advertisement
A' A
MOB
•
•TATI C O U i l O l ffBWt, PMDA.YV O C n **
Peterson "Packs Super Baritone";Post St. Mary's
Brings Fame To State College Election Results
State opened its door to a very dral, also in Scotland. After his
talented faculty member this year performance in the former, he was
when it welcomed Karl A. B. Peterson into the Music Department. Our asked to sign a gold-bound book by
first hint at the reputation of this the Bishop, and was exceptionally
new addition was a write-up by Ed- pleased and surprised to discover
gar S. Van Ollnda in his Around
Town column. In this article, It was that only two other people had
suggested that Mr. Peterson would signed the same page — General
be a valuable asset to the baritone Dwight Eisenhower and Eleanor
section of the Albany Mendelssohn Roosevelt.
Club.
State is Mr. Peterson's first exWhen interviewed, Mr. Peterson perience at teaching, since he enwas very willing to tell about his
previous career in music. Before en- tered the service. He wants the stutering the service, he did his under- dent body to know that he is pleased
graduate work at Washburn Univer- with the attitude that prevails, as a
sity in the middle west, and obtained whole, and that he hopes to see
the Atwater Kent Award, which enabled him to do his graduate work many turn out for the choral groups
at Juliard Academy in .New York he plans to organize here.
City After this he spent his time
both abroad and in the States studying music as well as working in radio. Incidentally, Mr. Peterson has
been around the world five times Niclson Announces
. . . mostly by freighter.
Tentative Primer Plans
While in radio, Mr. Peterson worked with N.B.O., not only directing C. Rogers Nielsen '48, Editor of
choral singing, but also doing Primer, announced that the staff
transcriptions for soap-box operas tentatively plans to publish two isJust to prove his versatility. On sues this year, one each semester.
the side, he sang solos in Riverside This decision was reached in order
and Fifth Avenue spots.
that a greater percentage of the
While in the service, our hero be- material submitted might be pubcame a Full Commander in the reg- lished.
ular Navy, and also won the Commendation Ribbon for his work. Upperclassmen and freshmen are
Aside from his regular duties, Mr. urged to contribute their original
Peterson directed a Naval Choir at manuscripts in the field of the short
one time, a mixed services choir at story, poetry, and essay. The deadanother, and also re-organized the line for handing in material has
been set at November 21.
Bremen Opera Company.
The Naval Choir appeared in Primer's present budget allowance
many churches and cathedrals for printing is $285. In a financial
throughout England and Scotland, motion presented last Friday in Asunder Mr. Peterson's direction. Fore- sembly they requested an additional
most among their appearances were $325 in order to meet the Increased
the ones at St. Giles Cathedral in cost of two issues. Printing will
Edinburgh and the Olascow Cathe- amount to $1,110.
In an election last Tuesday the
men at St. Mary's Housing Project
elected a permanent council and
two councilors from each barrack.
The election was conducted under
the supervision of Myskania. Of-
State College
f*T
ficers are: Chairman of Council,
George J. Pouloa, '48; and Treasurer, Robert Tucker. '60.
Those elected as representatives
In Councilor Building "A" are Walter J. Schick, '49, and Charles
Hubbard, '81; Councilor Building
"B", Robert Wilcox, '40, and Charles
Frail, '49; Councilor Building "C".
Peter Talario, '50, and Francis Andreone, '51; and Alternate Councilors Harvey Clearwater and Alan
Pike, freshmen.
Rtcelve Second
Warnings
*rewra w " " n »
John Stevenson and Myron Rinds*
bury, freshmen, have received a
second warning from Myskania, for
a violation of a State College tradition.
nwKmnm
Assembly Today P **?*» W W$
'
'
Co-eds Relinquish Belongings
Do you find yourself in classes without your assignments
done? Are you forced to walk
home these rainy days without
any coats? If so, your trouble
may be that you don't believe in
signs.
In case you don't know what
I'm talking about, I'll give you
a clue. Remember those little
white sheets of paper that have
been posted on the locker-room
doors for the past month. Well,
the purpose of these were to
inform all State College co-eds
that unless they checked their
locker numbers and locks with
Miss Johnston in her office all
of the locks and personal property would be removed by October 27.
But cheer up, kids; just because Miss Johnston is a a woman of her word, doesn't mean
that she lacks a heart. She
hasn't shipped your belongings
to the Russian Relief Fund . . .
she only transferred them to
Paddy's office, and you can pick
them up there anytime.
Will Feature
Debate On Skirts
If a third offense is committed,
the penalty is a public apology before Student Association.
Freshmen Will Vote
For Class Officers
WISELY
VOL. XXXII NO. 7
7
Commuters Club To Sponsor
Traditional "Soc-Hop" Tonight
Commission Studies Possibility Creeden, Califano
Of New VorJc Sfafe University Will Head Event
In assembly today, a humorous
debate will be presented by Debate
a., DAVID
n t v m DUBKEE
ntTDirirp
T
I"
.
