- ^
D & A , Pi Gamma M u
IGC Schedules
QootU 0* *IU» Qtdtt/I* Elect New Members
Clyde Cook, '47, President of DraSpeakers, Panels,
matics and Art Council, has anThe Religious Clubs will Join to nounced the election of four new
a dance in the gym 8-12 members to the council. Pi Gamma
Service Program sponsor
P i t , Saturday, February 23.
Mu, national honorary social sciCouncil To Cooperate
In Brotherhood Week
• • *
Iittersorority Council will present its annual tea Sunday, Febf^_« . — u . — . u-*'-i- ..„,<«. tv,» TMBiy 23, from 3-5 P.M. The puri
* " ? * • £ * ? 5 ? pose of this tea is to afford the
• S h ? H £ r ^ ^ H ^ © ? L J » pledges of the various sororities an
will be sponsored »W^tot«-G«up S pp 7rtuhity to become better acCouncil next week. The council is l UJfS.i
also cooperating with the National i B , n w i a , , ,
Conference of Christians and Jews M j £ n e x t m e e t l n o n r a t t a v
to observance of Brotherhood^Weefc ^ S H i t f * 2 6 a t 3 : 3 0 P M m t h e
The Community Service program is j ^ g e , Spanish Club wiU show two
underway for second semester, ac- f U m . . S c h o o l s to the South." and
cording to Alice Williams, '48.
" P e 0 ples of Two Worlds."
Speakers Panel
• • •
Sunday evening, a speakers* pancommerce Club will hold its banel, "Probing Our Prejudices", will be q u e t a t Howard Johnson's on Cenpresented at Trinity Methodist tral Avenue, Wednesday, February
Church for the young adult group. 26, at 6 P.M.
Members of the panel are Marie
» • »
Grieco, Gloria Enea, and Mary Ale- The date for the Annual State
thia Cheatham, Sophomores. The p a i r has been set for March 15.
second panel is scheduled for Tues* • »
day at 3:30 in Room 2, Richardson,
D I \ Carl Folkers, a Director of
with Lorna Kunz and Louis Rabin- Research at the Merck Company,
eau, Seniors, and Elolse Worth, '48, w m s p e a k at the Health Laboraas panel members. The topic for dis- tory in Albany, Tuesday, February
cussion is "Cultural Diversity vs. 25. His topic is "Streptomycin" and
The Melting Pot".
all State students have been Invited.
Community Service Program
The meeting is sponsored by the
Alice Williams, '48, has announc- New York section of the American
ed that the Community Service pro- Chemical Society.
gram has been launched for the
• • *
new semester. A sheet will be placEmory Tooly, Secretary-Treasured on the IGC buletin board so that er of the Grad Club, has announced
those who wish to help may sign that the club now has a bulletin
up Students who are interested in board opposite the men's locker
volley ball, chorus, debating, voca- room In lower Draper where club
tional guidance are particularly notices will be posted. Notices of a
P a r t v > t o D e h e l d m Pierce Hall,
National Conference of will be placed In the student mall
Christians and Jews has announced boxes.
that the week of February 16-23 has
been set aside for the annual observance of Brotherhood Week. This
year the theme Is "BrotherhoodPattern For Peace". In the words
of President Truman, Its purpose is
"to affairm anew the principles of
Myskania has announced the method by which the Sophomore and
freshman Big-8 presentations will
be judged for rivalry points. This
has been done in an effort to clarify the confusion which has arisen.
There are three major considerations on which each production will
originality, execution,
Miss Mary Alberts, Head of Stu- be judged:
dent Employment Bureau, has an- and audience appeal. After these
nounced five January placements points have been determined, a miThree of those securing positions are nor consideration will be given to
Graduates, and the remaining two class participation and enthusiasm,
are Seniors
Eight points will be given to the riNelle Glod, Grad, will teach so- val class winning the Big-8.
cial studies at Oxford. Henry Ger-
ence society, also held an election
this week, selecting Marion Hancock, '48, secretary, according to
Eleanor Durbeck, '47, president.
The students elected to Dramatics
and Art Council include Arthur
Russell, '48, and Catherine Grant,
John Lubey, and Mary Jane Paris,
"Buy Where the Flowers Grow"
DIAL 4-1125
SPECIAL ATTENTION to Sororities and Fraternities
Sigma Lambda Sigma
Initiate Twenty-Three
George Kunz '47, President of
Lambda Sigma,
~, - has announced
. ... that
. .
23 new members have been initiated
and two pledges added to the roll
The informal initiation was held
Saturday, and the formal Initiation Tuesday night in the Lounge.
The climax of the informal initiation was a reviewing of the trophies collected in the scavenger
hunt in Washington Park.
Jacob Schulle, '49,
and Orson
Dunham, '50, were pledged after
the formal inltiaiton.
(Continued from Page 1, Column 3)
names expressed the view that the
demonstration Indicated the teachers were getting "angrier and angrler at any attempt to delay action." They agreed that the resolutlon was allright, but Mrs. Healy
should have allowed time for discussion which was given to speakers from the legislature.
Larry Murray, a reporter for the
"Schenectady Gazette" stated that
he felt the only thing accomplished
by the meeting was a display of
the New York
teachers, which
will hinder,
_ fche e f f ( j r t 8 f o r
leglslative nctlon on salary b00sts.
State Debators
Sfafe Students Answer Charges
To Meet Drew
Of Local Newspaper On Cheating
Barber Shop
210 Central Avenue Albany, N. V.
One block from the College
Central Florist
117 Central Ave.
Open Evenings
Tel. 4-1332
SA Schedules
Class Of '47 Will Stage
Business Session
Last Annual Banquet
For Assembly
A Student Association business
Dr. Rice Named
meeting will be held In assembly
this morning to discuss the MAA
line transfer resolution which was
Guest Speaker
Introduced last Friday and tabled
Chemical Society
To Meet Tuesday
In Health Labs
Is your radio old and worn out?
Is it suffering from excess static
condition? . . . laryngitis? Well,
nere's a chance to get rid of it.
The R a d i o
class of the Physics Department
is asking for any old radios,
from crystal sets with earphones
to the latest style radio-vie combination.
If any one nas any of the
aforementioned he would like to
contribute, will he please put a
note to that effect on Mr. Arthur
P. Jones' desk in Room 156,
Huested, and he will see to It
that it or they are collected.
It's a good cause and here's a
chance to contribute toward the
training of the future Edisons
of State.
Declares Policies
On British Stand
n Palestine Issue
Radio Communications Class
Seeks Radio-Any Condition
Clubs Schedule
Banquet, Movie
n T r r y
Religious Clubs
Schedule Dance
I omorrow Nisht
for one week. Voting for two deleShiriey Williams and Rita Shapgates to attend the Plattsburg ConSeniors Will Celebrate
iro, General Chairmen for the SCAference, March 6-8, will also take
Hilltl uance to be held in the gym
Tomorrow Night
this Saturday night, have announced
Last Friday, Dorothy Sturzenbertheir theme and committees. SoloAt Ten Eyclc Hotel
ger, '47, read a report in assembly
mon Minsburg has also stated that
from the committee which was a p The Senior Banquet will be held
Hiliei is sending two representatives
pointed by Student Council to intomorrow evening at 6:00 P. M. In
to a Zionist Youth Conference in
vestigate the financial condition of
the main dining room of the Ten
Buffalo this weekend.
varsity athletics. The committee
Eyck Hotel, according to the coCharolette Goldstein, '48, will be
found that: contracts for varsity
chairmen, Conoepta Zumbo and
in charge of the tickets for the
games are made during the period
Frank Woodworth. Dr. Harvey Rice,
dance and her committee will confrom December to March previous
Professor of History, will be guest
sist of Marian Frost and Samuel
to the school year in which the
speaker with Harold Gould as MasScott, Seniors, Myra Rosenberg,
games are to be played. The budter of Ceremonies.
Irma Rosen, Barbara Hyman, and
get is not submitted to Student
Miriam Millman, Juniors; Marie
Entertainment to Feature Skit
Association until May which means
Holz and Rose Rosen, Sophomores;
Jean Elting, Chairman of the
Robert Freyer, Lorice Ann Shaine,
entertainment committee, has anwithout
Lois Basset, Ann Morgan, and Lanounced t h a t there will be a skit
that the money for expenses incurVerne Cooley, freshmen.
Plan Sleighride, Roast red
entitled, "Bessie Makes Her Choice,"
under these contracts will be
Catherine Grant, '49, will be
or "The Best Man Won." Janice
In Troy For Commuters made available under the MAA budchairman of the publicity, with MolGoodrich, Julie Collier, Margery Ann
get approved in May. The resoluly Kramer, Marilyn Skolsky, and
Pender, J. Michael Hippick, Clyde
Shirley Levine, Seniors, Stanley AbCook and William Marsland will all
Club forhave announced m i t t e e i s . " Res olved, that the line
rams, '48, Joy Simon, Alvin Feld- tCommuters
compete for the leads.
man, Sophomores, and Seymour U l e n e x t f e w w e e k s
After the skit there will be an
„, , .
,„ MAA budget be submitted to StuFersh, '50, serving on her committee
A ,,
unannounced selection of songs by
Refreshments will be taken care , A, ^ T ^ T 6 C J u T b , " " T L " ? dent Association in December of
Muriel Rubin and Gloria Thompo f T AnTelee3 Levin? % " * f f i J ^
£ T ? K h " WiUifm ^ school year previous to the year
son, followed by group singing of
t a k e effeCt
man, Florence Simon Jean Heging- g g j ^ J . ^ a l c h a i r S n ^ J? ^
* j *
class and school songs.
T o E l e c t Dcle
er, and Mane Balfort Juniors, Ar- t h e a f f a i r
A U c o m m e r c e students
Guests to Attend
lene and Hortense Zeilengold, Soph- a r e l n v i t e d to attend and may sign Two delegates, a Senior, and a
Faculty guests present a t the
omores, and Abraham Trop, Geral- u p o n t h e t , u u e t i n board on the Junior, will be chosen to represent
banquet will Pbei JMiss
Futterdine Cooperman, Selma Kadel, t h i r d f l o o r o f D r a p e r . ^
S l cAgnes
S h
n a m e o f state at the Plattsburg Conference
M olly Kramer, '47, President of e T & S S t
euest speaker
sneaker has not yet
vet been March 6-8. Those who have been Rranripis ni,,h m k h . . t~ ct«+„ n,* £v. assistant troiessor or angiisn,
the guest
Shirley Williams, '48 wm, be in announced,
plan nominated to attend are: Seniors, K ^ ^ S p o S s ' o f t l m b ^ n £
: ; n „ = : ^ n and
r - t ustudents
d e n t r wwho
h o plan'
$ % ^ J f ^ £ S R
charge of decorations, assisted b y tou go dshould S watch the bulletin Cellna Axelrodj Betty Rose Hilt J. connection with the fact that the s t o d i n K ^ P r o f e s s o T oT'Economics
..lenor Blnn, '47, Dolores Shlndel- t , o a r d for announcements concern- Michael Hippick, and Philip Lash- organization has planned no active a n T s o d o l o ^
.m, Betty Brebeck and ^Doris
. . * iing
transportation and other de- ln'nsky;
Juniors, iwervyn
McClintock program
program in
in collaboration
collaboration with
..wks '48, Gloria Malstelman and t a l l s . Tickets for the dinner are and Alice Williams.
