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p*ot •
• 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
$100,000,000
surplus man of Student Union, reported
It is most natural for them to seek which the state will have at the that it was necessary because of penses connected with sororities Students, therefore, are allowed
these Increases in wages, so thai, end of this year, asking that it be the various school activities before may be obtained in the office of to place only notices nine inches
by twelve Inches on the board.
Dean Stokes.
they might meet the expenses (Continued on Page s,Column I) Thanksgiving vacation.
Teachers Claim Rising Expenses
Make Raise In Pay Imperative
TEENS
IS T O P S !
u*.
,,
Copyright 1946, boon?fa,MYIIS TOIACCO'CQ,
VOL.. XXXI NO. 9
ALBANY, N I W YORK. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1946
Green To Urge
Flu Innoculation
The Associated Artists of Albany
have scheduled two recitals for the
coming year. Auditions for those
who wish to Join the organization
will be held January 22.
The introductory recital of the
Associated Artists will be presented
Wednesday, December 4, at 8:30 P.
M . at the Albany Institute of His
tory and Art. Marvin Schwartz,
Sarah Saltzman, Robert Mesroblan,
Marie Gutta, and Edward Sewell
are among the performing artists.
The second recital is scheduled for
January 15. Tickets for the recitals
may be obtained from Lorraine
Schaln, '50.
CAMPUS
RESTAURANT
Z.444
Hayride, Dance NEWS Board
To Open Junior Appoints Seven
Weekend Tonight As Desk Editors
Albany Artists
Schedule Recitals
'jiMV'M
State College News
LETS SEE
YOU AT
THE PROM
Forma/ Rushing
To Begin Tonight
STATE COLLEGE NEWS,
STATE COLLIOI NEWS,
PAOB a
,$||^
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
GbUufve
E.Ubllihtd May 1916]
Jiy
BytfitCUnoM?18
Vol. X X X I
November 22, 1946
No. 6
Distributor
Collegiate Digest
Member
Associated Collegiate Press
The undergraduate newspaper of the New York State College for Teachers; published every Friday of the college
year by the NEWS Hoard for the Student Association.
Phones: Tessler, 3-0538; Lusock, 8-1811: Pender, Ounlay,
2-0120, Kunz, 8-0287; Skolsky, 4-101)7. Members of the news
staff may be reached Tues.. and Wed. from 7 to 11:30 P.M.
at 3-9407.
The News Board
M A R Y F. TEBSIER
B E R N A R D M. SKOLSKY
ANN
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
MANAGING EDITOR
LUSCOK
BUSINESS
LORNA KUNZ
PATRICIA SHEEHAN
VIRGINIA DAY
MARTHA DUNLAY
MARGERY PENDER
. . .
CAROL CLARK
ANN MAY
MARJORY E L M O R E CLARK
.
MANAGER
CIRCULATION MANAGER
SPORTS EDITOR
SPORTS EDITOR
ADVERTISING MANAGER
ADVERTISING MANAGER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
• ASSOCIATE EDITOR
°*?J
Issue
Editors
CAROL CLARK, MARJORY CLARK, A N N
MAY
All communications should be addressed to the editor and
must be signed. Names will be withheld upon request.
The STATE COLLEGE, NEWS assumes no responsibility
for opinions expressed In Its columns or communications
as such expressions do not necessarily reflect its view.
Basketball Season Returns
W i t h t h e e n d of T h a n k s g i v i n g v a c a t i o n c o m e s
b a s k e t b a l l season. T h e t e a m h a s been p r a c t i c i n g
for s o m e t i m e a n d n o w all t h e y need is t h e full
s u p p o r t of t h e s t u d e n t b o d y .
L a s t y e a r t h e r a s p y voices a n d sore t h r o a t s a f t e r
each g a m e b o r e t e s t i m o n y to t h e spirit d i s p l a y e d .
T h e s p i r i t s h o w n at t h e b e g i n n i n g of t h e s e a s o n
o v e r w h e l m e d even the p l a y e r s . H o w e v e r , t o w a r d s
t h e end of t h e season, t h e e n t h u s i a s m , a l t h o u g h
good, did n o t e q u a l t h e initial a t t e m p t .
A b a s k e t b a l l team presented a n o v e l t y to S t a t e
s t u d e n t s . T h i n g s like basketball t e a m s w e n t o u t
w i t h t h e w a r . L e t ' s t a k e a d v a n t a g e of their p e a c e t i m e r e t u r n . W e s u p p o r t e d t h e m last y e a r , b u t
they'll need j u s t as m u c h a n d m o r e s u p p o r t t h i s
year.
W o r k i n g a g a i n s t great o d d s , S t a t e ' s team p l a y e d
a terrific season last year. T h i s y e a r with c o n d i tions back to n o r m a l an even b e t t e r season p r e s e n t s
itself. W i t h schools like H a r t w i c k , S i e n a , S t . M i c h a e l ' s , a n d Brooklyn Poly T e c h a p p e a r i n g on t h e
s c h e d u l e , t h e season shows g r e a t p r o m i s e . In p r o p o r t i o n , a c c o r d i n g to m a t h e m a t i c a l logic, the d i s p l a y of spirit should be g r e a t e r .
L e t ' s get b a c k of our team a n d k e e p up t h e s p i r i t
t h r o u g h o u t t h e season!
Protection From Fallacy
L a t e l y , we h a v e heard a d v e r s e criticism a b o u t
t h e v a l i d i t y of items a p p e a r i n g in t h e N e w s , c e n t e r i n g m a i n l y a b o u t incorrect p r e s e n t a t i o n of facts.
E a c h n e w s item is checked carefully m a n y l i m e s
before its final a p p e a r a n c e in the p a p e r , for c o n t e n t
a s well a s t y p o g r a p h i c a l errors. Bui
we can p r e sent only those facts which a r e given to our rep o r t e r s . If t h e y a r e h a n d e d to us incorrect, t h a t is
t h e w a y t h e y will a p p e a r in the N ' K W S
It is i m p e r a t i v e t h a t those who s u p p l y the information be sure of the c o r r e c t n e s s of their facts
a s well as those who write a n d check t h e m .
By-pass The Underpass
Id D o v e b e b e r , e v e r y b o d y has a cod id da d o s e .
D u r i n g t h e p a s t week when the t e m p e r a t u r e d r o p p e d a s low as sixteen degrees, we h a v e o b s e r v e d a
line of s h i v e r i n g s t u d e n t s bravely m a k i n g the b r e a k
a c r o s s t h e p e r i s t y l e from D r a p e r to the l i b r a r y .
W i t h the s u d d e n c h a n g e from the excessive w a r m t h
of t h e l i r a r y into the freezing air, it is a n y w o n d e r
we h a v e " c o d s id our doses in D o v e b e b e r ? "
It s e e m s u n n e c e s s a r y to force s t u d e n t s to go o u t
of d o o r s to gain access lo Ihe l i b r a r y when an i n d o o r
e n t r a n c e h a s a l r e a d y been p r o v i d e d , H o w cold d o e s
it h a v e t o get before the indoor p a s s a g e is o p e n e d ?
Soup.
LUCILLE K E N N Y .
We h a t e to r e t u r n t o reality w h e n
we find t h e portrayal of h u m a n i t y
a t Its best on t h e stage, T u e s d a y
evening t h e curtain rose, t h e g a m u t
was run, we applauded.
We saw
flashes of acting plus directing a t Its
h e i g h t in Page Hall Auditorium.
Lee C h e t h a m , interpreting t h e h i s torically famous Juliet, took a d v a n t age to t h e full of every e m o t i o n a l
m o m e n t with w a r m t h a n d t r u t h f u l ness. H e r Juliet was e x t r e m e l y
young, b u t also extremely consistent.
S h e moved with an inspired impulse
r i g h t u p t o h e r d e a t h scene.
T h e Romeo created by Collins
was graceful a n d sincere d u r i n g h i s
first two appearances. However, n o t
once did we see t h a t spark of fire
so essential for t h e concluding scene.
His suicide was a n incongruity b e cause Romeo, as we saw h i m , w a s
incapable of t h e pain a n d i n t e n s i t y
needed for his last act. I n t h e first
s t a n z a Romeo became an " a c t o r "
with a prop in his h a n d .
F r i a r Lawrence could n o t h a v e
been the c h a r a c t e r M a r t i n B u s h gave
us. T h e very words a n d obvious k i n d
purpose of t h e F r i a r were c o n t r a dicted by this pompous and affected
"quoting" of Shakespeare.
T h e give a n d take between t h e
actors generally, was excellent. A n
example was the nurse's scene w h e n
C h e t h a m and aunting, ailing A r leen Riber built a delightful c r e s cendo.
T h e tableaus, Mary Rose,
were splendid. T h e balcony, J a f f e r ,
was the prop of t h e play.
Next we shot with a boom of
t h u n d e r into fantasy.
We shook
h a n d s with t h e gods, m a d e m e r r y
a n d learned a lesson.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1046
r»AOI 3
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 32, I M S
T h e message of t h e play, of course,
was t h e a u t h o r s , b u t t h e a d a p t a tion a n d m e t h o d of delivery were
H a l Gould's. We would like to t h a n k
H a l for a n exciting a n d highly comm e n d a b l e production. A d v a n c e m e n t
would be impossible w i t h o u t p a t h finders. H a l gave us a n experiment,
n o t a completely finished performa n c e . Lighting killed transitions,
p r o p moving broke moods, beautiful
fade outs c a m e a m o m e n t too late
or too soon. B u t still, it was a success because of its unity.
Every
sound effect, every c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n
moved with a purpose. This play
could easily h a v e become fanical a t
h i g h m o m e n t s , b u t it never did b e cause it was guided by too strong
a hand.
W e liked everything about t h e
play. T h e off-stage voices propped
u p a m o n g us in gay r e p a r t e . T h e
t e m p o clattered along smoothly. T h e
bolt of lightening a n d t h e a r m y
m a n o u v e r s were masterpieces.
We
liked t h e musical backgrounds. I n
fact, J o h n Lube deserves special
m e n t i o n as sound effects m a n .
Barcelou's
unperturbable
Nick,
w i t h his flute, was a fellow we'd like
for a n e x t door neighbor. T h e t h r e e
gods fulfilled t h e i r regality a n d
t h e i r d e p t h of u n d e r s t a n d i n g until
t h e y became more " h u m a n " t h a n
t h e m e n a n d women on stage. F r e d
B a r r o n , as a prosecutor, again stole
t h e scene. W a r r e n Reich gave us an
hilarious characterization.
Indeed,
every personality on stage was an
individual. We liked t h e contrasts.
Yet no one dominated. Descent of
t h e Gods was a purposeful unit.
W e came, we saw, we were conquered.
Gammon- State*
The Common-Stater
is given th e widest latitude us author of this
column, although his viewpoints
do not necessarily reflect those of the
State College
Neivs.
