week we're throwing one in the
direction of AD and those associated with the organization.
This is not an attempt to pass judgment on the
dramatic worth of final productions seen in Page
'on Tuesday nights. That is left to our critic.
We do feel, however, that a great deal of credit
should go to those who have devoted more time than
they can really spare to the countless jobs necessary
for every play. The excellent set in this week's production, for example, was the result of long hours
of after-school work in the cramped annex facilities.
There seems to be no limit to the time spent in
rehearsals at every hour of the day and night in a
sincere effort to furnish a worthwhile product for
State College consumption. Add to this list the
work of costumes, properties, make-up, research,
'*)tc. and you have some idea of the magnitude of
the job.
Although AD plays do not have the polish of a
Broadway production, they are the result of as
tnuch effort as any professional cast ever put into a
drama. Don't forget this next time you're in Page.
Comment on Misconduct . .
We'd like to make a short and not very sweet
comment on the fracas in last Friday's assembly.
The conduct of the freshman and Sophomore classes
—or the misconduct—was a far cry from the
currently theoretical spirit of fair play and common decency that forms the basis of rivalry.
For your information, Sophomores, the expression "making the freshman crawl" was never intended to be interpreted literally. The condition
of the frosh when they finally emerged from the
double line of "gay young Sophomores" was a
damaging testimony to the un-sportsmanlike attitude of their rival .class. Broken glasses, damaged
clothing, lost beanies and the like were entirely unnecessary. Nor were the freshmen blameless. Sharp
elbow punches below the belt, and hard cracks to
the shins went far beyond the bounds of the expected give and take between the classes.
If rivalry cannot be won by fair means, we suggest both closses give up now, before someone gets
hurt.
College Calendar —
Tuesday—November U
8:30 P.M.—WAA tea In Lounge
7:80 P.M.—Meeting of Pan Amlgos In Lounge.
Wednesday— November 13
7:30 P.M.—ChemiBtry Club meeting In Room 250,
Richardson. Mr. O. K. Rhodes to speak.
Thursday—November 14
12:00 noon—Meeting of "The Orada"
Friday—November 15
4:00 P.M. - 8:00 P.M.—Social meeting for Commuters In Commons
8:00 P.M.-12:00 midnight—Party for graduate students In Common.
8:30 P.M.—Music Council presents Paul Matthen,
barlton and Vivien Harvey, pianist In
Page Kali
Tuesdays, Thursdays
3:30—Debato Council seminar meetings to Room 100
Draper.
;
Wednesdays
3:30—seminar meetings for upperclaasmen, Room
100, Draper.
Riva|ry Hockey (iatee
Endi In Tie Score/ 0-0
L t u
ALUS
Eulogy, kudos, laurels, superla- Arthur Collins; one sprig of entives, and applause have been as couragement to Charles Chase, who
absent from this column as comeli- has improved but needs to develop
ness from the monstrous features stage presence and.memory. And
of Lena tine Hyena, who Is the mod- now, let us sweep all this flowery
ern comic counterpart of the clas- litter and etxravagant rubbish off
tic Medusa—whleh Is quite a hefty the stage and turn to a farce by
circumlocution for asytog t "pan"
people. But to prove that this ugli- Gloria Jaffer.
A bouquet of vegetables to Miss
ness Is only skin-deep, is only the
mask and make-up of the critic, we Jaffer. After seeing what A.D. can
shall take the "pan" and put it in do with a farce, I wonder what it
panegyrize and see how it "pans" would do to "burllcue." It would
probably present a long procession
out.
To Arthur Soderllnd a coronet of tired bodies strip-teasing perof acclaim for the best production functorily whose sense of the risque
this year. Me was courageous not would be as bald as their unattlre.
only in presenting one act from a A.D. does not have the Intuition necthree aet play, but also in assault- essary for good comedy, the flair
ing the virginal naivete and quasi' for the ludicrous, the talent for traVictorian attitudes shown by many vesty, the gusto to capitalize fully
of us in our kittenish reaction to on the possibilities of a farce. It
sex on the stage with the Impact of does not take much to amuse a State
mature, adult ideas. Furthermore, College audience; Jailer's produche gave a finality to that one act tion was that "not much." The inthat was almost satisfactory to those herent humor of the play, the gamof us Who are acquainted with the bollngs of Paul BarseloU, the final
entire play. A big horseshoe wreath tableau helped; but otherwise, the
for a superior set; Verbal orchids to flirtation scene was slow; lines were
the Misses Lois Fillman and Mary muffed and mutilated; and the diStanding; the adjective "good" as alogue hobbled when it should have
boutonnieres for Everson Kinn and tun.
State -Mud
By MARJORIE HARLAND
November 8, 1946—1 certainly hope that everyone nows what day this
1st That's right, folks. It's Sadie Hawkins Day and free hunting for the
female of the species. Of course everyone knows about the first Sadie
Hawkins Day. It seems Sadie's father, rather discouraged that his daughter hadn't taken the fatal step, marriage, that is, decided to give all
eligible men in Dogpatch a great opportunity—to escape marriage with
aforementioned Sadie by means of a race. After all, all's fair in love and
war, and in this case the latter prevailed; but at sundown, there was
peace again in dogpatch, mighty Sadie got her man)
"Well, if Sadie can do it, so can
we." This was the response of college students across the country,
QommuHioaUoHJ
and they began to celebrate with
Sadie Hawkins Day dances, this year
being no exception. Out at Syracuse
where such a dahce is being planTo the Editor:
ned the following comments were
In Monday's orientation class, sor- ^ r d "
orltles were discussed for the pur»It w o u W g i v e t h e g l r l s a o h a n o e
pose of answering any questions to cut their own throats."
which the freshmen might raise. It
"It" about time the girls chased
„D«.m«.rf t~ mn hra»«vor tha* rpniiPR t n e boys. We've been running after
seemed to me, however, that replies t h e m ^ ^ m $ N w ^ ^
^
were too general, and speoiflo ana- a change." He wasnlt around during
wers were avoided.
the war so we won't disillusion him.
