Schedule Departmental Clubs List Programs

advertisement
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."
5 -i
(M(
M H N N
PAOB a
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
EiUbliihed May 1916,
November 15, 1946
Member
Associated Collegiate Press
StaU-MuU
£04£fZ
By ROCHFORD & WORTH
BythtClmoM91l
Vol. XXXI
STATE C O L L I O I N E W S ,
•TATI COWUCai NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1940
No. 8
Distributor
Collegiate Digest
The undergraduate newspaper of the New York State College for Teachers; published every Friday of the college
year by the NEWS Board for the Student Association.
Phones: Tessler, 3-9538; Lusock, 8-1811; Pender, Ounlay,
2-01211, Kim/., 8-0287; Skolsky, 4-1007. Members of the news
staff may be reached Tues.. and Wed. from 7 to 11:30 P.M.
at 3-0407.
It's a pretty lair statement to
make, that most everyone took time
off from vacationing last Saturday
afternoon to sit down and listen a
football game. Another pretty sure
guess would be that it was either
Cornell versus Syracuse or Army
versus Notre Dame. Whether or not
you were disappointed then, this
weekend will provide Just as much
interest for the rabid football fan
when Army goes to face Penn and
Colgate and Syracuse play their
tradition packed game.
People a r e g e t t i n g t h e cleverist
ideas for d a n c e s lately. L a s t week
S y r a c u s e held a "Woodchopper's
B r o w l " (informal).
D u r i n g Intermission t h e girls a n d fellows held
a wood s a w i n g contest.*
%
By M I N D Y S K O L S K Y
There've been some c h a n g e s m a d e
Yes times certainly a r e c h a n g i n g COURSE NO. VIII—TOO YOUNG T O KNOW
—first t h e r e w a s t h e old-fashioned
When Hepzibah was promoted t o t h e T h i r d Gradi
she felt very Adult indeed. F o r i n Public School No
F o r t y - F o u r (and a F o u r t h ) , t h e T h i r d G r a d e was not
L i p s that touch wine or beer
p e a n u t s . . . (Figaro Feeney h a d been studying for
The News Board
five years a n d h e still h a d n ' t m a d e i t — ) . T h e nicest
Will never touch mine,
dear.
t h i n g about the Third Grade, decided Hepzibah, was
Will A r m y M e e t Defeat?
MARY F . TESSIER
EOITOR-1N-CHIIF
B u t t h e g a y nineties gal—
the Assembly a r r a n g e m e n t which was scintillating and
A
t
T
o
o
t
s
S
h
o
r
e
s
o
n
51st
s
t
r
e
e
t
last
BERNARD M. SKOLSKY
.
.
MANAGING EDITOH
sublime, (not t o mention nice.) O n T h u r s d a y s , tin
A
drop
or
two
won't
matter,
dear
M o n d a y , F o o t b a l l g r e a t s seemed t o
ANN
LUSCOK
BUSINESS MANAGER
F o u r t h , Fifth a n d Sixth grades m e t in t h e Assembly
LORNA KUNZ
CIRCULATION MANAOIR h a v e e a c h o t h e r convinced t h a t after
for an Invigorating session with Miss Minnie Slotkin
As long as mother doesn't
hear.
PATRICIA SHEEHAN
SPORTS EDITOR 26 t r i e s A r m y m a y really m e e t i t s
the principal, a n d on Fridays, t h e first, second and
N
o
w
for
t
h
e
modern
maid—
T h i r d grades did t h e same. ( T h e k i n d e r g a r t e n s never
VIRGINIA DAY
SPORTS EDITOR W a t e r l o o t h i s weekend. Even if you
Hubba, hubba, drink up chum
went to Assembly a t all—they j u s t rolled u p in their
MARTHA DUNLAY
.
.
.
.
ADVERTISING MANAGER h a v e n ' t a n y doubt a b o u t a Syracuse
little rag rugs for five days s t r a i g h t a n d then went
MARGERY PENDER
.
.
.
.
ADVERTISING MANAGER victory t h e s a m e old spirit is t h e r e
There's
plenty more where
that
home for the week-end.)
CAROL CLARK
.
.
.
.
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
a n d m a y b e m o r e so, for Colgate h a s
come
from.
T h e nicest part of being a T h i r d G r a d e r < on Fridays i
ANN
MAY
ASSOCIATE EDITOR roused t h e i r e of t h e S a l t i n e W a r MARJORY ELMORE CLARK
. ASSOCIATE EDITOR riors by s t e a l i n g t h e a n c i e n t c a n n o n
'48 a n d '50 have been particularly was that it was only from this superior class t h a t tinw h i c h vollies Syracuse touchdowns. favored j u d g i n g from t h e color of Speaker of the Assembly was elected. "Being Speaker
Well—the only t h i n g t o do is m a k e t h e h o u s e s in St. M a r y ' s P a r k — o r of t h e Assembly Is a position held in no e n d of high
-«®>»2
will t h e y be changed t o red a n d esteem," said Miss Minnie Slotkin to t h e T h i r d Grad'em t a k e a p o w d e r ! !
g r e e n in time for C h r i s t m a s ? N o w ers (when they first entered t h e T h i r d G r a d e ) , "for ii
we a r e n ' t s u g g e s t i n g a t h i n g . . . t h e entails n o t only introducing m e to t h e Assembly each
A thousand
years ago today
All communications should be addressed to the editor and
s t a t e m i g h t n o t get a s e n t h u s e d week, but leading the group in t h e O a t h of Allegiance
must be signed. Names will be withheld upon request.
about rivalry a s we do.
as well," From this m o m e n t on, i t became t h e ambiA wilderness
icas here.
The STATE COLLEGE, NEWS assumes no responsibility
tion of every halehearted wholesome T h i r d Gradei
for opinions' expressed in Its columns or communications
A man xvith powder in his nose
as such expressions do not necessarily reflect Its view.
Wage Constitution Revolutions
present to be t h e Speaker of t h e Assembly before lie
P o t s d a m S T C a n d P r a t t I n s t i t u t e passed on (to the F o u r t h G r a d e . Hepzibah, who wns
Went forth to hunt a deer
a r e choosing this year t o revise their as halehearted and wholesome a T h i r d G r a d e r us anyBut now the times have
changed constitutions . . . comes ze revolu- body present, was no exception.
t i o n ! ! Orchids t o S t a t e for getting
Elections were held on T h u r s d a y afternoons each
somewhat
t h a t mess cleaned up last year. B u t week, and after the ballots h a d been counted, Miss
there's plenty of other things to be Rosetta Stone, the new teacher, wrote dowii Die
Along a different
plan
cleaned u p this year.
n a m e of t h e winner in h e r little speckled class book
The major-minor office plan is probably the big- A dear with powder on her nose
a n d kept it a secret until five m i n u t e s before the
We're all i n n .
Assembly convened next day.
gest misconception in State College. Contrary to
Goes forth to hunt a man.
* I chopped wood once a n d sawdust.
After a while, when it became a p p a r e n t Lo each
popular opinion the list was never intended to
little Third Grader t h a t h e (or shei could n o t hold
t h e position of Exalted O n e h i m (or h e r ) self each
differentiate between the campus big-wheels and
week, he (or she) would revert to t h e next best thing
and, to bolster his (or her J own little ego, h e (or she)
little-wheels.
would become a lobbyist for a m e m b e r of his (or h e n
own little sex. (Since there were n o fraternal or
The basic idea of the whole plan is this—it is
sororal organizations on t h e c a m p u s of Public School
impossible to hold several important jobs and do
No. Forty-Four (and a F o u r t h ) , t h e lobbyists were
kept from dividing into even smaller segments or presall of them well in addition to maintaining good
sure groups.)
The
Common-Stater
is
given
th
e
widest
latitude
as
author
of
this
marks. Therefore all offices which require a great
One Thursday, in a high falsetto from t h e back
column, although
his viewpoints
do not necessarily
reflect those of the
amount of work are placed in the major classifica- State College
ot t h e room, Hepzibah Peabody n o m i n a t e d Hepsibah
News.
Peabody. Then Angeline Allbright got F a n n y ZIrps to
tion and anyone holding such a post is automatic- F O O D F O R T H O U G H T
n o m i n a t e her, Bonnie Burlap blackmailed Jose S h a d a n c e s a n d long strings of yellow
ally excluded from taking any other major office or
piro—and that was t h e slate for t h a t day. Hepzibah
Lately we've been h a v i n g l u n c h tickets a u g m e n t e d that, a n d a jolly was very excited. Tomorrow she might be S p e a k e r '
any minor office.
good
time
was
h
a
d
by
t
h
e
some
in t h e A n n e x . I t ' s a p l e a s a n t bunch
Tomorrow, Hepzibah was never so excited in her
forty S t a t e s t u d e n t s t h e r e .
We're lite. She came to school with h e r pigtails starched
The minor offices are those which require some- t h a t works t h e r e , a n d t h e service is looking foreward to more of t h eM o t h e r Peabody h a d dressed h e r in a white bib a n d
commendable.
p n - s t n p e d tucker, a n d Hepzibah chewed h e r fingers
what less time but are still demanding jobs. A persame. . . .
a 1 day. (The nails she h a d eaten t h e night before i
However,
we've
scoured
t
h
e
H
a
n
d
son may hold two minor offices and any number of
S h e was out in t h e anteroom tuning up h e r tonsils
book, P e d , Directory, m o s t bulletin I M P O S S I B I L I T Y O F
lor t h e Great Event when Miss Rosetta Stone a n unclassified posts. The list is made with time boards, a n d even a n occasional Alu- P E R F O R M A N C E
nounced the results. " T h e Speaker for this w e e k "
requirement as the only criterion.
m n i Q u a r t e r l y , b u t t h e purpose of
said
Miss Rosetta Stone, " i s "
G I accounts In the Co-op a r e to
our o w n little eatery is for t h e p e n be closed o u t by 27 November. T h a t ' s
T
W
H
'
"
/ ' ' " , ' ! ' ' • ' h'"rl""
'"' "'" Similiter „f the AsscmbU,.'
In spite of the above facts, many people still of Doyle.
Will
Anaclinc
Allbnght
be Ilia Speaker
„l llw Asfine. F r o m a brief survey, we learn
choose to regard the plan as a measure of importsamblj,.'