Brotherhood Week sponsored by the ¥ Joseph
, . „ „ „ . '49, „and ,„Betty
v Francello,
; ris Price, 49, and Rhoda Ftiber, $ 2 1 5 p e r p e rson. Nona Vimmer- Announce Appointments
National Conference^of Christians oJ f' t Vaughn,
48, both ex-Presidents
' lma Rosenberg, Barbara Rosen, s t e d t . 4 7 i i s i n c h a r g e o f entertainAt a Student Council meeting and Jews.
Senior class, will be
, ,
,,, u , m e n t a n d J o h n Brophy, '47, will Marian Mieras, '48, was appointed Miss Kramer states: "American a m , o n & i*}e non-faculty guests, as
h mas Lisker, 49, will be In h a n c U e p U D l i c i t y.
of seventy-five colleges w e " ? s Mrs- Harvey Rice.
g e t a list from Dr. Ellen Stokes, students
. lge of the Clean-Up Committee. P a n A m i g o s sponsors Movies
Dean of Women, of possible dates and universities protested Britain's T i c * e t s „ f o r ™* banquet will be
.ta Shapiro, 48, has announced T wo movies, "Schools to the for a Studenjt-Faculty Tea this policy in Palestine this past Wed- oo fn tfh?el e Ca 1o 1m dmaoyn st o d a a?tr i n ™e b a l c o n y
h . t the George Washington Day S o u t r i , "
and, "People of Two semester, and the appointment nesday, cutting classes to particiW-M P«r per) nee will feature a four-piece band W orlds," are to be shown in the committee was asked to name a pate in rallies led by faculty mem- s o n "
• misting of a tenor sax, piano, Lounge Tuesday under the spon- Senior student to take the place of bers and student leaders of the
' "
drums, and a guitar. There will SO rship of Pan Amigos. Bertha Helen Honeycomb, who was head Intercollegiate Zionist Federation
;Uso be tables set up for those who W akin, '47, President of Pan Amigos, of the Student Appointment Bu- of America.
would like to play cards during the h a s ^ - i t e d everyone to attend as reau, but who graduated in Janu"The Palestine issue flared up
these movies may prove of value to ary.
anew as the British clamped marThe representatives that will at- s t U dents interested in South Amer- J a m e s C o n l e y a n d C e l i n a ^ 1 . tlal law on Palestine, terrorizing
weekend are
Use Glucktend the
in western
New i c a a n d i t s m 0 d e s of life.
seniors, were appointee! to the county in search of members
stadt, '49, and Adele Gerow, '50
Commuters Plan Sleighride
write a letter to the Knickerbocker o f the underground, and forcibly
Audrey Bopp, '47, President of News in protest to the recent article departing
Jewish immigrants on
(Continued from Pages, Column2) l w ? f i ? u l ! ? p e a n ^ n i p s t 0 C y P r u s ' a
British deportation camp
"Although Dov Gruner received a A meeting of the Eeastern New
stay of execution, the evacuation of York Section of the American
British civilians and the reinforce- Chemical Society will be held Tuesment of the troops in Palestine, day, February 24, at 8:80 P. M. In
created a new, tense situation, es- the New York State Department
pecially in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, of Health Laboratories, New ScotMary Ellen Diener, '47, President
When the "Athlit" was sighted near land Avenue with Dr. Karl Folkof Debate Council, has announced
, , ,,
Haifa, the entire city was nlaced ers, Director of Organic and Blot
that the Council is sponsoring an
'There is not much cheat ing here In answer to the same question an- u n d e r '
U i l el troops boarded chemical Research as guest speakf
intercollegiate debate between State at State as compared to other col- other reply was, "Yes, I cheat once t h _ h i t'
"', r~ ",„" "f= «r r>r n w n r v T nnfnrri P m L w
College and Drew University of leges." This is one response given in a while, but only on some stupid £
S o r ation i i n i r l m several of" Chemistry was l o S t o t e d
Madison, New Jersey, Thursday, In answer to a query by NBWS re- exam."
p e o n l f fn the ensulna ?av
February 27, at 7 P. M. in the porters who conducted a survey
The NEWS survey revealed that ' *We 1are a? nation
„ ! S who
?, h „ believe
or w.chairman
i. pat
in node,unexpired
who was term
Lounge. Debate Council has also among one hundred students.
the distribution of opinion is as every man's right of life and lib- of the Eastern Section.
announced the appointment of sevThis poll was motivated by an follows; based on 100 students.
erty. We do not believe in using Dr. Folkners graduated from the
csral new officers.
article which appeared recently in
Much Some None force when other means have not University of Illinois In 1928, and
The argument for the debate is, one of the local papers, stating that Grads
been tried. Therefore, let us pro- received his Ph.D. degree from the
"Resolved: that labor be given a in regard to cheating at State, the
test this tyranny of a defenseless University of Wisconsin In 1934. In
direct share in the management of freshmen seldom cheat, the Sopho16%,
minority by one nation. Let's write 1940 he was the co-recelplent of the
lndustry." Stanley Abrams and mores and Juniors cheat a little,
to our Senators Ives and Wagner, Mead Johnson and Company award
Donald Bergln, Juniors, will uphold some Seniors become skilled at it,
or to General Marshall and urge for research on Vitamin B Com50%
the negative side for State. A pre- and the Grads are the worst of all.
them to take action and prevent plex, and in 1941 received the A.C.8.
liminary debate will be held beIt is the general opinion of the
By the above figures it Is clearly more infringements on personal award in pure chemistry. Dr. Folktween two freshmen and two Soph- students Interviewed that there is evident that most students think rights by Great Britain in Pales- ners will discuss the "Chemistry of
omores on a humorous topic.
some cheating, but nothing to be- there is some cheating going on. H*51""'*pf . . T 1 ! " ~oVp^HnnV
Streptomycin" Tuesday night.
Drew Plans to Interview Dewey
come alarmed about. Two students The Grads responded highest among
Dr. Lanford has urged all stuThe Drew University squad Is who were approached with the ques- those who stated that there is no
dents to attend the meeting Tuescoming to State after a debate at tlon gave out with, "I do not think cheating, and were the only ones
day and it should be of particular
Columbia, and they have scheduled cheating at State is extensive, who did not feel that much cheating Name Two Instructors
interest to science majors.
further meets with Harvard and Everyone is Intelligent enough to is going on. The freshmen seemed T
Brown universities, While in Al- know that Is not worthwhile."
to feel that there is quite a bit of | O r f l C U l t y V d C f l n C I C S
bany, the Drew squad plans to inAn answer similar to the above it, but many, on being questioned
Myikanie Warns Freihmen
terview Governor Dewey.
was, "If you do cheat, It does not replied, "I really have not been Mr. James G. Jones has been apAnnounce New Officers
get you far on the exams we have here long enough to know."
pointed Instructor of Social StuMyskania announces that Audrey
Two new members, Samuel Scott, here." SJill another reply that
According to the abo'T survey, dies and Mr. Carl Lindbacher has Hartman, '50, has received a warn'47, and Stanley Abrams, '48, have came out was, "Ii all depends on the students do not feel that State's beenr named Instructor of English ing for her second offense in viobeen elected to Debate Council, the teacher's attitude toward the to-be teachers are destined to be to ill the vacancies left by th<? lation of State College tradition. A
while the new officers appointed in- students and also the way in which professional cheaters. Students also rosiijnaiiona of Mr. Alfred G. Har- second offense, according to tradiclude: Secretary, Marilyn Thomp- the course Is treated."
expressed the opinion that there is rls and Mr. James Skelton, respec- tlon, results in a warning from
son, '48; and publicity chairman,
When asked if he cheated, one cheating among all college students, tlvely.
Myskania that such a violation is
Abrams. The new debate coach for student replied, "Well, if someone but the amount here at our own Mr. Jones came to State following not to be repeated and the publithe Council is Mr. Carl Limbacher, puts a paper in front of you, you college is very small in comparison his graduation from West Virginia cation of the violator's name in
Instructor of English.
are not going to Ignore it, are you?" to that in the other colleges,
(Continued on Page S, Columns)
Seniors Obtain
Teaching Jobs
vllle, and Joseph Levin, Grad, will
be an Instructor In science at Amltyville. Doris Qulnn, '47, has secured a position Instructing in mathematics and science at Rouses
Polnt, while Paul Skerritt, '47, will
teach French and English at Roessleville.
Hillel Representatives
To Attend Conference
On Zionism In Buffalo
Clarify Changes
In Big-8 Rules
rirsdociars?sratarr H-IV
State College News
8mil $. ZAfagengast
1$ T O P S !
Copyilglu mil, LQUITT 4 MraiTowaxj Co.
To Prmcrvc Our Integrity . . .
The integrity and honesty of college students
have been subjected to an abnormal amount of
public probing in the last few months. The move,
which started in Texas, finally reached Albany in
the form of an investigation of exam techniques
in use at this college.
As a result of this poll, the News conducted its
own survey and obtained results that surprise no
one and could have been predicted in advance.
There is some cheating at State, as there is in every
school, but it exists in such a small degree that
it presents no acute or alarming problem.
The Common-Stater
is given the widest latitude as
author of this column, although his viewpoints
do not
reflect those of the State College
O u r basketball t e a m showed evidences of having
h a d a s h o t in t h e a r m Tuesday n i g h t , losing to a
favored S i e n a team 62-41. Although this game adds
to S t a t e ' s long string of losses, t h e spirit speaks for
a better future. Chuck Houghtaling, P r e s i d e n t of the
S i e n a S t u d e n t Senate said, " S t a t e showed fine spirit.
If S i e n a h a d t h e same drive, we would be undefeated."
How's t h a t Again?
Sign found on bulletin b o a r d in lower Draper:
"Any F r e s h m a n Girls Interested in Sining in Chorus
for Big 8 . . . . Rehearsal T o n i g h t in Room 28." Luckily t h e r e were no signatures a t t a c h e d , which speaks
well for S t a t e women. This brings to m i n d a statem e n t m a d e by Dean Milton G. Nelson in Tuesday's
Knickerbocker News. "We h a v e a p r e t t y innocent
b u n c h h e r e anyway."
Oib sheets and other devices for bringing notes
into exams are practically unknown here, and no
elaborate techniques have been developed for the
Answers to the survey indicate that there is
neither time nor desire to cheat if the exam is fair
and conducted in an intelligent manner. The only
time the students feel there is justification for
extra-curricular work during tests, according to the
survey, is when the exam covers material not
treated in the course or is much too long and too
hard to be completed in the allotted time.
In addition, Dean Nelson expressed the opinion that most exams here are of such a nature that
the student couldn't do any better if he was turned
loose in the library. This is especially true of more
advanced courses taken by Seniors and Grads.
And yet these two classes were the ones, according
to an outside poll, which were the most skilled in
cribbing and indulged in the practice most often.
Consideration of the long, subjective tests that
most Seniors and Grads have to take indicates that
cribbing would involve more work and worry than
actually studying for the course.
Cheating has never been a serious problem here,
and we do not feel that there has been any radical
change in the situation calling for investigation or
Athletics Go To Assembly . . .
Athletics move into the Assembly spotlight today with a discussion of the proposal to vote on
the Varsity Athletics line of MAA budget in December instead of in May.
The proposal was made by the Student Association committee appointed to investigate our Varsity program and is designed to facilitate formation of next season's schedule.