. ,,
, To Cut or Not To Cut
Are the freshmen fully aware of S y r a c u s e w a s m t h e umeUght this
the financial obligations? Not only week with another item of interest,
are yearly dues mandatory, but also It was announced that the system
keep of the house and for meeting wee k.end. Single cuts and no loss of
the expenses of social functions.
honor points will prevail with con..
. „ i. „ „ . . . ^ fidence being placed in the student
A sorority member Is liable to be ^ y t o a v o W . . w h o l M a l e c u t t m g o f
drafted to live at the sorority house, classes."
In seme cases this may mean living Fire Drill
in a room, not With One roommate,
Russell Sage girls really went all
but with two or three others. It's out for fire prevention Week with the
"
. I
,, ,
_
j j ,„_ girls acting as firemen, climbing to
studying. b Failuremlt to move when and even jumping into safety nets
«drafted
! » results
± * inl a lfine.
« E * i & "moke filled rooms, making rescues
below. The demonstration concluded
Unexcused absences from weekly with the would-be tirewomen driving the fire truck back to the stameetings are fined.
tion from whence it had come.
When the A-12 was stationed at
Freshmen may have the ImpresSt. Bona Venture College the army
sion that only
. -,. sorority
... - -L members
. at- was very amazed at a resquest for
m_•
tain important of floes. This
Is nott t w o h u n d r e d d o z e n b a b y d i a p e r s I t
true. The president of BOA, the edt- g e e m s t h a t t h e chemistry departtor of the NEWS, toe vice-president m e n t h a d d t s o o v e r e d t h a t t h e £ , 3 .
of WAA and seevral Myskania mem- 0( s m ered sarongs made the very
bers are independents. Many people b e s t t v p e o f t o w e l s f o r u g e m fe*
are GDI's, and proud of the fact,
analytical lab. No wonder there's a
Under the present, not-yet-revised ^ PJr oJmf ° f B o«n*a l t l , c ™ m w U t y '
RVRlrm of rushina freshmen can be
•*•
Venture also comes
SSS
oxSTmtSZ K
^ f f l n f f l " « } « « « « " little item:
how they dress, how they act when m °, h ,„ d n e "' . r ? 0 e . "*»** J™. s o
they are with sorority women. Less ^ i J?°* £ e . , r a t a e d h o r r e v o l v e r
than three months of friendship, ? n V ™ J ^ u L
tn
(restricted by rules) Is a very short I n Early
° »P««»«rht
though It Is, basketball Is
time In which to choose friends to
coming
into focus as the football seawhom one pledges eternal sisterson approaches It sclose. Sienna,
hood.
Ithaca, Brooklyn Poly, and the rest
The mechanics of rushing should a r e a m o o t h l n g o u t t h o
rougn
t
be made known to freshmen. At the l n e r e s u l t 8 o f w h , o n
,„ b
', g
lists of eligible rushees and pros pie and gold quintet which is also
peotlve members are compiled. Dur preparing for the fray this winter.
lng the successive meetings, names And now vacation
are read aloud and the Individual
freshmen are discussed according to RPI Is making final plans for
erS0n ll
^ e
t O
8
Sdropped
arthasd e the
f refreshsh d SSt „ t o I „iri„
H „„WT.„, ,i„ lf ,
d ^^Z^?s
from thet list
the members of that sorority.
S J'
TVwi
f"1t
that extra day tacked on to our usIt's wise to know both the virtues U B l fleeting weekend with football
and the evils of an organization be- games, dances,; and dates with that
someone back home on the agenda
fore you subscribe to It.
for a vaoatJon short, but greatly apEi'sororlty preciated by all.
By RITA SHAPIRO
Nuti
By MINDY SKOLSKY
0OUR8B NO. VII—A DASH OF PTOMAINE
Have you ever experienced the sensation that comes
from turning over a rock and finding slippery worms
underneath? The dismissal of O. John Rogge as special
assistant to Attorney General Tom Clark tends to give
one the impression that certain government officialsdue, perhaps, to a dislike for the ugly—would rather
turn the rock neatly back into place and cover up the
rottenness underneath than expose it to the public.
Rogge was dismissed from the Attorney General's
Department for disclosing contents of a report he made
on Nasi sedltlonist and propaganda plans here. Since
the report was originally assigned to Rogge to be
written up and filed to the Federal Court here when
final action was (if ever) taken on the sedition cases,
and It was written with the intention to be made
public, why was Rogge ousted from the Department
for disclosing its contents? If the reason for the
hushing process is that a disclosal of the report might
turn a few Nazi-affiliated faces red, then there's hardly a reason at all.
Rogge, after all the time he has spent investigating
the subject, is In a better posjtion than many others
to Inform the American people about Fascist activities
to our country—past, present, and future. And if we
wish to erase this word "future" from the Fascist
agenda, we must first find out who all the Fascists
are and Rogge is the man who can tell us.
We do know that some of those mentioned in the
report are William Dudley Pelley, leader of the Silver
Shirts (the American equivalent of the Hitlerian
Brown Shirts), George Deatherage, founder of the
Knights of the White Camelia (an organization Klu
Klux Klanish in character), JoJo McWllliams, head
of the Christian Mobilizers, Fascist hate group, Elizabeth Dllllng, etc. etc. What we don't know is how
these people operate (besides spreading antl-everythlng propaganda), who is connected with them, how
far their tentacles reach, and how we can stop them.
Rogge and Attorney General Clark know this, and
for some reason when Rogge decided to let the truth
be known officially, he was subtly silenced.
The execution of the eleven top Nazis at Nuremburg
does not necessarily constitute the end of all Fascism;
any fool knows that. Until all fascist activities can
be traced down to the roots and quelled, we have not
rid ourselves of it—and this ridding process should
become an immediate goal. It would be too bad to become lethargic at this Stage.