• I' t%
By
Council and there will be voting
To
Feature
Jeb
Prouty
for the freshman elections and for
Editor's note: In the October 23, High on the list of economic
the "most interesting face,"
In
"Varieties
O
f
'47"
l9Jf1 edition of the New York Times, reasons for a state university was
10 Debate
Benjamin Fine, Education Editor, the statement cited at one of the r
,
.
...
„_„_„_„
t
nl
The greater part of the assembly
wrote an editorial about the com- sessions that many students who , h , ei
, , S „ » . i i™ 2s&
•SsiSu
P
will be taken up with a debate, the
mission hearings on whether New could not afford to meet th e in- ™ * " „ ! , , „ " 7°°" ? A £ « «
topic of which is to be: "Resolved:
York should have a state univer- creased tuition rates were discon- !,, <£*ilSSiS?
%&&"*£**£*
That it is to the advantage of
sity. Because the NEWS feels that tlnuing all formal education when ," D ™ ? , W „V r.^™,?f„™. riif.il'
State College women to wear longthis controversial issue is of prime they completed their high school *% „„,„„ «oi.f«,« -JiT „= n„
er skirts." Rita Shapiro, '48, Presimportance to the potential educa- course; The final result is that 22l 4 " " „ „ \ „ V,*"' * , Tv.1
ident of Debate Council, will act
tors here at State, a brief evalua- New York State suffers untold loss- dance
as chairman. Jo Ann Joslin, '49,
(ion of the present situation is pre- es. Continuity of education, rethe first affirmative speaker, will
sented.
gardless of economic status, is a Austin Monroe, '49, will act as
be followed by Eloise Worth, '48,
A little over a year ago Governor necessity, many witnesses observed. Master of Ceremonies of the Sooof the negative. The second affirmDewey appointed a commission to
Hon Varieties of 1947 which will
ative speaker will be Arthur Root,
investigate the possibility of pro- If such a plan for a state univer- £
and his RPI
b
"50; the second negative speaker,
.noting a New York. State Univer- sity were adopted there would still o r c n e s t r a i n a d d l t l o n t e l l e r s for
Abraham Trop, '50. The negative
sity. Now, after one year of delib- remain the problem of deciding how
° jZjLJ T h e
d
d
side will lead ofi in the rebuttal
eratlon, the commission is ready to it should be operated. Many spokes... b ^ e c o r a t ed torepresent
with Stanley Abrams, '48. George
make its formal report. Although men favor the creation of a state S™ n ^ ? o f a ^ S T a a d o Z ? S
Christy, '50, will then speak in rethe findings of the commission will university authority, which invested d o U B n n u t s w i l l L ' ' v e d A dJ*r
buttal for the affirmative.
not decide pro or con whether New with sufficient power, could de- £
m fae a w a r l e d t o ^
r
The speakers will be judged on
York shall have a state university, velop a strong educational system. £ t h m o s t stmin
^
k
f
presentation, audience appreciation,
its report is expected to carry con- Going a step farther many wit- , c n a r g e o f a S u DDer to be
illustration, rebuttal, and humor,
siderable weight in Albany.
nesses urged the commission to
JL Lounee from 530 to
d ,
each counting 5 points with the
At the open hearings held by the sensor legislation on the question , „ ,
M a r e J a n / C o n d 0 i Marion
exception of humor which will
commission the majority of the of discrimination . . . to open the _., .
.M
., _ • ~ .
count ten.
speakers were in favor of a state colleges and universities to all, re- " " o "
This sunner is for all
The judges will be Mr. Paul Petuniversity but many of these were gardless of race, creed or color.
^Zmuters^Sub members.
01
In
tit and Mrs. Rebcca Lukens, InCurtis
.'48,
Secretary of
the fact
fact that
that such
such aa propro- _._.T, h. i maa „,„„„„„„,„
.
, n n m ™ , . hv.
C
urUs
pPfaff,
faff>
48i secretary
wwary
a r y o of
f the
e
would necessitate a heavy fin- T, h. l " *"f
! .0 ^£*?™F
f _ J L ^ yJ ^ JwJ T
f f ^«nH
. S T hThe
publicity committee for the
structors in English, and Ann May, R
, p h i K a p p a | n a s announced j eject
Publicity
c t wou ld necessitate a heavy fin- Ml
ancial
outlay.
Again,
many
conhe
Barbara Dunker and William Bald- t n e m u n e s of t n e s t u d e nts and fac- a n c i a i outlay. Again, many con- J . Association ofe Colleges
ana S o c . H o p i s h e a ,
win, Seniors.
O t» ° l " e u„ " , , '51; Tickets by June _..
u l l y members who were pledged to sidered that such an immense uni- Y"myersi!les
o k wn0
The following people have been t h e c h i o h a p t e r 0f the National v e r s i t y campus would not be suit'
warned against oureau- A nkel,
Tun
n G '50,
o u r l e y i J take
u n i o r charge
s ; Harold
of decoranominated for the "most interesting H o n o m r y Educational Fraternity on a b i e for New York.
cratlc control and supervision or fcelj
, wwill
lu take char
tions;5Q Estelle
Siegel, '49, refresheaucatlon
face": Gloria
Gilbert,
Heading the opposition to the
Hnn»SIBMI.
d n e s d a y nmembers
0 0 n, October
st*Ue Bacher,
0 115.