The Varsity program has been operating under
staggering combination of difficulties since its revival last year and is in need of increased support
from the school. If voting on the Varsity Athletics
line five months early will aid the program in any
way, there should be no reason for not approving
the motion when it comes up for a vote.
Established M a y 1916
By the Class o f l 918
Vol. X X X I
February 21, 1947
The News Board
"IJ I tell you the truth, dear, you'll
only think I'm bragging"
Reprinted from the March, 1947 issue of ESQUIRE
Copyright 1847 by Eequlri, Inc.
T h i s isn't a J u n i o r E d 10 Class,
b u t an article a p p e a r i n g in t h e Syracuse DAILY O R A N G E on objective e x a m s just couldn't be passed
by any red-blooded Junior.
evaluation service of Syracuse, u n der t h e direction of Dr. Maurice
Troyer, h a s been m a k i n g a study of
tests and examinations on a scientific basis. T h i s group h a s classified objective type tests as "necessary a n d advantageous u n d e r t h e
conditions of m a s s - p r o d u c t i o n education, b u t plagued by difficulties
in measuring abilities r a t h e r t h a n
memorization of facts. Dr. Troyer
still feels t h a t t h e essay type of
exams a r e t h e "best type to determine how well s t u d e n t s c a n organize their t h i n k i n g with respect
to a problem." He lists two major
difficulties of this type of exam,
however: 1—difficulties in m a r k i n g
and grading large n u m b e r s of this
type of exam; 2—a s t u d e n t knowing his material well b u t weak in
a couple of areas may suffer out
of proportion to h i s actual knowedge of the subject m a t t e r as a
It has been shown t h a t five times
as m u c h m a t e r i a l c a n be covered in
a n objective e x a m i n a t i o n . As objective tests a r e conducted now it
Is the s t u d e n t with a photographic
mind or a good memory who rises
to the top. Dr. Troyer feels t h a t the
development of objective questions
calling for s t u d e n t i n t e r p r e t a t i o n
and appraisal would m a k e these
tests more effective, but they are
difficult to devise a n d very few in
n u m b e r a t the present. "Use of the
interpretative objective questions Is
still more or less In t h e developm e n t stage" Dr. Troyer stated.
No. 14
Associated CnlN'Kliili! 1'roHH
Collutflute DlgOHt
Tin! iindoraraeluiito uowBraiiiur of tlio Now York Stuto Collose for Teachers; published every Krldny of the collogo
your b.v the NBWS Hoard for the Student Association,
Phonos: Tosslor, :s-U.">:iH; Luiiock, 8-lSll; Ponder, Ounluy,
2-012(1, Kunz, 8-0287; Skolsky, 1-1(11)7. Members of the news
Muff limy ho readied Tues.. and Wed. from 7 to 11:30 P.M.
at :i!H07.
All communications should bo addressed to tlio editor and
must be siKued. Names will be withheld upon request.
Tho STATE) COMJXHf NIOWH assumes no responsibility
for opinions expressed In Its columns or communications
•s such •zprossions do not necessarily reflect Hi view,
It is true t h a t some subjects lend
themselves more easily to the objective type of exams.
heavy enrollments In nearly all of
t h e d e p a r t m e n t s a r e driving t h e m
to the use of objective questions. It
is Interesting to note t h a i true-false
exams were considered Inferior to
almost all other types.
One other point which Dr. Troyer
stressed was the Importance of reviewing exams immediately afterwards. It seems " t h e best learning
takes place during t h e next period
after an exam.
J u s t In passing I m i g h t m e n t i o n
t h e fact t h a t rumor h a s it t h a t t h e r e
are still some members of t h e f a culty who trust us in spite of a c e r tain little article appearing in t h e
Knickerbocker News earlier
week. T h a n k s .
Winter Carnival
Massachusetts S t a t e College a t
Fort Devens has started t h e second
semester of its first year of existence along with m a n y o t h e r s i m i lar Institutions. T h e first big social
event of the semester was a w i n t e r
carnival held last weekend w i t h
Gov. Bradford planning to crown
t h e queen.
T h e question of a S t a t e University
is being discussed in M a s s a c h u setts as well as New York S t a t e . A
petition of the American Legion t h a t
a commission be set up to study
the pro's and con's of t h e q u e s tion will be hoard at the S t a t e
House in Massachusetts on M a r c h
10th. T h e recommendation a t p r e s ent calls for n site in or near Boston.
Russell Sage is making plans for
beautifying their campus this spring.
T h e main innovation will be p l a n t ing trees to replace those which
have h a d to be removed.
class is being urged to p l a n t a tree
this Arbor b a y , and a fund h a s
been started to raise money for
three additional trees to replace t h e
last three which have been lost.
By the way, have you h e a r d of t h e
picket line formed by m a r r i e d s t u dents and their wives at a S a n
Francisco College in order to p r o test against the twin beds w i t h
which the college had furnished
their a p a r t m e n t s ?
From the Stratford Traveller of
Stratford College In Danville, Virginia we Have gleaned the following little Item:
"Latest underground reports Indicate t h a t although the g r o u n d h o g
would have liked iii conic out of its
hole this ground-hog day, he wouldn't because entirely too many people were looking for a p a r t m e n t s . "
"But then you've all heard of the
two little maggots t h a t were ctiughl
necking In Dead Earnest."
T h a t ' s all folks!
Freshman Class Plans Big-Eight
T h e F r e s h m a n Big-8, under the
direction of Earle Jones, will be
presented Saturday night, March 1,
at 8 P.M. In Page Hall. Audrey
Koch, Joan F r e n c h , a n d Donald
Hoyt are chairmen of t h e production.
T h e freshmen have chosen an
old-fashioned parody us their theme,
a musical comedy with original music. Asher Borton will play the male
lead, while Yolandti Oloekner a n d
Murle DeCarlo will take the female
Music for the Blg-ll was written
b.v Audrey Koch and J e a n n e Gebo,
and Donald Hoyt and Joan F r e n c h
wrote the script. Committee h e a d s
include Diniui Webber, lights; R h o da Blber, publicity: Ruth S m i t h ,
props and stage crew; Joan Keyfon,
m a k e - u p ; Doris Price, costumes;
and Lois Bassett, sets,
T h e c h e a t i n g t h e m e is now m a k i n g n a t i o n a l mags
a n d city newspapers. For reference check 17 February
Life and Tuesday's Knickerbocker News. Life picked
t h e University of Texas as a proving ground a n d the
K n i c k took u p the cry a n d sent a reporter to State.
I t is alleged t h a t Life h a s a lawsuit on its hands
now as a result. T h e N E W S is r u n n i n g t h e results
of its own survey on page 1.
We took a little survey of our own about the college and our results are there. Yes, some cribbing
does take place on examinations. I n m a n y cases,
it was in courses in which "cooperation" was almost
invited. Girls are more guilty of c h e a t i n g t h a n men.
B u t well over 50 per cent of all people asked had
never seen nor ever indulged In a n y cheating.
T h e article in tho Knick picked "future teachers"
to survey. T h e number of people interviewed was
not given. Likewise, statistics were strangely lacking.
And despite the fact t h a t all m e a n s of journalistic
cleverness were employed, t h e cold h a r d facts are
t h a t there is relatively little cribbing a t State.
Some s t u d e n t s acquainted with other colleges in
t h e vicinity suggested t h a t cribbing was much more
prevalent in these other colleges.
Various methods mentioned were writing on knees,
keeping a crib sheet in a j a c k e t pocket, whispering',
writing on the desk before t h e exam paper is handed
out, and peeking at a book.
It should be remembered, however, t h a t any final
e x a m i n a t i o n is a combination of w h a t a student
learned during the course a n d how effective the
instructor was.
C o n g r a t s to Faculty
T h e faculty is leading off in t h e c a m p a i g n here
to raise t e a r h e r s ' salaries. T h e y have nothing to
gain themselves in doing this, but a questionnaire is
being sent around, asking w h e t h e r or not efch member of the faculty favors going on record in support of t h e Young-Milmoe T e a c h e r s ' Salary Bill and
t h e Young-Milmoe S t a t e Aid Bill. This will'not affect
a single member of t h e faculty.
Surely If they r a n do s o m e t h i n g like this, we, the
ones affected by the pending legislation, can do even
more. 2,500 letters to our Assemblymen and Senators
would m e a n a lot. If vott don't know their names the
library h a s them.
SALARY BILL. And have your p a r e n t s do the same.
College Calendar --Friday, February 21—
12-2 P.M. Freshmen try-outs for NEWK. Sign up
in P. O.
3:30 P.M. I n t e r - G r o u p Council,
o p e n meeting.
Mayor Corning, guest speaker, Lounge,
8:30 P.M. Varsity game, Slate vs, St. Michael's
S a t u r d a y . February 22—
(i P.M. Kenan- banquet, Ten Kyek Hotel, Dr Harvey
Rice, guest speaker,
II P.M. Religious Clubs Dance, gym
Sunday, February 23—
:t P.M. Intersorority Tea, Lounge.
3 P.M. Commuters Club sleighrlde, Frear Park.
Tuesday, February 25—
3:30 P.M. Two movies sponsored by Pan Amlgos,
"Schools to the South," "People of Two Worlds,"
Lounge. All invited.
H:li() P.M
Advanced D r a m a t i c s plays, directed b,\
Mury Harvey, Muriel Rubin, Seniors.
Wednesday, February 2(i—
(I P.M. Commerce Club banquet, Howard Johnson's
T h u r s d a y , February 27—
3:30 P.M. I n t e r - G r o u p Council movie, Lounge All
7 P.M. Debale, .State vs. Drew University, "Resolved: that labor be given a illrecl share in the
management of industry," Lounge.
Friday, February 28—
8:30 P.M
Varsity game, s t a l e vs. Albany Business
College, away.
Saturday, March I—
» P.M. Varsity game, S t a l e vs Ooblesklll, away.
8:30 P.M. F r e s h m a n Big-8.
Tuesday, .March II —
7:30 P.M. Pan Amlgos meeting. Mr. Jeans Btlnard,
former head of Spanish D e p a r t m e n t , guest speak
er, Lounge.
11:30 P.M. Final Advanced D r a m a t i c s plays, directed by Mary Tollnn, '47, G r a c e Jones, '48.
Faculty Delegates
Report Progress
Of-Conference •
Six members of t h e S t a t e College
faculty h a v e r e t u r n e d from a curriculum revision m e e t i n g held At
t h e Hotel O n a n d a g a . in Syracuse
last week. Representatives of 11
s t a t e teachers colleges from t h e s u b ject m a t t e r d e p a r t m e n t s attended,
the Education d e p a r t m e n t s having
h a d their conference in September.
Dr. Harvey Rice, Professor of H i s tory, Dr. R a l p h A. Beaver, Professor of M a t h e m a t i c s , Dr. R a l p h G.
Clausen, Professor of Biology, Dr.
H a r r y W. Hastings, Professor of
English, Dr. C h a r l e s F . Stokes, P r o fessor of Music, a n d Dr. J a m e s W.
Childers, Assistant Professor
S p a n i s h were t h e representatives
from S t a t e College.