The Rogge report should be made public now. Although the slippery worms found beneath a rock are
distasteful to look at, it Is far better to clean out
their activity upon first notice than to attempt the
easier way and turn the rock back into place. It's a
messy process, Indeed, but guarantees that the crawling things underneath won't multiply underground
until they become numerous enough to slide out from
under the rock and surround it.
The Common-Stater is given the urtdest latitude as
author of this column, although his viewpoints do not
necessarily reflect those of the Store College News.
FOR MEN ONLY
We'd like to bring to the attention of those In a
position for correction to the condition of the men's
shower room. Ordinarily two usable showers would
suffice, but with a basketball squad and a large number of students finding it necessary to use the showers in the men's locker room, shower-heads should be
replaced on those whloh are not in working condition.
Here's the lineup:
No. 1—Showers clothes hanging on the wall and
passers-by, leaving the user entirely dry.
No. 2—Usable, but soon to fall In category with
shower No. 1.
No. 3—drills the user in much the same fashion as
a target on a .30 cal. machine gun range.
No. 4—same as No. 2,
No, 5—showers Innocent Individual drying self off,
as well as users of all other showers In vclnlty, without
benefit to user.
Results of a diligent survey of plumbing supply
houses In the capitol district disclosed the fact that
the necessary shower-heads can be obtained at 3-2194
® $8.11 each and 5-7501 ® $1.05 each. How about It???
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
This little Item was ree'd by the Com-Stat. We Interpret it as a confession by the organization of lte
Inability to handle such a simple situation.
"Why don't the people who are yapping at Campus
Commission to do somethng about congestion In Hidiardson do it? C, C. has tried and the administration
won't let us stagger classes or have a truffle squud. Little man, what now?"
Ans: Why not try another poster? Personally, we
never get dismissed from Eng. 0 until tho congestion
has cleared, but it's les pauvres who get out on tlmo
that we're worried about , . .
AND A FINAL WORD ON CO-OP
We didn't got an answor on last week's query on the
check situation, but several persons did find It very
difficult to make the transaction whereby the greenbacks reposed In the pockets. Miss Evelyn Morgan, former manager of the Co-op, married Charles Sullivan
last Friday, and Mrs. Rosemary Bull la now manager.
Bully for her. Also we get a 10-15% discount on texts
and Co-op makes about 33% to defray cost of help.
Playoff Game, Nov. 13 r .
.
> LA
C
Council Meeting TouBh SdieJyle
Lists Jnframuro/ Facing Vanity '•
MAA Policies In Coming Season
Several powerful qulnteta
The first meeting of the MAA repthe Stale cage tard tor the
resentative
Council
was
caUtd
by
Thanksgiving vacation is only a
President William Marsland. '47, season, according to the stkawi
Amid shouts of "Vive la '49!" and
few weeks away, and as yet WAA
Wednesday. Discussions and recom- leased this week by Coach
has not appointed captains for bas- "'48, '49, '50! Some class!", the anHathaway. Newcomers to
mendations w e n made concerning W.
nual
Soph-frosh
rivalry
hockey
ketball. It seems that every year
of State opponents insure
the
future
policy
of
MAA
retardgame
got
underway
on
Page
field
able opposition
this matter is overlooked until a
ing injuries, Intramural sports, sale
couple of days before recess when last Tuesday. With the sharp twang
Connecticut Btata Teacher's Colof
athletic
equipment,
and
a
system
the teams must be in to the cap- of late autumn in the air, eleven
lege last year defeated too West
of
honor
points.
peppy frosh, clutching their faithSaturday's "battle of the century"
tains.
A recommendation was made to Point Vanity, Because of inonaaed
A notice is posted on the bulletin ful hockey sticks, held the power- between Army and Notre Dame approach WAA to set up coopera- registration to the physical educaboard and after a few members of a ful Red Devils to a 0-0 deadlock. should go far toward deciding the tively an equipment store to sell at tion department, Ithaca Collet*
group house, or sorority (NOT the For a breathtaking and exhausting national inter-collegiate champions a discount athletic equipment for should prove to he strong compett>
complete group) have talked it over, forty-five minutes the two teams for 1946. The long-awaited clash the convenience of the student body. tton. Brooklyn Polytechnic Instituthey decide to have a team, which fought "shin-guard to shin-guard" between the undefeated and untied Favorable action will assure the op- tion has, to the past, been a tough
later drops out of the schedule be- to claim the longed-for three points. elevens has been the topic of heated eration of such a store within a opponent for State. Of Siena, nothing needs to be said, for It is a
cause it lacked the support of the The Sophomore squad with its discussions among the men of State. month.
majority of the members. This fact year of experience as a united team Wondering Just where the support An attempt, will be made by MAA known wot that they have a powerhas hindered the schedule, teams were favored to win the contest. lay among Statesmen, we took a to encourage the participation of house of talent this year.
However, during the first ten min- station In the locker room and proCoach Hathaway plans to build
and play-offs.
ceeded to quiz unsuspecting passers- as many students as possible in the
In thumbing through the back utes of play it was plain the '49's by. Here Is what a cross section of intramural leagues. The formation the team around the stellar players,
copies of the NEWS we especially greatest weakness was it's lack of the men of State had to say about of departmental teams to bolster the "Bolo" Marsland and "Red" Evaaa.
Since the team as a whole Is lacknoticed the times when WAA start- team work in passing the ball once the big game:
basketball league and to create ad- ing to height, be will concentrate
was in their possession. Joslin, as
ed and concluded its basketball sea- it
left Inner and Owens, as center for- Tucker: Close but Notre Dame 7-0. ded competition to the fraternity on building an .offense where speed
son.
and group house teams was stressed. will compensate'.for the height deward were the sparkplugs of the Osborn: Army to win 20-12.
Sophomore forward line. Pulver and Taylor: Army over Notre Dame 14-13 The intramural Committee is in- ficiency.
Early Deadline
vestigating all possibilities along this
Going way back, before the war, Bennett, playing wings, put up a O'Leary. N.D. of course 26-14.
Varsity
we discovered that Nov. 10, 1939 was fight that was hard to stop but Van Detta: Cadets to romp, 17-7 line.