People a r e criticizing us. At l a s t we're becoming famous. Those poor
souls evidently don't know t h e a b ominable prices paid for n o n - u n i o n
writers' m a t e r i a l on Ye Olde Newse, n o r h a v e they h a d to grind out a
h u n d r e d line or so every W e d n e s d a y
n i g h t to m a k e t h e second page
readable. B u t more for t h e m later.
This being the J u n i o r Issue of T h i s also applies to t h e gymnasium,
the RAG, we hereby devote our first where too many doors are kept
item of interet to Prom Queen. O u r lecked. T h e day of abotage is over.
electricians carefully rigged u p dic- Let's n o t follow the closed-door polt a p h o n e s in the Joans, bar c o n v e r s a - icy any longer . . .
tion was recorded in s h o r t - h a n d ,
And just a word to our diminishsurveys were conducted, and we even ing group of readers. If you have
stooped to a bit of evesdropping, o n a n y t h i n g to say, if you w a n t to criteves when the big yellow moon was icize, all it take Is a letter addressed
dripping golden honey on p u r r i n g to the C o m m o n - S t a t e r . T h e NEWS
lovers.
mall box is j u s t outside t h e P O .
* * *
After
judging
measurements,
weights, handicaps, etc., we come u p
O n e of our dependable scouts rewith the following scratch sheet.
ports t h a t there Is a move afoot to
reorganize Myskania into something
Entry
Prob Odds Comment
t h a t resembles the Myskania of yore.
2-1 Will try
O'Brien
A preliminary meeting was held this
Walejso
7-4 In form
week which was a t t e n d e d by three
Malo
9-2 Out of class
ex-Myskanias still in school. It was
8-5 Likes field
Coleman
explained t h a t this was merely to
d e t e r m i n e procedures etc. This Is an
Schoonmaker 4-1 In & out
3-1 May surprise
Maloney
Item worth watching . . ,
*
•
*
T h a t little m a n with the beard a n d
dark glasses won't be a r o u n d t o
Word reaches us of the formation
accept bets, but any interested p a r - of still a n o t h e r organization on c a m ties can look us up in the C o m m o n s pus. We're sure t h a t the old ear for
around noon-time.
the journalistic was the first to
Barring a squeeze at the break, c a t c h It, and we hereby expose the
the stable with three entries should F r o n t Unpopulaire,
bring In two in the money.
T h e p e r p e t r a t o r of this insidious
•
* *
organization Is a baron. It's platNow for a few caustic r e m a r k s for form Includes amongst other things
those who complain about our com- a n t l - N l c a r g u a n Imperialism, Deism,
plaints. We'd like to inform those Calvanlsm, opposition to opposition,
people t h a t these remarks a r e n o t etc.
of a personal nature. They r e p r e Its function on c a m p u s is to run
sent something of a concensus of its m e m b e r s for major positions and
m a t t e r s t h a t perturb various groups immediately ostracize any one of
of people on the campus. We D O N ' T t h e m who becomes elected.
pay to get our checks cashed in t h e
+ + *
Co-op, one shower IS enough for
Of interest to nil fellows toying
the C o m - s t a t , we DO have a place with Ihe Idea of Joining a fraternity
to live, etc. etc. We try to be a voice will be the pamphlet Issued by I n t e r for those who have legitimate gripes, P r a t e r n l t y Council. This will givo
and bring such matters Into t h e you guys a lot of valuable Informalimelight in the hope t h a t s o m e - tion which sorority futures won't
thing will bo done to remedy them. get. TI Is to contain the history of
So, we again launch out on a few each frat, Its purpose and function,
Items. 111 It has been suggested t h a t the financial obligations of each,
the faculty make some estimates of and what you can expect from each,
the size of classes for next semester It will run 12 pages.
+ » +
and O R D E R T E X T BOOKS NOW.
12) II has been suggested
that
An appeal has reached us from a
.someone In an official capacity member of ihe .student body who
observe ilie congestion in R i c h - wishes to remain anoiiiymoiis. He's
ardson
from
the
fire
h a z a r d a vet unci in about the same finanangle and make' recommendations. cial circumstances us all of us. His
T h e painted walls are very con- wife hud a serious operation recently
ducive to a flash fire. We don't a d - and needs blood. If any one of you
vocate a regression to the secon- who reads this Is Willing to donate a
dary school level, but r a t h e r t h a n little of your blood, please drop a
walling for a Coconut d r o v e episode, note to me In the NEWS mall box
WHY NOT A FEW F I R E D R I L L S ? lor particulars.
NuU
By MINDY SKOLSKY
COURSE No. I X — C O U R S I No, V I I I CONTINUED
Synopsis of Course No. VIII
When HBPZIBAH
PEABODY,
dull pupil in Miss
MINNIE SLOTKIN's
Public School No. 44 (and %)
decided she toould like to be ASSEMBLY
SPEAKER,
she encountered
a little OPPOSITION
in the form
of ANOELINE
ALLBRIGHT
and BENNIE
BURLAP.
HEPZIBAH,
confidant
that she would
win,
was out in the anteroom testing her voice when Miss
ROSETTA
STONE
(the teacher)
announced
the
victory.
As the STUDENTS
marched into the ASSEMBLY, Miss STONE walked up to the
nervous
candidates
and opened her MOUTH. "The
Speaker
for the week," said Miss STONE, "is" . . .
. . . "Bennie Burlap."
Angeline Allbright congratulated Bennie Burlap.
Hepzibah said, "Drop dead," a n d walked out.
S h e stood reluctantly as Bennie led t h e group In
t h e O a t h of Allegiance (which was w h a t she aspired
to do most of all), a n d she slumped deep Into h e r
plush-lined Assembly seat as he Introduced Miss
Minnie Slotkin. After Assembly she went home.
At home, she brooded. I t wouldn't have been so
bad, she mused, if Angeline got elected—Angeline w a s
a girl—but t h a t Bennie Burlap—he was a boy if she
ever saw one.
Why, wondered Hepzibah, did a boy get elected w h e n
t h e girls h a d two candidates a n d t h e boys h a d only
one? Don't the girls have twice as much c h a n c e
of winning with two candidates as they would h a v e
hart with just one?
She voiced h e r convictions to Angeline t h e n e x t
Monday in t h e lunchroom. Bennie, who was sitting
a t the next table overheard and began t o laugh.
" H a h ! " jeered Bennie in Hepzibah's direction. "Are
E iris stoopid!"
On T h u r s d a y , h t e girls of the Third G r a d e did
something during n o m i n a t i n g period to show t h e
boys t h a t Girls of t h e T h i r d G r a d e were not stoopid.
They n o m i n a t e d t h r e e girls. T h i s time they were c o n fident of winning, especially since the boys h a d n o m inated only one candidate again.
Hepzibah, whose n a m e was o n the slate once more,
was a little dubious this time. And she had good r e a son to be—she lost. (So did the other two girls.)
I t was over t h e week-end, which she spent in bed,
t h a t Hepzibah wised up. She was studying Florinsky's "Law of Election R e t u r n s in the Elementary
Schools" when it came to her. She picked up t h e
telephone from her little plaid night table a n d dialed
t i n girls of the t h i r d grade.
During t h e next nominating session, the boys n o m inated one candidate, Billy Bullfinch. T h e girls, h a v ing been enlightened by Miss Hepzibah Peabody, n o m inated Miss I-.epzibah Peabody—and then they n o m inated Joe Smith. Joe Smith's mouth fell open. T h e
boys' m o u t h s fell open. T h e nominations were closed.
T h e next day, five minutes before Assembly, Miss
Rosetta Stone announced the results. "This week," she
said, "we have our first W o m a n Speaker of t h e Assembly!" And her eyes were merry (for was she n o t
a woman herself?)
T h e first Woman Speaker of the Assembly m o u n t e d
the stairs to the stage a n d proudly Introduced Miss
Slotkin. T h e n she led the O a t h of Allegiance. Her eyes
shone a n d her lips quivered a s she shouted, (in a
patriotic fervor,i "I PLEDGE A LEGION T O T H E
FLAG O F T H E UNITED STATES, AND T O T H E
R E P U B L I C O F R I C H A R D SANDS. ONE NATION
AND A VEGETABLE . . ."
Holding her gently by the hnir, Miss Minnie Slotkin
removed Hepzibah from t h e stage.
T h e next week the girls of t h e Third Grade retired
p e r m a n e n t l y from public life. Politics, they decided,
was a man's game after all.
College Calendar
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER U
11:00 A. M.—Assembly.
12:00 noon—Hippick & Lowerree will be in the Commons to take last minute orders for corsages for
the Junior Prom.
7:30 P. M.—Debate with Middlobury College In t h e
Lounge.
Junior hayride will meet at Sayles and Pierce Halls
(1:00 P. M.—Junior Informal dance In the Ingle
Room of Pierce Hall. Admission 30c.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER U
7:00 P. M,—Inter-Varsity Hay-ride will meet at t h e
Plaza. Price 50c.
0:00 P.M. 2:00 A.M.- Mardl O r e s Prom in the Gym
and Lounge.
MONDAY, NOHEMHER 25
12:00 n o o n - A n n u a l Thanksgiving Chapel In the
Unitarian Chapel.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER W
12:00 noon- Music Council will sponsor a recording
period In Room 211 of Richardson.
3:30-4:30 P. M.—Inter-Group Council Seminar In
Room 2 of Richardson.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 3
3:30-6:00 P. M,—Meeting of LeOercle Prancais in
the Lounge.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8
12:00 noon—Music Council will sponsor a recording session In Room 2(1 of Richardson
3:30 P.M. I n t e r - G r o u p Council Seminar In Room 2
Dr. Margaret Hayes, Assistant Professor of Education, will speak on the Trenton Conference
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4
uowerer.ee.
12:00 N o o n - B O A Chapel Service in Unitarian Oha3:30 P.M.- A meeting of Hillel In the Lounge,
Hartwick, RPI
Meet State Team
In Three Debates
Abrams Best Speaker;
State Squad To Meet
Middlebury Four Here
QaUen Qlvue*. 0 / '48
FRESHMAN FROLICS
Pick Perfect P r e s i d e n t s
Brophy batters Gremlin fortress,
Daffies Dance in Downpour
t h e n leaves his Sophomore post for
Sayles hails capering campers, service. Gilbert scoops the r a n t i n g
Golden guests gulp cold, lumpy oat- reds a n d Williams wills us on to
meal on cold lumpy ground.
golden heights.
Red Balls Plus Purple Balls
Yield Molecules Of NaCI
Who ever h e a r d of a molecule of sodium chloride composed of little red and purple
balls? T h a t is t h e latest project
in Dr. Oscar E. Lanford's P h y s ical Chemistry class.