1
Marian
Mieras,
EdithHelen
Dell Kisiel,
and W xeFaculty
include
ments;w.Mary
'49, shoe'"-""-•', ,'" v - mbcrs , J"
"^...?'•Dr.
'' plan were the spokesmen for the
Gloria Jaffer,
Seniors; Bptsv
Betsy Ralph
checking;
Marcia
Quinlan, '51,
*Tl
Flsk, Principal _of Milne
,
i
who
claimed
medlca
assoclat on
uiona Marlon
uimci, Furlong,
^v."«--, Juniors;
—-—' nai\ni TISR., «-I"".IH»' «* * ~ meaical association wno ciaimeu ^^
_.
, . , • clean-up, Lee Salani, '48, reception,
Franks, Marlon Furlong, Juniors, H l g n S c h 0 0 i ; Dr. Ralph Baker, In- t h a t t h e r e is n o s h o r tage of physi- V 0 n ! A . . T r t
HAII-I
and Mary A. Rega, '50, entertainrnyins
wibbijcu,
OTP-""""'
-—
structor
in
ruwicm
ouici.^,
^».
i
either
in
tne
state
or
nation
Phyllis Wittpen, Sophomore. The
I S/ I I W I U
i n Political Science; Dr. 0j a n S i itl r l n l h e s t a t e 0 r nation J C l i l O l >
ment.
,
male nominees were eliminated be- Js torsui ca tho r phlnney,
Professor of Eco- a n d t h a t b y mcl-easing the number
cause the artist prefers to paint a niiuiiuuB,
Mr.
« . . Elmer
- " • - - C.
— Mathews,
"•-•- of
01 pot
p oenLial
t e n u a i doctors
auciura by
uy establishing
camuiiomi^
0mlcs;
The
cast
for
the Variety acts inwoman's face
head of Student Employment Bu- a t a t e m e d l c a l s c h o o l | t h e s t a n d .
clude: Audrey Schmay and Helen
"*" Harper
"•«««'.•> Beatty,
B m t l o InTn,
. . .
,,__, profession
,
.
List
Nomineces
si wominuucs
reau; and' Mr.
dical
ards
of
tne
me
Califano, Juniors; Florence Albe lowered, rather than
Elections for the Class of 51 will
r in Education.
bright, Harold White, and Marion
also take place today. The lresn- s t rsutcut d0 e n t s w n 0 h a v e been pledged r a i s e d
Zimmer, Sophomores; Jacqueline
men candidates are as W"«>«s- ai . e W arren Walker, Henry Drus- T h e SUDject of discrimination was
Francis Mullin, '48, President of Mann, Joyce Platner, Delaphlne
President, Jerry Dunn, Donald biy,
and
again
Albert MUlen
a n d w m i a m lntel.jected
again
Jacobs, HarvejHarvey JJlk.
Milk, »ana
vvannnB Mnl- .St...~.._..„...
Bernard jacoo,
J ^,,_„.,„„
J ^ JT ^.^n r f ^„„,;n E , mnces"Mul"
I h o u " STsmtaSi
Many the Senior Class, has announced Versch Joan Whitecraft and Helen
M
Ben Santara; Vice Pi•esWent. Goldie ^
' M™"er' tresnmen
pMd
Rout
Q]elln
D e L o n g i s p e a k e r s claimed that due to in- that Betty Jane Vaughn is General
The chaperones
chaperones fc
for the dance
Brenner, Betty C ah ill, caroiyi g a i n u e l D i c k i e s o n , j n mes Taylor, sufficient room in the existing in- c h a i r m a n of the Senior Banquet
The
nuuji, Diane
^'»"= Rabkin,
f„«ti "^niuu
pnrnlvn Robert
Dickinson ana William
wmmra Baldomu- MtnHnns
stitutions manv
many students
stuaents were
were leavleuv- t 0 be held tomorrow night at 6:3U arc Mr. Harper Beatty, Instructor
Finch,
_
.
nh(ir( n iors;
i c k l n s oGifford
n and
ho
Thome, Joan Trustman, "»"»»» Rwln>
Wingate, Ja- sl n g N e w York State, and that the tnP M
in Education, and Mrs. Beatty;
Sen
t a t J a c k ' S restaurant.
Willianis, Margie Wojtaibecreuuy, ^ ^ ^ c u f t o n T h o r n e i Robert minority groups suffered the most.