A system of honor points will be Dec. 7—Alumni—Home.
the deadline for teams to sign up which lacked that "hockey-finesse'' Thome: Army to take ND 14-13
inaugurated for awards for activiDec. 13—St. Michael's—Away.
for the league, and that games were needed to score. The big guns of the Pape: Army is sunk ND 18-7
Dec .14—Pittsburgh—Away.
to be played directly after Thanks- Red Devil's backfleld, Moberg, cap- Ernie the Hermit: Ah-eh-one if by ties in varsity and intramural sports,
land two if by sea and administrative functions.
Dee. 17—Siena—Home.
giving. The season concluded on tain of '49, playing center halfback,
and Sittig, playing right halfback, Abrams: Army to win 21-14
Feb. 14, 1940.
The Council expressed the hope Jan. 10—Ithaca—Home.
The following year, after signing disappointed the fans by not living Morley: Too close to choose 7-7
that all members of MAA center to Jan. 11—Conn. St. Tchrs—Home.
Jan. 17—Oswego—Home.
up on Nov. 15, the schedule was up to their usual excellence on the Farley: ND to win 21-13
its
future activities.
Jan. 18—Haiiwick—Home.
planned for after the recess. Two field of play. Dot Midgley starred Hoyt: Irish and uyacfc 28-14
Sullivan: ND you know why 21-19
Feb. 7—Sonn^St. Tchrs.—Away.
new teams were added and the as '49's steadiest plaer-playlng the D.
Feb. 8—American Int.—Away.
defensive that upset the frosh many Sholnick: Army by a nose 19-14
play-offs ended Feb. 28, 1941.
Marzello: So. Bend and Lujack 27-14
Feb. 14—Brooklyn Poly—Home.
Because teams had not signed up times in their attempts to score
Ernie the Hermit: Why—ah—yes—
Feb. IS—Siena—Away.
before Thanksgiving, WAA decided The Blue Jays, with spirit substi- Poulous: Blanchard and Davis 21-14
Feb. 21—St. Michael's—Home.
not to start the sign-up until after tuting for experience, made a show- Kloepfel: An edge to Army 13-6
Feb. 28—Ithaca—Away.
vacation. This forced the games to ing that surprised both rival classes. Mills: West Point by a T.D. 14-7
Mar. 1—Oswego—Away.
be played until March 20, 1942, The ball seemed to remain in the M. J. Smith: Irish to win 42-24
Mar. 7—Plattsburgh—Home.
hands of '50 during the game but Bowen: Army to let loose 20-14
which was before Easter.
Mar. 15—Hardwlck—Away.
both goals were threatened more Schick: Can't see Army. ND. 14-0
'42 Slow Year
Junior Varsity
# * f *&'•? •
The year of '42 was a slow one. than once.
Biviano: "Army of course.''
Jan. 11—Cobtesklll—Home.
...,„
Due to "Inefficiency of WAA" (and Eddie Keleher, right inner, and Blasberg: Close, but Army 21-13
The
Women's
Athletic
Association
Jan. 18—Delhi—Home. '.'.
I quote from the NEWS of that Ruth Matteson, captain of '50 and Ernie the Hermit: Ah—iArmy if—
will
hold
Its
annual
tea,
Tuesday
afFeb. 8—Delhtf-Away.
year), first plans were not started right wing, dribbled and passed like
but Notre Dame if— ternoon, November 12, from 3:00
Feb. 21—ABC—Home.
until Feb. 5, 1943, and this forced hockey veterans. Backing up Elsie
to
5:30
p.m.,
in
the
Lounge.
Edna
J.
Taylor:
Cadets
to
edge
N.D.
21-19
Feb. 28—ABO-Away. < '• :••-•*
the schedule to be played after Eas- Adams, center, Jean Hotallng, centSweeney,
'47,
president
of
WAA
has
Madsen:
Army
by
two
28-14
Mar. 1—Cobleskill—Away.
ter, finally concluding on April 16, er halfback, played an outstandingannounced Marion Hawkins, '49,
ly aggressive game as her long drives Favreau: Easy for Irish 20-12
when the trophy was awarded.
and
Elsa
Moberg,
'49,
as
co-chairGordon: Army to win 23-13.
Learning that more teams intend- placed the ball in scoring position McCarthy: Close but N.D. 24-18
men of the event.
ed to enter Intra-mural basketball, many times. Mary Lou Henkel, left R. Sullivan: Too much Army 13-12
All women who have paid, their
half,
and
Ruth
Smith,
right
fullback,
games were started on Dec. 3, 1943
Student
tax automatically become
Jackson:
Army
of
course
39-7
when the season began. Again the gave the team the backbone needed Weber Army over ND 41-12
members of WAA and all are most
to
ward
off
the
experienced
Sophs.
winners were not announced until
Karpiak: ND to upset Cadets 21-14 cordially Invited to attend. This will
after Easter vacation, and the sea- Since the game ended with a tie McNamara: Army to win 27-14
be an excellent chance for all the
score,
another
game
will
be
held
son ended officially on April 28.
freshman women interested to WAA
O'Brien: Irish to triumph 14-13
next
Wednesday
afternoon.
Although
Teams were organized before va- there may have been a slight shift Monroe: West Point on top 7-6
to meet the athletic upper classFinishing with a perfect record
cation in the fall of 1944, practices in opinion, the Sophomores still hold Stone: Cadets to win 7-6
men.
of six wins and no defeats, the Ramstarted on December 1, and the win- the edge over the frosh. An enthu- O'Meara: Irish to win 14-13
Miss Isabelle Johnston, Physical blers copped the Intra-mural footners were announced on April 20.