WILL
HEPvlBAIl
PEAHODY
BE THE
t
h
a
t
we're
n
o
t
alone
in
n
o
t
h
a
v
i
n
g
We sweat o u t a line so m a n y peoSPEAKER
OF THE ASSEMBLY:'
Follow this colance. This misconception only serves to distort
We're taking six umn closely next week a n d find o u t .
ple long, t a k i n g our life in our h a n d s textbooks yet.
any value such a set-up may have by creating w h a t w i t h Huested pouring its p u - courses a n d have books for t h r e e !
For o n e course, we inquire if t h e
a mad race among potential B.T.O.'s.
pils down on o u r neck, almost reach
text h a s arrived yet, a n d g e t a n e g a the sight on t h e food (?) a n d find
Reflect before you gripe, and we're sure you'll It's t h e Cafeteria line. We conjure tive reply. So we go into t h e P O to
realize that the primary purpose of the major-minor up t h e old perseverence, cast a b e - m o a n a bit, a n d find a crony from
plan is a good one and should be preserved in spirit wildered eye a t t h e clock, a n d s t a r t our class bewailing t h e fact t h a t FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15
she h a s gotten four notices of h e r 8:30 P.M. Music Council concert, in Page Hull. Paul
as well as in fact.
again. M a n y m i n u t e s a n d kicked
Mai than, baritone, Vivien Harvey, pianist,
book being there. Are we being disand Cecilia Gnecek, accompanist, to pershins l a t e r we reach t h a t cattle i n criminated against or can we c h a r g e
form.
closure. T h e good (I) sandwiches a t
these books when they get here even
12c a r e gone, t h e milk a t 7c Is w a r m . if a l t e r t h e fatal deadline of 27 No- 7:30 P.M. Debate with Hartwiek College in l i . i
Please Pass The Buck ...
150 Huested. Topics: Resolved: " T h a t the
We delicately balance a straw o n vember?
J U S T WHAT I S T H E
UN be Immediately resolved Into a World
The Grand .Marshall of Student Association has our u p p e r Up, books In one h a n d ,
Organization." Resolved: "That all sophoSCORE????
stated in a story appearing in this issue that it a n d desperately clutch a sandwich
more and freshmen subjects in college be
required courses "
is impossible for Campus Commission to do any- in t h e o t h e r , receiving dirty looks RESUETS RESULTS RESULTS
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER Hi
thing about the congestion in Richardson. Since from t h e cashier for holding u p t h e
Not only h a s Campus C o m m i s - 8 : 0 0 - 1 2 P. M. Grad Club .social in the Commons.
this decision was apparently reached after a full line while s e a r c h i n g for o u r change.
Admission 30c.
sion put, up a new sign in R i c h a r d meeting of the group and after conferences with
Commuters' Club Big it, "Hock Hop v a son, t h u s greatly alleviating I he conT h e whole routine is more t o r t u r e
the administration, we assume that it is final.
ra los of 1040" In Hie Page Hall Gym. M u gestion there h a h h a h h a h , but ONE
t h a n r e a d i n g about it. W h a t we're
sic provided by Russell M a t t h e w s a n d
of our showers got a faco-lifting
his orchestra for round a n d .square d a n c We reserve our opinion on the wisdom of such In Is w h y s u c h skimpy, odd com- and Is now working. A huge bouquet
binations of u n t a s t y sandwiches tally
a decision and speak now to the members fo Student 12c, w h e n n o t too fur from hero one of orchids for whoever Is responsible TUESDAY, ing.
NOVEMBER 1!)
Association as individuals. For the mutual benefit Is able t o p u r c h a s e a h o t h a m b u r g e r lor if. Only two more to no
3:30-5 P . M . I.alln American movies, "11)11 Towns
Miss
Hopkins
h
a
s
a
most
Interestof everyone concerned, we ask all those using with a generous helping of F r e n c h ing S h a k e s p e a r e exhibit. In h e r ofol a u u t o m u l u " a n d "Pulugoniun Playgrounds", sponsored by P a n Aminos In t h e
the inadequate Richardson stairway to exercise a fried p o t a t o e s for 15c.
fice on 2nd floor Diapr, for you funs
Lounge.
little common sense.
T h e i n t a k e dally is about $80. ol t h e bard. Models, postcards p h o 8:30 P.M. .Advanced D r a m a t i c s plays in Page Hall
We're laboring under t h e Impression tos, drawings, maps, scripts etc.
directed by Belly Rose Hill a n d Harold
For example, when going from second to third t h a t t h e Annex Is a n o n - p r o f i t o r - T h r e e rousing cheers from us t o
Gould, Seniors,
for keeping t h e library open
floor try to use the right hand door on the second gulzation. If we're wrong, please cor- you
nights to help overcome t h e n o - t e x t - WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER Ml
rect us.
floor landing, wak around the crowd, and re-entei
book condition, a n d a h e a r t y t h a n k s T:30 P.M. Muili Club meeting | „ Room 20 R i c h a r d son Speakers: Ilerbrt Welner a n d Louise
through the left hand door to get to the third flout
from m a n y for t h e open-door policy
Dodge, Seniors,
now In effect, on first floor D r a p e r
stairs, Cutting right in front of those attempting
lllllel meeting in Ihe Lounue
Last week-end, n o t having t h e on eves when t h e library Is open.
to get down is both impolite and thoughtless, for price of a ticket homo, we stayed In
U
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER i |
*
• •
it causes endless "traffic snarls", bruised elbows town a n d a t t e n d e d u concert a t
3:30
P.M.-StuchmL
Employment
Bureau
panel disWhen that huge batch of warncussion In Uie Lounge
etc.
'' G e r m a n i a Hall In Troy, with u com- ings
puts
In
its
unwanted
appearp l i m e n t a r y s t u d e n t s ticket firmly
ance next week, the recipients will
l u , c U o l n UlB
aaamm
1 Fmud
"
The responsibility has been thrown back in your clutched In h a n d . A nice r e n d i - be well on their way to getting ,,n MONIMY-AHIAY
tion by a M a n n e r a n d D a m n Choir
the Dean's list. His other one, that m m i ,
,n a,1V
1 gS
S, l!
n,)01,
lap, so make the best of a bad situation.
V,'aper ''
'' """" " ' "" • ' """
Initiated t h e evening. Q e r m u n folk is
Shakespeare exhibit in Room 207, Draper.
girl-
Wheel Within A Wheel
College
I
Calendar —
Debate Council
Will Participate
In Three Meets
FRIDAY,.NOVEMBER I B , 1 B 4 0
PAGE •
Mag iic To Climax
Tod ay's Assembly
DubeAnnounces Student May Contribute
Pictures Of State T6 Digest
Rules; Requests L a s t w e e k t w o issues of t h e
"Collegiate D i g e s t " w e r e included w i t h every copy of t h e STATE
Students' Aid
COLLEGE N E W S .
'47, G r a n d M a r s h a l of
Students Coach Squad S t Juuddeyn t Dube,
Association, h a s s t a t e d t h a t
it is impossible for C a m p u s C o m For Seminar Group
mission alone t o d o a n y t h i n g t o
M a r y Diener, '47, P r e s i d e n t of D e - ease t h e congestion i n R i c h a r d s o n
b a t e Council, h a s a n n o u n c e d t h a t between classes. Miss Dube h a s also
concerning
two debates with H a r t w i e k College m a d e a n n o u n c e m e n t s
h a v e been scheduled a t 7:30 t o n i g h t . Campus Commission rules.
S t a t e s t u d e n t s will p a r t i c i p a t e i n a Dr. J o h n M. Sayles, P r e s i d e n t of
debate a t R P I Tuesday a n d a d i s - the college, h a s said t h a t placing
cussion with Middlebury College monitors i n t h e halls would be t o o
h e r e S a t u r d a y , November 23. D e b a t e "high-schoolish." Moreover, m o n i s e m i n a r activities have also been tors would be required t o be i n
R i c h a r d s o n before a n d after classes
planned.
are dismissed, which would d e m a n d
T h e debate tonight w i t h H a r t - all of t h e free time of m e m b e r s of
wiek College will be held i n R o o m the commission.
50. S t a t e will take t h e n e g a t i v e side
I n reply t o t h e suggestion of
in both debates. Patricia S h e e h a n , staggering classes so t h a t fewer
'47, a n Stanley Abrams,'48, will r e p people will b e o n t h e stairway a t
r e s e n t S t a t e in t h e debate on, R e one time, t h e faculty h a s obected
solved: " T h a t t h e UN b e i m m e diately resolved into a W o r l d O r - strenuously t o dismissing classes a
ganization." Mary Odak, '49 a n dfew m i n u t e s early,
Posters have been placed o n t h e
Louis Rabineau, '47 will p a r t i c i p a t e
in t h e debate on, Resolved: " T h a t stairway i n a n a t t e m t p t o alleviate
all Sophomore a n d f r e s h m e n s u b - crowding o n t h e stairs.
C a m p u s Commission a s a whole
jects i n college be required courses.''
is perplexed about t h e situation a n d
wouid welcome a n y constructive
S t a t e Debates With R P I
D e b a t e Council will s e n d S a m u e l suggestions from S t u d e n t AssoclaScott a n d Rita Shapiro, J u n i o r s , t o Hon in t h i s crisis, said Miss Dube.
r e p r e s e n t State in t h e d e b a t e a t
Miss Dube h a s also a n n o u n c e d
These
papers
c o n t a i n pictures of interest from
college campuses t h r o u g h o u t t h e
country.
Students To Witness
Davis In Performance/
This Morning A t 11
"Collegiate Digest" offers a n
o p p o r t u n i t y for S t a t e College t o
gain recognition f o r itself by
asking for picture contributions
from t h e s t u d e n t s . T h e s e pictures m u s t be of interest t o stud e n t s i n o t h e r colleges.
Mr.
Walter
Davis,
commonly
known a s "Davis T h e Magician,"
will appear i n assembly t h i s m o r n ing with a p r o g r a m of Magic A r t .
He is a native Long I s l a n d e r a n d
s t a r t e d doing magic a s a hobby
about twenty-flve years ago w h e n h e
was e n t e r t a i n i n g a t parties a n d s o cials.
I n 1932, h e took u p m a g i c a s a
profession under t h e guidance of
Max Holden of New York City, M r .
Holden considered one of t h e world's
greatest authorities o n t h e Magic
Art.
$3.00 is being offered for every
picture
published.
Pictures
should b e sent t o "Collegiate
Digest," 18 J o u r n a l i s m Building,
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis 14, Minnesota. Complete
identification a n d information
concerning t h e picture m u s t be
included. N o e n t r y will b e r e t u r n e d unless accompanied by
r e t u r n postage.