Freshmen NEWS Tryouts
Asked To Sign Up Today
Mary Tessier, '47, ,Edftor-in-f
chief of t h e S T A T E C O L L E G E
N E ^ g , • ; K a ' s ' r e v e s t e d all f r e s h - j !
m e n whb""a'fe inEerested in t r y - '
ing o u t for t h e N E W S t d sign u p
today in t h e P u b l i c a t i o n s office
from 12 to 2 P.M. T h o s e w h o have
been a t t e n d i n g cub classes are
asked to sign a s well a s those
who have h a d n o previous experience. Special i n s t r u c t i o n will be
given to t h e f r e s h m e n w h o have
hot been a t t e n d i n g c u b classes
this semester.
T h e NEWS staff m e e t s every
Tuesday a n d W e d n e s d a y n i g h t In
t h e P.O.; the f r e s h m e n work from
7:30 to 11, writing h e a d l i n e s , At
the end of each year, Sophomore
reporters a r e a p p o i n t e d from t h e
freshmen tryouts, a n d in November, six Sophomore Desk Editors
are appointed. T h r e e J u n i o r Associate Editors a r e chosen in
May, and t h e E d i t o r - i n - c h i e f is
selected from t h e s e t h r e e , t h e following year.
Common E l e m e n t s of Teacher Ed.
A n opening address was given by
H e r m a n n Cooper, Commissioner of
Teacher Training-. T h e delegates
were divided into three groups, Social Studies, Science a n d M a t h e matics, a n d English, Music and
Art. Special a t t e n t i o n was given
to t h e questions of w h a t the comm o n elements in the general education of a teacher should be, and t h e
m e a n s by whicn t h e student's competence in his general education
can be tested. E a c h group drew up
a s t a t e m e n t at t h e end of the week
of t h e most f u n d a m e n t a l divisions
of the respective subjects a n d a
s u m m a r y of the basic skills required for a t h o r o u g h understanding of
M a t h and Science D e p a r t m e n t s
T h e Science a n d
section stated t h a t t h e ability to
compute with integers a n d fractions is necessary for all educated
citizens, but t h e teacher must, in
addition, have a clear comprehension of t h e n u m b e r systems. An
u n d e r s t a n d i n g of the way t h a t m a thematics h a s affected t h e developm e n t of t h e a r t s and sciences, mode r n business and industry, and critical thinking is also necessary.
Evaluation of s t u d e n t competence in
the field should be conducted so its
to evaluate knowledge of the subject and to accomplish the purposes
of testing the s t u d e n t s ' ability to
apply this knowledge to now situations; to evaluate the attitudes possibly developed in those classes and
to test the growth in abilities d u r ing t h e academic career of the s t u dent.
Current Issues
Furnish Topics
For Student Polls
A committee of s t u d e n t s in the
Sociology 4 classes h a s been formed
for the purpoose of conducting a
series of "gallop polls" a m o n g the
students of S t a t e College on various controversial issues. Dr. T h e o dore Standing, Professor of Sociology, will direct t h e surveys.
T h e questions will be sent to
one or two h u n d r e d people, with
equal percentages from each class.
According to Philip Lashinsky, '47,
c h a i r m a n of the c o m m i t t e e , geographic distribution will be considered in the polls. O n e - t h i r d of
the students a p p r o a c h e d will be
from the North of Albany, o n e third from South, a n d o n e - t h i r d
from the West. T h e questions will
also be given according to m a l e and
female percentages.
Questions will be sent, through
the student mail and should be
returned to Lashinsky, i m m e d i a t e ly. No name is needed on the
question sheet.
Members of the c o m m i t t e e condueling the polls include Robert
Hardt, Renee H a r r i s ,
Helen Sims, '49. T h e first question to be considered will be cheating on examinations.
Philosophy C r o u p
T h e Philosophy group felt t h a t
flie teacher who sincerely accepts
the principles of democracy demons t r a t e s liis acceptance by recognizing and valuing personalities of
o t h e r s and extending it, beyond the
classroom. T h e teacher works with
living materials wherever possible.
T h e student, should gain an understanding- t h a t correctness is relative
r a t h e r t h a n absolute and varies
with the occasion, according to the
English section. T h e Art, English,
and Music groups have gone on record as favoring In those colleges
Interested, exploration of a course
to be called, "Expression in the
In formulating the fields of Inquiry in the Social Studies d e p a r t ment, the group decided t h a t emphasis should be put. proportionately less on the traditional Western
European cultural phase and stress
the contributions of all cultures,
particularly the areas neglected up
to this point.
Art Classes Exhibit
Work Of Semester
T h e display of work b.v t h e various art. classes, exhibited on the
second floor of Draper, will be open
all next week. Among the works
featured are samples from
books written a n d illustrated b.v
Eleanor Blnn and Marilyn Skolsky.
T h e Art 4 class is featuring a
display of design exercises in charcoal which are I he basis for finished designs such as decorative
landscapes, greeting cards, illustrations for stories and poems. All
the designs lor directory covers,
which was a n o t h e r project of the
Art 4 class, are also on display.
The Art li class is presenting a
series of Illustrations which may be
used either In selection, p r e p a r a tion, and presentation of leaching
aids or lit affnictlve room a r r a n g e ments.
Miss Blnn, has w r i t t e n and illustrated "Mashn and t h e Kasha In
Sororities Plan Group Tea
the Land ol P a s h a , " while "The
Molly K r a m e r , '47, President of Volocheks of M l n s k y - P i n s k " Is the
a n - work ol Mrs. Skolsky, '47.
nounced that the council will hold
Us first lea Sunday from 3 to 5
P.M. in the Lounge. T h e purpose Mystania Asks Skit Themes
of tho tea, which is being held lor
all pledges and active members, is iContinual
ham Pago I, Column .V
to afford the pledges an opportunity lo meet the members and un cheating al S l a t e College which
appeared In their paper.
pledges of the other sororities.
MysUania has asked that I he rival
Dr. Ellen O. Stokes, Dean ol
Women, Dr, Mutle Green, Assis- classes I urn in the t h e m e s of their
t a n t Professor of Hygiene, and Dr. Moving-Up Day skits b.v T h u r s d a y ,
of April 111, In order to avoid conflict
Mathematics, have been asked to and confusion between the two
Teachers Association Releases
List. Qf.. N . , y . .State Legislators
Ballots To Seek
On Legislation
• T h e New York S t a t e T e a c h e r s As- Cornwall-on-Hudson; Mr. Wilson C.
sociation h a s released t h e following V a n D u z e r , 40 Highland Avenue,
list of t h e n a m e s a n d addresses of „ , . . , . „ „ , /-i.i«««» »»« t ic
Dr. Minnie B . Scotland, c h a i r S t a t e Assemblymen a n d Senators in Middletown; Orleans, Mr. J o h n S.
order t h a t all persons who a r e in- Thompson, 216 P a r k Avenue, M e - m a n of t h e faculty council, h a s a n terested may write a n d express their d i n a ; Oswego, Mr. Henry D. Coville, nounced t h a t ballots h a v e been s e n t
personal opinions on t h e present c e n t r a l Square; Otsego, Mr Paul L to the faculty asking w h e t h e r o r
te ln
Tt ItatUSenna'tors,
according to T a l b o t ' Burlington Place; P u t n a m , n o t they favor supporting t h e New
districts, a r e :
District 1, Mr. S. M r - D - Mallory Stephens, 15 Garden
York Teachers Association in Its
W e n t w o r t h Horton, G r e e n p o r t ; Dis- Street, Brewster; Rensselaer, Mr.
trict 2, Mr, J o h n D. Bennett, 28 J o h n s , P i n c h | c a s t l e t o n - o n - H u d - campaign for higher salaries for
teachers. T h e Council unanimously
North P a r k Avenue, Rockville Centre; District 3, Mr. William S. Hults, son; Rockland, Mr. Robert Walm- agreed t h a t the association should
Jr., 85 P o r t W a s h i n g t o n Boulevard, sley, Nyack; S a i n t Lawrence, Mr, be supported in its drive.
Port W a s h i n g t o n ; District 29, Mr. Allan P. Sill, 191 Alien Street, MasWilliam P. Condon, 25 Hollis T e r - s e n a ; Saratoga, Mr. J o h n L. OstranT h e specific legislation proposals
race North, Yonkers 3; District 30, der, Schuylerville; Schenectady, Mr which t h e faculty is asked t o back
Mr. J. R a y m o n d McGovern, 249 Oswald D". Heck, '2146 Union Street, a r e : 1—the Young-Milmoe T e a c h e r s
Huguenot Street, New Rochelle; Schenectady 8; Schoharie, Mr. ArDistrict 31, Mr. Pleny W. William- t h u r L. Parsons, Central Bridge; Salary Bill which provides for a
son, 115 Broadway, New York City 6; Schuyler, Mr. J e r r y W. Black, Bur- m i n i m u m salary of $2400 a n d r e g u District 32, Mr. T h o m a s C. Des- d e t t ; s e n e c a , Mr. Lawrence W. Van lar increments u p to $3600; 2—The
mond, 94 Broadway, Newburgh; Dis- C i e e f, Seneca Palls; Steuben, Mr. Young-Milmoe S t a t e Aid Bill which
trict 33, Mr. Frederic H. Bontecou, William M. S t u a r t , 19 East Main
3 C a n n o n Street, Poughkeepsie; s t r e e t , Canisteo; Suffolk, Mr. Ed- provides t h e necessary s t a t e aid t o
District 34, Mr. A r t h u r H. Wicks, m u n c i R , Lopton, Cutchogue; Mr. p u t t h e above salary schedule i n t o
Kingston; District 36, Mr. Gilbert E i i s n T . Barrett, 161 West Con- operation.
T. Seeyle, B u r n t Hills; District 38, C 0 U rse, Brightwaters; Sullivan, Mr.
If t h e faculty decides to support
Mr. B e n j a m i n F . Feinberg, 85 M a r - J a m e s G Lyons, Monticello; Tioga,
garet Street, P l a t t s b u r g ; District M r . Myron D. Albro, Lounsberry; t h e Teachers Association in its c a m 39, Mrs. Rhoda Fox Graves, Gouver- Tompkins, Mr. Stanley C. Shaw, 315
paign, t h e Faculty Council will n o neur; District 40, Mr. Fred A. N . Geneva Street, I t h a c a ; Ulster,
Young, Lowville; District 41, Mr. M r J o l l n p W a d l i n , Vineyard Ave- tify t h e Association of t h e willingRobert C. Graben, First National n U 6 | Highland; Warren, Mr. Harry ness of t h e faculty to help a n d s u p Bank Building, Utica 2; District 43, A . Reous, 181 Main Street, W a r r e n s - port the campaign.
Mr. o J h n H. Hughes, 821 O n o n d a g a b u r g ; Washington, Mr. Henry NedCompany, Savings B a n k Building, do _ Whitehall; Wayne, Mrs. Mildred
Syracuse 2; District 44, Mr. Walter P , Taylor, 35 Phelps Street, Lyons;
W. Stokes, Cooperstown; District Westchester, Mr. Malcolm Wilson,
45, Mr. Floyd E. Anderson, 300 Press 7 7 Rockland Avenue, Yonkers 5;
Building, B i n g h a m t o n ; District 46, M r
Graber, 146 Grove
Mr. Chauncey B . H a m m o n d , R.D. 2, s t r e e t , Tarrytown; Mr. P. Raymond
Elmira; District 47, Mr. Henry W. s i r i g n a n o , 72 Douglas Place, Mt.
Griffith, 353 C a n a n d a i g u a Street, Vernon; Mr. F r a n k S. McCullough,
I n t e r - G r o u p Council h a s schedPalmyra; District 48, Mr. Fred S. 1 5 w a p p a n o c c a Avenue, Rye; Mr.