Too much Davis and B. 20-7 Education director of State and Miss ball title. Ability to score early and
siastic crowd Is expected to witness Llsker
Last year, due to a system of the playoff as both teams battle for Gilchrist: ND on reserve power 21-14 Lydia Murray, Physical Education then hold the lead carried the Ramelimination, the schedule was com- victory and a higher rivalry score. Lashinsky Army by two 21-7
director of Milne, will pour. Enter- blers through .their schedule u n Kinn: ND to win 14-7
pleted by April 5, which was the
tainment will be provided by mem- scathed. Throughout the season the
The line-ups for the two teams Walker: Army to win 13-6
first time In three years it had end- as used last Tuesday are as follows:
bers of WAA under the chairman- Ramblers displayed a classy pasting
Ernie the Hermit: Ah—e—aw shucks ship of Mickey Seaman '49. Jean attack which could not be held to
ed before vacation Practices started Sophomores
Gimme a coin to flip - - Hoffman '49 will sing a few selec- check too long. In only one g n u
on November 30, which was again Joslin, left Inner
Feeling that Ernie had something tions and a fencing exhibition has did the Ramblers have to come from
after the recess
Pless, righ Inner
there, we retreated to the P.O. to been planned by Mary Ellen Diener behind to cop.
Practice Now?
Owens, center forward
tabulate our findings. Of forty-three and Celena Axelrod, Seniors.
Final Standings:
Concluding from the above review Bennett, left wing
interviewed, twenty-five
favored
Teams:
Wins Losses Ties
that because of more teams in the Pulver, right wing
The
following
committees
have
Army and sltxeen upheld the Irish
league, Easter Vacation early in Midgley, left halfback
0
0
6
been named to assist the chairmen: Ramblers|
of
Notre
Dame.
April, and the late start of basket- Sittig, right halfback
0
4
1
Arrangements, Mary Qulnn and Frosh
ball in the fall, WAA has forced play- Moberg, center halfback
1
4
1
Wilma Diehl, Juniors, Refreshments, VanDerzee
offs up further in the schedule so Winkler, left fullback
1
2
3
-.
Paula Tichy '48 and Geraldlne Cal- Grads
0
that now they are concluded after Donnelly, right fullback
2
4
lahan '47, Invitations, Beverly Sit- Finks
Lift Saving Clan Still Open
0
spring sports have been inaugurat- Mason, goalie
1
4
tig '49, and Clean-up, Ruth Mattison Gentlemen ....
0
ed. Why can't practices start now Freshmen
0
5
and
Eleanor
Adams
freshmen.
Raiders
All those who have not aland the schedule get under way In Keleher, right Inner
ready signed up for Life Savtwo weeks??? In this way, teams Weber, left Inner
ing, but who would be intercould be organized efficiently, and Adams, center forward
ested In joining the class,
the sohedule could be made out Dodge, left wing
must sign up before Tuesimmediately. Those students who Matteson, right wing
day of next week on the pahave gone out for hockey have had Kendel, left halfback
per provided on the WAA
ample time to secure credit since It Lee, right halfback
bulletin board. The only reIs held three times a week.
Hotallng, center halfback
quirement is the ability to
Upon interviewing several mem- Miller, left fullback
swim.
bers of WAA they were all of the Smith, right fullback
In a Friendly,
opinion that basketball must be Mlnch. Ronlie
started earlier if the schedule Is to
be completed.
"Portraiture At Its Finest"
Comfortable
Dunlay and Dube, seniors, feel
that because of mld-sems and extra
Where all the Students Meet
work In April practises should begin
Atmosphere
soon. Also spring sports could be
organized more efficiently.
HOLLYWOOD COMES
With Froth Favoriiei btatc s Men f avor
Army To Win
Notre Dame Tilt
W A A Plans
Semi-annual Tea
Next Tuesday
'••
Ramblers Win
Football League
GOOD FOOD
MADISON
Practically New COATS, SUITS
DRESSES, EVENING WEAR
Very Reasonable
Frieda's Exchange
Plain and Fur Trimmed Coats
So. Main Ave.
Tel. 3-9482
SWEET
785 Madison Ave.
EAST TO TAKE
YOUR PORTRAIT
SHOP
ALBANY, N. Y.
Home Made ICE CREAM
H. F. Honikel & Son
Pharmacists
••TAWU«H|p (SOS
HMONK 4.«0»«
187 CENTRAL AV».
A L B A N Y . N . Y.
THE
HAGUE
STUDIO
JJGf^O
SODAS — CANDY — SANDWICHES
Lupcheon Served Daily
• OPEN DAILY A T I A . E ;
W E S T E R N AT
QUAIL
OPEN 0:00 to 6:30 DAILY
Evenings by appointment
811 MADISON AVENUE
TELEPJJON! 4-0QW
f « , 'V ** i
MM*
• T A T S C O L U t a C NEW*, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8. 1046
Schedule Prcip ^ P A
C*uk
. Pro«r»m WHI include Thursday Night
Hayride, Square Pence
7
ftuth Beelbarth,«o-chainn»n «f
Junior Week-end, has outlined the
orW'of events to take placet The
program will Include an Informal
dance and a hay-ride on Friday, November 33, and the'Annual Junior
Prom on Saturday, November 38.
The informal will feature' round
and square' dancing in the Ingle
Room to an orchestra from 8:00 to
13:00 PJM. Admission will be 55c.
«t*3r.'»!
M t J f e J w W W r«,.«f.H fh*t
The RPI Olee Club will appear
at state, Thursday, November 14, at
8:30 PJM. in the Commons under
the sponsorship of Prosh Club of
Student Christian lAssoclatlon. The
Religious Clubs Dance scheduled for
tonight has been postponed, and Hillei has announced a new policy concernlng meetings.
Marks Second Concert
The appearance of the RPI Olee
Club will mark their second concert at state
- R u t h Seelbach, '48,
f ^ ^ - W l h S S ^ i W « v ^ n f « ? f i S S lot
** the
the aappointment
committees
falr wWch of
are:
^>^o?Ml^S°iHliS
* -
W
122. andttSUjSkJfah
iL£&
£ Wanlo and Shirley McCuen, refreshnoon
Tuesday in the lower
hall
ments, Vivian Steele, Margaret
of Draper. Payment will be request- Whitmore, and Shirley Wiltse, pubed when reservations are made and licity, and Franklin Rose, Walter
no stags Will be. allowed.