New Club Plans
First Social Event
For Graduates
E n t e r t a i n s During W a r
Since t h a t time, M r . Davis h a s
performed for schools, c h u r c h e s ,
clubs, a n d t h e a t e r s t h r o u g h o u t t h e
country, a n d during World W a r I I ,
h e e n t e r t a i n e d a t several c a m p s a n d
hospitals u n d e r t h e auspices of t h e
American Red Cross.
WALTER DAVIS
Magician
Mary Davis, '48, a n d d a u g h t e r of
Mr. Davis, h a s acted a s h e r f a t h e r ' s
assistant for several years d u r ing vacation periods, a n d occasion//
ally assists with h i s performances.
Miss Davis some times performs h e r
for life t h a n Liberal E d u c a t i o n " .
,ovecl
d e n t of t h e club. T h e r e will be dancown a c t with feats of m e n t a l telepathy.
Pencil' s h a r p e n e r s
have
been %*> / r o u p games a n d c a r d s for all
T h e debates with H a r t w i e k ColAt a S t u d e n t Council meeting
lege a n d R P I are t h e first postwar placed in t h e Lounge, Room 20 of Q « f t ^ n » t a n * a r wives.
Miss S m i t h h a s a n n o u n c e d t h a t
Gloria Gilbert. '48, reported t h a t t h e
debates with these colleges. Only t h e Richardson,
tunc
h e t"h"i r"d " "
floor
a"n"d" a r r a n g e m e n t s have been m a d e with
ruiamiuoim,
"
"
*
me lower
iuuer i-uiiiuui
u, iD, 1r a„p^e1r ,Hall
„ , . n r * r a a VnrV
Salute, t h e magazine produced by d a t e of S t u d e n t Union Day h a s been
debates with Hartwiek will be j u d g - the
corridor of
r,rntBasnr
nf r
lor t h o convenience of t h e s t u d e n t D r - G e o r S e Y o r k > Professor of Com- former w r i t e r s a n d editors of Yank changed t o November 22 a n d will
ed.
m e l C e t 0 U s e t n e V i ca n d a m l i f t a
bodv
' '
P y e and S t a r s and Stripes is s p o n s o r i n g officially open in assembly n e x t
A r o u n d - t a b l e discussion w i t h MidPearl Pless '49 head of Lost a n d a P P a r a t u s ' F r e d Snyder, who h a s a a "letter contest" for s t u d e n t v e t - Friday with a h u m a n slave a u c dlebury h a s been scheduled for S a t - wnnnri line 'announced t h a t t h e r e v e r y I a r g e c o l l e c t l ° n of records, will e r a n s o n t h e subject, " P r o b l e m s of tion. T h e services of t h e slaves will
u r d a y , November 23. T h e topic of «,in ho n « n i P or , , . c l a i m e d articles l o a n t h e m f o r t h e e v e n i n e ' s dancing t h c College Veteran." Cash prizes be secured by t h e purchasers for t h e
the S a t u r d a y , November 23. T h e
ho r n m n n n / n c x t Thursdav a n d a n d M i s s S m i t h i s a s k l n g f o r t h e t o t h e a m o u n t of $750 a r e being r e m a i n d e r of t h e day a n d will be
topic of t h e discussion will be " R u s - .?,.
,
» , ! d Z r i S l l b e loan of records from o t h e r students. 0 f f e r e d to t h e w r i t e r s of t h e t e n observed in t h e Commons t h a t noon.
T h e
sian Foreign Relations."
1,1*1 ,L
Program will be rounded out m o s t o u t s t a n d i n g letters.
Lois Hutchinson, '47, a n d Marie F e r among
t h e ZH1™
articles for 7CTP
sale.
with group games of various kinds.
nandez, '49, a r e in charge of m a k i n g
Hold D e b a t e S e m i n a r s
a n d tables will be s e t u p for those
This contest is intended t o af- small houses t o be sold for five cents
Debate Council is sponsoring d e who wish t o play cards.
ford v e t e r a n s a t t e n d i n g accredited n n c i which will be t h e admission t o
b a t e s e m i n a r s in which s t u d e n t s will Directors O f Alumni
Although those wishing t o attend colleges a n d universities u n d e r t h e t h e Commons t h a t noon. Alice Wilbe coached in methods of d e b a t - J Q ^ e g t N o v e m b e r 2 9
t h e first social for t h i s group have G.I. Bill of Rights t h e o p p o r t u n i t y Hams, '48, a n d C a t h e r i n e Donnelly,
ing. A debate h a s been p l a n n e d on
ben requested t o m a k e reservations of "soundin off" on t h e c u r r e n t >4g a r e co-chairmen of publicity,
Russian Foreign Relations by u p - Mrs. Elizabeth Brimmer, Execu- in a d v a n c e . Miss S m i t h s t a t e d t h a t educational set-up. I t is hoped t h a t
perclassmen a n d t h e varsity squad tive Secretary of t h e Alumni Asso- persons who h a v e n o t m a d e reserva- from their opinions m a y evolve Plan Orientation
T h e freshman orientation p r o with Patricia S h e e h a n a n d Louis ciation, h a s a n n o u n c e d t h a t t h e tions a r e welcome t o come. A 30c some good ideas o r partial soluR a b i n e a u , Seniors, coaching. T h e Board of Directors will m e e t No admission charge m u s t be made to tions to m a n y of t h e major prob- gram, November 25, will consist of a
freshmen will take p a r t in a d e b a t e vember 29, a t 12:00 noon in Pierce help defray t h e cost of refreshments, lems a r i s i n g o u t of t h e groat vet general discussion on S t u d e n t C o u n on, Resolved: " T h a t New York S t a t e Hall. Miss Marie Townsend Moose, since " t h e G r a d s " h a v e n o treas- eran influx in t h e nation's colleges. c[\i s t u d e n t Association, a n d t h e
The first prize will be $250, t h c m o s t important p a r t s of Robert's
u n d e r t a k e t h e development of a '27, P r e s i d e n t of t h e Association, ury a t present.
T h e committee members appointed second, $100, a n d the eight a d d i t i o n - Rules,
S t a l e University". Rita S h a p i r o a n d will preside a t t h e a n n u a l meeting.
Marilyn Thompson, J u n i o r s , will
Eloise Worth, '48, Vice-president
P r e s e n t a t i o n of t h e yearly reports, to take charge of t h e social a r e : al prizes will be $50 each.
coach t h e freshmen squad.
.
,. . ,. , .,
.
, . of S t u d e n t Association, was a p p o i n t and r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s for future d e - G. B a r b a r a Smith, Linda Del Bel, „,,
Gaile
Calkins,
J
o
h
n
F
.
O'Donnell,
The length of t h e l e t t e r s should e d o h a i r m a n o f U l c c h H s t m a s p r o velopment h a v e been scheduled for
not avnnnti
exceed 250
All
letters
'/Fill words.
urm>Hu
AM
liil!iii<e
*
the meeting. Officers of t h e Associa- Walter Lucas, a n d Theodore Nohow. a r \te to
be addressed to t h e Contest gram to be held in assembly Decemtion who will be present include Miss
Editor, Salute, 19 P a r k Place, N e w ber 20.
Appoint Four New Members
Moose, President, F r a n c e s S m i t h , '28,
York, N. Y. T h e contest closes J a n To Primer Business Staff
Vice-President, Agnes Nolan U n d e r uary 10, 1947, a n d all letters m u s t
Marilyn Skolsky. '47, Editor of wood, 27, S e c r e t a r y , a n d Chester J .
be p o s t m a r k e d before m i d n i g h t of Magazine Sponsors
Terril, '27. T r e a s u r e r . Members of
that date.
Primer, h a s announced t h e follow- the Board of Directors a r e D. E m m a
ing additions to t h e Business Staff Wilbur Hodge, '17, A n n a E. Pierce,
More e n t r y blanks have been Short Story Contest
which were made at a m e e t i n g last '84, a n d Lyra Waterhouse, '19, whose
sent for in connection with t h e
J e a n Henry, '47, President of Can- S a m m y Kayo poetry contest a n d
Oood Housekeeping
magazine h a s
W e d n e s d a y : Ellen Rochford, a n d terms will expire in 1947; Dr. R a l p h
terbury Club, a n d Mary Telian, '47, they m a y be secured in t h e Nicws a n n o u n c e d a short story contest to
George Poulis, Juniors, W a l t Schick Beaver, "24, Hazel Rowley Spencer,
President
of
As- Office a s soon a s they arrive. Rules be limited to the faculty m e m b e r s
. ,
, S t u d e n t Christian
,
,.
and Leonard Skolnlck, S o p h o m o r e s , 20, a n d Edwin R. Van Kleeck, '27,
of colleges a n d universities of t h c
members until 1948 • D r . H a r r y sociation, have a n n o u n c e d meetings f
, u d
t h con|_ t
t h e
and Ben Jackson, '50.
United States. All full or p a r t - t i m e
Birehenough, '00, P a u l G . Bulger, for S u n d a y night. C a n t e r b u r y Club e n t r v blank
faculty m e m b e r s a r e eligible a n d
'
These a p p o i n t m e n t s were m a d e to "ili, a n d Arvicl J . Burke, '28, whose will meet a t St. Andrews Church
prizes will a m o u n t to $10,000.
terms will expire in 1949.
for a supper meeting a t 5:00 P. M.
fill live vacancies left last spring
a n d College Young People of SCA
Each m a n u s c r i p t must be a piece
will meet a t t h e irst Presbyterian
of original work, never before p u b C h u r c h a t 7:30 P. M.
lished. T h e length of t h e stories
Rev. T h o m a s
Barrett,
Execum a y vary from 2,000 to 20,000 words.
tive Secretary of t h e National CounT h e r e is no limited range of subcil for College Work, will discuss
ject m a t t e r a n d a n y c o n t e s t a n t m a y
the purposes of Canterbury Club
submit a s m a n y m a n u s c r i p t s a s he
The
English
D
e
p
a
r
t
m
e
n
t
Is
c
o
n
T h e Mardl G r a s with Us trucli- dusty pink, black a n d white giving a n d t h e activities of t h e Club on
c a m p u s e s of other colleges in the d u c t l n B a n exhibit of S h a k e s p e r l a n a wishes. All m a n u s c r i p t s m u s t be
lions ot beauty, r,av music a n d d a n c - ii a true M a r d i - G r a s atmosphere.
typewritten a n d sent to College
ing h a s been chosen a.s t h e t h e m e Both t h e queen's throne a n d t h eUnited States.