It would a p p e a r t h a t it takes
atoms of sodium (the little red
balls) and a t o m s of chlorine
(little purple ball) put together
in a special sort of way to m a k e
a molecule of sodium c h l o r i d e salt to you. Confusing, isn't it?
They are p l a n n i n g to p h o t o graph the finished product in
colors, so if you want to view
the appearance of a grain of
salt take a look a t t h a t picture.
Of course, t h a t m a t t e r in your
table shaker may not be quite
as bright and colorful, but looks
can be deceiving! Anyway, if
your knowledge is already up to
par on the sodium chloride
molecule, try looking a t the
pretty pictures of t h e other
molecules. Bet you can't recognize t h e m !
Stokes, Heads
Of UrbanizationRevise Calendar
Request Committees
Schedule Events Early
Ellen c . Stokes, D e a n of Women,
Activities Day Ache
UP ANOTHER P A I R O F S T A I R S
h a s a n n o u n c e d t h a t a meeting with
M a r y Ellen Diener, '47, President
F r e s h m e n fill Philip's fund for
the heads of various colle e orof Debate Council, h a s revealed t h e freedom. Sign to mind Minerva a n d Jolly Juniors' Golden Glow
ganizations on Tuesday, N o v e m b r
results of t h e debate with Hartwick
receive their burnished banner.
Minnie turns h e r tires to peace5, led to t h e formulation of a s : t
College, a n d t h e outcome of t h e d e of rules in regard to t h e aolle .
ful pursuits a n d a b a n d o n s rival r a c bate with R P I a t Troy. Miss Diener Grasp Gremlin Green
calendar. In order to m a k e it moting. Substitute "Boul sessions," "PO
h a s also released t h e schedule for
Gremlins tumble from heavenly
accurate a n d to avoid conflicts, all
several d e b a t e s which will take place
pastimes and "Backing Blue J a y s "
crganizations are requested to folperch as Daffies rise above t h e
in the n e a r f u t u r e .
for fights with rival class.
icw t h e procedures listed.
S t a t e College lost both decisions groping green. Sophomore ego downon the d e b a t e s with Hartwick which c d five points when freshmen find Coming Up
As d r a w n up by t h e m e m b e r ! a
were judged by t h e Hartwick coach. both banners.
Juniors schedule week-end menu.
the meeting, t h e rules a r e :
Stanley A b r a m s , '48, was judged the
Hayride appetizer sets off entree of
best speaker of t h e four debating ' t i l l Flyinc High
1. All events of e a c h organizat.on
Junio1 P r m
'
° - M a l ' d l G r a s M a i d s will
on the n e g a t i v e side of: Resolved: " St. P e t e r opens pearly gates as
(meetings, special affairs, r e " T h a t the U.N. be immediately Daffies c a p t u r e corner on heavenly serve dessert with coronation of
hearsals, etc.) shall be s c h e d evolved in a World Organization." domain. Gremlins gasp as frosh "fly Queen.
uled in advance i n t h e office of
P a t r i c i a S h e e h a n , '47, was State's h i g h " with Big-8 honors.
the Dean of Women, D r a p e r 110.
LS/UAP
other speaker, while Lynn Wolfred
T h i s includes events to be held
a n d Flag Herrick, pre-ministerial Sophs Behind Forty-8 Ball
both in the College buildings a n d
Hockey, baseball, ping-pong a n d
s t u d e n t s , d e b a t e d for Hartwick.
elsewhere.
cheering fall to frosh. Sophomores
State Takes Negative
2.
At
t h e time of scheduling, a card
Geraldine Mullaney, and Mary look to points as Daffies walk down
giving full i n f o r m a t i o n about t h e
Odak, S o p h o m o r e s , debated for S t a t e "Angel S t r e e t " for more.
event shall be filled out and
on: Resolved: " T h a t all Sophomore
Moving Up Day Melcc
signed by the person m a k i n g the
into the open. We'd like to be of
To the Editor:
and freshmen subjects in college be
reservation. No time a n d no
F r e s h m e n flourish In springtime
This year, as every other year, assistance.
required courses."
place will be reserved until thi.,
As for the independents, how
are
T h e R P I b a n d greeted the S t a t e snow. Daffies d a m p e n Sophomore the independents of State
card is completed by the o r g a n College d e b a t e r s as they stepped hopes when they lose by two in final wag-in?, war against sororities with about laying off while our h a n d s
ization and approved by Mrs.
no a p p a r e n t rhyme or reason. We are tied? We a r e n ' t harming you,
out of their c a r in Troy. Rita S h a - score.
Malseed personally, after it h a "Sorority girls" realize t h a t we have and after rushing is over, if you
piro, '47, and S a m u e l Scott, '47, de-:E
SOPHOMORE
TO
DAFFIES RI
been checked with t h e calendar
fallacices and are not afraid of still feel the same way, let it out
bated on the n e g a t i v e side: Resolved:
LE VEL
of events. Unless a d a t e whi h
having them brought into the open, and we'll fight you m a n to m a n .
" T h a t T e c h n i c a l Education fits one
has been reserved tentatively l a
Always Sorority
however, it does seem t h a t the inbetter for life t h a n Liberal Educa- . a n . cv Blues
confirmed within two days, the
—o—
dependents are talking an unfair
tion."
Banner ban clils capl tire frosh em- advantage of their lack of rules.
date will be m a d e available to
To T h e Editor:
Basis for Conclusions
blem leaving devils' faces blusha n o t h e r organization.
A bunch of frosh are headed
The thing t h a t puzzles us most is
T h e d e b a t e r s a t t a c k e d the ques- ing reel.
why the independents wage this toward the Lounge. They w a n t to
tion wth t h e conclusons t h a t a t e c h 3.
Notice
of any cancellation of an
war only during rush period and discuss plans for the weekend date,
nical e d u c a t i o n serves bask: needs,
iv.ll . y Rccoi (1
event or of a change in time ana
parlies,
movies
a
n
d
such
trivia.
t h a t it gives a student a scientific 'CO. homores smash through rival then promptly forget their gripes
place, must be reported in the
"All," they 11 ure, "those nice
outlook, and t h a t more recognition 1.It s .u.d ci..e rge as victors in 37-10 ..iter it. is over. Apparently their
office. Please cancel early so
comfortable couches will feel so
purpose
is
to
eliminate
sororities
is received by people who were ex- score
t h a t someone else m a y take adcomfortable after those hard, g r a n on
the
campus,
but
why
not
do
ponents of techni.'al t h a n flio.se of
vantage of the vacancy on tne
Ri t kidi.ai capades fail to faze something constructive rather t h a n ite-like chairs."
liberal education. S l a t e used the folcalendar.
.igii :g Sophs
On
entering
the
Lounge,
these
just serve to confuse a group ol
lowing points as t h e basis for their
50'ers
find
each
of
the
couches
o
:
bewildered frosh who are trying to
4. T h e n a m e s of c h a p e r o n s for
a r g u m e n t : t h a t a liberal education
cuped by a sleeping figure. Undisdo the right thing.
events which require c h a p e r o n a j e
plays a more i m p o r t a n t pari in life,
li would seem t h a t the freshman mayed, they collect a few chairs
shall be reported to this office
t h a t a t e c h n i c a l education has disorientation program Is sufficient to together and begin to talk. T h e
on proper cards n o t later t h a n
a d v a n t a g e s in political, social, a..d
answer any questions t h a t might discussion ends soon as t h e group
one week before t h e event takes
economic ways of life.
gropes
for
the
door.
Their
lungs
arise.
place. You arc r e m i n d e d t h a t
This was R P I ' s first formal debate
As for .sororities, naturally we'll ust didn't hold out.
chaperons should be m e m b e r s of
and they requested a return enOf course everyone knows t h a t
uphold them! Our rush system may
the faculty and t h a t for socla
gagement with S t a t e . T h e discussion
not be perfect, but some system is the Lounge i.s to be used for social
affairs attended by both men
following the debate la:,feci one hour
better ih.ni no system, and it would groups and that sleeping, i.s not aland women guests, a woman
Future Meets
be impossible to set ui) one t h a t lowed. T h e question is raised —•
chaperon is to be present.
A debate with a r o u n d - t a b l e disWhy
do
people
sleep,
and
not
conand suit
cussion following is scheduled with
Adiienne Iorio, '48, Game Cap- wauid work perfectly
5. No social events will be schedExtending
the
rush verse in the basement of RichardMiddlebury tomorrow night at 7:30 tain, has announced the results of everyone,
uled for t h e week nights, S u n P. M. in Room 2 Richardson. T h e ihe semifinals in the try-outs for period would only complicate m a i - son Hall?
day through T h u r s d a y .
A
very
simple
answer
is
t
h
a
t
the
lers
more.
Willi
live
m
o
n
t
h
s
to
lopie will be: Resolved: "That the ihe National Intercollc iate Bridge
!i. No other events will be schedUnited S t a l e s lake a firmer stand in T o u r n a m e n t which were held in the rush, frosh and sorority girls alike proper exchange of oxygen and
uled on same nigttts as a Miu.c
carbon
dioxide
does
not
take
place.
would
become
confused.
Those
Its relations with Russia." Donald i.tiun ,e Wednesday night. One of
Association Concert, a D & A
It
seems
a
relatively
easy
m
a
t
t
e
r
Bergin, '48, a n d Marvin Sultan, '40, ilie I h e remaining couples will be a ainsl sororities say that if we
presentation, a Varsity Basketwill speak for S t a t e on the affirma- c lniinaied according to the lowest rushed longer, we would get to to open a window, so why doesn't
ball game, or o t h e r all-college
know more people, but then we .someone try it once in a while?
tive.
.-;. ore.
event.
Sniffly
yours,
would
be
criticized
for
not
takin
Seminar Discussions
in the second round the results
7. "Open house" Dances for S t a t e
Stuffy Stella.
In a meeting T h u r s d a y , Debate weie as lollows: Gloria Baker, '47- everyone we know.
College men will be scheduled on
T h e sorority system here is very
Council deeided to hold debate sem- Dona.il Herold, '-11!. won over Walter
available dates in order of a p inar discussions ul 7:30 every T h u r s - Lou ei re. '48-dally Dunn, '47; Clar- simple. I'd like to explain it once
plication. Two or more small
day nighl.