D o c t o r v i v i a n Hopkins, Instructor
Aurea Cid, Jane Cook,
Jiieanoi «ores
The main course of the meal will l,„n wE n„„i,
Mr Robert
R^hork Mason
Mosnn
AureaCid,
i/OOK.aietuiui
« W U c 0 X J o hn n jJennings,
was
nd Mr.
a s also claimed that due to
e n n l ngs, Robertson I t w
g i i soh
h . a.nH
singer,
. M e a r a , EEmory
mory OsHB
e n r v 0n'Mpara.
e -quota"
singer, Eleanor
Eleanor CUMino,
Guarlno, Lois
Lois tres-rahOs- tfhhn
"nnnt.n" system
svstem many
manv highly
highly be chicken a la king. This banquet TnstrU ctor in Education, and Mrs
nolj . ov „
cott, Audrey Radnbuig, oaroj. «oo ^ ^ J n m e s B r o p h y J o n n Brophy, competent men and women were is In honor of the Seniors who will M a s o n
fM'tson, Jonn Teal, Joan wnitcian
Schick. Marvyn Wayne, denied admission to colleges and graduate this January. Another
^
^
Treasurer, Alice aerah. PaukJt e «
Merritt, Thomas professional schools throughout the banquet will be held ln the spring
a™£*h™^ZJ*to&o™Harang, Lois Holland, Doris Myeis, " ^
^
However, It must be re- for those graduating in June. Mr. Soc-Hop has been held by tne com
m6m&n<
J o s e p h B1. 'country.
m u i e i s ulu
and Marie Thurlow.
»v l n n o a n d J o s e p h prancello, Jun- membered that this increased de- William Meyer, of the German DeActivities sheets will be disuiDui- ^
,
i
gives
to
partment,
will
be
the
principal
m a n d foj a d m i t t a n o e a s o
Ml by Dean Stokes to all passes n
l n l t l n t l o n ceremony has been the colleges the opportunity to se- speaker tomorrow night. Other en-
Kappa Phi Kappa
Names Pledses
For This Year
Class Banquet
I omorrow Night
Tin cutnt
Silk H M
•9.45
Cyr-oSSX'tSr^ J t ^ , . . . *. L,„„B.. ^ „,».«. -. >«*
"—~
"
Students
Elect "Not Plain Jane Campus Queen
Much noise and confusion—then
Allan! Springy crepe soles
thai withstand heat; do not
beconse soft or sticky
»•/</ ibtir thapt. Even grease
end oil won't hurt them! ,,*
all this outstanding quality
at a fair price. Buy your pair
today I
BALLOT
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, OCT. 3 1 , 1S47
Z.444
l t i i
ews
W&is
VU YO
a perfect silence. But, no, it wasn't
the now Queen yet . . . it was only
Gloria Gilbert and Alice Williams
preparing the throne for the approaching arrival of Her Majesty.
This was it . . . the curtains
parted and out stepped the trumpeters, followed by Queen Sally and
her two attendants. This was the
opening of the traditional coronation ceremonies.
Then the calm was followed by
the storm . . . with shouts "it's
Jane" . . . "it's O.B." echoing
throughout the auditorium, the new
ruler came down the aisle with her
court. They marched up onto the
stage, whore the crown was placed
on Jane's head . . . thus she became Queen Jano, the 20th of her
line.
Tn her new oapaolty, the Queen
presided over ihe rivalry skits of
the freshman and Sophomore classes. She then descended from her
throne, followed by her court, Sally
Johnson, the hitler's attendants,
and the Pages.
And • so ended another Campus
Day . . . and so began another reign.
other sfy/ei
«9.45 to *>2.50
I k * Hand of a Mu.i.r Ciufitmon It Sahind Tkll T r u t M Tr«tf«*ork
tV.L.tlOUOLAi f 8HOE CO.. IROCKTON II.MAM.
if) 2 B R O A D W A Y — A L B A N Y
Men's Shoes Exclusively
317 B I V B R S T . , TROY
Men's and Women's Shoes
CtftMhj 1*4). UM.MI * Hun TUKUO Co
*
*
^
Er»».e«.j—~A
Release Plans
dreth, Eloise Worth. Helen Kisiel, _
-^
- .
r
en House
Seelbach
Cooley, '50, General
™ ™and
t «Alice
v .Williams
„ , » ,are» on* F oLaVerne
Op
the Arangement Committee. Dale
Sullivan, Chairman, Mary Giovannone, Mary Cooper, and Carmella
DeLlsio are in charge of chaperones.
Virginia Gminski heads the Decorations Committee with the help of
Donald Herold, Janice Todt, Paula
Tlchy, and Mary Quinn. Selene
Wolfe, is ln charge of tickets, with
Wanda Tomaslk as her assistant.
Entertainment Is headed by Miss
Genovesl. with the help of Rita
Shapiro, and Erna Burns.
There will be a table in the Commons tomorrow where those wishing to go to the dinner may sign
up.
SEB Requests Registration
Mr. Elmer Mathews, head of the
Student Employment Bureau, has
announced that In order to facilitate placement, all students Who
expect to graduate In January
should come to his office Immediately to make an appointment for
an Interview, whether or not they
will want Jobs after graduation.
Chairman, has released plans for
an open house which will be held
at Van Derzee Hall tomorrow night
from 7:30 to 10 P. M.
According to Cooley, guests will
be escorted through the principal
rooms of the house. Furniture will
be left Intact so that those attending will be able to see how the dining room and lounge is arranged
and student's quarters will be open
for inspection on the second and
third floors. Van Derzee's pool
room, unique because of the many
deer antlers adorning the walls and
celling, will also be open. Refreshments will be served during
the evening, and everyone is cordially Invited to attend.