207, Draper, closing with Contest, Oood Houskeeping,
57th
in
Room
for this year's Junior P r o m lo beb a n d s t a n d will be l n t h e form of a Dr. A r t h u r Adams, Pastor of First the Thanksgiving vacation, accord- Street a n d 8th Avenue, New York,
Presbyterian
Church,
will
be
t
h
e
flout,
a
n
d
t
h
c
Lounge
a
n
d
passage'
held S a t u r d a y , November 211 in t h e
N. V.
through this speaker for t h e first meeting of the l[0n[f
[° ^ S ^ ^ S ^ ' t t ^ ' ' " h e
Gym. T h e coronation of t h e queen way between will carry
1 m
Tables
will
be
College
Young
People
a
t
which
plans
&ngllsn.
M
a
n
u
a
l
i
n
.
m
m
.
T h e contest (Hoses F e b r u a r y 1,
will climax Ihe evening in keeping Mardl G r a s theme
life a n d times of Shakespeare t o - 1047, a n d all m a n u s c r i p t s m u s t bo
with both Mardl G r a s a n d J u n i o r set up ill t h e Lounge, a n d leliesh for t h e coming year will be made
p o s t m a r k e d before midnight of t h a t
ments will he served
Prom tradition.
date.
T h e prom is t h e hlghpoint of city will participate, It Is impossl- play.
A n n o u n c e m e n t of t h e w i n n e r s
Music lor dancing will be provided Junlor Week-end, b u t activities have ble t o have a supper meeting this
by Bill H a n n a h ' s orchestra
from also been scheduled for Friday eve- S u n d a y , but after an estimate of the The exhibit includes a set of plates will be nuulo by mail to all colleges
(MM) |> M. lo 2:00 A M. An i n t e r - nlng. A Imyrlde, beginning a t 7:30 a t t e n d a n c e h a s been made, supper on Elizabethan England borrowed not later than March 15, 1947 a n d
from t h e College Library, reprodue- prize money will bo paid in cash
mission from 11 I' M. •<> >- M U l -P.M., will give a n opportunity to will be served.
Miss Telian h a s invited all stu lions of costumes a n d pictures of prior to this time. T h e first prize
nlght will be followed bj t h e eagerly those who like to "suoon beneath t h e
moon. Until Seclbuch, c h a i r m a n of d e n t s of S t a t e College t o attend actors lent by gnes Fulterer, Assis- will be $5,000, the second, $8,000,
awaited coronal Ion.
taut professor of English a n d plates the third, $2,000. T h e editors of
T h e crowning ol Ihe queen will Ihe weekend, h a s requested t h a t tills meeting.
of old tapestry a n d a r c h i t e c t u r e Good Housekeeping will act as
lake place amidst legal pullip a n d those planning to a t t e n d got their
borrowed from t h e Art D e p a r t m e n t . judges.
ceremony. Candidates from among tickets early so t h a t reservations
There are also some colored views
Ihe most beautiful J u n i o r s will be may lie made.
Henkel To Apologize Today
brought from Stratford, Shakespere's
T h e evening will also Include a n
n o m i n a t e d lu Assembly t h i s m o i n M y s k a n l a ^ has_ a n n o u n c e d t h a t h ' 0 n w " b y ' Dr.'Hopkins,' andipioTuros C o v e n t r y P U y e r s O f Siena
iiM. a n d from those receiving 111" Informal dunce In t h e Ingle Room
highest number ol voles a queen Irom B:00 P.M. lo 12:00 Midnight Mary Lou Henkel, '50, h a s received of recent productions such as the To Pressnt Play Next Week
and four a l t u n d a n l s will be chosen with a vie furnishing t h e music, three w a r n i n g s In violation of Slate 0 ' l c | v j ( , p^'duotion of "Henry I V "
T h e Coventry Players of Sienu
in next Friday's assembly.
Their Sport clothes will be t h e correct College tradition a n d m u s t apolo- ftnd t h e Brltlsll movie, "Henry V "
College will present t h e play, "You
Identity will be kepi u secret, until a t t i r e for t h e d a n c e so t h a t h a y - gize before S t u d e n t Association in
assembly today.
All s t u d e n t s a r e Invited to see t h e Can't Take I t With You", by George
the time appointed for t h e c o r o n a - riders may wear their hayseed.
Tickets for t h e prom a n d Friday
Those freshmen who now have two exhibit, a n d Miss Hopkins said l n K a u f m a n a n d Morris H a r t a t G i b lion, when, to the notes of t h e h e r ald's trumpet, the queen will come nlglil events m a y be purchased a t w a r n i n g s lire Eleunor Adams, Rich- urging them t o come, "Shakespere bons Hall, Siena College, i n L o u lorward to be crowned by last year s the S l u m p Booth in t h e Lower Hull urd F e a t h e r s , Janice Fitsspatrlek, Ed- is not 'Caviur to the General' any donvillo Friday, Saturday, and Sunof Draper. lilds for the prom cost ward Gordon, Frances Kessler, Mar- more, but swlft-movlng and poetic day, November 22, 23, 24, at 0:30 P.M.
queen, E d n a Sweeney, '47.
',.',"" /-,.,„ UMII tw. transformed for $2.10, dance tickets, $.30 and huyrlde garet Lyons, and Evelyn Wetsen- entertainment for all. Shakespere General Admission will be $1.10
" T h e G r a d s " a r e sponsoring a so-
Salute Offers
Veteran Contest
Religious Clubs
To Meet Sunday
Display Material
On Shakespere
Junior Prom Queen Will Reign
Over Mordi Gras Festivities
the pi'
om whliI colors of azure blue, tickets $1.00.
berger.
makes an appeal to everyone today." and reserved seats will be $1.50.
•TATE COLLIOI NCWS. MI1DAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1946
f»AOB 4
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S ,
Frosh Down Devils By 1-0
In Rivalry Hockey Game
By Frank Woodworth ——
Make Single Score
The subject of our little discourse
this week can be called "enthuDuring First Quarter
siasm." MAA is planning a big inDespite the bad weather, namely
to amural basketball schedule this
w
the storm clouds gathering overyear and we have the potentialities
for a . good
. . league.. Some
, _ „ fellows
. + „ m „ u _ „ it,. _,__,„ „ , fu= head, a large crowd turned out to
have already
been down
in the
have
already been
down in
the gym
gym
At a mee«ng thte 1 week
of the
f
rf
k
m e pJ
ff
0
he
MAA Revises
Basket League
working out between classes. Howe'er, the enthusiasm of the handful of men is not enough - the
troops have got to participate to
make the league successful.
Intramurals provide a good op, „..J.,™U„ *„„ •»,/,!.„ *e «>>ii «tvin
L I
L I S
B&-' ? 3* ™
^vnilnnpH
T i ^ m o ^ I n wl
S ^ :
w ^ T L * ™ wTn
*»Z
w- t *
£ hni J i l l t
a v
e
0I
*
' 2
n S m
whirh
i n fhP
means " h a t at leasT 70 men will
have to show up around the bulletin
board when the team rosters are up.
Again we urge you to show up for
games if you have signed the list,
Games will be played on week
nights, starting at 7:00 immediately
following varsity practice, and will
continue until the games are completed. It is absolutely necessary
that you be on time for games
because more than one game will
have to be played in one night.
Pep Rally
, v. ™ 1 1 . . , „ , k M ( , m „
1, I l u
L w h V ^ n S
just dashed into the NEWS onice
7 w l ^ At m t u d * ? , S u J ™
? S t ^n n V i 5 ? f „ f „ r » * n J KyS
? ?J * *£? * w \
« >
stated further that more information would be given in assembly
today as to time and place. Lets
see all you cos and coeds there.
The varsity has a tough schedule
ahead and they need your support,
Not only do you let your team down
when you fail to cheer or show up
for games, but you also cast a reflection on the student body as a
whole in the eyes of visiting teams
and rooters. Remember, we are not
a bunch of drab, outdated school
teachers — at least not yet! Remember this — the team works
hard to provide entertainment for
tige; and
it isto noincrease
picnic State's
to run pres
your
you
legs off for an hour and a half on
5 nights in the week, especially for
an unapreciative student body. Also
remember that a good portion of
your student tax money goes to
NAA and it is your loss if you don't
realize some return on your invest
ment. With all those _ conclusive
arguments you can't very well af
ford to miss any of the games
MAA m t r a - m u r a ^ M } u * J £ ° - The frosh 11, who made such a good
cedure for organizing the intra- „ h o w l n i r d u r i n B fhp first eame that
mural basketball league was out- g T ^
d S a n g S from s ™ p h t o
lined. The Council is setting up Frosh
f a v o r l t e s d i d n o t disappoint
the league so that a maximum m
f
T h
f
h downed
the
number of Statesmen may partici- * . . t h t
f , „
9
s
pate.
°&* JS.l*;***&*\U
« , . «UA
- vt
J , . . ,,_ i.
.
j
50 once more rallied to the field
, . » Cwpans ^ e o i f df e de , * » *1 5each squad
Wi
"
? ^ °m W£ l $U bJ " a"'s S USr e di ^ 5f game, but the Soph ltaeup showed
W ay e a C h
^
.
^
. ?
° considerable change. The Sophs usadequate replacements in case some u a l l b a n k o n t h e 6 i r
o f ^xperi« e unable to play every game. The e f i c f ^ ft ^ ^ t e a ^ t 0 l v e & e j n
9 s S S t e will te ted toda on t h e e d g e o v e r t h e l e S S e x P e r l e n c e d
the MAA bulletin b o w l a n d ^ n ? - S ^ s u S f f t o we ™49 < £ %
one may sign up. All are urged to ? m euo
p
sign up early so that the league
'
may be organized immediately.
Frosh Score
Two League Set-Up
In the first half of the game the
There will be two separate leagues. Frosh got on the ball immediately
i n arranging a two league schedule and demonstrated no weak ability
the Council hopes to include those to stay right there. The crowd went
teams already organized and sub- wild as the Frosh streaked down the
mitted and new teams to be formed, field and landed the ball on the
Fraternity teams will make up one right side of the goal making the
league consisting of four teams, score 1-0 in their favor. The pass
The other league will be made up from Keleher to Adams had done
of
six
departmental teams. The the trick! The Soph fullbacks seemed
En llsh
S
- Commerce, Language, So- to lack hitting strength in opposidepart- tion to the long well placed drives
cial s t u d l e s a n d Science
ment
win
«
^
represented.