Lockwood, Leonard Weeks, and DaProm Mnslo',.
vid Jack, arrangements. Following
Music for the Prom, which will be the concert, there will be dancing
held in the gym and the Lounge, and refreshments In the Commons.
will be provided by Bill Hannan, his
clarinet and his orchestra, from 9 Lighten Schedule
P. M. to 3 A. M. After the inter- in answer to the request by Miss
mission at 13:30 the traditional Ellen C. Stokes, Dean of Women, for
crowning of Prom Queen will take a lighter schedule of events to avoid
place. Bids will be $3.40 and may over-crowding of the College Calenbe purchased at the Stamp Booth In dar, Hlllel has agreed to cut by 35%
the lower corridor of Draper Hall the meetings scheduled for the year.
next week.
Solomon Minsberg, '47, President,
The chairman for the Prom com- has announced that this will not
mittees are as follows: coronation, curtail their activities.
Wllma Dlehl; decorations, Curtis
Pfaff; publicity, co-chairmen, Gloria
Gilbert and Marian Kragh; arrangements,. B. J. Vaughn* tickets and
program, Virginia DlGregorio; refreshments, Helen Kislel; and cleanRPI will act as host to the State
up, Arthur Russell.
College debate team next Friday.
Members of the State College team
will defend the negative side of the
question: Resolved: that technical
education better prepares one for
life than a liberal arts education.
• • •
Tuesday, November 19, Hartwlck
„ , J,
,. -i, . • , College at Oneonta, N. Y. will send
Music Council has announcd that two teams to State to debate two
Vivien Harvey, pianist, and Paul issues. The first topic is: Resolved:
Matthew, baritone, both well-known that all Sophomore and freshman
musicians, will be guest artists at a courses be precribed, and the secconcert, in Page Hall on November ond; Resolved: that the U.N.O. be
15, at 8:30 p. m.
immediately resolved Into a world
4bco4 OH fyutune
Harvey, Matthew
To Give Recital
Miss Harvey, a rising young piano
« w hasfi»TELrJtE?f*S«?^:
soloist,
had a great deal of ex
perience having appeared with the
Cleveland and Youngstown Symphonies and participated in two radio programs with the Cincinnati
ConservatorySymphony.Alsoamong
her accomplishments is her composition of "A Box of Toys" which was
featured by Jose Iturbi.
*°T,ermneJ}hIn. b ° t h u c a s e 8 t h f s t a t e
College wUl defend the negative.
Advanced Dramatics will present
two plays Tuesday, November 19, at
8:30 P.M. under the direction of
t,. t f „ D „„. „ „ f „„,, „ o m U n«,.M
B
f"LB£
! Gould
E f has
h l W J ? f t
Seniors.
Mr.
adapted "The
Olympus Opus" for stage from a radio play, written by a well-known
writer for radio. Miss Hilt will direct
• ;:
iIn addition to his many appear the Shakespearean romance, "Roances,.Mr. Paul Matthew has done m e ° an* Juliet.''
recordlngs with Victor, has sung with
several well-known symphonies and Keuka College will open its doors
has been featured on several radio to all freshmen In the State Colleges
programs. Last year he appeared in throughout the state for the annual
fall Student Christian Movement
Troy at the Troy Music Hall.
conference, Saturday and Sunday,
Admission will be by student tax, November 16 and 17. The purpose of
However,
will sell for
-.-.. adult- tickets
—
—. this conference is to help freshmen
$1.20 and outside students must pay to gain a perspective on the values
$.85.
found In college life,
i
Est 1877
Telephone 4-2290
, WATCHES and DIAMONDS
•
• )
of Better Quality
20 So. PEARL STREET
ALBANY, N. Y.
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
DIAL 51003
"MEET AND EAT AT THE BOUL"
1»a-aOO CENTRAL AVBNUE
•
/ *. .
ALBANY, N. Y.
Ellin* Sets Picture Desdllnt
Jean Biting, '47, Editor of the Pedagogue, has announced that all students who have not yet signed up to
have their pictures taken should do
so on the schedule posted between
the student mail boxes In the lower
hall of Draper. Pictures will be taken
at Oustave Lorey Studio on State
Street Thursday from 3:30 to 5:30
P.M. This is the last opportunity to
signup.
i
,
j^y^-t
Departmental Clubs List Programs
Plans for future meetings have 13, in the Lounge at 7:30 PH. Dr.
been outlined by Bertha, Wakln, '47, J. Wesley Chllders, Profesor of Span- ii
President of Pan Amlgos, and Nona ish, will be the speaker for the eveVlmmerstedt, '47, President of Com- ning. The Spanish Club at RPI has
merce Club. Mr. C. K. Rhbades will been invited to attend.
give an illustrated lecture at the Nona Vlmmerstedt, '47, President'
next meeting of Chemistry Club, of Commerce Club, has announced
Wednesday at 7:30 P.M. in Room the following officers for this year:
350, Huested.
Bertha Wakln, '47, vice-president,
Pan Amlgos will hold Its next Mardele Brusie, '48, secretary, and
regular meeting Tuesday, November Alma Hughes, 47, treasurer.
c?.
ews
State College
Z-444
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1948
VAS&
V O L ^ X X I NO. 8
Music Council Sponsors Guest Artists;
Commuters To Produce Big-8 Sock Hop
Dancing To Start
Gould Slates
A t 8 O'Clock
Unique Staging
l omorrow Night
"Varieties" To Feature InComedySatire
Music, Entertainment
The Commuter's Club will introduce its first Big-8, "Sock Hop
Varieties of 1946," tomorrow night
from 8:00 to 12:00 P.M. in Page
Hall gym. Austin Monroe, '49, will
act as Master of Ceremonies.
The decorations will place emphasis on the rustic atmosphere of
the affair. Everyone is requested
to wear dungarees and heavy socks
and to check their shoes at the
cioor. The gym floor will be cleaned
before the dance. Russell Matthews
and his orchestra will provide the
rausic for round and square dancing while variety acts will be interspersed through the intermissions. Refreshments will consist of
cider, doughnuts, and cookies served
throughout the evening.