Miss Margaret Betz, Instructor in
Chemistry, and Mr. Bernard Ellison, Instructor in Biology, will act
as chaperones for the affair.
The following committees have
been named: refreshments, Don
Herold, '48, assisted by Lynn White,
'60, and John Lehr, '61; publicity,
Earle Jones, '60.
Mot a
•TATt C O L U a i HWN9, FRIDAY, OCT. St, 1*47
Vote Wisely
T o d a y in Assembly, the freshmen Will vote for
their class officers. We shall make our plea now
for intelligent voting.
Class leaders are important—so important they
By EUGENE McLAREN
can m a k e or break a class as far as unification and
This Reporter is given the widest latitude as author
organization goes.
of this column, although hia viewpoints do not neoesWe should like to clear up a few points which
aarily reflect those of the STATE COLLBQB NRWH.
we feel a r e a bit cloudy in some people's minds.
Last Spring after Student Association elections
Intelligent voting does not mean alphabetical votwere over, a voting committee was appointed to investigate the present system of voting a t State Coling, n o r does it mean voting against a candidate
lege. Regardless of what was said then or is sale!
just because she didn't speak to you one day when
now, the real reason behind the dissatisfaction with
you passed in the hall.
the present system was the apparent injustices in
some election results, and the main purpose of the
Intelligent voting means careful thinking and
election committee was to Investigate the preferential
careful analysis of each candidate. Each individsystem. Recently the committee gave its report to
ual vote is an important one and when students
Student Council, and summarized it before student
feel t h a t their one small vote is immaterial, the
Association. Disregarding the purpose for which it
was formed, the report does not mention, either fawhole purpose of democratic voting is lost.
vorably or unfavorably, the mechanics of preferential
A ballot is not something you race t o nil out
voting, but confines Itself to voting procedures.
so you can get out of Assembly first. Would it
We cannot place any blame on the committee for
be such a catastrophe if a few of us had to postthis, as it publically announced a public hearing, at
pone o u r lunch until after that 12:35 class and
a convenient time and place for students who had any
gave a little more thought to our ballot? Too many
questions or suggestions, and not one appeared. Regardless of this apparent apathy and disinterest, this
people in this democratic land laud our democracy
is not a dead question, as it is of vital importance to
verbally a n d ignore i t actually.
us in each election, and discussion will arise about It
following each election.
F o r years, various individuals a t regular intervals have pleaded for intelligent voting at State
For the most part, dissatisfaction, we believe, has
College a n d every year at every election, there
been a matter of ignorance of just what preferential
voting involves. Therefore, we think that some atare still evidences of unintelligent voting. Haven't
tempt to explain the theory behind the system should
M
we all heard that the people at the beginning of the
. . . for ike ONE THOUSANDTH snd THIRD tlaui
be made to the students, and we shall take it upon
alphabet have the advantage when running for an
oUrself to do so, next week.
NO. I AM NOT KAY KYSEP'"
MORE VOTING
office—but, of course, that's not entirely true because some exceptionally original voters start their
At least we have the horrible example of what Not
to do in voting procedures. We are referring to the
numbering a t the end of the alphabet.
Who's Who voting conducted by Press Bureau last
week.
T h e publication of the results of every election
is followed by groans of dissension and disagreeFirst of all was the fact that excess ballots were
ment, but when some wise people will use a peravailable to practically anyone in assembly who had
I the desire to vote twice or several times. No check
fectly good nomination for campus queen to vote
I was made upon who did and who did not vote. Sec
for Dean Nelson, we begin to wonder if we're regondly, there were ballots in the Commons in the afistered in a college or a kindergarten.
ternoon at the absentee table, at times when no one
was at the desk.
And then come complaints about the voting sysMORE STUFFING
tem, b u t as was said last year, a new voting sys- •
By JEAN INESON__
tern will d o no good if people refuse to use it corLastly, the names on the ballot were not arranged
in alphabetical order. The whole point of this is that
rectly. If the privelege of voting were withdrawn, To the shores of Hudson River
Where the Sophomores hide the Of the dash of fifty paces,
college
elections should be supervised by a body which
undoubtedly the "Nelson for campus queen" voters
And the race of Old Loin Cloths.
banner,
has procedures set up, and the necessary knowledge
would be t h e first to holler. We have the privilege
Approached the hour when the to insure a fair election. Myskania, of course, is that
Came the green-feathered warriors,
braves
body,
now. W h y can't we try t o act a little adult and Led by Sachem Dunn and others,
Would battle for athletic honors.
take advantage of it?
Wily chiefs of all the gremlins,
There Harvimilk did rally warriors, SPECTATOR SPORT
Came from the terraced balcony
Only those who have actually "played" the game
Too often capable, conscientious leaders have To wreak revenge for many warn- Warriors hot for bloody vengeance.
can appreciate to the fullest extent what it takes,
Beady for the lusty onslaught
been voted out of office because of personal disings.