Cap- of the Frosh.
t a i n s of t n e s e
^ a m s will be apThe Frosh were forced to relinPanted by the Intra-mural Coun- guish the ball in the second half as
dl and teams
m ^ made
from the Sopns came back lnto the g a m e
with renewed determination,
t h e rosfcer
submitted name*
Football Dirge
In passing, we will say a few
final
obituary remants
remarks about
"'-'" ,
Obituary
auuut the
u»c www
curtain for football this past season, First In importance in national sports circles was the SienaState 6-man classic which was
played last Saturday. It seems that
the "Gentlemen"???
•
. spent the
n*~.
evening before In true cavalier
here
.f onion
..
. . . . . and
— there and everyywhere and were consequently crulsing In heavy weather along about
game time on Saturday morning.
The usual accurate passing of Hal
Weber was missing. (His dark
glasses were broken on the first
p.ay.) The passing attack bogged
down at the other end when Walt
Schick was hurt. At any rate, the
final score was 34-0. Guess who
won In three tries - the first two
don't count. I might say in closing
that you guys can blame Beninatl
for this; he gave me the dope.
When I need 108 lines for a story,
I'll «lve anvbodv the business
111 give anyoouy wie Business.
Second In national Importance
was the muchly vaunted NotreDame-Army game which bogged
down Into a 0-0 tie. Many sports
experts expected and predicted a
tie — but not a scoreless game.
Both teams had been scored on
many times and experts predicted
the game to run into the high scoring brackets, As it turned out, the
sparkling defensive play of both
teams was the outstanding feature
of the game. Both teams' offense
proved to be ineffectual
and
clumsy at times.
Last Minute Flash
"Gentlemen" of Sayles Hall Annex will replay Siena tomorrow and
promise that they will atone for
last week's defeat.
This
™ y OffFUu^
^ ^
^ ^
tap after the completion of two
rounds of play. Teams finishing in
first, second, third, and fourth
place in the Fraternity league will
vie with the leaders in the Departmental league for the intramural title. In this way teams in
one league will get a chance to
play teams in the other. All in all,
the plan is a sound one and if
everyone cooperates this should be
a banner basketball year,
To Hold Classes
In Life Savings
So many members of WAA have
,.._ and
. . . j ,!«_
signed up for swimming
life
saving, that two classes will be held.
Marian Kragh, and Patricia Tilden, Juniors will supervise the
groups.
The first group will meet every
Tuesday evening from seven until
o l g n t thirty, while the second group
w l l l c o n vene on Thursday evenings
f l . o m s e v e n t o n l n e thirty. Both will
j e w i s r i community
mcel
at
tne
center on Washington Avenue.
,.requirements
M
| | B h m
Pf,uirnment.s a,
Preliminary
are the
....
,
'
"* lenoths
of the
y
™
^ l ^ „ , ^ dive,
,,,„" g front
" L ? \ ,dive,
r,,,
p 0 0 |, ,d„o a„ surface
.
and swim underwater
forced
team
the
now
confident
c h a n g e QUicldy
t0 a
e ensiv
from
an ° " e " f ™
? i
' t same
™?, y Battled up and down the Held
wlth
s me o u s
n i n g p sses mad
i ^and
, ? once* again the
®
Q ( f ? Sophs;
!>y
. f i t t l | a . n d Moberg,
OwensHotaland
Keleher-Adams
duo
clicked.
Joslin
hs
on c
aga n
e
' S o p several
' a ? dlong
. ?drives
l for ^'50
ing made
which almost threatened to make
more scoring for the Frosh possible.
In the latter part of the last half
the Red Devils had the ball in their
territory most of the time but failed
to score due to the warding off plays
of Mary Lou Henkel, left half, and
Ruth Smith, right fullback.
Crowd Enthusiastic
Neither team played as well as
they had previously demonstrated,
and it was somewhat of a disappointment to the enthusiastic crowd.
However certain plays which proved
t Q b e Qi a i m o s t p r o f e s s ional prowness more than made up for the
generally mediocre playing.
The
line-ups for both teams as used in
Thursdays game are as follow:
Sophomores
pless
. r i B n t "mei'
Joslin, left inner
Owens, center forward
Pulver, right wing
Avalear, left wing
Moberg, center halfback
I , M „ ~'<„uf u„i* bu„,.i,
S0 l t t l B l r i g h t h a l f
ack
Mldgley, left half back
Donnley, right fullback
Monroe, left full back
Tlle
Purpose of the course is to Mason, goalie
Prepare registered Red Cross Lifes vers
a
' who may obtain summer po- Freshmen
^}}ons " 'iff-guards or instructors. Keleher, right inner
' E v e n f t h o u Bh you d o n t want that W eber, right inner
l
™° o f „ w ° r * ' , t h e C0U/uSe will g ye Adams, center forward
you BOod
,
training, so that if a sit- Dodge, left wing
ua
" ° n e f v e r ar°f<> you would be ca- Mattison, right wing
p a l le o f
' a n d l l nugt l,l n ifcn' ^ l s s , K r a g l ] Kendel, left halfback
t eHd
whlle
?
£
'
°
K the aims of L ee, right halfback
tne
Broups.
Hotallng, center half back
Rivalry .swimming events, which Miller, left full back
Smllh
™*S&^£*«,*££*
' r l g h t ful1 b a c k
d^e a l
,?n life-saving qualifications, Mlnch. goalie
freshmen and sophomore
sQ
M
women are urged to sign up and
In the second half, Hartman came
attend the classes regularly, In order into the game for the Frosh right
t h u l t n e l r cln(iS m a
wln
y
the events, halfback, Lee.
Est 1877
Telephone 4-2290
How To Get A Man
Or Hike With RPI
W A A Reports
Varied Program
In Winter Season
man
Since the column "Back Talk"
was last week devoted to comment
upon Women's Athletic Assoc, in
order to clarify the situation for
the benefit of all interested members of the student body, we should
like to make public the following
facts:
1. Our official winter season
opens this year on Dec. 2 and
closes April 3.
2. The use of the gym for basketball, as planned under the winter schedules of both Milne and
State is not possible until the
opening of the winter season.
3. As has been our policy, captains for winter sports are appointed at the council meeting preceding
Thanksgiving vacation, which gives
all captains ample time to organize
their respective sports.
4. The responsibility for organizing and supporting any team lies
with the group which it represents.
5. Participation in intra-mural
sports is entirely voluntary.
We can see no reason for criticism of the present organization
for Womens Athletics by comment
upon the situation in previous years.
Constructive criticism is always
welcome, and whenever possible, is
acted upon.
WAA Council.
Women's Athletic Council held Basketball Rules
its third meeting of the season last
Wednesday night at Sayles Hall. Undergo Change
The first item of business was the
inauguration of the new freshmen
BASKETBALL RULE CHANGES
members on Council — Ruth MatAbsent from the basketball rules
teson, WAA Manager of '50 and for the 1946-47 season are any
Eleanor Adams, WAA Representa- major changes according to the
tive of '50.
guide recently released by the
Edna Sweeney, President of WAA, National
Basketball
Committee.
introduced to the Council members Four minor revisions were listed.
a pending plan through which ath- Pivot Change
letic equipment could be sold to
1. A slight change in the pivot
State students at a discount. This rule now permits a player who
project would be conducted through comes to a stop on the count of
the combined efforts of WAA and two with neither foot in advance
MA/.. Councils. Betty Ann Margot of the other to pivot on either foot.
'47 and Margaret Seaman, '49 were Formerly, he could lift either foot
appointed to represent WAA at the but was required to get rid of the
meeting of Men's Athletic Council ball before the lifted foot was rewhere further plans will be dis- turned to the floor.
cussed.
Jump Change
In order to facilitate future WAA
2. If the jumpers on a jump ball
events, it was decided that the simultaneously tap the ball out of
chairman of each event is to hand bounds, the ball is to be tossed
In a detailed report to Beverly Sit- again six feet from the boundary
tig, '49, secretary of WAA.
Instead of being brought back to
The WAA constitution was dis- the spot of the original jump.
cussed and revised — the revised Substitution
edition will be posted on the WAA
3. A player who has withdrawn
bulletin board for two weeks. At from the game after the official's
the end of this time, voting wlll be intermission may return once. If
held In lower hall of Draper for he withdraws again, he may not
its approval.
return unless the game goes into
Miss Sweeney read a letter from overtime.
the Athletic Federation of College Timer Change
Women, an organization to which
4. The watch is to be stopped
WAA has been a member for many each time the ball becomes dead
years. The decision was made to after the last period officials' inrenew membership
which had termission.
lapsed last year.
As the official winter sports seaPat Tllden, '48.
son will open December 2, the win- Ping Pong: Adelaide Fischer, '48,
ter captains were elected by the
Sylvia Fischer, '48.
Council. These new captains will Bowling: Peg Daly, '48, Mary Jane
meet with Edna Sweeney, Betty
Perls, '49.
Ann Margot, and Miss Johnson next Winter Sports: Virginia Day, '47,
Wednesday noon in order to get
Margaret Seaman, '49.
plans started. They arc as follows: Fencing: Peg Eggert, '48.
Basketball: Mary Quinn, '48, Wil- Dancing: Meg Hefner, '4B.
ma Dlehl, '48, Dot
The Dancing Club is a new adMldgley, '41).
dition to winter sports and will
Swimming: Ann Ethal, '49.
consist of Instruction in modern
Life Saving: Marian Kraig, '48, dancing.
Where all the Students Meet
MADISON
SWEET
785 Miidison Ave.
t^Ucwbton ty , sea
Rook %/A
Sheath yourself in a shirt,
Jump Into your Jeans, don't
wash out those socks from Saturday night put them on again
and this time make sure those
tootsies are covered and with
big strong sturdy boots. What
for? Haven't you heard or
don't all of you sport enthusiasts read our WAA bulletin
board? T.S. (terrible shame) if
you didn't notice that sign-up
sheet for the Greylock Mountain outing.
The Rensselaer Outing Club
of RPI (knew that would open
two more eyes) is sponsoring a
big "legstretching shindig" this
Sunday. Not only RPI will be
there but Mt. Holyoke and
Russell Sage too — more girls,
more men, more competition
and more hiking!
8:30 is the time, 3500 feet is
the destination, the top of
Greylock that is. From logical
astronomical deductions there's
bound to be snow and from
further deductions there's bound
to be fun.
20 So. PfiARL, STREET
SHOP
ALBANY, N. Y.
Home Made ICE CREAM
SODAS — CANDY — SANDWICLIES
ALBANY, N. Y.