Name Chaprons
Dr. Ralph A. Beaver, Professor
of Mathematics, and Mrs. Beaver,
and Dr. Charles L. Andrews, Professor of Physics, and Mrs. Andrews will chaperon the "Varieties."
The committees and their members are: Publicity, Audrey Schmay,
'49; Tickets, Roberta Wilson, '47;
Props, Florence Wilson, '47; Codirectors, Jacqueline Smcad, Audrey Bopp, Seniors, Clare Crecden,
'48; Costumes, Kathleen McTavey,
'48; Decorations, Marjorie Busch,
'50; Arrangements, Albert J. Read,
'47; Shoe Checking, Merton Thayer, '49, Gloria Gould, '50; Refreshments, Dorothy Arnold, '49, Edward Gordon, '50; Clean-up, Helen
Califano, '49.
List Cast
Participants in the variety acts
will include Audrey Bopp, '47, Gifl'ord Wingate, Harold Mills, Audrey
Schmay, Helen Califano, Anno
Gourley, and Mary Cooper, Sophomores; and Lorice Sclmin, Beverly
Reynolds, Marion Oliver, Harold
White, Marion Zimmer, Donald
Hoyt, William Dumbleton, freshmen.
The admission will be $.50 per
person and all proceeds will go to
the Student Union Fund.
Harvey, Matthan
Head Program
Tonight in Page
Students May Attend
By Using Tax Ticket
Advanced Dramatics will present
two plays in its regular series of
fortnightly
productions
Tuesday
evening at 8:30 in Page Hall. The
plays for this week are under the
direction of Betty Rose Hilt and
Harold Gould, Seniors.
Miss Hilt will present five scenes
from the Shakespearian tragedy,
"Romeo and Juliet." The cast of
characters includes: Arthur Collins, '47, Romeo; Mary Cheatham,
'49, Juliet; Arliene Riber, '48, nurse;
Martin Bush, '50, the friar.
Gould's production, a comedysatire, has been adapted from a
radio play. It is of an experimental nature and new to the State
College stage. Different techniques
in lighting, sound, and staging have
been substituted for the usual
stage conventions. The action of
the play will expand beyond the
limits of the stage to include the
whole auditorium, thus giving the
play a three-dimensional character.
The players will include Paul Barselou, Lois Fillman, Dolores Lawson, Patricia Kearney, Harold Osbworth, Rodney Fraser, Seniors,
Edith Dell, Robert Ten Eyck, Marvin Sultan, Juniors, Everson Kinn,
Frederick Baron, Harold Mills,
Dante Zaccagnini, Sophomores, and
Christofer Lievester, '50.
/ W (<* m -J u
PAUL MATTHAN
VIVIAN HARVEY
V\'omens Choir Art Department
To Raise Funds Sponsors Contest
Music Council will present Vivien
Harvey, pianist, Paul Matthan, baritone, and Cecilia Qnevek, accompanist, In Page Hall this evening at
8:30 P.M. This trio represents the
first group of outside artists sponsored by Music Council this year.
Miss Harvey has appeared with
the Cleveland and Youngstown
Symphonies and the Carnegie
"Pops" Orchestra. In addition to
her appearances as concert artist
she has written the orchestral suite,
"A Box of Toys," which was presented by Jose Iturbi with the Rochester
Philharmonic Orchestra in Albany,
Troy and New York.
Paul Matthan has made recordings tvith Hargall and Victor Red
Seal records, and has given several
concerts with well-known symphonies and in radio presentations. Last
year he appeared in the Troy Music
Hall.
List Program
The program for the concert this
evening includes:
I—Paul Matthan:
"Beato Chi Puo" from the opera
"Serse"—Francesco Cavalll
"Leporello s Aria" from "Don Giovanni"—W. A. Mozart
"Serenade" from "Don Giovanni"—
Mozart
II—Vivien Harvey:
"Caprlccio"—The Departure of a Beloved Brother — Bach-Busonl
Arioso (The friends coax the
brother to delay departure)
Fugato (A representation of
what might befall the brother
in a strange land)
Adaglssimo (General lament of
the friends)
March (The friends are resigned
to his going and take their
leave)
March (The friends are resigned
to his going and take their
leave)
Aria di Postlgllone (Song of the
postilion)
Fuga (An imitation of the postilion's cornet)
Rondo a caprlccio—"Rage over the
Lost Penny''—Beethoven
"Fantasy in F Minor"—Chopin
III—Paul Matthan:
"Die Malnacht," Op. 43, No. 2—Johannes Brahms
"Feldelnsamkelt," Op. 86, No. 2—Johannes—Brahms
"Feldelnsamkelt," Op, 86, No. 2—
Johannes Brahms.
(Continued on Page 6, Column t)
The State College Women's Choir,
Hutchins Will Exhibit
under the direction of Dr. Charles
F. Stokes, Professor of Music, will
Interpretive Paintings
present a special recital on che
stage of the Strand Theatre FriMiss Ruth Hutchins, assistant
day, November 22, for the benefit professor of fine arts, has anof the Albany Denial fund. State nounced that the Art 6 class is
College is one of five Albany area sponsoring a photography contest
colleges to take part in the annual in which all students are eligible
fund raising campaign.
to submit entries anytime up to
Announce Program
December 2. Beginning Monday
The choir will open the program and continuing through Friday
with the State College Alma Mater. Miss Hutchins will also exhibit
Albert Announces
This will be followed by "Luabian reproductions of paintings interFolk Song," arranged by Brahms; preting famous works of music in
SEB Panel Discussion "Tiritomba," an Italian folk song; the upper hall of Draper.