Stood Sparkivawn, his squaw and those who referee have the most fun, but jven those
likes, and a s has been demonstrated in recent Then the mighty Tonlpro Killo,
on the sidelines realize It's not a game fov weaklings.
papoose
elections, deserving candidates were denied well- Crafty guardian of the nifty-fifties, Praying to the great white father. We hope all who saw it enjoyed the rivalry pushball
earned honors due to a lack of any real thinking. Called ills men from their, wigwams, For many minutes leather snow- game on Wednesday, for it may be the last of these
traditional games of organized mayhem. If held at
You freshmen vote today. Today, you decide Summoned them by bus and hotshoes
foot,
who will lead your class through rivalry for the Sophomore braves with mighty war Smote the pigskin on the schnozzle all In the future, they will probably be watered down
by allowing free substitutions and such.
Turn it through a paleface tire.
rest of the year. It's important for a class to get
clubs,
AND WE'RE WITH YOU ALL THE WAY
When the dust of battle cleared,
off to a good start and the officers do much tow- To the plains of Page Hall Field.
The elders of Myskania council
on the subject of athletics, we'll turn to
In the third week of October's moon By smoke signal did announce that theWhile
ards organizing that start.
coming basketball season and air a long standWas the annual fracas to determine Victory was with the crafty Sophs. ing wonder a t the indifference which the student
When the President of Student Association asks Campus Cup possession.
"We dunnit!" cried war dancer body has shown in past years at what happens when
you to remain in your seats for voting, don't groan Brought by pounding on the war
our team takes a trip. Once it leaves our own home
Jokeeton.
drums,
and immediately visualize your lunch floating away
'.Drop dead!" growled the savage court it is apparently forgotten. Only a few students
even got as far as Siena last year.
on gilded wings. Go about your voting in a serious, They marched from Pierce and
frosh.
Sayles,
intelligent manner. Launch your class career with
O, papooses by the campfire
The reason for this, we believe, though partially
Prom the campfires of Nooman,
Need I tell you of what came
a little care.
the poor season's record, is mainly a lack of leaderAnd the ditches of Saint Mary's.
In the evening of the day of carn- ship and planning. We have a good schedule this
Look your ballots over carefully. It is not nec- In their blue and green headdresses
age?
year, with teams against which we should give a good
essary to vote for each name listed. If there is a Ready for the bloody battle they.
Before the throne of Princess showing. The schedule includes trips to such places
Up leaped squaw Eliadams,
as Utica, North Adams (Mass.), and Plattsburg. InObrian
candidate on the ballot whom you do not know, Crying, "Blue, blue, o color true!"
stead of waiting until a day or two before the games
Gave the Sophs such a business
don't vote for him. Vote for those persons whom A relay race was the first event
Of a war dance, with strange visions to tack up a signup sheet in an inconspicuous place,
Of all this sportive murder.
you think will do your class the most good.
plans should be made now to charter busses for these
Enacted
by the frantic Olenday.
Swiftly, swiftly did they run,
games. The schedule Is available, and the dates should
But
the
freshman
tribe
Matti's Son and Kelleher,
be publicized so that students may make plans for
Like the eagles of the mountains, By the throbbing tom-toms,
these trips.
Gave
a
joyous
frolic,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS Flew Howard and Geneho Tailing. And with the singing of "Neermi"
All-College affairs should be kept to a minimum
But In vain were all their efforts
on such dates, and there is no reason why a goodly
Established M a y 1916
For the fleeter frosh outran them, Hung on the Sophs the hex,
number of students wouldn't go in any other case.
And nailed the blue scalp to the The spirit of the whammy.
Then did the wise one, Zilles,
By the Clan of 1918
BUY THOSE TICKETS
wall.
Meet with all the others
Angered by this Insolence,
Christmas Dance tickets will go on sale Monday
at the entrance of the Commons, and in spite of those
Then smoked the Sophs the war- To make decision bold
Vol. XXXII
October 31, 1947
,
On who had fought more valiantly. posters which say "formal", the dance will be semiNo 7
pipe
formal. Latest Info is that those hundred busy checks
Member
... , ,,
For the contest of the evening
And returned to win the battle
will arrive for sure this weekend, so buy those bids
AuoelMed Collejrlute P r e ,
ColKe B l U
Did the Green tribe win renown,
early.
But the Sophomores gained the
The undergraduate newspaper er the New y o r k state Col
Cup.
lego for TeaclmrH; published every Krl.tay „ f „ l e , . „ „ _ ,
Dim the moon shone over Green
year by the NEWS Board for the Student Aaaoc.a Ion
tepees.
Phonom May, 2-0It.T; Coleman and Roebford, 2-(ll2«. £ , „ „ ,
College Calendar - - But the woeful warriors within
B-MWiCUrk 2-0870. Members of the news staff m a y e
Whispered o'er the words of courTo
the
Editor:
reached 'I'ues., and Wed, from 7 to I1:!I0 P. M , „, ; ,| )|() "
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31
age,
I cannot understand the purpose
then the ancient war- 12:00 Noon—Pi Omega Pi Meeting, Room 300, Draper
of the article of October 24th, "By Whispered
cry,
Hall
The News Board
Diogenes Light." Is It an antiAncient
of all the frosh,
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1
ANN MAY
__„
Communtst effort, or Is It merely "Walt'll prayer
next year, walt'll next
8:00P.M.—Soc-Hop, Page Hall gym.