To the Editor:
Last week's "ex-sorority letter
writer" stated, "It seems to me,
however, that replies were too general, and specific answers were
avoided." ThezzstHCdff-wado-cm
ceeded to discuss the financial
obligations.
In the meeting when this subject was brought up, the freshmen
were told that it would be discussed
in a later meeting with Dean
Stokes. This was not to avoid the
question. The topic of discussion
was "Pros and Cons" of sororities.
Certainly, if finances were a "Con,"
it was not the place of the "Pro"
speaker to bring it up. And if it
were as drastic as "ex-sorority
claims ,then it certainly would have
been brought up by the independents. Since it was not brought up
as an argument against sororities,
it must not be a great issue.
This is a State College. Every
person attending it is causing some
financial pull on her family. It has
been this way since the college
began. The purpose of a State College is to give education, tuition
free. And yet — sororities have
been on campus for forty years. Exsorority didn't approve of sororities
so she resigned. That privilege is
given to all.
As for living in a sorority house
all I can say is — you'll never
realize how wonderful it is until
you've lived in one. It's chummy,
true, and you've got a whole house
to study in. You don't live in a
bedroom. Breakfast is at anytime
you want it. But if ex-sorority
wanted to use the "house" as an
argument, she should have said,
"The sorority houses only hold
thirteen at the most, and all members aren't fortunate enough to get
a chance to live there."
Sorority.
Luncheon Served Daily
•OfEN DAILY AT 8 A. ML=
Become Major
Under New Plan
Myskania has announced several
revisions in the major-minor office
plan in order to eliminate obsolete
posts and to classify positions which
have assumed more responsibility in
the last few years.
Offices which have been added to
the major class are chairman of Inter-Group Council, President of
Commuters' Club, and president of
Men's Athletic Association, replacing Director of Men's Athletics.
New Posts
New posts on the minor list include corresponding secretary of
Press Bureau, assistant director of
Press Bureau, President of InterVarsity Christian Fellowship, member of IGC executive board, member
of MAA executive board, Auditor of
Student Board of Finance, and
Speaker of Forum. Business Managers of State College News has been
changed from a major to a minor
office.
Dropped from classification are
class vice-presidents, class secretaries, and class representatives to
Student Council.
Attribute Teacher Strikes Protests
To Low Wages In Education Field
The mighty edifices of State
College are imbued with tradiConferences, storms of protest,
tions old and new . . . tradiwalkouts, demands for higher wages
tions that go back into former
and strikes have been sweeping
decades, founded on' a love of
education circles during the past
the old and a respect for the
few months. All these problems are
new.
basically the results of extreme low
But new a new precedent
teacher salaries which have prehas been set . . . one that we
vailed throughout the country for
hope will live for years . . .
years.
decades. . . yea, even centuries;
According to the United States
for this tradition will symbolize
Statistical Abstract for 1930 the
the integrity of an older one.
average salary of teachers in eleNot only will it serve as a token
mentary and secondary schools
cf good will between two longback in 1870 was $189 a year, which
standing friends, State College
gradually
rose to $1364 in 1926. The
and the Boul, but it will enNational
Education
Association
hance the pulchritude of each
published figures in 1927 showing
year's Campus Queen.
that the average annual income of
This year, Mr. Maurice Weiss
all gainfully employed persons in
of the Boulevard Cafeteria prethe United States was $2,110.
sented two pairs of 51 gauge,
In 1935 the Association found
size 9, nylon hose to Miss Sally
that of the most favored group,
Johnson, Campus Queen of
1943. Is this not a symbol of j teachers in large cities, the average
woman after 40 years of service,
State — finely' woven threads
might hope to have an annuity
that combine to make a finishyielding $58 per month. The top
ed product? What difference
5 per cent of teachers had an
whether they be threads of
annua] salary of $1800. Thousands
knowledge to make a teacher
were earning less than $1000. Staor threads of nylon to make a
tistics in 9142-43 for high school
stocking? Ah, yes. The postteachers in cities of over 100,000
war world is back for good.
population showed an average of
$2,887 per year.
College Choir To Sing
A t Strand Denial Day
The revised list Is as follows:
Discusses Art
Qi Sculpturing
Pun Amigos is presenting two
Latin-American movies at a meeting Tuesday in the Lounge from
3:30 to 5:00 P.M. The Mall) Club
has scheduled its next meeting for
Wednesday in Room 20 at 7:30 P,M.
"Hill Towns of Guatemala" and
"Patagonian Playground" are the
two movies to be offered by Pun
Amigos at its meeting. Everyone is
invited to attend.
Herbert Volner and Louise Dodge,
Seniors, will speak at the Math
Club meeting, Its second this year.
Elsa Moberg, treasurer requests
that all members to pay their dues,
which are $.50 a year, as soon as
possible.
PAOI s
Sheerest Nylon Strengthens
Boul -- State College Bond
Major Offices
President Student Association,
Vice-president Student Association, (Continued from Page Volumn 3)
Secretary Student Association, Pres- finance summer vacations for unident Women's Athletic Asso., Pres- der-privileged youths at Camp
Variety-Albany
Boys'
President Dramatics and Arts Coun- Thacher,
cil, President Music and President Club camp, in the Helderbergs, The
preliminary drive will open WedDebate Council.
with the Union College
Class Presidents, Editor-in-Chief nesday,
Glee Club on the stage of the
State College News, Managing Editor Strand
Theatre and the Russell
State College News, Associate Edit- Sage Chorus
will sing at the Palace
ors State College News, Editor-in- Thursday, The
Palace Theatre will
Chief Primer, Editor-in-Chief Peda- feature the R.P.I.
Club on
gogue, President Newman Club, Di- Friday, November 22, Glee
with the Skidrector Press Bureau, Chairman In- more Glee Club presenting
their
ter-Group Council, Grand Marshal,
Monday, November 25, at
President Rsidence Council, Presi- recital
dent Men's Athletic Association, the Strand Theatre.
Concerning the special recital of
(Continued from Page 1, Column 3) President Hillel, President Commuthe college choir, Dr. Stokes reter's Club.
marked, "Our 85-voice women's
During an illness she was presented
chorus will be representing the enwith some sculptering material by Minor Offices
a friend, and with that gift she Vice-President Women's Athletic tire student body of the college
made a likeness of the head of her Association, Speaker Forum, Secre- when It makes its Strand appeardog which won her a scholarship tary Women's Athletic Association ance. We are grateful to the Alto the Yale School of Pine Arts. Treasurer Women's Athletic Asso- bany Denial Day committee for
Since then she has done much ciation, Office Manager Women's giving us this opportunity to aid
along the lines of portraiture and Athletic Association, Sophomore the under-privileged youngsters of
religious art, and has traveled all Desk Editor State College News, Ad- the city and I hope the College
over the country on lecture tours. vertising Manager State College Glee Club recitals become an anCirculation Manager State nual event."
"I enjoy meeting so many dif- News,
College
News, Sports Editor State
ferent people, and have made sev- College News
and Men or Women's
eral friends in the places that I Sports Editor State College News.
List Numbers Selected
visit often," she said. Her work has
also taken her to Mexico and CanBusiness Manager State College
ada, where she appears before News, Literary Editor Primer, Busi- By Baritone, Pianist
American groups, and she has ness
Manager
Primer,
Photocrossed the ocean 45 times.
graphy Editor Pedagogue, Busi- Continued from Page 1, Column 5)
Was Refugee
ness Manager Pedagogue, Literary "Standchen," Op. 106, No. 1
The Belgian sculptress has a deep Editor Pedagogue, Advertising Man- "Bendeit die Selge Mutter"—Hugo
Wolf Fussreise.
regard for refugee children of this ager Pedagogue, Corresponding Secwar, for she was in a similar posi- retary Press Bureau, Assistant Di- IV—Vivien Harvey:
tion when she came to America rector Press Bureau, Student Chris- "Romance In F Major"—Brahms
during the last World War. Mine. tain Association First Cabinet, and "Etude Transcendante" (Will of the
Wisp 1—Liszt
Sllvercruys recalls that she did not
Member Dramatics and Arts Coun- "Soiree dans Grenade"—Debussy
want to leave this country after
the end of hostilities because she cil,, Member Music Council, Mem- Sonata No. 3 (in one movement) —
Pridofleff
found much more freedom here. ber Debate Council, Member CamCommission,
Vice-president V—Paul MiiUhan:
"The younger children do not mind pus
going back, but the older ones, who Newman Club, Secretary Newman "Down bv the Salley Gardens"—
Martin Shaw
have begun to think, do not want Club, Treasurer Newman Club,
President Departmental Clubs, Sec- "The Mountains"—Eliot Griffis
to leave."
In spite of the fact that she does retary Board of Finance, Auditor "Come Away, Death"—Irving Lowens
over 200 lectures a ye.u\ the sculp- Board of Finance, Editor of Directress did recall her appearance at tory,, Vice-president Hillel, Secre- "Whenas the Rye"—Peter Warlock
The admission for students attendState in November, 1941. "I re- tary Hillel, Treasurer Hillel, Memmember going down under to a ber IGC Executive Board President ing tills college is y .student tax.
room where we had some punch," IVCF and Member MAA Executive Adult tickets are $1.20 and student
tickets, $.00.
she smiled, motioning with her Board.
hands to illustrate her trip from
Page to the Lounge for a postMEN . . . Are you admirers of the fair sex?
lecture reception.
Pan Amigos Schedules
Two Movies Tuesday
WATCHES and DIAMONDS
oj Better Quality
(?om0umicaiiOH4 Three Offices
FRIDAY, N O V E M B E R I S , 1 9 4 0
Are you going to the Prom?
See LOWERKE or HIPPICK for your date's CORSAGE
All your troubles eliminated. Orders taken in school and
delivery made in plenty of time. Reasonable prices, also.
Increase During War
During the war, salaries showed
a slight increase and the median
salaries of teachers was raised
twelve per cent. Though Boards of
Education recognized the problems
with which teachers were faced the
30 per cent rise in the cost of living
made the raise unnoticeable.
Last spring a campaign was
waged by the National Education
Associations, individual teachers
and laymen to bring to the attention of the State Legislature the
necessity for increased salaries for
teachers. This campaign was backed by organizations such as the
State Congress of Parents and
Teachers and the School Boards
Association, the American Association of University Women, and
other groups Interested in better
schools.
State Obligated to Support Schools
Because education is a state
function under the Constitution, the
State is under obligation to sup-
Announces Alteration
In Senior Hour Rules
Residence Council has announced
a change in the rulings on visiting Alumnae and Senior hours, as
follows: Alumnae visiting a group
house will have the latest hour
prevailing at that group house at
the lime of their visit. Students
who are out late with Alumnae will
be reported to Judicial Board immediately.