Hollowell, 319 Main Street, Perm Christopher H. Lawrence, 26 Valley uled several activities this week i n cluding a meeting with Mayor CornY a n ; District 49, Mr. Austin W. Er- Road, Bronxville 8; Mr. Theodore ing today a t 3:30 P. M. a n d a n
vin, 104 Main Street, Geneseo; Dis- Hill, Jr., Jefferson Valley; Wyoming, open meeting in t h e Lounge, T h u r s trict 50, Mr. George T. Manning, Mr. Harold C. Ostertag, 170 Main day at 3:30 P.M., according to Lois
213 Powers Building, Rochester 4; Street, Attica; Yates, Mr. Vernon Hutchinson, '47, C h a i r m a n .
and District 51, Mr. Allen J. Oliver, W. Blodgett, Rushville.
Council also announced t h e election
500 Union T r u s t Building, Rochester
of R u t h Seelbach, '48, r e p r e s e n t a 4.
tive of I.G.C. a t t h e Conference of
T h e Assemblymen, listed accordEastern S t a t e Teacher's Colleges to
ing to counties a r e : Albany, Mr. D.
be held at Atlantic City March 29.
Cady Herrlck, 119 McCormick Road,
Slingerlands; Mr. George W. Poy,
T h e executive board will i n t e r 76 Lenox Avenue, Albany 3; Mr.
view Mayor Corning this afternoon
J o h n McBain, 2332 Broadway, W a t In order to discuss inter-group a c ervliet; Allegany, Mr. William H.
tivities in Albany a n d to learn how
MacKen/.ie, 33 Willets Avenue, BelR u t h Bentley, '47, and Eloise IGC can help to further these activimont; Broome, Mr. Richard H.
Worth, '48, have been elected to ties. Miss Hutchinson said t h a t t h e
Knauf, 19 Howard Avenue, Binga t t e n d the conference of the Eas- Council is particularly interested in
h a m t o n ; Mr. Orlo M. Brees, 508
tern States Association of Profes- discussing inter-group relations in
View Drive, Endlcott;
sional Schools mid Teachers In the schools and a m o n g teachers,
Cayuga, Mr. Charles A. Cuslck,
New York next, month. T h e two
Weedsport; Chemung, Mr. Harry J.
A movie on Inter-group activities
were named us n result of voting
Tifft, 205 John SI., Horscheads;
will be shown at t h e open meeting
in last week's assembly.
Chenango, Mrs. J a n e t Hill Gordon,
Box 283, Norwich; Clinton, Mr.
Numerical results are as follows:
J a m e s A. Fitzpatrlek, 41 Hamilton
442 x 100
St., Plattsburg; Columbia, Mr. Wll22101
+• 1
lard C. Drumm, Nivcrville: Cort2
land, Mr. Harold L. Creel, Homer;
Delaware. Mr. Elmer J. Kellam, 1947
Hancock: Dutchess, Mr. Ernest I. Bentley
Hatfield. Hyde Park; Essex, Mr. L. Hutchinson 1190(1
I Continued from Page /, Column J/)
Ticonrleroga; Randall
Franklin, Mr. William L. Doige, Smifli
University in Morgontown, W. Va.,
200 where he obtained his Master's d e Chafeaugay; Fulton-Hamilton, Mr. Blanks
Joseph R. Yoitnglove, 14 Hoosac
gree. Mr. Jones replaces Mr. Harris
44200 who resigned during Christmas va1420(1
Street, J o h n s t o w n ; Genesee, Mi-.
John E. Johnson, Perry Road, Le
cation due to ill health.
Hoy; Greene, Mr. William E. Brady.
Mr. Lindbucher, having received
!)7 Mansion St., Coxsackie; Herkim1948
his Bachelor's and Master's degrees
er, Mr. Leo A. Lawrence, 20!) North
9000 from State, returns to fill the posi7200
Prospect Street, Herkimer
tion left vacant b.v Mr. Skelton. Mr.
son, Mr. Orin S. Wilcox, JelferMain Gllberl
11800 Skelfon hits accepted a position
Street, T h e r e s a ; Lewis. Mr. Benja- Mieras
23000 with Temple University In P h i l a 20200
min H. Demo, Croghau; Livingston, Worth
400 delphia. Pennsylvania.
Mr. Joseph W. Ward, Caledonia; Blanks
Madison, Mr. Wheeler Mllmoe, 3111
South Peterboro Street, C a n a s t o l a ;
Monroe, Mr. Joseph W. Bentley,
Penfleld; Mr. Abraham Schulman,
445 Harvard .Street, Rochester 7;
Mr. Raymond H. Combs, 50 W. Buffalo Street, Churehvllle; Mr. T h o m State New Publishing Policy
as P. Riley, 24 Lnpham Street,
iCantinnr-d from Page I, Column %)
Forum, the discussion group of
13; Montgomery,
John F. Bennlson, 211 Canal Street,
Commuters Club, has announced
Fort Plain; Nassau, Mr. Frank J. new policy til publishing "Soap- t h a t a sleighrlde and hot dog roast
Becker. 42 Winter Street, L.vnbrook;
will be held Sunday a t 1:30 P. M.
as was the policy in the past. at Frear Park in Troy. Harold T u n Mr. Joseph F. Carllne, 310 RiverT h e paper will be larger and
side Blvd., Long Beach; Mrs. Oenkel, '&(), is in charge of a r r a n g e esta M. Strong, 7(1 Brookslde Drive, will be distributed In Hie lower ments. Cars will provide the t r a n s of
Plandome; Mr. David S. Hill, Jr., hulls
portation and those who own sleds
North Place, Glenwood Landing;
and tobaggans are urged to bring
The articles in "Soapbox" will
Oneida, Mr. Harlow E. Bacon, 31(1
their own equipment,
Wi'si Embargo Hi reel, Rome; Mr. be of interest to the s t u d e n t body
Richard R. Griffith, 2807 Genesee in general, but will oneern maiStreet, Utica 3; Onondaga, Mr. lers ul particular Interest to Social Studies majors.
Setirles G. Schullz, 10 Lellch Avenue, Skanealeles; Mr. Clellan S.
I una Rosen, '48, Speaker of
Forsythe. (100 Roberts Avenue, SyraForum, hits requested all students
cuse 4; Mr. Lawrence M. Rullson, fa contribute articles of timely
ISA Hastings PL, Syracuse 0; OnInterest which may be placed In
tario, Mr. Harry R. Marble, Hoithe Forum mailbox. Names will
comb; Orange, Mr. Lee B. Malller,
ue withheld upon request,
IGC To Interview
Mayor Corning
Bentley, Worth
Named Delegates
Name Two Instructors
To Faculty Vacancies
Clubs Schedules
Banquet, Mov/e
"'"'.••• y;rv'yf
iimiin niitrmwwunwwi
^mt« oouwaae N»m • •• pfltotft; :*MW«»*:*C1i*fc'
•' ••••• ' i r
EEP Tops SLS, Siena Trips State 6 2 - 4 1
KDP Downs KB $ t a t e R a | | y p a | | s Short
/n /nframura/s
George Is High Scorer,
1 1 ' ^ , ' • " ' . r i [ inidlfaLJHUh
Pierce, Gam Kap
Remain On Top
In Basket League
• ' •
wtWs, H
Capitol Offers
Birdseye View
Of Lawmaking
Select Delegates
To Student Meet
Telephone 4-2290
list. 1877}
. Marfan y •/<
Albany's Favorite Flower Shop
CORSAGES for any occasion
Washington and Main Streets
Telephone 8-043-1
J. MICHAEL H1PPICK—State Representative
0) Bettor
In ii Friendly,
20 So. I'KAKI, S T R E E T
Where all the Students Meet
ALBANY, N . Y . ]
117 Central Ave.
Open EveningN
Mat :
h'ivr vcurs jnnu
!J10 Central Avenue Albany, N. Y,
iollc)<c memories
nine you'll he &lii<i you kept
in an album that'll
last a lifetime
Two Convenient Stores
.517 RIVER ST., TROY . . . . (Men's Shoes Exclusively)
Central F l o r i s t
H. Fr Honikel & Son
crheterodyne; a radio mounted on a
large upright board, has been added to the lab equipment. The adGet Radio Equipment dition of a new generator provides
As a part of the general program t h e laboratory with audio and radio
for modernizing the Science De- „,„„„,„ „ , „„„ *„„,.,..,„„ „„,. „
partment, the floors in the Physics 3 i & n a l s o f a n y ftwWMmy and a
laboratories have been refinlshed, cathode ray oscilloscope has been
and gas and compressed air piped obtained which Is used In the study
into all the tables. The Physics 0 f sound waves.
shop has been remodeled for the
ftuuents In radio work, and three Mr. Arthur Jones, Instructor in
new pieces of apparatus have been Physics, has stated that all students
who are interested In radio, may
According to Dr. c. Luther An- ure the new equipment ln the Phydiews. Professor of Physics, a sup- sics shop to build their own sets.
Physics Laboratories
the miscalculated placement of furniture arid the "stage-old" automaStudents May Examine
tic opening of closet doors.
The house was with Granny, in
Collegiate Publications
the person of Archie Riber, all the
way. The use of a few well-placed
The STATK COLLEOK NKWS, ln cogestures would have added greatly operation with the library, has arto an otherwise completely laugh- ranged to display newspapers from
able character. The other members other colleges in the periodical secof the cast, we feel, missed a great tion. T h e NKWK exchanges issues
deal of the comedy in their char- with approximately 40 student pubMr. Baldwin could not have chos- acter. Mr. Llsker seemed to have lications in New York State and
en a play richer in comedy both of mistaken stiffness for awkwardness other parts of the country.
character and situation. His set and missed that part of the humor
the present plan, which will
was good, although his cast found in his characterization that addi- goUnder
into operation today, five to ten
itself in occasional dilemma due to tional action would have provided. papers
will be placed on the shelf
Miss Schoonmaker is to be con- at one time and will be replaced
gratulated on the sensitive handling twice a week.
of a very difficult play. The use of Papers which will be on display
background music, something which during the semester are: The Anwe see all too infrequently on the chor, Rhode Island College of EduPage stage, helped a great deal in cation; The Bee, University of Bufestablishing the mood and in get- falo; The Blue Banner, Vincentian
ting the audience ready for what Institute; The Campus, University
was to come. More subdued light- of Rochester; Champlain College
ing throughout would have been News, Champlain Collage; Concormore in keeping with the play's diensis, Union College; Fordham
Ed. Note: Two reporters from the funeral theme and would have Ram, Fordham University.
STATU COLUBOK NEWS visited a ses- made the make-up less noticeable.
The Griffin, Canisius College;
sion 01 the State Legislature last.
Hamilton Life, Hamilton College;
Wednesday to observe the work- The Oscar of the week goes to Hiil Whispers, Cobleskill School of
ings of state government
The fol- Edith Dell for her superb character- Agri. and Home E c ; Hilltop Press,
lowing article is a record of their ization of the old mother, which Cortland State College; Hilltops of
observations. Students are permit- was consistent and convincing at all Hartwlck, Hartwick College; Hofted to observe sessions of the. Leg- times. It is gratifying to see that stra Chronicle, Hofstra College; InMiss Dell is as competent in tragislature at any time.
diana Penn, Indiana S:ate Teachers
edy as she is in comedy.