T h e s e discussions will , in e C U T , '17-Jiimes Bolster, gnu!, iiior.' for the record. We are purely
group houses may hold "open
serve us t r y - o u t s for inli r-collegiate w. n over C'lyd-c Cook-.lean Lafl'eny, social organizations and have no
house" dances on the s a m e
debates. Elolse Worth, '4H, spoke on .:.-ni.ii's; Jud> Dubc-.Jean Eitiiu entangling alliances, Our constitui i i l i t . On an evening
when
debate technique and tricks, and : ci,a is, won over Stan G i p p - F r a n k tions are secret of necessity — we
Pierce, Sayles, or N e w m a n Hall
sources and exaniiiuil ion of the re- VVo'HiV,'(ir.h. Seniors; Marjorle Pen- all realize they are, but we don't
is holding such a dance, no
You know,
solve. T h e topic for file Thursday dec, '-17-Mary C u m i n , grail, won make an issue of if.
other "open h o u s e " may
.e
nighl discussion groups will be the over George Christy, 'aO-lCetulall there is somiTliin : about pulling a
scheduled
orority
pin
on
in
the
morning
and
national debute lopie:
Resolved: Sonlliaul
-17; C a r n c Ann Mills). For the present, until t h e lightLouis Waldman, C h a i r m a n of the
" T h a i Labor be given an ael ive pari .- ,,ii, t.; I ,ii in,in. Juniors, won over kiiowin Ihal although il is prell.\
ing .situation lias been Improved
essay
committee
of
the
T
a
n
i
i
m
e
n
t
in management.."
Mai'oi i.' Maize, '-lfi-Uoberl 'Pen Eyi k. lo everyone else, il means soineIn Hawley Hall, t h e Commons
iliiu . .-.il" ial to you and your soror- .Social and Economic Institute, has
'•17.
may not be WXH\ on Monday and
announced
t
h
a
t
the
institute
is
ity
sisters.
You
feel
that
way
about
Iu l i e i.:-l eliminations. GippWednesday
nights
when
the
sponsoring
un
essay
contest
on
the
ai
.secrets,
don't
you?
Library is open. W h e n It can
I l l won over Don TuylorGovernor s Committee
I
heme,
'Roads
lo
Industrial
Peace."
As lor rusllin . we have to '..'I
Heniors; 1'enderbe used again on those nights,
Cupel,
The contest for which $3,000 in cash
only events nt which there is no
en D\ or Kv.'iv 11 lvnni, '411- n i e l l i lei's seme way. don't WcV We
,u
pii/es
are
lo
be
awaideil
is
open
Hears Static Teachers
M.uil hard-Christ \ h a v e chosen what seems to be the
singing or other music may be
' i . n i l C l o w , ",l'>"
w , I'ml
Meadnw.s-WUli.un be,I method. Our criteria are not In undergraduate students.
scheduled.
w
i
n
tCiillliltiit d I nun I'mji I, Column 'i'
There will be a first prize of
in, iliinioi ,; Oiirr-Uol.slcr won m o l e \ and beaulv, we are only IliI. In the l e n e r a l assigning of dates
$1.500;
a
second
prize
of
$750;
and
ad
in
people
we
can
get
iilon
i
Kichard rosier, '-Ill-Mary A ler.'sl
and rooms or halls for programs
used lar'.el.v lor h •Hers s.na. l 's.
Monev? three I lilt d prizes of $250 each.
'47;
I l u b e - K i t in
W i l l i o v e r W i l l i . as our basis is social
parties or m letlngs pri'Tltv will
New York cit,\ teacher group
1.
All
under
rudiiaic
students
Mc.N.iniarr.i - I Liny
ll.uli'ii W e II II kni i\ I li.it none ol us is II
be iven to those events whi
pressed lliclr cusi si par.ue'.y lo. liav
are
eligible
A
contestant
may
subl.al lei I.V-Cook won over ulillonaire .il Stale, l'or myself. I
are
most Important for the C 1the up.-.I.ile tt'.ic'nei•l's and demanded
Live in .cr Ii.iiinl toe Iii In l i n a n - mit but one essay.
lege as a whole.
even high w a t". II)) . ' . ' . I l l c o l c o n d l - 1) I I I ! I l)i LiiiMin-li.iaUl Wllllnk
2. T h e len '.l li nl the essay should
ial
obh
MIIOII
"V,
i
boa'ing,
bin
i'K,, s;
Dunn-Lowei'ie
won
lion . which exist i n N . w Y o r k C i :
be between a.ll.U-H.OOU words.
, •(. Pohl, '-I7-I.i".llc llei- I n n , I • in skip an i :lra i up "I
alone T h e '.roup i a n d e d l o p r e s e n t
;i. No manus ripl will be accept .'d
ih • Hind, pul il lowaril i
i
.
l
'
l
e
e
e
l
T
e
n
i
:
\
c
k
M
.
i
i
/
e
w
t
u
i
o
v
e
i
'•III,
Prize winning essays will Le
ti.
their plea lor , 11.it l n . i i i .e o l
I' peil, double-spaced, on one
11V l i n e s , and drop in a! my soror- unle;
Worth,
Ill-Mary
1'i'ic,
'40:
Announced and the prizes award.'d
$ 1,050 including tile sliall in: I ol •
ol the sheet.
side
ivlieii
1
am
thirsty,
Use
I
I
y
t ; in in won over Mar 'arc
livln adjustment
i> i by tin' til'- W l l :
•4. The contest closes April 25th with appropriate ceremonies at the
word about people being
,1'
11)47 J u n e Conference of the TumiadinliitstiMtion
H o n I heir st.iml- . •,,(•. ;,c k. - I H - K d w a r d B e o > r e l ' , '.ill;
1947.
lens
ver
'
ver.\
sei||
ha
ment Social and K.'oiu m l ; Insfllu:.
poilll.
the $2400 III iiimm would 11.il . r -I I i i a M w i u i m I T l l i ' i ' i i . i r . !
n.
Send
manuscripts
immediate
y
n
e
even
Idled
l i n us
,'•,];.
l.ii, r ' e I' i ii'iiinun. S.Tiioi >
Tamiinen
he Insulin it in
In- ,it Cam]) Tiimiment,
II c l l l l ' l •en -y neet" - upon . oinplctlon lo Tiiminient
T he i if. Il I I'm,ill; Is w ill plaj 1
Pennsylvania.
May I in in Hoard
iit ul f Contest, 7 Ensl 15th Street
A c o. ! was dialled
t! a l l
(•111 l.y the tin 'I'collc ;iai
The con I'M will be ml 'eel b,\
,\ proposal ol Ihe I I 1*111 l o l l
New York 11, N. Y. In submiltin
II lilV M r 'i i! \ house ln-l
uid Ihe If ul!;. will he
K.'iiry H'Zlltl, Editor Nowsw&rk
board to m a k e a ei'(Jill l l l l l . l l
in.mil:
ci
i,
i
the
a
u
t
h
o
r
should
l.v
''
In't
o.
1
am
SUIT
ml
m
i
l
he I'i .ml In be •••••>.1
iiiigczlne; AI eriion Lee. Pr.sid u)
ol lea hers' prol lein;,. i i i n i ' h i d e H i
in.v. i.e.ai i .i I wni. this 1 am lull nam.', college and home ad- of the Rand S c h o i of
an,pie. winner , anil i h
So'ill
hearing
Tills boardI would make
die
•,
s,
telephone
number
and
.II th.n house .uid I am
in A hi e.n h I'd five a n i in
•' • en .' S •''a Perl • an. professor >
annual
recommend i l l n l i ' . I n 111''
n.mil'
i
i
eol'ege
on
a
separate
sheet
nt bridge curds 111 a |,,', in eve: , llllllllle ol II I'll giw'
t h ' I'lli ITS t" 0
Governor and Hie l.eglslal lire
l p iper ellpp 'd to essay. Tile K • n o a d ' s ul
i no
: lit I I I i- e w lit) 1 ike pill 111 :, \ r \ e - l i i I li lo be Ih mi' hoi
T"ht
At lu.sl I hi; inu.N I c (lit- liivor.ilile
ipt will be coded by Hie In- Wis onsiir Pi'inm r II.
Inn,
: aim
Where
la,
gills
like
In
llllVC
I
IT
'
l
i
r
a
lu'
.
V
Mill
li.i .
Prole- or i f B no •t s, ul I irv.ir
turning point In Ihe battle lor i h
-lililte
la
insure
aiioin
mil'',
MllllUand
heir'.*
where
I
find
mine
cil t up-, w ill be piehigher wages fur ih • leaching pru- I l l l l U ' e e l l g l ' l H
oi Ipls u ust he ol'l dual unpublished Univ.Tally Ordw.iy T o a d Editor a
an weigh all I hi' fa Is car 'I'll
wliinei , ol l he I iiirn •
Harpers & Brother, publishers.
iL'ssion, i lie most uiitlci pi'l\ lie ''''I t i l l i d In I In
d bring your problems out won
Hush,
a , i n - i l l III C i u ago in April.
group of public servants.
(JammuaicatiOHl
Release Results
O f Szmi-Fina's
ri Bridge Meet
nstitute Sponsors
Essay Contest
For Undergrads
• i i . i.
2fc
•TATE COLUEOI NKWft, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1046
PAGE 4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS,
Religious Clubs
Schedule Service
IVCF Slates Hay-ride
With Area Colleges
Mary. Tellan, '47, President of Student Christian Association, and Solomon Mlnsberg, *47, President of
Hillel, have released plans for the
Thanksgiving Chapel service Monday noon in the Unitarian Chapel.
lnter-Varslty Christian Fellowship
members will join with Union and
RPI. Intervarsity for an informal
party Saturday night, according to
Muriel Owens, '49, President.
The annual Thanksgiving Chapel
service will be conducted jointly by
Hillel and S.C.A. under the co-chairmanship of Florence Mace, '48, and
Pearl Pless, '49. The order of worship will be in the hands of Solomon Minsberg, Mary Telian, Marjorie deLorraine, and Molly Kramer,
Seniors. Annette Gardiner and Jean
Hoffman, Sophomores, who are in
charge of music, have arranged to
present the combined choirs of, the
two organizations, with La Verne
Cooley, '50, at the organ. Dr. George
M. York, Prefessor of Commerce,
will present a brief talk on a
Thanksgiving theme. The ushers will
be Donald Herold, Gerald Willink,
Sophomores, Robert Freyer, and Irwin Waxman, freshmen.
IVCF To Discuss Race Relations
At a meeting Monday at 7:30 P.M.
in the Brubacher Lounge in Sayles
Hall, Doris Seward of the Student
Christian Movement and Mrs. Yolanda Wilkesson will be the guest
speakers. The topic for the evening's discussion will be race-relations. All who are interested have
been invited to attend.
The next general meeting of SCA
will be held Thursday, December 5,
at 7:30 P.M. and will consist of a
so:ial program.
Joint Hayride
The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship groups at State, Union and
RPI will join in a hay-ride and an
informal
get-together
Saturday
night. Muriel Owens, '49, President,
has announced that all those who
wish to go are asked to meet at the
Plaza at 7 P.M.
4 Students W i n
Contest In Poetry
Four students from State College
have hid poems accepted by the
National Poetry Association for publication in the "Annual Anthology
of College Poetry." These students
include Marilyn W. Skolsky and Lorraine Bollt, Seniors, Sara Ann Ethal,
'19, and Marion Eleanor Zimmer, '50.