Beginning with November a trial
period will be conducted in which
the Senior hour will be accumulative for a semester, and subject to
the following restriction: Not more
than one Senior hour may be taken
on the same evening.
port schools. Additional aid .under
the Dewey law has restored state
aid to the 1939 level, but even so
the State assumes not quite one
third of the obligation to support
schools. Since the State mandates
teacher preparation and certification, the question has been raised
as to why it does not mandate
minimum salaries also.
During the last two weeks in
August, delegates from thirty nations met in Endicott, New York, to
consider ways in which organized
teachers in all lands could help
build a peaceful world. This conference was planned and organized
by the National Education Association and a draft constitution of
four points was drawn up for the
world organization of the teaching
profession.
Platforms Support Increases
Both the Democratic and Republican state platforms for the
recent election contained definite
statements on education and the
teaching profession.
Perhaps these developments are
the beginning of a stronger educational system. Nevertheless, in an
address at the close of the Endicott
Conference Dr. Willard E. Givens
hailed the action as the beginning
of a new era in education in the
field of world understanding and
good will.
"Let us work together in building
a strong, effective organization of
the teaching profession. It will
not be easy to do this, but, God
helping us, we can follow no other
course."
Frats To Issue
Rush Pamphlets
At a recent meeting of Inter
Fraternity Council, plans were
made for a Inter-Fraternity pamphlet to be published
before
Thanksgiving vacation. Bids will be
sent out December 13 and must be
returned by noon of December 16.
According to Richard Beach, '47,
President of Inter-Fraternity Council, these pamphlets will take the
place of formal rush parties. They
will contain articles from each fraternity concerning the ideals, purposes, background and members.
CENTRAL
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• T A T I GOLUKK NEWS. FRIDAY, N O V K M I I R IB, 1 M I
A E Phi House/ G C Members
• " ' - ***********
- - The annual Thanksgiving Chapel cabinet meeting, which will be open Hillel, SCA, and Newman Club
sponsored by Hillel and to the entire college, in Sayles Hall, will hold their joint Christmas parFirst To Reach Attend Meeting service,
Student Christian Association, will Monday, November 25, at 7:30 P. M.ty Wednesday, December 18.
be held Monday, November 25, at Mrs. Yolanda Wilkerson, who had The State College Women's Choir
In Unitarian Chapel. Florence much experience in the field of race will present their annual concert in
Drive Quota On Citizenship noon
Mace, '48, and Pearl Pless, '49, willrelations, will be the speaker for Assembly in January.
be in charge.
the evening.
Four
Henry Druschel, '47, General Lois Hutchinson, '47, and Mary Mary Tellan, '47, President of
Student Council will hold the anChairman of the Campus Chest Cheatham, '49, delegates from In- SCA, has announced that the or- nual Student-Faculty Tea in the choose
Queen
Drive, has reported that the drive tergroup Council to the Annual
Lounge, Thursday, December 5.
Formal
is progressing satisfactorily. Con- New York State Citizenship Con- ganization will hold its monthly
tributions are steadily being recelv- ference at Saratoga Springs, reed and the goal of one dollar per turned Tuesday night. Miss Hutchperson is being maintained in al- inson remarked, "It was the most
most all cases.
inspiring of all the conferences that
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority house I have ever attended."
was the first to reach its quota. Dr. Edmund Day, President of
This was accomplished by noon last Cornell University, was in charge
Friday, the day the drive started, of the Sunday night session. The
Other Houses, are progressing rap- opening address on "The Commuidly toward the 100% quota which nlty We Want" was given by Colshould be attained by next Friday, onel Julius Schreiber, M.D., a memThere will be a booth in lower hall ber of the National Institute of Soof Draper to receive the contribu- cial Relations. Those who attendtions of commuters who have not ed the discussion group on Action
been personally canvassed.
and Participation heard the inside
story o n
To End Friday
P r °P a 8anda and means of
The drive will officially close next '^JS^JS.^ evening was
SS?%
devoted to
Friday with a party in the Com- a Monday
forum
on
the
why's
of
dismons at noon. Admission will be trust and the how's of world
world
coby the red feather which contribu- operation, led by Chancellor Wiltors will received,
liam Tolley from Syracuse UniverThe canvassers working on the sity. During a discussion on "How
Campus Chest Drive number sev- to Build Bridges Between Groups"
enty. The canvassers for sorority the conference members heard Mr.
and group houses are: Gamma Kap- A. J. Karnuth from the Immigrapa Phi, Eloise Worth, '48; Alpha tion and Naturalization Service, and
Epsilon Phi, Arlene Lavender, '48; also a woman speaker on the soluKappa Delta, Vivian Hillier, '48; tion of inter-group relations in New
Psi Gamma, Rita Kopek, '48; ChiYork City. The importance of inSigma Theta, Jean Spencer, '49; service training for teachers was
Beta Zeta, Shirley Ann Forman, stressed throughout the lecture.
'48; Phi Delta, Ruth Seelbach, '48;
Tuesday evening featured a panel
Farrell, Ruth Smith, '50; Thomas
More, Jane McGuinness, '48; Sayles discussion on "Enlarging OpportuHall, Audrey Jerue, Barbara Houck nities for Higher Education." Those
and Mary Marscher, Sophomores; who took part in the panel were:
Pierce Hall, Wilma Diehl, Adeline Mr. Louis Hollander, President of
Fischer, Shirley Williams, Juniors; New York State C.I.O., Dr. John
Sayles Annex, William Baldwin, '48; Potter, President of Hobart and
Van Derzee Hall, Dale Wood, '48, William Smith College, Geneva, N.
Russell Bailey and Joseph Francel- Y., Mr. Frederick Pope, Director of
lo, Sophomores; New Hall, Carolyn Public Education, and Dr. Charles
Wood, '49; North Hall, Marionlee Seitman, a member of the School
Watkins, '48; South Hall, Elsa Mo- of Associated Education a t New
berg, '49; Western Hall, Marion York University.
Hawkins, '49; Syddum Hall, Jean
Davidson, '47; Stokes Hall, Dee
Weber, '50; Wren Hall, Marcella
McNamara, '49.
Commuter Canvassers
Canvassers in charge of contacting commuters are: Marcia Hollis,
Pauline Kupcok, Joyce Palmer,
John Warner, Seniors; Jean Barnum, Kathleen Bell, Beverly Bistoff, Janet Brady, Mardell Brusle,
Elaine Clute, Barbara Hyman, Angle
Ricci, Janet La Rue, Betty Repp,
Margaret Smith, Elva Stammel, Juniors; Larry Appleby, Helen Caldes,
everly Coplon, Robert Klttredge,
Gloria Maistelman, Dorothy Midge
ly, Ruth Price, Beatrice Robinson,
Ellen Sargent, Florence Smith,
France's Sowa, Ann Sulich, Norma
Swinyer, Betty Ullne, Bonnie Lewis, Merton Thayer, Donald Dickinson, Ann Gorley, Sophomores;
Joyce Burpee, Elese De Seve, Seymour Fersh, Jean Gebo, Ruth Matteson, Sandra Heslin, Rose Willsey,
Peter Talarico, Marlon Zlmmer,
freshmen.
Practically New COATS, SUITS
DRESSES, EVENING WEAR
Very Reasonable
Frieda's Exchange
Plain and Fur Trimmed Coats
So. Main Ave,
Tel. 3-9482
members of the faculty will
the State College Snow
at the Statesmen's Winter
Saturday, December 14.
I arm seen
erchiefs
203 Central Ave.
>the scene
...
Y with your
school nam*
and color
Sold exclusively at
The College
Pharmacy
7 No. Lake at
Western Ave,
Albany, N. Y.
Smil y. ZACagengast
"Buy Where the Flowers Grow
FLORIST & GREENHOUSE
DIAL 4-1125
OUR ONLY STORE
SPECIAL ATTENTION to Sororities and Fraternities
Mardi Gras Theme, Crowni
W i l l Highlight Traditional
ALL O V E R A M E R I C A - C H E S T E R F I E L D
—
—
^•^-"••'
**-
—
, nM...—
, ,
Hannon To Play
In Page Gym
Tomorrow Night
Seelbach/ Barber Head
Committees For Events
Mary Tessier, '47, Editor of the
Junior Weekend will open tonight
The traditional Junior Prom will
with an informal party consisting NEWS, has announced the appointbe held tomorrow night in the gym
of a hayride from 7.30 P. M. to 9 ment of seven Sophomores as Desk
and the lounge from 9 to 1 A.M. As
P. M. and dancing in the Ingle Editors. Three Sophomores have
the clock strikes twelve thirty, a
Room from 8 P.M. to 12 midnight. been added to Sports staff and two
Junior, chosen as the most beautiRuth Seelbach and Henry Barber, Juniors to advertising staff.
ful in the class, will be crowned
co-chairman of the Weekend are in Helen Baxter, Patricia Devlin,
Queen of the Mardl-Gras by Edna
Joyce
Dickerson,
Marion
La
Paro,
charge of arrangements.
Sweeney, '47, last year's Queen.
Elsie Landau, Jean Pulver and Jean
The Class of '48 will vote for the
The chairmen have announced Spencer have been named Desk
Queen today in assembly and from
that there will be four wagons to Editors for 1946-47. John Brophy,
those receiving the highest number
accommodate those going on the Arlene Golden and Margaret Seaof votes the Queen and her four a t hay-ride. Two wagons will leave men are the new Sophomore memtendants will be chosen. Rita Colefrom the end of the Western Ave- bers of sports staff, while Rita
man, June O'Brien, Barbara Jean
nue bus line, and those planning Coleman and Hilda Fedler, Juniors,
Schoonmaker, Justine Maloney, Lorto use these wagons should meet at have been appointed to advertising
raine Malo, Dorothy Walejslo are
the end of the bus line at 7 P.M. staff. New placements on the circontesting for the honor and the
The other wagons will start at Del- culation and business staffs will be
identity of the Queen will be a
mar, and the group using them is to announced later.
closely guarded secret until her enmeet at Sayles at 6:45 P.M.
Desk Editors are chosen each year
trance at twelve thirty tomorrow
Seated: O'Brien, Schoonmaker, Walejisio;
at this time from those Sophomores
Standing: Coleman, night.
Informal Dress
Music by Bill Hannon
trying out for the position. Fresh- Maloney, Malo.