CAROL CLARK
.
.
.
.
' MMM'"'™"* Mr. Nielsen's observations of New
year!"
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3
York City? In my opinion, It fails
••AULA T I C H Y
.
.
.
.
MANAO.NO EDITOR In both capacities.
As a criticism
12:00 Noon—Freshman Try-outs for Pr mer, Room 10!)
FRANC »NN.
. . . . • ,;neujzru0;™ of a political organization, it Is
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4
RITA COLEMAN
: . . .
. 1
false In content, ridiculous In con- that many Communists are entirely
7:30 P.M.—French Club Meeting, Lounge.
B:00 P.M.—A, D, Plays, Directed by Catherine DonCHARLOTTE LALLY
.
.
.
* „ * ° V " T ' " N 0 notation.
I cannot accept ridicule singular In gender.
H H
H
nelly and Alethia Cheatham, Juniors
as the language of a political critiELSIE LANDAU
.
.
.
.
"£!?
* *°*
On the other hand, as an impresFurthermore, should Mr. sionistic essay, Mr. Nielsen's article WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5
JEAN PULVER .
.
. . .
'
* " ° ° T ""T°* que.
JEAN SPENCER .
.
.
A
. . o ! " " D ' T ° " Nielsen climb out, for a minute, of is a complete
7:30 P.M.—Math Club Meeting, Room 101, Movie.
misrepresentation,
*
•
AMOCIATK KDITON
the tenement house basement of for, unless the policy of New York THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6
Ah oouimualoation~N should he ii.hirossad to tho editor and which he speaks, he would prob12:00 Noon—I.V.O.F. Worship, Rev. Lawton, Speaker,
mum be signed. Names will be withheld upon rsauest ably find that the C.A.P. Is a well University has changed radically
Room 28.
within
the
last
months,
classes
are
The WUm COLUmV)
NEWS «*»„
„ „ r o H p J S y organized political force, that needs
8:30 P.M.—Richard Lahey, artist, Page Hall.
held
In
University
buildings,
rather
with rational
4:30 P.M.—W.A.A. Tea, Lounge.
for QJlMUani expressed I.. It* columns er oammu
..Mom, to be combatted
thinking, and political logic He than tenements. Unless Julius's has FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7
«s sue!, expressions do not necesHi.rlly refleit Its view.
3:30 P.M.—I.V.O.F. Bible Class Meeting, Room ISO.
would probably also find that many changed Its management since my
Inasmuch as this would be a function for the ne"HE©* 8
~ escapists In New York do not be- beer-drinking days, there are more
long to the Communist ranks . . , than a few genuine thinkers In its tiro Student Association, either Student Council or
IContinued on Page 3, Column u MAA should be responsible and take some action
soon.
9diot'4.
GommimiaatuHtl
•TATt COLLtOE NEWS). FRIDAY, OCT. St, I§47
Lahey To Demonstrate
Technique O f Painting
PAOI a
Sayles Returns For Short Visit
Says, "/fV Good To Be Back"
Council Meeting
Settles Question
On Late Hours
By COLETTA FITZMORRIS
Wasn't it nice to see Dr. Sayles speaking for the entire part of Stuaround the halls of State again last dent Association, that knew Dr.
week? Apparently the feeling was Sayles, when I say that we enjoyed
Students Will Obtain
As a guest artist of Dramatics
mutual, because in an interview having him back, very much, and
and Art Council, Richard Lahey
Wednesday, our ex-president said that we hope he will drop around
Special Permissions
will appear in f age Hall, Thursday,
that it was a grand feeling to be often this year to warm the halls
Through
Organizations
November 6, at 8:30 P. M., where
back and that he really enjoyed his with his friendly spirit and warm
visit.
he will give a lecture entitled "In
smile.
At the last meeting of Residence
An Artist's Studio." This lecture
He went on to talk more about
Council, the members passed t h e
will be demonstrated by the actual
the school itself, and these are a
motion that Senior hours be cumupainting of a living model.
few of his opinions on the recent
lative for one month only. Thus, a
According to the requirements
changes. First of all, he noticed the
Senior woman may take no more
sent by Mr. Lahey, the model must
alteration in the Co-op, and thought
than two hours in any one month.
be a girl; therefore, when you vote
that it was definitely a good one.
//
This motion remains ineffective,
for the "student with the most inHe had nothing specific to say
pending the approval of the various
teresting face" in assembly Friday,
about the difference in the P.O., but
housemothers.
the males names will be omitted
was sure that it wouldn't interfere
from the list.
with the grade of work turned out,
Rates Unchanged
Exhibited Paintings
and he positively thought that the
It was also stated that kiddylng
added space next door was worth
Last Friday in assembly the stu- rates will remain; unchanged from
Mr. Lahey is an American painter
the sacrifice.