College, Pa.; Lamron. Geneseo State
People walking in and out, talkMiss Hilt and Miss Rubin were College; Leader, Frcdonia State
ing, and smoking . . . Scene: the unconvincing in their big scene, College;
State Assembly in session.
though the rest of their perform- State College, N. J.; Orange Echo,
The Assembly chamber, lighted ance was adequate. Mr. Lubey and Orange County School, Chapel Hill,
by four chandeliers, was filled with the Keeners are to be congratulated N, C ; Oswegonian, Oswego State
cigar smoke and the hum of voices on their intelligent Interpretation College; The Owl. Alb my Business
as representatives gathered in of small but important roles.
College; Pen-Dragon, Oneonla State
numerous groups to carry on disCollege.
cussions. The Speaker's voice was
Polytechnic Reporter, Brooklyn
heard above the noise of people
entering and leaving the chamber
Pratt Institute; Press Bulletin, Unito bring documents to the repreversity of Wisconsin; Racquette
News, State Teachers College, PotsThe Chamber Itself is a highdam; The Record, Buffalo State
ceillnged room with arched stained
College; The Reflector, State TeachStudent Council has appointed ers College, Newark, N. J.; Rensseglass windows. The long desk of
the Speaker is located on a high Catherine Donnelly and Stanley laer Polytechnic, RPI; Rider News,
platform below the ".allery in the Abrams, Sophomores, to represent Rider College, N, J.
front of the room, wl tic the Assem- State College at a conference of all
Russell Sage Quill, Troy; St. Bonblymen's desks are .rouped around up-state New York colleges to be aventure, St. Bona venture College;
held at Vassar College in Pough- Siena News; Skidmorc News; State
the Speaker ln a semi-circle.
During Wednesday morning's ses- keepsie, tomorrow afternoon at 1 Beacon, State Teachers College.
sion, the Speaker was reading P. M. The topic of discussion will Paterson, N. J.; State Signal, State
amendments to various bills, stop- be the National Student Organiza- Teachers College, Trenton, N. J.;
Student Publication, Mass. State
ping only to call for a vote. This tion.
Tills meeting is a follow-up of the College, Fort Devens; The Stylus,
seemed to be nothing more than a
formality, as no response to the recent Chicago Student Conference Brockport State College.
question was heard, and each at Chicago University, at which
Tempo, Chicago Teachers Colamendment was curried. During three hundred universities and col- lege; Univ. of Washington Daily;
the order of business, the Speaker leges were represented. Plans were The Vandal, New Pal'.z State Colcalled for order and read Governor made at that time to continue work lege; Syracuse Daily Orange.
Dewey's resolution to proclaim the at Poughkoopsio on the National
fourth Sunday In September, Inter- Student Organization, whose purFaith Day, for the furtherance of pose Is two-fold: to promote the development of cooperation of stuIntor-raclai relations.
After the adjournment, of the As- dents on a national and on an intersembly at 11:45. our guide conducted national basis.
Student problems, such as currlus through the marble halls of the
Capitol, to the chamber of the Sen- cular, student government, and dis1 0 3 C E N T R A L AVE.
ate. In contrast to the Informality crimination will be discussed under
of the Assembly session, we found a national basis to fulfill such
the Senate quietly carrying on needs as Increased educational facthe day's business of law-making. ilities, housing, and scholarship, and
LOCKROW'S Hook Store
The thlok-carpotod floors muffled under an International basis through
56KJ Spring Street
the noises of the messengers walk- affiliation with the International
ing in and out, and only the voice Union of Students, to create the ALBANY C, N.V. Tel. 1-0731
of the Senate President could be
We Invite you to come ln and
achieve peace.
"Browse around." - floors of
Gam Kap, Sayles
AEPhi Win In
Bowling League
Barber Shoo
Library Displays
Exchange Papers
Advanced Dramatics opened the
second half of its season ln a manner somewhat short of triumphant.
Both productions succeeded very
well in capturing the fancy of the
audience, a fact which was reflected in the highly acceptable transition from the farce of the opening
presentation to the tenseness of the
With the playoffs of Wednesday
night, the championship of the sorority league was won by Gamma
Kap and the championship of the
group house league was copped by
the Pierce Rares. The Washington
Avenue squad met Psi Gamma In
a 19-14 win and the Rares-Sayles
game resulted in a score of 12-6.
Playoffs Draw Near
In approaching the playoffs, Phi
Delt triumphed over Psi Gamma last
Saturday, 18-13, in a contest that
was brilliantly played by both teams.
Tilden, '48, starred for Phi Delt,
scoring 18 of the final 18 points for
her squad, while Daly, '48, was high
scorer for Psi Gam with a total
tally of six points.
In the second game, Farrell House
toppled Sayles Hall, 24-18, making
a three way tie for first place in
that league. Boynton, '48, set the
pace for Farrell with a top score of
!), while Pless, '49, sparkplugged the
Partridge Street six scoring 10
The final game of the morning
was won by Gamma Kap as that
undefeated sextette subdued Beta
e aB
Here xTonight
S? l , ^ f l e v lust werln'
P°, «
£ : "to**
no in te but W
Ma"land dropped in a goal K a c e s t . l v l l C n a e,s m-rc
, 18-11, copping first place in
sorority league. Quinn, Gamma
Big Five though they Just weren
by only 5 p o i n t b u t « °
on & lame
t h e s,
Junior, cleared the hoops for
getting the rah! rah I from tMir pulled ahead f « t to the third quai ana *
tl ys a n d w i t n w i n s l n t h e l r rem
brothers and sisters they shouia oe t e l . t o w l n b y 1 5 points
, Brunda's tricky g a m e s , the Purple and Gold go into thirteen points and the high scorsad,
OJJ>J «»"•
made them veu capei
, n , iui
Hlpplck and n i c k e d m ag
^ ^
^ games, e
^ ^
^ ^ ^
5 points.
by Ma_
The real fault did not howevei, md
i n t s rfor
c s p eSLS
Cupelu starred
with 16 points noc ^
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
quintet which beat the glneas, '48.
lie with the Big Five. Like all
„ KB
in the sVaTttag"!
varsity earlier in the season 51-36. Championships Decided
families, this particular famUy a - ™ R s w a m p e d KB in a fast-mov- ^ bOutscorlng
y ^ l n ' g ^ a TSiena
o u i T h 16-13
o t Torencello
ways wanted to keep 1p with tne
^ , T h , *thirdy period,« State led
gam6| Mondny
c off with
M p Jack
o 8 g ^T o m O'Brien
will lead off with a
The two deciding games which
Jones's. °«; h »"' ' ™ n o m i c a l l v victory ties KDR and Finks for K l r b s c o r lt n gt n k ou s s s f r o m T o m g , , k a n five made up of "Red" were played Wednesday night were
across Evans, "Bolo"
Marsland, Walt skills.
close, fast
with ofeach
The games
first game
the eveways been rathei pow_eoonomioai«r s c e iond
Q n d oplace,
f ngurea
l g u r e d oon
n t hune
e n numu m . ™
k e .e p W e„bre ,r
. r , n m b iGeorge
.n i.n (.r t o cutting
Psi Gam andbasketball
,r ppnnomicauv > —
-— The outstanding
front court
Tom S c h i 0 k and Ken George.
O m btook
l n i n g a tto
r of^ ^wins.
FG FP TP nlng
ana-athietioally, it w » S always second
« * % * & X $play£ b?°o'?UBrllie"ec clnn Ccombining
2 Kap found both teams determined
of the evening wwas
«P. ^ a t e began to find the Northrup
easy to keep up with the Jones s i "
as A
] gStone,
1 11 to come out on top. Although Psi
W D;.. Ma/sland
set and O'Brien, Torencello
_._ __
fact, in this particular yeai t
ci DR,
0 who tallied n17 points lin
n the ' 011
4 Gam played excellent ball with Sul0
-1 half
.,.,if and
„„H 8
H mmore
Binettl again
set andfrom
Bo- Blnetti
n w lin
n Hin
f r ' d i r ^ B i ^ F i v e 6 £ ' a b A 0 U t first
the second
second "th
- u g^"
h off-balance,
3 ich, '49, holding top scoring hon1
this? They didn't like it any bet6 ors with 9 tallys, the green and gold
M a r s ] a n d coun
ter than the other members of the
2 10 of Gamma Kap came through with
family, but they kept right on two games, Sophs vs. Sr.-Jr. and bo- K e m p a n d Torencello scored lay-ups Weber
1 11 a win of 19-14. Quinn, '48, lead the
throwing the big balls at the hoops cial Studies vs Grads, have been o n ] y t£) l m y e G e o r g e toss in two Kemp
6 victors with a total of 9 points.
hung on the wall just as if they al5 The top place of the opposing
ways put more points into the hoops
4 league fell to the Pierce Rares as
Indians Pull Away
than the Jones's.
_ they ecked out a 12-6 victory over
The Little Five
Starting off the fourth period,
26 11 G2 Sayles Hall. Davidson, '47, stellar
Our story wouldn't be complete
which was featured by fast play
player for Pierce, maintained her
without mentioning the Little Five.
and fancy shots, Schick pushed from
scoring reputation with a tally of
STATE- -41
Four of the Little Five are girls,
the foul line. Fabbozzi followed with
FP TP 7 points. Sayles Hall, keyed on by
and one Is a boy. At first the disa set and Marsland dropped ln a Fersh
H Pless, '47, highscorer with 5 points,
interested members of the family
foul. Kemp hooked a dandy and
(i played a superb defensive game but
made fun of the clothes the Little
Weber tallied. Taking an Evans- Schick
to overcome the Pierce
1 13 failed
Five wore, and laughed louder each
0 champs.
In the WAA »BowlingT leagueKSayles o ^ X m \ r ° p T l e " u p T p l a y e ^ o F b o t h Marzello
game because the Little Five stuck
by the Big Five. The Little Five and Gumma ^
their'' h e « * - <-> tucked away his favorite gBHen
(• (Continued from Page h Column 2)
felt worse and worse, They were lead each having won their three shot, an over-head hook, from the „"". " u m
3 BZ and KD will play next Tuos. and
tired of the jeers and comments of games
left corner. Northrup set from midQ since both these groups have lost
the family so they bought new
3 thre games one of these will be
clothes thinking this would surely
Q eliminated leaving eleven teams in
make everybody happy. It didn't.
_ the league. Newman has also lost
And Then There Were None
41 three straight and vvil also be elimOne particular Friday night the for the losers.
scored on a pass from Marsland and
inated If they lose their next match.
Big Five was throwing Its usual
Gamma Kap beat Kappa Delta Luciano closed out scoring actlvlparty In the largest room of this In the first match 575-457. Young ties with a charity throw,
large house, and when they got out of KD has to bowl the s"cond game, p 0 i y R3i st a j,e 41
on the court and looked around It but she has to top 173 to bring KD's
Solving State's tight defense early
was plain tofonos's
see thewere
Five was
mu. 514 up to Gamma Kaps 687, so it In the second half, Brooklyn Poly
there, were
the Jones's
but seems that Gam Kap has won Its &wnod"tho'Purple and Gold 63-42.
the other
of the family?