The dance in the Ingle Room is men tryouts must attend weekly
Music will be by Bill Hannon, his
informal, and I hose attending are cub classes and after Thanksgiving
clarinet and his orchestra which will
requested to wear sport clothes such are required to work Tuesday or
play in the gym from 9 to 11 and
as jeans or skirts and sweaters. This Wednesday night with the News
from 12 to 1. Intermission will be
will enable those going on the hay- staff. Sophomore Reports are chosfrom 11 to 12. Refreshments will be
ride to go directly to the dance on en from the freshmen troyuts in
served in the Lounge all evening and
their return.
the spring of their freshmen year
vie music will be provided for more
dancing.
Chaperons for the party include and Desk Editors are chosen the
Dr. Ma tie L. Green, College
Molly Kramer, '47, President of
At twelve thirty, the Queen, acDr. J. Wesley Childers, Professor of following fall.
As a general rule, six Desk Edi- Physician, will speak in assembly Intersorority Council has announc- companied by her court, will come
Spanish, and Mrs. Childers; John
R. Tibbetts, assistant supervisor in tors are chosen, but this year due this morning urging all students to ed that the Formal Rush Period forward to be crowned by last year's
amidst the strains of "Pomp
science, and Mrs. Tibbetts; Roswell to the number trying out, seven be innoculated for influenza during will begin tonight at midnight and Queen
and Circumstance." The Queen will
Thanksgiving vacation in order to
E. Pairbank, supervisor in commerce, were appointed.
On Moving-TJp Day, three of the prevent susceptibility to the epi- will last through Tuesday, Decem- then climb to the throne where she
and Mrs. Fairbank; Mr. Timmerseven
Desk Editors will be named demic which is expected this win- ber 10. Tomorrow, invitations to will reign during the next dance.
raan and Mrs. Timmerman, instrucAssociate Editors. The Editor of the ter. Nominations will be made for the Buffet Supper from 6:00 to 9:00 At this time everyone will dance
tor in chemistry.
except the queen and her court.
Tickets for the dance may be pur- NEWS will be chosen from these a MAA Representative at Large, P. M. on Friday, December 6, and Mardi-Gras Decorations
voting will take place for the
chased at the Stamp Booth today three.
The three Sophomores on Sports Junior Prom Queen, and a short the Formal Dinner from 7:00 to Decorations of azure blue, dusty
and at the door this evening. Dance
11:30 P. M. on Saturday, December pink, and black and white will transstaff
will be named to the Junior movie will be shown.
tickets are $.30, but hayride tickets,
According
to
Dr.
Green,
people
staff
on
Moving-Up
Day
and
Sports
7,
will be received from the sorori- form the gym into a Mardi-Gras
which must have been purchased in
atmosphere. Both the queen's throne
advance, admit one to the dance Editor will be appointed from these in the medical profession are ex- ties.
throne and the bandstand will be
pecting an epidemic this winter and
Juniors.
also.
in the form of a float, and the
the general opinion is that stuSince freshmen may attend only Lounge and passageway between will
dents should be innoculated to
prevent later illness, During the one affair at a single sorority house, carry through the festivial theme.
past few weeks, many schools, col- they should mark their intention on Bids to the Prom are $2.40 and
leges, and industrial plants have each invitation and send it back may be purchased at the stamp
been urging their students and em- by return mail. They must be in booth in the lower hall of Draper.
ployees to have these innoculatlons. the sorority houses by the following Appoint Committees
Committees are: decorations, CurMonday. If the individual does not
MAA Representatives
tis Pfaff, chairman, Lorraine Malo,
The State's educational system caused by the large Increase in the
Nominations for the MAA Repre- care to attend any party, she should Frances Child, Janet Johnson, Doromay be greatly improved in the cost of living.
sentative at Large will be open un- return the invitation unchecked.
thy Skelton, Valetta Combs, Rita
At the demonstration in the Cap- til the Wednesday after Thanksfuture as a result of recent developColeman, Dorothy Diffin, Hilda
Preference
blanks
will
be
placed
ments in solving the salary problem. itol, the teachers placed prepared giving vacation, and they must be
Fiedler, Muriel Dando, Alice PrlnAt a public hearing before the arguments before the committee in sealed and signed before placing in the student mail boxes on Mon- dle, Shirley Williams,
Rosemary
day, December 9, at 9:00 A. M.
Governor's Committee on education a plea for a living wage. The com- them in the Myskanla mailbox.
Ryan, Zina Sottile, Barbara Dunin the Assembly Chamber of the mittee members were: Senator BenAt a Student Council meeting All girls wishing to join a sorority ker, Evelyn Mattison, Helen Cook,
Capitol last Friday, 130 represen- amin F. Folnberg, president pro Lois Hutchinson, '47, gave a report must have them marked and re- Paula Tlchy, Charlotte Lolly, Vera
tatives of New York State's 70,000 tern of the Senate; Oswald D. Heck, on the Annual New York State turned to the office of Ellen C. Chudiak, Mary Jane Giovannone,
public school teachers us well as of speaker of the Assembly; Dr. Fran- Citizenship Council Cnference that Stokes, Dean of Women, before Ann Pascuzzi, Clare Creeden, Jean
organized labor and cities, voiced els T. Spanieling, commissioner of was held last weekend in Saratoga. 12:00 noon of the same day. Per- Maginess, Margaret Groesbeck; pubI heir protests of the present salary education; John E. Burton, director Miss Hutchinson remarked, "It was sons not wishing to join are request- licity, co-chairmen Gloria Gilbert
of the budget, and Charles D. the most inspiring of all the con- ed to sign the blanks and return and Marian Kragh, Florence Mace,
conditions.
ferences that I have ever attend- them In the same length of time. Virginia Dowd, Gloria Rand, Mary
It is a well-known tact that Breltel, counsel to the Governor.
Once in the Dean's Office, they Quinn, John Dooley, Edith Dell,
ed."
among the disadvantages that an 1 Suggests Increase
cannot be changed and each freshdiscouraging high school students
Miss Mary A. Shcehan, vice- Ruth Bentley, '47, Justine Maloney man must join the sorority highest Betty Jones, Frances Zinni, Barbara
/Continued on Page J/J Column V
from entering the leaching pro- president of the New York State and Alice Williams, Juniors, and
fession, one of the greatest is the Teachers Association, suggested In- Catherine Donnelly, '49, will be the on her preference blank from which
unattractive, meager salary. Ac- creasing live minimum starting representatives from Student Coun- she gets a bid. In other words, if
cording to statistics, twenty-five sa'nry of upstate teachers to $2,- cil to participate in the freshman she gets a bid from her second Campus Commission
years ago, about 2'i per cent, of 400 with eight annual Increments orientation program Monday. The choice but not her first one, she
college students in the United of $150 each until a maximum of program will include reports and must Join the one of her second Initiates Rule Changes
.Slates were enrolled in teachers' $3,600 Is reached. The present discussions on Student Council, choice. Bids will be received the
Grand Marshal of Student Assocolleges, whereas last year It was minimum ranges for $1,200 to $1,- Student Association, and the most following Tuesday morning and ciation, Judith Dube, '47, wishes to
the freshmen will be invited to
only 7 per cent.
800, which In comparison with cost important parts of Robert's Rules. their respective sorority houses lor make additions to the Campus ComLeave Profession
of living Is totally inadequate. It Financial Report
dinner and Pledge Service at 5:30 mission rules published previously.
Pearl Pless, '49, announces the end
A financial report was received P. M.
In addition, during the past five was cited by one of the speakers
of the Lost and Found sale today
.Veins, 350,000 teachers, equal to one that because of the tax limit and on the Freshman Handbook which
Ihlrd ol all the teachers employed debt limit fixed by law of six cities was edited by Ellen Rochford, '48.
During the entire period between at 3:30 P. M.
No smoking is permitted in the
Florence Muce, '48, also sent In the Buffet and Formal Dinners and
in ihe country today, left the pro- in Ihe state, Including Albany, this
lession. Unless a solution is found Increased amount of wages must a report and rt onimendatlons from the Pledge Service, absolute silence Lounge or the Gym at any time.
the Used Book Exchange.
to this problem, Ihe educational come from Increased State aid.
will be maintained between fresh- Miss Dube requests that all organThe Student Union Day, in the men women and sorority members, izations comply with the rule. Possystem will lie ill a precarious con- Ask Higher Salaries
dition since the most capable
It was claimed that despite the form of a human slave auction, has and at no time may a third person ters are not to be placed in tho
vi.mi-: people are being discouraged enormous Increases In state reve- been postponed until the latter part act as an intermediary in conver- peristyle between Husted Hall and
Richardson Hall or on the walls,
I nun entering the field uiul some nue, state aid hits not increased in of December or the early part of sation between the two.
The bulletin board in room five,
nl the best teachers are being at- proportion. Speakers referred to the January. Gloria Gilbert, '48, ChairAny Information concerning ex- Richardson Hall, is for the faculty.
tracted by better-paid positions. prospective
$100,000,000
surplus man of Student Union, reported
It is most natural for them to seek which the state will have at the that it was necessary because of penses connected with sororities Students, therefore, are allowed
these Increases in wages, so thai, end of this year, asking that it be the various school activities before may be obtained in the office of to place only notices nine inches
by twelve Inches on the board.
Dean Stokes.
they might meet the expenses (Continued on Page s,Column I) Thanksgiving vacation.
Teachers Claim Rising Expenses
Make Raise In Pay Imperative
TEENS
IS T O P S !
u*.
,,
Copyright 1946, boon?fa,MYIIS TOIACCO'CQ,
VOL.. XXXI NO. 9
ALBANY, N I W YORK. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1946
Green To Urge
Flu Innoculation
The Associated Artists of Albany
have scheduled two recitals for the
coming year. Auditions for those
who wish to Join the organization
will be held January 22.
The introductory recital of the
Associated Artists will be presented
Wednesday, December 4, at 8:30 P.
M . at the Albany Institute of His
tory and Art. Marvin Schwartz,
Sarah Saltzman, Robert Mesroblan,
Marie Gutta, and Edward Sewell
are among the performing artists.
The second recital is scheduled for
January 15. Tickets for the recitals
may be obtained from Lorraine
Schaln, '50.
CAMPUS
RESTAURANT
Z.444
Hayride, Dance NEWS Board
To Open Junior Appoints Seven
Weekend Tonight As Desk Editors
Albany Artists
Schedule Recitals
'jiMV'M
State College News
LETS SEE
YOU AT
THE PROM
Forma/ Rushing
To Begin Tonight
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