"Calm As the Night," by Carl
Alice Randall, '47, chairman of
A panel discussion on the topic Bohm; "Song to Bohemia," ar- the photography contest, has re"What The High School Principal ranged by Deems Taylor; "Ho, Mr. leased the rules: any subject may
Looks For In The Beginning Piper!" by Pearl Curran. The re- be used; photographs must be
Teacher" will be presented by Stu- cital will close with Cole Porter's larger than 3" by 5"; they may be
dent Employment Bureau Thurs- American classics, "Night and Day." mounted or unmounted prints,
day, at 3:30 in the Lounge, accordThe accompanists for the choir must be placed in envelopes and
ing to Miss Mary-Rita Albert, As- will be Louise Rollema, '47, Jean put in a box outside Room 208,
sistant Director. Dr. Robert W. Stapleton, '48, Jean Gebo, '50. Lois Draper or sent to Madeline Shaw
Frederick, Professor of Education Hutchinson, '47, will announce the or Anna Kemesls, Seniors; all enwill act as chairman of the panel. selections.
tries must be in by 10 A. M., DecemDrive To Benefit Children
ber 2.
Miss Albert- has extended an inThe proceeds of the drive will
Miss Randall has urged everyone
vitation to all students and faculty
(Continued on Page 5, Column 1) to submit photographs to the conmembers at State.
test.
Selections interpreted by the
paintings include: "Rhapsody in
"Portrait Should Be Composite of Features, Personality A n d Spirit Blue" by George Gershwin; "Symphony No. 5" by Ludwlg van BeeO f Subject", Says Mme Suzanne Silvercruys, Belgain Sculptress
thovan; "A Midsummer's Night
Dream" by Feliz Mendelsohn;
soon, and may fly to Japan next "Symphony No. 1" by Johannes
Repeating a .successful perform- Ideas on Art
ance here after an absence of five
Mme. Silvercruys has very well- year to complete the group with a Brahms; "La Mer" by Claude Deyears, Mme. Suzanne silvercruys. defined ideas on the function of bust of MacArtbur.
bussy; "In a Summer's Garden"
well-known Belgian sculptress, cap- art. "Portraits should look like a Prefers Children
by "Delius; 'Passion According to
tivated her audience in Page Wed- persons," she declared, "but they
When asked about her choice of St'. Matthew" by Johannes S.
nesday night as she lectured in a should not be like photographs." subjects, Mme. Silvercruys replied Loch; "From The New World
freindly,
down-to-earth
manner Pointing out that portraits and that she had no preference between Symphony" by Antonln Dvorak;
and modeled the head of a spec- busts of individuals should repre- men and women, but children were "Lac des Cygnes" by Tschalkowsky; New KPK Members
tator — nil at the same time. The sent the artist's conception of his a favorite with her. "They are so "Finlandla" by Jan Sibelius; "La
unsuspecting subejet, by the way, subject, the sculptress affirmed much more unaelfeonscious than Vie de Bohtne" by Puccini; "Halle- Hear Address By Dean
was Joan Hombury, '47.
that such works should be a com- adults," she explained. She does lujah Chorus" by Handel; "SchereMilton G. Nelson, Dean of the
Belying the popular legend that posite of a person's features, per- not mind having children wiggle zacle" by Rlmsky-Korsakow; "Sym- College, spoke to the members of
nil artists are tempremental indi- sonality and spirit. As an illus- and squirm while sitting for a phony in D Minor" by Cesar Frank; Kappa Phi Kappa, national honorviduals, Mme. Silvercruys exhibited tration, she described her procedure portrait, because when they move "The Engulfed Cathedral" by De- ary education fraternity, at a meetunderstanding and friendliness at lor doing a bust of George S. around there is u variety of light bussy; "Fire Bird Suite" by Igor ing a week ago Monday, Following
all times during her guest appear- Pulton after the general's death. and shadow on their faces, bring- Stravinsky;
"Wedding Day at the talk, fourteen new members
ance here. Arriving at the Albany Working from a picture of Patton, ing out the Interesting planes of Troklhaugen" by Edvard Grieg; were initiated,
station un hour ahead of schedule, she studied his career, read several their features.
"Raindrop Prelude" by Frederic
Dean Nelson, who spent some
"A bust usually takes about two Chopin.
she good-naturedly perched on her things he had written, and talked
time in England during the war
extensively
with
his
wife
and
sittings,"
she
said,
"and
rarely
luggage in I he midst of rushing
teaching courses in administration
commuters until rescued by an daughter. Only then did she make more than three. I did General
at the G.I. University at Shrlvenemissary of D&A. The well-known the bust, incorporating in her work Bradley in two sittings of one and A d d Names To Dean's Liss 1mm, spoke of his experiences while
sculptress also exhibits a flair for all she had learned about the per- a half hours each." The sculptress
there.
Ingenous invention, as evidenced sonality of the famous war leader. believes that the time requirement
Elizabeth Van Denburgh, RegisNew members who were initiated
l,y tlid wheels attached to the botPulton's portrait is one of a depends somewhat on the indi- trar, has announced the following include; Stephen Bull and Robert
tom of her suitcase, enabling her series of 25 Army and Navy mili- vidual, for some people are definite supplement to the Dean's List for Sullivan, graduates; Robert Combs,
to transport heavy luggage suns tary leaders which Mme. Silvercruys types and easy to do while others the second semester 1045-46 which Raymond Verry, Robert White, Arporters,
was released several weeks ngo.
thur Olivet, Joseph Higglns, Harry
has been commissioned to do. She require more concentration.
There Is an addition of the names Beyden, Louis Rablneau, Harold
"I find them very useful In small has now finished 11 of them, In- Begun Career After War
Mine. Silvercruys began her of two students. These are: Class Gould, Russell Ulythe, Richard
towns," she said, "for If there are eluding busts of Doollttle, King,
no taxis I can just roll my suitcases Leahy, Bradley and other. She career shortly after the last war. of 1048, Theresa Mahoney, Class of Beach, and Martin Bortnlck, Seniors, and Curtis Pfaff, '48.
hopes to do Elsenhower and Nimitz (Continued on Paijo 5, Column V 1949, .Mary Perls.
UP the street to my hotel."
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