£ l r d m ch P. , .no er man for T h ( ) B n g l n B e r 8 d U p l B e d a d a s s y
This was just too much I It was Gam Kap bowled 133 and 174.
| l U | K , k ( h a ( b e ( J £ m ( o ( . U( , k
the Big Five who had to stand out AEPhi was hard pressed to take s o o n a f t e r intermission and rolled
on the court and try to beat the its mulch from Phi Delt and was u „ Ul( , b i K 8 C o r o Dy frequently subJones's not the other 999 members forced to bowl throe games. Fisher stltutlng fresh players,
of the family. If they could taka was high scorer for the Washing0 o n t l n u l n t t t o „.u.., t n o vursllv as
- more lotwxve. gnmp while Maloney was h 0 O K i n e ^ i T a i n . Oy Sersh
it and keep coming buck' for
with the same degree of enthusiasm, high scorer lor Phi Delt.
d r o p p o d [ n e [ g h t (Ma
g 0 ( l l / a n d slx
According to the bowling rules charity markers to lead the high
why couldn't their brothers and
any team which has lost four scoring session with twenty-two
sisters? Well, why?
straight games Is to be eliminated. p(1 | n us. Gould was high lor the
War of Peace?
The story has not yet ended.
{Continued an Payo J/, Column B) Engineers with seventeen.
The test will be this Friday night.
Are we as an Intergi'uted family unit
goln? to let our Big Five down?
Shall we continue to try to kuop up
One block from (he College
with the Jones's this year, and learn
from experience of this season?
Why not do it the easiest and the
best way; buck the Bin Five, bock
tile Little Five, preserve the unity
of our family unit.
The second round of the Men's
Torencello, Kemp Tied
Intramural tourney began this week
^l I
three games having been
"»WI K • H M V '
-1 | pi n c e ( i. Potter Club still holds first
Checking a second half State
place in the frat league by winning surge, the Siena Indians dumped
m v
its fifth game and the Grads are the Purple and Gold Tuesday night
leading the departmental league.
to the tune of a 62-41 score. StartGrtm Tale
Thursday, February 13, the Grads ing fast, Siena jumped off to a
Once upon a time there lived in a a n ( j p 0 tter triumphed over the commanding lead in the first quartlarge building on Western Avenue P r o s n a n c i Q L S respectively. The er and, substituting freely,
a very large family—over a thous- G r a d s r o n e d u p a 12 point lead by their lead throughout,
and in fact. Now there were a lot t n e e n d o f t n e f i r s t h a l f b u t D u f f o s
w i n n l n g t n e o p e n i n g t a P ) 6 ft. 7
of other families just like this one c a m e through in the second period in. George Weber tossed in the first
in ail parts of the state, country w i t h 6 p o l n t S i h e l p i n g t o bring the goal and added two more before
and world; and just like all othei f l n a l s c o r e t o 1 8 p o l n t s f o r the Frosh Ken George converted a free throw,
families of this particular sort it t o 13 points for the Grads. Sullivan, Torencello scored on a pass from
was a set rule that the family repu- a g r a d | t a l U e d a n e a t 1 0 points, 7 Binettl, Boland layed up a twotation was upheld by a very few— o f w h i c h w e r e m a d e m the second pointer and Torencello again found
five members, in fact, who used to n a l f
t h e r a n g e before W e b e r
go out onto what is known as a B p p _ g L 8
f o r h l s f o u r t h g o a l o f t h e period,
court and throw b g balls at hoops
s e c Q n d g & m e Qf ^
e y e n i n g R e d E v a n g , f o u l s h o ( . e n d e d fche flrs(.
on tne
„nai nang uu
«••= wan.
Deiween SLS
ouo and
uuu Potter
jri^^-i was
™«- a
~ high1? : period scoring: Siena 16, State 2.
Once It Was Different
s c o r l n g m a t c h , ending 53-38, PotLeads AUack
At first all the members of the
The SLS five put up an "
. .
family went to watch the Big Five ^
Je«g»°f ° £ u £ % ^ s h f nSn™ e
h t
a team comevery single time they were going
a V™"
d m o s t l y o f former varsity men. Ken G e o i g ^ a lea
to throw the big balls at the hoops p
, h i s u s u a l {orm> w a s high foul ne.Binecti s e c - g ^ £
on the wall,
but gradually they lost "
»'ff o l E E p w i t h 1 6 points fol- one up with Walt ^nicK aoaint
mte?e S t and thlrein dear reader « « b C o m b s and Bortnlck with a one-hander £ » t»» « n « , Afte
The Co-op has 'em
785 Madison Ave.
Luncheon Served Daily
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
«TATI pou*p*
ftAftt «
« « ^ * » I P A ? , ywftuA*y y . l)t#T
^AlMTny High School is featuring
the music of Chopin, Gounod,
Kern, Mendelssohn, Schu4oe*a OH *fU* 4t4n*» Oould,
bert, and Tschalkowsky In a Symphony Concert in the high school
auditorium a t 8:15 P. M. March 6.
Advanced Dramatics will present Admission 30c, tax -Included.
two one-act plays Tuesday, March The Statesmen will conduct a
4, a t 8:30 P. M. in Page Hall. Mary Smoker In t h e Lounge March 8.
Harvey, '47, will direct a tragedy Harold Weber, '47, Is chairman of
F J U U M U I ' M * t#» Fnr»k*r
Prtndte- '* - Chairman of from the life of Joan of Arc, and
r C I I O W S n i p S l O r u n n e r state Pair, has announced that the Muriel Rubin, '47, a farce love tri- theMr.event.
Jesse Stlnard, former head of
date has flnallv been
Studv of Develooments
^ at March angle concerning t h e woman, herthe Spanish Department, will give
a talk on Mexico, illustrated with
oniay or LscTviupmcnu J 6 f n ) m 7 ; 3 ( ) ^ 1 1 ; 3 0 p M T h f t e n _ husband and the other man.
Union College, Schenectady, N.Y., tertainment will consist of a show
has announced the third annual in t h e auditorium and booths in
award of 60 fellowships known as the college halls.
i ^ h . ^ ^ r T P ^ r ^ - 8 0 ^ Ftt
Miss Prindle will be assisted by a
g |
' ° n T f ^ j r * ^ These ^felcommittee which includes
£ W S * M ? S? t h i i n ^ P In%h2 Eloise Worth, Gloria Gilbert, Jun« » i t t L » m l L v onri ^hv«l«
iors, Jean Pu lver, '49, and Geraldine
^ - l ^ r o vyu ^ n , S
hv thP Cooperman, '50. Members of comh ^ ^ m M
m M ^
mWtees. which will include prize,
K n I igrants
$ * P cover
^ ^ t ituition
o n e ffees,
S r concession,
,,„ * finale,
... . • publicity,
. « « r a m » jand
maintenance at the college during $°"™f'
** a n n o u n c e d •»
the six weeks, and traveling ex*•
penses. Applications will be conA U g r o u p houses, both men and
sldered only from experienced high women's, sororities and fraternities,
school teachers with a bachelors w l J i h a v e concessions, and should
degree representing undergraduate n o t i f y t h e c o m m i t t e e by March 1 of
courses in chemistry, physics, or t h e t y p e ot concession it is planning
so that ample time will be available
for space planning.
State Students Eligible
Dr. Oscar E. Lanford, Professor
The entertainment will include a
of Chemistry, wishes to call this a n taleno show, food and game con
nouncement to the attention of all cessions, and cafes. At the end of
upperclassmen majoring in Science, the evening the finale will be held
because after a year of teaching in the Commons, and prizes for best
they will be eligible for these fel- concessions will be awarded by three
faculty members, who will act as
Aims of Courses
The course of study is designed
to enlarge each student's grasp of
new developments in physical sciences. I t is believed by the education committee of the G.E. that the
experience on the campus and at
the G.E. plants will inspire the in-
General Electric Prindle Releases
Offers Grants
Sfcrfe Fair Date
In Science, Math And Committee
slides, in the Lounge a t 7:30 P. M.
Tuesday, March 11. The . talk is
sponsored by Pan Amigos.
February 28 the State College
basketball team will play Albany
Business College, away.
There will be a basketball game
between State College and Cobleskill at Cobleskill March 1.
Advanced Dramatics will present
its final two one-act plays to be
directed by Grace Jones, '48, and
Mary Telian, '47, March 11.
8e it-
have beenrate
on most
recent and
develop. „ ' _ . _ _ JJ
n i n c r e asine
Re appearing
monfc in
<„ the
at aaare
n increasing
she said, "and
Imsearch Laboratories,
possible to replace."
The librarian explained that current periodicals are left on the
shelves for six months or a year,
when they are removed to the
stacks and eventually bound. The
library has only one copy of each
Issue, and because of limited editions during t h e current paper
Twenty-three students took the shortage It is often impossible to
oral credit examination in Spanish secure a second copy.
Friday afternoon, February 14, j h e thoughtlessness of those refrom 1:15 to 4 P.M. and those who moving periodicals eliminates the
were successful will take an oral possibility of anyone else using the
examination, later. Dr. James Chll- magazine in school, Miss Cobb addders, Professor of Spanish, left to- e d , S h e u r g e d all students to sign
day to Inspect the new phoenetics o u t I o r magazines and return them
laboratory at Harvard University, w r i e n due In order to facilitate ciras well as the new Language cen- cu ia,tlon and insure a complete file
ter there.
f 0 r future use.
Freshmen To Staqe
Colonial Times
VOL. XXXI NO.• I t %$\
The Powdered Wig;
Furnish Background
Carnival Capers To Crown Fair
As College Converts To Bazaar
Baker Resigns
As President
Of Sophomores
Childers Visits
Dr. Childers, in referring to the
exam, expressed the view that It Until this Is given, temporary cerwas quite fair, with emphasis tificates will be Issued.
Dr. Childers, who is in Camequally divided between Spanish
and Spanish-American topics. He bridge, Massachusetts, was invited
stated, however, that training in to inspect the phoenetics laboraconversational Spanish would have tory and Language center by memhelped. Those who are successful bers of the Harvard faculty. The
In the oral exam which will be language center has a number of
given later, will be awarded a cer- new buildings, with reading rooms
tificate of permanent acceptance. and separate libraries.
Religious Clubs
Slate Visitations
Jones To Direct Rivalry Big-8
In Page Hall Tomorrow Night
The freshman class, under t h e
direction of Earle Jones, will present their first Blg-8, "The PowWith shouts of "Peanuts, Popcorn, In that case, the Psi Gamma, Ch!
dered Wig," tomorrow night at 8:30,
Cigarettes" reaching every ear, the Sigma Theta, or Sayles Annex Cafes
In Page Hall Auditorium. The freshwill
Life Of Jeanne d'Arc doors on March 15, with all the spir- ises not only to quench your thirst
man production is a musical comedy, with original words and music,
but also to entertain you in a unito Use Stylized Lights, it of a carnival prevailing.
set In the mode of colonial times.
. . . Just look around for
Setting As Experiment a Hungry?
Original music and words, with
few minutes and you'll be full premises.
arrangements for choral singing was
entertainThe Advanced Dramatics Class
written by Audrey Koch, and Jeanwill present two of its bi-weekly Boul. How could this be, you ask! ment, you have an even wider selec
ne Gebo. Choral voices and piano
tion to choose from. Alpha Epsilon5
•plays Tuesday evening at 8:30 P. M.
will furnish background music for
Phi House, and Newman, Pierce anc
Muriel Rubin, '47, will direct a comthe production. The script for "The
Sayles all have surprise shows planedy, while Mary Harvey, 47, will
Powdered Wig" was written by Joan
present a drama based on the Me will gladly sell you all the Ice cream ned for the event. Kappa Delte
French and Donald Hoyt.
you can hold, and down the hall a Rho will be the hangout for those
of Joan of Arc.