Pcems accepted for publication
are "Always I Was Lonesome," by
Mrs. Skolsky; "Message," by Lorraine Bollt and "My Poetry," by
Sara Ethal. Marion Zimmer wrote
"After a Song."
Mrs. Skolsky's poem is a two quatralne love poem, "Written to a
gentleman friend, last year." Miss
Bollt's Is also a love poem, published
In the '45-'4G Primer.
Ethel's Poem
Miss Ethal, in mentioning her
poem said, "I was very surprised
that any of my verse was considered
good enough to be published." The
poem was written before Sociology
class.
Marlon Zimmer wrote her poem
one night this .summer while she
was working at the Thousand-Islands. She has termed it "the plaint
of a lover who has sung all night
and finds out that no one Is listening to him; In his brief he wishes to
fall into eternal rest,"
According to Mr. Dennis Hartman, Secretary of the National Poetry Association, "This Anthology Is
a compilation of the finest poetry
written by College men unci women
of America, representing every state
in the Union. Selections were made
from thousands of poems submit ted.
We heartily congratulate the .students on this honor."
Students who wish to order copies
of the anthology may do so In the
News office today. The Price Is $1.00.
Report Second Violations
Myskaniu has announced that the
following freshmen have received
two warnings In violation of State
College tradition: Christian Lievestro, and Pierce McGiath.
Campus Coeds Considered
Charming, CooperafiVe,,Cufe
Do Union and RPI men prefer college or non-college girls
for their dates? What do they
think of the Skldmore, Sage,
Albany State and Vassar coeds
as date material?
Monday night on Campus Review men from RPI and Union
aired their feelings on the above
topic. Cheer up girls and let
that light shine forth from your
eyes! They are very much In
favor of the coed as a companion for an evening of fun I Why?
Well, it seems that the average
college girl is more friendly,
definitely a better conversationalists, broader minded and
note: they have a definite sense
of cooperation. A girl's personality counted more than beauty,
but the fellows do not care to get
stuck with "Lena the Hyena".
It seemed that Union liked
Skidmore best because it is their
"sister college," but mainly because the girls are more friendly.
(The master of ceremonies preferred the Vassar Girls!)
Moose Attends
Science Meeting
A t Columbia U
Dr. Carleton A. Moose, Assistant
Professor and Supervisor in science,
attended the Conference on Education of Teachers in Science at the
Teachers College of Columbia University Friday and Saturday, November 15, 16. The Eastern Zone of
the New York State Association will
h^ld its conference in the Lounge
at 10:00 A.M. tomorrow.
There were representatives from
colleges from Maine to Alabama at
the conference at Columbia. This
was the first conference held since
the outbreak of the war. Before the
war there were two conferences held
yearly, one In the spring and the
other in the fall. One of these is always held at Columbia, the other
being held at some other college
campus In the northeastern U. S,
Although the general purpose of
this first conference was that of
re-organization, the main purpose
of all of these conferences is teacher science education. The spring
conference of 1947 will be held either in Trenton, New Jersey or in the
District of Columbia.
There were two main speeches,
one concerning the peacetime uses
of atomic energy, and the other on
the medical and physiological uses
of atomic radiations which dealt
with the biological effects of the radiations.
The National Society for the
Study of Education will publish its
46th issue which will discuss science
education.
Professor H. Emmett Brown, of
Buffalo College gave a report on
the new science building which Buffalo College is undertaking.
It was announced tnat a Field
Conference will be held at Plymouth
College June 9-July 4 for anyone
who is interested in the field sciences. Last summer this conference
was held at Bard College.
In regard to the ranking of State
College with other colleges in Science Education, Dr. Moose said, "Our
program compares very favorably
Willi the programs of other colleges
represented at the meeting. I think
our people have a much better background in straight science,"
At the Eastern Zone Conference
of New York State Teachers Association, Dr. Moose will report on
the progress of the committee on
curriculum improvements in New
York Stale, which i.s financed by the
General Electric Company. Dr. Carl
Guthe, Director of the State Museum, will speak on the educational
services offered by the museum.
Mr. E. J. Christie, Chief Meteorologist of the United States Weather
Bureau In Albany, will discuss air
moss in weather forecasting.
Dr. Oscar E. Lanford, Mead of
the Chemistry Department, will
speak on "Valence Type and Properties of Hydrogen Compounds."
OTTO R. MENDE
THE
COLLKOB JEWELED
103 CENTRAL AVE.
Signum Laudis
Elects Members
T-.
I \J
f^-^-,— -!."— f.iif/M*
Vw/i Q O n / Z Q l / O n
^
Thirteen additional members of
the Class of 1947 have been elected
to Signum Laudis, the honorary
scholastic fraternity composed of
those Seniors who rank among the
highest ten per cent of their class
In academic standing. Announcement of these new members was
made in assembly last Friday by Dr.
John M. Sayles, President of the
college,
These thirteen members, together
with ten named last spring, constitute 8 per cent of the Senior Class.
The new members are Joan Alverson, Edward Cohen, Ettore Gradoni,
Dorothy Hladik, Justine Lewis,
Gloria Pirowski, Rosalie Pooler, Ruth
Reynolds, Alan Stone, Mary Tessier,
Warren Walker, Helen Ziembic, and
Calvin Zippen.
List last year's nominees
Those who were named last spring
were Ruth Bently, Thelma Carlson,
Helen Caughran, Gertrude Casper
Girvin, Shirley Knights, Elizabeth
Margot, Elizabeth McDowell, Doris
Quinn, Charlotte Roscoe, and Herbert Weiner.
The Signum Laudis Scholarship
prize of $20 is awarded annually to
the Senior with the highest scholastic average, this student automatically becoming the president of
the society for the next year. This
year the prize went to Thelma Carlson, whose average is 2.89.
A reception for the new members
was held in the library at Van Derzee Hall last night from 7:30 to 9
P. M.
Exhibit To Feature
Plant Drawings
La Plante Exotique, a collection
of reproductions of drawings and
paintings of foreign plants by the
French artist, Mathurin Meheut,
will be on display the week of December 2 on the second floor of Draper. Ruth Hutchins, Head of the
Art Department, will arrange the
exhibit.
Mt. Meheut, a naturalist as well
as an artist, travelled a great deal
and studied plants from all parts of
the earth. Many paintings of the
plants he studied were compiled in
this collection. Among these are
paintings of the bamboo of Indochina, India and Japan, the dasylirlon of Mexico, the philodendron of
Brazil, and the yucca of Texas and
Mexico. All the paintings are vivid
in coloring and represented in detail.
This exhibition will be valuable
to both botany students and art
students, according to Miss HutchIns, Botany students, who are interested in the study of foreign and
tropical plants, have the opportunity
to see representations of many rare
plants whose pictures are seldom
found In the textbooks.
State-Mini
There was many a blue expression
in Syracuse last weekend as the Colgate Red Raiders reigned supreme
after their annual game there. Syracuse, definitely the favorite follow
ing their victory over Cornell the
week before, bowed their heads and
came back to earth again.
With only a few more games left
in this year's gridiron season the
eyes of sport fans are already turning to the New Year's day classics.
The Orange Bowl committee hopes
to be able to present an Army game,
but it will not be known definitely
untll after Thanksgiving whether
the Cadets will accept. If so, Army's
opponents will probably be either
Georgia Tech or Tennessee.
Speaking of sports, a varsity basketball team is being formed at
Commuter s Club
Will Select '50
Executive Board
Audrey Bopp, '47, President of
Commuters' Club has announced
that nominations are open for two
freshmen members of Executive
Board. These nominations are to
be made and voted upon by the
freshmen in Commuters' Club.
Members of the class of '50 who
are eligible for nominations to the
Executive Board include Florence
Albright, Joan Ayotte, Florence
Blaske, Jane Condo, Ruth Cookingham, Shirley Drake, William Dumbleton, Eleanor Face, Lawrence
Fried, Gloria Gould, Isabelle Green,
Dolores Horney, Don Hoyt, Elizabeth
Hutton, Wnlter Lockwood, Charles
Margolin, Virginia Mason, Warren
Noble, John O'Brien, Marion Oliver,
Joan Peterson, Beverly Reynolds,
Irma Rheinglod, Joan Romulus,
Lorice Schain, Grace Seeley, Vera
Settle, and Inez Shippew.
Hannon s Orchestra
W i l l Furnish M u s i c
(Continued, from Page 1, Column S)
Hyman, Adrienne Iorio, Ellen Rochford, Claire Sylvestri, Eleanor Holbig, Barbara J. Schoonmaker, Julia
Genovesi, Anne Gilleo, Gertrude
Coslick, Mary Jean Carver, Mary
Regan, Marie Contos, Vivian Hllller, Marjorie Williams, Wilma Phillips, Rita Kopec, E. Eleanor Merritt;
arrangements, Betty Jane Vaughn,
chairman, Katherine Tronsor, Isabel Cooper, Evelyn Jamison, Dorothy
Causse, Gene McLaren, Florence Simon. Sue Hiklreth; tickets and program, Virginia DiGregorio, chairman, George Poulotts, Rita Shapiro,
Justine Maloney, Florence Wojtal,
Grace Jones, Jean Conner, Barbara
Otto; refreshments, Helen Kislel,
chairman, Beverly Blstoff, Patricia
Tilden,
Margaret Daly, Evelyn
Winkler, Erna Burns, Elizabeth
Brignull.
Wilma Diehl i.s In charge of arrangements for the coronation and
Arthur Russell Is chairman of cleanup.
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
D I A L 51903
none other than Russell Sage. No,
it's not the ladies in the spotlight
this time. It's their new masculine
section ready to take their share of
glory along with the feminine populace.
Looking to the social side of the
picture I notice that the freshman
class at Brockfort State Teachers
College is already making plans for
its Christmas formal. The Sophs are
R\<M basking in the glory of a very
sucsessful dungaree dande a short
while ago. It seems State isn't the
0 nlf place to go rustic with its informal dances,
Now for the lighter side of the
picture here's an item from The St.
Bona Venture:
"There are three classes of women,
the intellectual, the beautiful and
the majority."
Obituary
Kilroy is dead, or at least so reports the "Daily Texan." It seems
that Kilroy was enrolled at the University of Minnesota under the G. I.
Bill but one day he met his death,
trampled under the saddle shoes of
a surge of co-eds leaving class. Minnesota students said of him that he
was "one who had made his mark in
the world, whose signature is more
familiar than that of John Hancock." Kilroy was buried on the campus with these words marking his
grave. "Kilroy is here."
Facts and Figures
The Chicago Teachers College paper, The Tempo, recently published
an editorial discussing teacher salaries in Chicago as compared with
other cities. Here are a few of the
statistics: Starting grammar school
teachers there earn $1850 as compared with a starting pay of $2310 in
Los Angeles; maximum elementary
school salary, Chicago—$2850, St.
Louis—$4100; high school maximum,
Chicago—$3950, New York—$4850,
Newark—$5200.
This being Junior weekend we are
naturally interested to note that
proms are being held elsewhere this
month. At the University of Rochester fourteen contestants competed
for Junior prom queen last weekend, the men going to the poles Friday to vote for the lady of greatest
pulchritude.
Tomorrow night it's our own Junior prom with dancing till 2 A.M. to
the music of Bll Hannon, his clarinet, and his orchestra. Then too,
there's a square dance and a real
old-fashioned hayride tonight to
really put you in a mellow mood.
And then too there are two whole
days to recover before Thanksgiving
vacation appears on the scene.
H. F, Honikel & Son
Pharmacists
E8T1BUSHED IOOB
PHONE 4-2030
157 CENTRAL AVE.
ALBANY, N. Y.
THE
HAGUE
STUDIO
"MEET AND EAT AT THE BOUL"
"Portraiture At Its FlnoBt"
198 2 0 0 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
W A A Captains
Announce Rules
For New Season
By HARLAND
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
Smil y . ZACagengast
HOLLYWOOD COMES
LAST TO TAKE
YOUR PORTRAIT
By Quinn, Shapiro and Ticliy
Catasthrophe struck the P.O. this
The regular meeting of the winter
ireek — reason - - THE JUNIOR
[ISSUE. The Junior Issue means sports captains was held Wednesday
[Many things to everybody, but to noon. The sports program for the
Liie following members of the Sports coming season was set up and will
get underway as soon as ThanksStaff it means this:
Sheehan, semester editor, a week's giving vacation Is over.
Peg Daly, '48, and Mary Jane
rest In the quiet and solitude of
Peris, '49, co-captains of bowlingSayles Hall.
Day, co-editor, a bad break be- have announced that bowling will
cause she won't have the week off be held every Tuesday and Thursday from 3:30 - 5:30 at Rice's bowlnext semester,
Quinn, Shapiro and Tichy, an ing alley on Western Ave. Three
alleys will be reesrved — two being
additional "daffie" headache.
used by league teams and the other
The sophomores, more troubles.
To the students at large, a new by individualswho wish credit. The
experience in the field of literature games must be played when sched;
uled and at least one player from
and reporting.
the opposing team must be present
The Future
Seriously though, we sometimes before the playoff begins. Ten hours
jworider if people around here re- are required for WAA credit.
Swimming, under the supervision
,**,a!ti<e just how wonderful the Juniors
really are, For instance, did you of Ann Ethal, '49, is scheduled for
Tuesday and Friday afternoons
, know that:
lv The Juniors of to-day will be from 3:30 - 5:00 at the Public Bath
the Seniors of tomorrow, the Se- No. 3, and will open officially on
niors di tomorrow will be the teach- Tuesday, December 3. Although the
e r s of fche next day who will teach sport i.s recreational swimming, inchildren soon to be the leaders of dividual instruction will be given
the new world. It therefore follows upon request. A list has been
(logically, of course) that the Jun- posted on WAA bulletin board for
iors determine the future of the those wishing to participate.
The plans for the 194G-47 season
world.
2. A Junior will be Junior Prom of WAA ping-pong will consist of a
women's singles, women's doubles,
Queen.
3. The Juniors of to-day will be and mixed doubles tournament. Acthe Myskania members of next cording to co-captains, Adie Fischer
'48 and Sylvia Fisher, '48, there
year.
4. A Junior will be WAA presi- will be additional ping-pong tables
available to those taking part in the
dent next year.
5. The Juniors are looking for- sport. Watch the bulletin board for
sign-up sheets.
ward to a Senior Ball next year.
The Past
Basketball
co-captains,
Mary
We hope this will give you a Quinn. '48, Wilma Diehl, '48 and
slight idea of what a colossal class Anne Soulich, '49, have announced
that the official basketball season
i the Juniors really are.
We feel at this point that it is will open December 2, the week
time to be more specific with re- following open to general practice.
gard to the gigantic
athletic Practices will be held Monday afternoons from 4:15-5:30, Tuesday
achievements of the class of '48.
Ping-pong, bowling, and softball and Wednesday evenings from 7:00
were crowning achievements of the 9:30 and Saturday mornings from
"Daffies" in our freshmen year. 9:00-1:00. Teams wishing to enter
Let it be noted that two '48ers were the league must be handed in by
chosen that year to spark-plug the captains to Quinn, '48, by WedState's WAA All-Star basketball nesday, December 4 — any individual who is not affiliated with
team.
Leaving "prescribed mathematics" any group but who wishes to play
and troubled by Ed. 10, we sophs i.s also requested to hand in her
were not too confused to be prevent- name by Monday, December 2, at
ed from swamping the class of '49 in 3:30.
rivalry. Hockey, basketball, pingpong, swimming, bowling and softball tallied the points for '48. The
softball score looked like a lootball final as the sophs trounced the
frosh 53-27, in only live innings of
play. Moving Up Day brought joy
and the Cup as we proudly became
"jolly juniors" and inarched en
A modern dance class will be ormasse to Panetta's.
ganized under the direction of Meg
Even though we juniors aren't Uoel'ner '49. The group will meet, on
in rivalry this year, we showed our Monday and Wednesday afternoons
prowess by beating the seniors in from 3:30 tit 5:00. The Alumni Asvolleyball, and coaching the frosh sociation has granted WAA permishockey team to a victory over '49. sion Hi use the gym in Sayles Hull.
It has been brought to our atThe aim nf the class is to develope
tention that all of State Colic c poise and grace rather than to lorn
may not be so enthusiastic about out accomplished dancers. Any one
this column as We are, so — to who has hud sufficient training in
satisfy them we have condiscended this type ni dancing and would like
to end this unprejudiced review of to assist in directing I lie group
athletic junior class, and turn l" should contact Meg Hoefner.
other minor matters.
Edna Sweeney, President of WAA,
On the (ampile
has announced thill sports credit
A bouquet of badly needed hockey will b • ,'.1\ i i i ) those complel Ing the
sticks to WAA for its neat and required number of hours. All those
accurate bulletin board, and its ex- Interesled in participating should
sign on llir ,h el posted on the WAA
cellent display of class numerals.
Upon investigation and thorough bulletin hoard.
research, we have discovered that
those weird figures in shorts and
T-shirts that have been seen dashing through the hulls and on the
campus, are pillars of men's athletic program.
Contributions arc now being ac2 MAI tBKRS NO WAITING
cepted In the P.O. for the funeral
arrangements of the Unci' Juniors 'MO ('( u r.il Avenue Albany, N. Y.
who "dared to print the truth."
W A A Starts
Modern Dancing
CENTRAL
Ikrber Shop
<7/te
SfuvtU
SttOOfX
Noting the lack of interest in the
proposed intra-mural
basketball
league we set about to try to ascertain what were the reasons. We
asked a few Statesmen what was
their opinion on the plan to organize the league on a departmental basis in hopes that we could find
out just what the men wanted.
Here are their comments and suggestions:
Terho: "It works better to have
the fellows make up their own
teams rather than have MAA organize the teams."
K. Merritt: "The Departmental
set-up will work only if everyone
cooperates."
Schick: "The departmental plan
is a stupid one. Use the method
used in the football league."
Gipp: "The fellows have been
waiting three years to play together. Under the departmental
plan they will not be able to do so."
R. Sullivan: "Will not operate
for the success of a competitive and
interest league."
Lang': "The departmental plan
is a good idea and should work."
McGrath: "There would be lack
of organization in a departmental
setup. I suggest the football league
plan be used."
L. Taylor: "I think the departmental plan is definitely workable
because newcomers as well as the
majority of the men will have a
chance to play."
•I. King: "I don't see any advantage in the departmental plan
since there is little choice with
wliom you will play.
Karpiak: "I think the class and
group team plan is better than the
departmental plan. One thing in
favor of the latter plan is that the
fellows would probably know the
others in their departments well."
Southard: "I think all should
sign up and the teams be picked
from this list to be of as nearly
equal strength as possible."
George: "It (the departmental
plan) doesn't seem to be attracting
much interest."
Hippick: "The departmental plan
seems to be a more just method of
organizing the teams than a plan
such as the football league method."
Tucker: "I am definitely opposed
to the proposed plan. I think it
would be better for fellows to pick
I heir own teams."
McNamara: "Put me down as
vehemently opposed to the plan in
question. It is unworkable. Fellows will not go all out for a department team."
Amyot: "I'm against the proposed plan. Men aren't evenly distributed In the departments."
Bottomley: "I think the class
teams are better than departmental
teams."
Ilolstcin: "Will work in some departments but it seems to me there
is a better system to be found."
P.S. "Ernle-the-Hennit refused to
comment."
Summary: Of 23 interviewed, 17
expressed their disapproval, while
(i were in favor of the plan.
GOOD
FOOD
M A A Plans
Gaqmy
Qammenii
Hoop Scrimmage,
Talk And Rally
John Dooley, '47, publicity director of MAA, has announced that a
pep rally will be held in the Page
Hall gym on Wednesday, December
4. This rally will mark the unofficial opening of the State College basketball season as members
of the Varsity and Junior Varsity
appear for the first time as working units.
Coach Hathaway will give the
welcoming speech followed by a
short talk on the minor changes
which have occurred in the game
this year. The finer points of the
game will be outlined and explained
—giving a clearer understanding of
the teamwork and co-ordination
needed to produce a fast-moving
and high-scoring team.
The members of the Varsity and
Junior Varsity will be introduced,
after which Student Association
cheerleaders will lead the student
body in cheers and song. In conclusion, a short scrimmage will be
played by members of the teams,
a scrimmage that will bear the
fruits of a long, hard period of
practice. It is hoped that there
will be a large turnout for the pep
rally and that the old State College
spirit of the past will once again
resound through-out the walls of
Page Hall.
Play Volleyball In Mittens
Or It's Getting Cold Early
Briskly blew the blustry breeze
and nine nifty (?), nonsensical
frosh frivolously froze, foolishly
trying to top the time-tested
SOPHS. (That twisted the tounge
terrifically.)
Seventeen to nothing, frosh favor—that was the score—when
the Soph stars unleased the pentup power which they had held in
reserve while the frosh optimistically held visions of victory.
Two, four, six, eight—up mounted
the Soph score as they held the
unwitty frosh from further scoring.
Seventeen to seventeen, tension
tightened, 21-21, score still static.
Then the skillful Sophs stopped
the playful parly and batted the
ball with vivacious vigor to score
twice in succession. It was another Sophomore victory as the
bewildered blue beanies bowed
in decisive defeat.
(Written by an unprejudiced
Soph)
P.S. In case anyone's interested,
the frosh theoritically won the
game having held the Sophs to
an 11-0 shut-out.
With football slowly fading from
the sports limelight, basketball is
beginning to be the center of interest. Evidences of this fact we
noted in the sports columns of the
local dailies with the announcement
that professional basketball is to get
under way as early as next week.