To Portray Colonal Comedy
The cast for Miss Rubin's play in- and plenty of candy and apples
Life among the elite in the eighsharp-shooters
cludes Gifford Wingate, Elizabeth from the Kappa Delta cuties.
teenth century, will furnish the
Lofthouse, and Harold Wingate,
theme for the class of '50's first maSophomores. The committees from Better still, if you're worn out gallery. Of course, Stokes Hall's
jor production. Abner, a "poor litthe A.D. class are: Sets, Harold after a tough week In school or kissing booth will also be In great
tle common boy," as portrayed by
Gould, '47; props, William Baldwin, just plain lazy, all you have to dodemand and open for the use of
Ashur Burton, gains entrance to a
'48; lights, Dolores Lawson, '47; cos- is stand around and wait for themany.
birthday party for Charmalne, the
tumes, Betty Rose Hilt, '47. T h eGamma Kappa girls to come around
belle of society, through the help of
No matter how good a time you've
stage crew will be under the direc- with their trays full of wares. Mys- had,
his friend, Moe. Under the mistaken
tion of Frances Child, '48.
Impression that Helen is Charkania members will also be glad to until you've seen the grand finale
malne, Abner succumbs to her
serve you with peanuts from their m the Commons at 11:00. Great
To Experiment with Stylization
charms. During the course of the
According to Miss Harvey, h e r Perhaps you would like a little heads, incidentally are those of
evening, he also runs into his fathplay is of an experimental nature, something to wash down your meal. William Baldwin, Helen Kislel and
er and two brothers, who have legEARLE JONES
and the setting and lighting will be
al Invitations to the party. When
Dorothy Diffln, all from the class
stylized to make them blend with
Charmalne finally does appear, Abof '48. '
the actor's movements.
ner flees, and she Is left with only
The cast of characters In order of
his wig in her hand. Prom'there
Do you wonder who dreamed up
the story progresses along the Cinappearance Includes: Jeanne d'Arc,
all this heavenly entertainment Just
derella lines, as complications set
for your pleasure? Wonder no more
Barbara Dunker, '48; John Duois,
. . . you have Alice Prindle, '48, the
Warren Reich, '50; Archbishop, Archairman, and her committee of
thur Collins, '48; Charles VII, ArMarie DeCarlo takes the part of
The committee
thur Soderllnd, '47; Robert de BauCharmalne, and Yolanda Glockner
Gildrlcourt; Stewart Campbell, '48;
plays the part of Helen, Abner's
bert, Juniors, Jean Pulver, '49, and
Bertrand de Polengey, George
friend Moe, Is played by William
Christy, '50. Also In the cast are:
Lyons, while Alfred McEnro Is his
Robertson Baker, '49, announced Jerry Cooperman, '50,
Harold Weber, '47; Robert Lynch, yesterday at a class meeting of the
A movie will be shown in assem- f a ther. The brothers, Sebastian and
'48; Robertson Baker, '49;
John Sophomores, that he is resigning as
bly this morning under the spon- Launcelot are portrayed by Irwin
Moore and Joseph Carosella, fresh- President of the class. In announcsorship of inter-Group Council Taxman and Anthony Prochllo.
which has as its objective to furn- committee Chairmen
ing his resignation, Baker released
the following statement for t h e As "Miss Fancy Pants/"47 lsh material to t h e student body commltee chairmen for the Blg-8
Committees for Drama
concerning inter-racial relations.
include sets, Lois Bassett; props,
The committees for Miss Harvey's class of 1949:
Campus Queens have a pretty
Ruth Smith; costumes, Doris Price;
play include: Sets, Dorothy Dlflln "This letter is a formal announce- soft life, after all the fun Is over Student Council Meeting
At a Student Council meeting lights, Llndly DeGarmo; make-up,
and Prances Child, Juniors; lights, ment of my resignation as President with. It has even come to the
Catherine Donnely, '49; costumes, of the class of 1949. I have, for the point where their clothes are Wednesday night plans were made Joan Keyton; arrangements, Diane
Alice Knapp Randall, '47, Barbara last three semesters, used as an ex- supplied for them. Last week, for a Student-Faculty Tea to be Webber; and publicity, Rhoda Riber.
Jean Schoonmaker, '48; props, Bet- cuse for my poor grades, the alibi a package arrived for Sally held in the Lounge, Thursday, April six points for rivalry Is awarded
ty Rose Hilt, '47; make-up Arthur that holding this class office takes Johnson, this year's Campus 24. This tea will be the second one to the class who wins the Blg-8. The
Collins. '48; publicity, Mary Telian, too much of my time. The only Queen, containing a pair of that has been held this year to fur- Sophomores will compete with the
freshman, when they present their
'47; house, Grace Jones, '48; promp- way I can prove to myself t h a t I'm "fancy pants," made by a well ther student-faculty relations.
ter, Patricia Russell, '47.
capable of college work Is to give up known firm. This latest example
Gloria Gilbert, '48, who was ap- P ^ " , 0 * } 0 1 1 . ™*™h 29 - , . . ,
my excuse, and that means resign- of what the well dressed Campus pointed last fall to investigate the ^Tickets will be on sale today In
ing the office.
Queen wears, are a lovely shade K s l b i l l t e s for the purchase of a the lower hall of Draper, and rep"The success of the class of '49 c(f pale chaitruese, measuring new mimeograph machine, reported resentatives of the freshman class
in rivalry lies in its student coun- about three yards around t h e that she had three leads from Al- will have tickets available In t h e
cil, and I feel that this council will waist line. The bottom Is fring- bany companies. Student Council group houses arid among the comcontinue to lead the class as it has ed like a curtain, and a draw- a S i n t e d Miss Gilbert and Beverly muters. The price Is .50c.
in the past. I want to thank you string is the only belt. They are Slttig, '49, to follow up the leads
for the privilege of working with /recommended for beach Wear and authorized the committee to go
and as a substitute for slacks, before Student Board of Finance to
Hillel and Canterbury Club have you."
released the schedule of events for Baker has been President of the though some say they make an ask for the money after they have
this weekend, according to their class of '49 since its organization in excellent teaching costume. This made their investigations.
presidents, Solomon Minsburg and October of '45, having been re-elect- latest innovation in women's ap- Report on Vassar Conference
Jean Henry, Seniors. Hillel will play ed In May for this year. It was paral can also be worn by the opCatherine Donnelly, '49, gave a The unanimous action of t h e
host to Student Christian Associa- Baker, who as President of the posite sex for lounging and as detailed report on the Vassar Con- Faculty
Council !n backing the camtion tonight at a church visitation class, led '49 in rivalry. He was a an accessory to smoking jackets. ference which she and Stanley Ab- paign of the New York State Teacht o Congregation Ohav Sholom, 441 member of the banner committee
Yes, the bloomer girl has re- rams, '48, attended last Saturday, ers Association was supported by a
Washington Avenue. Canterbury both years, and as representative of
turned . . . returned in chart- and at which the National Student large majority of the faculty as
Club will hold a supper meeting the class of '49 received the Campus rucse "fancy pants." My, how Organisation was discussed. Miss shown by the return of the questionSunday night at St. Andrew's Day Cup. Last year, he participated grandma would blush.
Donnelly traced the history of the naires sent last week to each faculty
in the freshman Big-Eight. Baker
new NSO, briefly pointed out Its member. Dr. Minnie B. Scotland,
At the Hlllel-SCA church visita- has also been a member of Student
chief aims and its plans for the Assistant Professor of Biology and
tion, the Hillel choir under the di- Council for two years.
future. She also explained the im- Chairman of the Council, has notlportance of the new movement and fled Dr. Arvie Eldred of the New
rection of Jean Hoffman, '49, will
Robert Klttredge, Vice-President Rules Still Effective
stated that it would be very profit- York atate Teachers Association
sing. After the service a period will of the Sophomore class, will assume
able for State to be represented a t that the Faculty Council is in combe devoted to explanation and ques- the duties of the President until Says Grand Marshal
the future meetings.
plete sympathy with the program
tions concerning the Jewish Service. another election is held.
Marlon Vitullo, '47, acting Grand
Pearl Ples-s, '49, Is In charge of
Marshall of Campus Commission, The rivalry committee announced ™ ? J f * l l l i l 1 8 t 0 n i d l n s e c u r i n g l t s
arrangements lor Hillel and Olive
reiterated the rules made earli- that the f^^man-Sophomore de- ^
Mang, '47, for SCA.
Faculty To Compile Column
^ ^
i fi
er in the year by Campus Commis- bate will be hekl h! assembly Fii- ^ ^ ^
The Reverend Lloyd Hackwell is
In the future the STATU CDUUSUK sion. She asks that the student body clay March 7. ^ i o challenge to the
scheduled to speak on the topic,
cooperate in enforcing those rules
"Lent" at the Canterbury meeting NKWK will run a faculty column which pertain to order throughout frosh will be read in assembly today. T o a o h e r s S a l B r y B111 n n c l t h e y o u n g .
Mllmoe State Aid Bill which proat 5:15 Sunday night. Supper will twice a mouth. Members of the fac- the college.
ulty may contribute personal and
vide respectively for a minimum
be served at 0:30 P. M.
professional notes.
salary of $2400 with regular IncreThese rules Include: no smoking Requests Organization Budgets
The Jewish holiday known as
ments up to $3000 and the state aid
Purlm or the "Feast of the Lots" Members of the faculty who will in the lower hall of Draper; leavDr. George M. York, Professor of necessary to put the salary schedule
will occur Wednesday, March 5. All receive the news include: Dr. Fran- ing assembly by rank of class, Senof the synogogues of Albany have ces Cummlngs, Professor of Social iors first; and placing all refuse in Commerce, has announced that the Into effect.
Invited State College students to Studies, Room 1, Richardson; Miss containers h> the hall. Miss Vi- proposed budgets of all organlza- Enclosed ln the letter to the Ashoar the public reading of theMabel Jackman, Instructor In Ll-tullo also announced that If smok- tlons for the 1947-'48 school year soclatlon from the Faculty Council
Mcgllliah which Is a narration of brarlanshlp, Library, Milne; Miss ing does not stop in the lower hall must be handed ln to the Student were contributions ln checks and
the exploits of Mordecal, Esther, Nura Turner, Instructor in Mathe- of Draper, Dean Nelson will stop Board of Finance on or before cash amounting to $118 as a beglnit altogether In the college
Morch 21.
nlng ln tho support of the campaign.
and King Ahashveraysh.
matics, Room 103, Draper.
S n £ ? a ThCBh!£Lc°f I I S S S M S S
Miss Mary Elizabeth Cobb, Libraprinciples. The course includes trips
requested the aid of stur ? ^ r Z T n ^ S f h f n p ^ d v „nd dente in preventing further removal
the colle
Harvey, Rubin
To Stage Plays
Tuesday Night
Library Requests
Aid Or Students
,F?mpan„yH at J?£SEStaL of o f magazines from
? ™ e f , d i r l „ t ™ t riPvfinn brary. "Magazines
State College News
8mil y. oWagengast
"Buy Where the Flowers Grow"
DIAL 4-1125
SPECIAL ATTENTION to Sororities and Fraternities
i»fr, immtnttmirmm
Schedule Movie
For Assembly
Faculty Supports
Teacher's Drive
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