Also emerging from the obscure
corners of the sports sheet to take a
"front and center" is news of area
college cage teams.
Siena Stacked
Our scout reports that Siena with
a varsity squad of twenty-eight, more
than half of which are experienced
performers, is showing classy form in
its scrimmages. The Loundonville
quintet are using the "zone" defense
almost exclusively and with an
abundance of six-footers will be a
tough evenings assignment for any
college five to tackle. Union has a
veteran squad and judging from
early reports, are sure to have a
crack team.
Trojans
Moving over to Troy we find RPI
hard at work to win back the basketball prestige it enjoyed in prewar days. A tough schedule is on
tap for the Engineers but reports
from Troy Indicate that they are
pointing for a big season.
State Faces Union
Back home we find an aggressive,
hard-working squad eager to give
State a worthy representation In
its fast-approaching cage season.
Coach Hathaway has been experimenting with a "set" defense but is
hampered by lack of height. Daily
scrimmage sessions have been lengthened to prepare the squad for a
practice scrimmage with Union at
Schenectady, slated for late this
week. Coach Hathaway has been using a first squad made up of Marsland, Evans, Marzello, George and
O'Brien against several combinations in an effort to get a smoothworking and high-scoring starting
five.
Merrit Jayvee Coach
In a move to improve the Junior
Varsity squad by personal supervision Coach Hathaway appointed
Paul Merritt, a grad student, to the
post of Jayvee coach. The Jayvee
squad have shown enthusiasm for
and eagerness to cooperate with
their new mentor.
NOTICE
Minnie, the yellow car wishes to
announce, contrary to the statement
made several weeks ago on this page
that she will not be available for
driving lessons. She extends her regrets to all those who have put hi
applications.
GEO. E. HAGENGAST & SONS
ALBANDY'S FAVORITE FLOWER SHOP
ORCHIDS — GARDENIAS — ROSES
CORSAGES — For any occasion
Washington-Main Streets
Telephone 8-0434
J. MICHAEL HIPPICK—State Representative
In ;t Friendly,
Comfortable
Where all the Students Meet
Atmosphere
MADISON
SWEET
lis I. IS 7 7
Telephone -1-2290
PA0B»
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785 Madison Ave.
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EEORIST& GREENHOUSE
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SPKC1AL ATTENTION U» Sororities anil KrateniitiuH
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%
• T A T I C O L L M E NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, IE46
OH
tyutuAe
The next SCA general meeting
will be held Thursday, December 5,
at 7:30 P.M., according to Mary Tellan, President.
On Friday, December 5, Hillel will
conduct a service at the Congrega" tion Ohan Sholon. The Hillel choir
will make its debut at this time.
Debate Council will sponsor a debate with Syracuse here at the college on the topic, resolved: Labor
should be Given an Active Part in
, Management."
Dunker, Fillman To Direct Comedy,
"Pleasant Play" For Advanced
Barbara Dunker, '48, and Lois man when he contfronts her with a ant play" about a minister, his wife,
Fillman, '47, members of the Ad-debt of her deceased husband, and and an adolescent poet with age-old is a new treatment of triangular re
latlonships, and presents a ne\
vanced Dramatics class, will present demands money of her. She refuses
two plays December 9, at 8:30, in to acceed to the demands of the wisdom. The poet falls in love with evaluation of a woman's love."
Page Hall.
gentleman, and the plot develops the wife who regards him with only
Miss Dunker will direct a comedy, from there. Edith Dell and William maternal affection. As the play de- The cast of characters include tin
concerning a Russian aristocrat and Baldwin, Juniors, and Paul Barce- velops, she is forced to choose be- wife, played by Gloria Jaffer, '4f
a young widow. Living in seclusion lou, '47, will take the leading parts. tween the idealistic poet and herWarren Reich, '50, as the husbancj
since her husband's death, the wid- Flllman's Play
husband, who needs her help to go and Oifford Wingate, '49, as tb
ow encounters the Russian gentle- Miss Fillman will produce a "pleas- on. According to Miss Fillman, "It poet.
TO THE
ORPHANS
° < ^
VOL. XXXI NO. •
Teachers Act
To Secure Law
For Salary Raise
D
Lois Hutchinson, '47, Persident of
Inter-Group Council, has announced
that at a meeting Wednesday, Miss
Mabel Jackman, Instructor of Librarianship, was elected a member
of the Inter-Group Executive Board
as the faculty member to replace
Dr. Esther Stallmann, Professor of
Librarianship, who resigned last
month.
o
M
ssu?a.w5S-rJS «.J—« «rs S r r S Us -ass&wtsjs*
Myskanla has announced that
class guardians must be informed
about meetings so that they can
attend them. Meetings at which
chaperons are not present are illegal.
Class guardians may always be
called upon for suggestions and advice. The rival classes, in particular, should feel free to request their
guardians' assistance, according to
Myskania.
Richard Beach, '47, President of
Intra-Fraternity Council has announced that Intra-fraternity pamphlets, explaining the Ideals, purposes, background, and listing
members of the various fraternities,
may be obtained in the Commons
all day Monday. These pamphlets
will take the place of formal rushing parties.
^ ^ T f w s
j . . , , , , . , , . . , , , . , , , , , , , , . . , , . , , , , , , , . , , , , . , , , , , , , , ,,,,,„„,,.„,.,,.„..,.,..»,.»,„.,..„,.
.III..<I|>.I.'.«.I».'«.(-.I.
Mi.j
SNAPPY
Present Drive
To Open Today
MEN'S SHOP
HATTERS
HABERDASHERS
"VK;
|-i
»
•
'lOOKLET Kilt CHRISTMAS II
SIKidlCSTIONS
ta|^0«M.j^|#Mi^|..,»^i^U4lwi»:J.W.|^i,i-.iM..»-..|H,>,..I._»*.*y
ews
tie in the rivalry score in assem- Queen is crowned by last year's faculty
chaperones,
are announced,
..
,u
,
. , Molly Kramer, '47, President of Intersorority Council, has
bly this morning by competing for queen, Gertrude Kasper.
the 2% points which will go to the From the moment of entrance £ & he candidates, IseTonly announced that Formal Rush Period, a time of silence beclass winning the rivalry sing. Cer- counte win be surrounded by a for beauty, will enter. The queen tween rushees and sorority members, will be broken by the
tificates will be awarded to the winter carnival atmosphere with all *s supposedly the representative of sorority buffet suppers t o n i g h t from 6 P.M. t o 9 P.M. a n d
sixteen Seniors who are to be list- its sparkling fun and beauty. Gus all winter activities, carrying out t h e formal dinners tomorrow n i g h t from 7 P.M. t o 11:30 P.M.
ed in the 1946-'47 "Who's Who
A f t e r t h e g e p a r t i e s F o r m a i R u s h p e r i o d w i n continue until
Among Students in American Uni- Metro and his nine-piece orchestra the theme of the whole affair.
versities and Colleges," and voting ___
Christmas has its place in the Tuesday, December 10.
will take place for the MAA RepArrange Entertainment
decorative
scheme
becausetree
if pos
resentative at large.
sible, a huge
Christmas
will
Rushees will be taken to the forTo Judge Class Alma Maters
mal dinners in taxies provided by
occupy a place of honor in the
the sororities and will receive corThe only song which is considermiddle of the floor. The brilliant
sages on their arrival.
ed by the judges in the rivalry conlights
and
decorations
should
serve
test is the class alma mater which
Entertainment has been arranged
to accentuate the glistening white
must have original words and mufor both the buffet suppers and the
sic. Originality, musical quality,
of the rest of the background. In
formal dinners. Each sorority has
and execution will be the basis for
developed a theme on which the enfact,
every
winter
sport
and
activchoosing the winning song. Faculty
tertainment for the formal dinner
ity
will
have
its
own
special
place
judges consist of Mr. William Meywill center. These themes include:
except for Santa Claus. He will Dr. Minnie B. Scotland, Assist- Beta Zeta, Psi Gamma,, Gamma
er, Head of the German DepartT o CHECK E a c h N a m e
De
ment, Dr. Mary G. Goggin, In" n Rallntina Tnrlav
elsewhere preparing for his own a n t Professor of Biology, attended Kappa Phi, heaven- Phi Delta, the
structor hi Latin, Dr. Ralph Beaver,
Urmg DailOling l o a a y ti^n ^M
a meeting of the House of Delegates twentieth birthday of the sorority;
Professor of Mathematics, and the
student judges are Mary Naylor < A T K J f f i ? an™?as?elec! The headaches of being chairman * t h * N e w ™ « " * J ' f 1 * 1 ' 8 K a p p a T l t f & d i y S n ;
S
and Louise Rollema, Seniors.
ton^W*^™^
*£***.**
« g . of the sorRepresent State in "Who's Who" f i r ^ i i n ^ T a V u r a V r i n ^ - of the dance and of the decorations
sembly today during balloting for h a v e gone to Harold Weber while ^ Z ^ m T l ^ t h e t S A s
S
& £
Those who will receive Who's
Who certifciates are Joan H. Alver- MAA representatlve-at-large. Mys- P n ii i D Lashinsky took over the task r o m m i t t e p P i v e members of the
son, Ruth W. Bentley, Clyde Cook,
Robert T. Combs, Judith Dube,
Mary E. Harvey, Betty Rose Hilt, complete and accurate elections, Arrangements are completely in the m e e ^ ^ ^ e N a t i o n ^ a l council o r a t i o n g ^ b e ftUowed f m e l t h e r
t h e b u f f e t su
Lois I. Hutchinson, Philip Lashln- since many students do not have hands of William Baldwin.
" L w M fa ,'nfl in
PP e r o r the formal dinsky, Elizabeth Ann Margot, Wil- assigned assembly seats this semesvemoer to, n, ana ou.
n e r except flowers o n ^ ^ nlghts;
liam Marsland, Alice Knapp Ran- ter and must vote absentee.
Bids
will
sell
ror
*J.«I
at
me
,
Resolution
invited
rushees shall not arrive bep
a
g
s
M
l
n
I
m
u
m
W
a
j
e
st m
dall, Richard C. Smith, Edna Swee- List New Rules
a P booth l n t h e l o w e r h a l 1 o f According to Dr. Scotland, a fore the first hour mentioned for
ney. Mary E. Tellan and Mary According to the Myskania an- Draper next week. Remember, they resolution was passed by the House, each party and they shall leave not
Tessier.
nouncement, the following rules re p re sent your entrance to a gala to make all attempts possible to later than the second hour.
until secure legislation providing for a Rushees who wish to obtain in, .,
., .
Candidates for MAA representa- will be observed:
tive at large are Joseph Amyot and , M .
. *.,
. n 4, evening and the girls have ..... $2400 minimum teacher's salary in formation about the financial obNew York, with eight annual incre- ligations undertaken in Joining a
Merton Thayer, Sophomores, Sey- 1. Those conducting balloting ,.
,. , .
. .,
.
mour Persh, '50, and Fred Root, '48. will have lists of all who have paid three o clock to enjoy themselves ments. Members cited the need for particular sorority should apply to
increased State aid to teacher the Dean of Women.
To Write New Fight Song
their Student Tax and class dues.
training institutions, in the form T o P i a c e B W 8 i„ D e a M » s office
At a Student Council meeting 2. Each person will submit his Bans Not Banished, Bellows
of higher salaries, better facilities, B l d s f r o m e a c n s o r o r i t y w l n ^
Tuesday night, plans were made sembly.
ballot at his class table after as- Angry Campus Commission
and larger faculties, in order to al- g i v e n to the o f f l c e o f t h e D e a n of
for the contest between the rival 3. Bach ballot will be stamped as
classes for a new college fight song it is handed In at the table.
Campus Commission is worried leviate the present shortage of women by 9 A.M. Monday. The same
day by noon all rushees must have
with original words and music. A 4. Each person's name will be again. (By June there should be teachers.
board consisting of Dr. Charles F. checked
a surplus of grey hairs.) Don't
on
the
appropriate
list
as
Miss
Mary
A.
Sheehan
of
Roches{
g f P j ^ T 8 * » £ • £**** °i"
Stokes, Professor of Music, and one
you know you can't smoke in the
ce A t 5 p m
he
votes.
other faculty member, Elizabeth
- Presidents of the
lounge, or the gym, or the lower ter w*« Pipped President of the " Brennan, '47, and Dorothy Skelton, 5. The same lists will be transfer- hall of Draper? And speaking of House of Deleeate to succeed Dr Sororities will receive lists of rush'48, college cheerleaders, and Wil- red to the absentee-voting table, Draper, that's where the maileesw h o
have chosen their sororities.
liam Marsland and Frank Wood- and each student's name will be boxes are. For heaven's sake, as rhfr? PS E WardI At the banquet" r u s h
checked
as
he
votes.
Absentee
voters
worth, Seniors, representatives of
ees in the evening mail Monwell as Mary Jane Carver's, don't AHVPH W 4mith award was made
MAA, will act as judges. The song will also be checked off on a list of put 3 by 5 cards hi the student
must be submitted to the board by those with legal assembly excuses. mall. (Hillel, Primer, and Interand furtherance of education.
by Student mail Tuesday.
Monday, December 18, and the 6. If any dispute arises during Varsity, hint, hint!)
Formal Rush Period will end with
winning song will be announced in assembly concerning eligibility to
the Pledge Service on Tuesday.
Now we will take up the little Hear Address By Commissioner
assembly Friday, December 20. Twovote, those on duty will refuse to
Dr. Francis Spaulding, Commispoints will be given to the class stamp the ballot at that time. The matter of the mimeograph. There sioner
of Education, addressed the
comes
a
time
in
the
life
of
all
winning this contest.
Individual Involved will bring his
members of the House, at the bangood
students,
practice
teachers,
ballot to the absentee-voting table
quet. Dr. Spaulding is a member
sometime during the day for settle- longer obtain service for free of the committee investigating the
/
/
//
longer obtain the service for free.
ment of the dispute.
"Those who wish to use the mim- need for a State University.
7. Graduate students who have eograph ln the future will be reDr. Scotland, in reporting on the C ^ r
P n m m n r A r r
paid their Student Tax will vote quired to pay $.25 for the first meeting, said that cooperation with I KJI
VwUlflllfUlCJlO
with the Seniors.
hundred copies, and $.10 for every the United Nations Educational,
Observe Fallacies
hundred after that. Please con- Scientific and Cultural Organiza- Commuters' Club will hold Its
Christmas presents for orphans The revised plan was formulated, tact Beverly Sittig. And accord- tion was stressed. The question of annual Christmas Party Thursday,
will be collected at State College Myskanla said, after several falla- ing to the notice, "This means taxes on school social programs was December 19, from 8 to 11 P. M.
for the third consecutive year in a cies were observed in the present you, Hlpplck,"
brought up by members of the i n t h e commons, according to Auddrive which opens today and con- system, It was pointed out that extra
rey Bopp, '47, President. The schedHowever, we leave you with a House.
tinues through next week. Myska- ballots are sometimes passed out ln pleasant thought. Lost and Found
nla, sponsor of the annual event, assembly during the rush of voting, netted a total of $8.30 at their
» ! t i ? £ l £ ? S r N=al I t i T t S S
a^
has asked all students to contribute and there is no way of checking on sale.
at least one gift for children at the these votes. It is also possible, the
Co^ncKf S ^ S t a l X S
^ T T ^ r o t Z X
»Z
Albany Orphans Home.
report said, for students to vote
by handing ballots to differ
Members of each class will be as-twice
ance of Children's Social Relation- The decorations are to consist of
signed a certain age group for entice uy nanaing nanois 10 amerwhich to purchase presents, and a par3 Myskania members in various | n » * r f r a * c r n i * v C o u n c i l ships." Other members of the So- a Christmas tree with the seasonal
Studies Department who at- Yuletide colors as a background,
maximum price of 50 cents 1ms only
now
made is against
its check
of the
auditorium
since the
the i n i C N T a i e n m y c o u n c i l cial
tended include Dr. Wallace W. Tay- Helen Callfano, "49, has organized
been set ln order to insure equality list of those who have not paid
of distribution.
their Student Tax or class dues, Releases Pledge Rules lor, Assistant Professor and Super- a chorus to sing Christmas carols,
Students to Buy Gifts
The group also stated that those Richard Beach, President of In visor, Dr, Robert Rienow, Assist- with everyone present joining ln
Each student has been requested without
assembly seats trafraternlty Council, has announc ant Professor,. and Mr, Willlaiu -group singing
wiwiuuu assigned
UOOIHIICU uooc.nuij
_ _ later in
... the
..— evening,
„.
to purchase an appropriate article,
wrap It ln gift paper, and place on
,
! * . ^ .table,
r ^ 2since
l J no
~ Lrecord
* i bid* " . Ttarfay. M o l a r 11
tor..
Mls» Bopp h» .1» ™,u..t«d lh. t
it a detachable tag Indicating K
the^absentee
whether the gift is for a boy oris available of those who have al- The following procedure will be
'
ah Commuters who wish to attend
girl and giving the age group for ready cast ballots.
observed; Notes will be placed in M . y O b U l . Po.try Blank
^ ^ l & f i S S
e°5a£ed
which it Is Intended.
The package should then be placthe student mail box for those who ^
^ ^
^
^ s u b m U U n g that_ it_Is necessaryjo^charge, an
ed ln one of nine boxes, decorated ConUtt Exhibit Shows Photos
have bids waiting for them; upon vejg^0V™ompo*tltlon ta"the"awnniy admission of nine cents to members
with class colors, which will be set
receipt of the note they are to go to K a y p 0 etiy Contest, which opened a n d twenty cents to non-members,
Miss
Ruth
Hutchinson,
assistant
up ln the lower hall of Draper. A
list of suggestions for the various professor of fine arts, lias announc the Lounge where they will receive October 1, may obtain entry blanks A U m e m b e r B w n o n a v e , d e a s f o r
program should place
ages will be posted today on the ed that the pictures ln the Photo their bid or bids as the case may be. 1" the NEWS oinoe today.
a n ttssembiy
Huested bulletin board, Myskanla graph Contest will be on display on The bids must be returned to the The contest closes February 27 them in the Commuters' mailbox
said.
the second floor of Draper Hall OQUno n by 12 35 PM Monday De- an<* winners will be notified two as soon as possible. Miss Bopp has
Assign Age Groups
Soph, girls
Boys 3-6 from noon Monday, December 0 to c„e m™hM1 ,R Th '„ ' ' m i l q t t l Ji P n t ( , months later. Over $1250 in prizes stated that the schedule for basBr. girls D-Z
Boys 7-0 noon Friday, December 13. The ber 10. rne person must indicate w l l l b e a w a r d e < 1 ^ ^ W i nn ing poems ketball practice has been posted
(Continued on Page f'olumn 3) contest is sponsored by the Art 6 his choice by signing the bid of the W M be published In the Sunday Sor- and those who expeot to turn out
Class.
fraternity he wishes to Join.
enade Book of Poetry.
should consult the schedule.
Inaugurate New
Voting Procedure
In S A Elections
9Umi Ojf 9*Uted
'i'il Central A w .
State College
GIVEW%
Sophs, Freshmen Santa Claus Can't Make Formal, Highlight Sorority Rushing
Will Participate Bur "Snow Queen" Is Expected y/-^
porma| p|nner partjes
"I'm Dreaming of a White Including a vocalist will add to the
In Rivalry Sing
Christmas" and the Statesmen's gaiety of the occasion with rendlSemi-Formal in the gym in Page tlons of all the latest tunes. The
Voting For M A A
Hall -from 9 P. M. to 2 A. M., Snow Queen's identity will remain
Pledge Service Tuesday Night
14 would make anyone's unknown until that time towards
To Follow Assembly December
dreams come true. The feature the close of evening when she and
The freshman and Sophomore presentation of the evening will her five attendants, all chosen from
Will End Silent Rushing Period
classes will seek to change the 7-7come at 11:30 P. M. when the Snow the Student Association by the
The religious clubs will present
their Big-8 Wednesday, December
at 830 P.M. in Page Hall. SCA,
dfif the dire .tion of William Bald..iu, '48, will present a Christmas
U.leau; Newman Club, a comicoperetta of Dicken's Christmas Carol
jnder the direction of Paul O'Leary
and Benjamin Reed, Seniors; Hillel,
che Chamukah, Jewish feast of
tights in commemoration of the exuli ion of the Syrian invader from
the Jewish homeland, with Harold
Could, '47, directing. The College
Choir will sing in a candlelight procession under the direction of Dr.
Charles Stokes, Professor of music.
Tickets will be $.50.
117 South Pearl St.
*a%
v%
-t«/-<5
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1946
Commuter's Club will hold a
v.i.ristmas party Monday, December
19 from 8 P.M. to 12 midnight in the
Commons according to Audrey Bopp,
'47, President of the club. Those who
wish to attend may sign up on the
sheet that will be posted on the
bulletin board.
OIFT & SU(H;I:STION
1/ 2 U%
Dramatics
The Statesmen will hold a Date
party Friday, December 13, a Semiformal Saturday, December 14, and
a stag party Friday, December 20.
II.MI.'i»*l.i'..*..LH....ifi.lt.„>i,i.ii.>..i«,ii....n.
aQ
ALL OVER AMERICA^THEY'RE T O P S - ^ S ^
Copyright 1944, boom & M V I M TOIACCO CO,
ay
r lve thelra
DV stSd°r mau Ssd r
Schedule Party
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