,
whose works in oil, water color, and
dent body elected the sixteen most . those established last year. T h e
etching are represented in many
Now for the question that is on outstanding Seniors at State Col- suggested rates are: for afternoons
collections in America, including the
everybody's mind . . . who will be lege. According to Beverly Blstoff, —50c per hour, evenings—60c per
hour, and after midnight—80c per
Whitney Museum of American Art,
our next president and when will
the Brooklyn Museum, the Metrohe take office? To this, the sage '49, Director of Press Bureau, the hour. Girls are advised to have
politan Museum of Art and the DeDr. Sayles merely stated, "I haven't sixteen Seniors elected to "Who's definite arrangements concerning
troit Institute of Art. Besides rethe slightest idea!" He went on, Who Among the Students" are:transportation to and from the
RICHARD LAHEY
place of work before accepting the
ceiving the Carol Beck Gold Medal
though, and said that he didn't
think we would have a new one Stanley Abrams, Beverly Blstoff, job.
prize, given at the 124th Annual
until the salary question was set- Martin Bortnick, Wilma Diehl, DorResidence Council made a sugExhibition of the Pennsylvania Actled.
othy Diffin, John Dooley, Helen gestion to the housing committee,
ademy of the Fine Arts, Mr. Lahey
is also a teacher of the Fine Arts.
At present, Dr. Sayles is still en- Kiesel. Ann May, Marion Mieras, the house mothers, and the adminHe has taught at the Minneapolis
joying retired life, although natur- Francis Mullin, C. Roger Nielson, istration that the front hall of Van
Institute of Arts, the Art Students'
ally he Is active in other fields. He Alice Prindle, Ruth Seelbach, Ger- Derzee Hall be used as a waitingroom for girls whose escorts must
League of New York, and is at
still has his hotel at Star Lake, so
present the principal of the Corcorthat business matters take up part hard Weinberg, Alice Williams, and enter the Hall to leave suitcases,
books, etc. This will alleviate havan School of Art, Washington, D.
of his time, but he insists that he Eloise Worth.
ing girls stand on the walk in front
C, and Professor of Fine Arts at
is a man of leisure anyway. . . on
These names ,will be sent to of the Hall while waiting for their
Goucher College, Baltimore, Maryhayride on Monday, November the side.
"Who's Who In American Colleges escorts to come out.
land. He is a member of the Am- 10,A has
been scheduled by ComPersonally, Dr. Sayles declares and Universities" and considered by
erican Society of Painters, Sculp- merce Club, according to Mardell
Allow Late Permissions
that he has never felt better . . .
tors, and Engravers, the Society of Brusie, '48, President. I n addition, not
their board. If the board accepts
Special late permission for r e even
as
an
alert,
wide-awake
Washington Artists, and the Artists Miss Brusie has released this year's college student. Could that be pos- the nominees they will send each hearsals at school must be obtained
Guild of Washington. Mr. Lahey standing committees for the organ- sible?
one a form to fill out concerning by the organization concerned. The
has had one man exhibitions at the ization.
house president cannot grant these
In
conclusion,
I
feel
that
I
am
the activities in which he has par- late permissions to individuals. On
Virginia Museum of Art, Richmond,
The
hayride
will
organize
at
the Corcoran Gallery and the Wichticipated during his college years. nights of A. D. plays a half-hour
Pierce Hall at 7:30 P . M. Miss
ita, Kansas Museum.
Then the accepted students and will be allowed for those attending
Brusie
has
stated,
"Stags
are
inCreates Illusions
their records will be published in the plays to return to their respecvited, couples will be allowed." Anytive group houses. After that time
Mr. Lahey's technique in present- one in Student Association who is
the 1947-48 edition.
girls will be considered late.
ing his subject is to create the illu- interested can sign up on third
sion of an artist's studio and to let floor, Draper Hall, or write to Miss
the audience in on trade secrets Brusie by Student Mail before No7
and the complete process of paint- vember 4.
ing a portrait. His stories are
On Tuesday, November 4, in the
Further plans for the hayride will
glimpses into the world of art and
Page Hall Auditorium, Advanced
be
discussed
at
the
next
Commerce
the personalities that move in that
Dramatics will present two plays
orbit. He talks to the audience Club meeting on November 4 indirected by Cathrine Donnelly and
Room
301,
Draper
Hall,
at
3:30
P.M.
concerning the news of the various
Alethia Cheatham, Juniors.
Commerce Club committees for
galleries, and the artists who are
the year, as announced by Miss
receiving awards.
Miss Donnelly's play, one of mood
Admission for State students will Brusie are: Program, William Bahn, and effect, is a fantasy which takes
be Student tax. General admission Jr., '49, chairman, Ruth Doran, '48, place in the Far East. The cast
Vivien Steele, '50, and Philip includes in order of importance:
will be $1.50.
O'Reilly, '51; Publicity, Lloyd Tay- John Lubey, '48, Bill Lyons, '50,
lor, '50, chairman, Shirley Williams, Charles Chase, Graduate, Arthur
'48, Jack Brophy, '49, Ruth Bauch, Russell, '48, Earle Jones, '50, Don
'50, and George Frick, '51; Enter- Ely, Walter Keller, freshmen, James
tainment, Lynn White, '50, chair- Cafaro, George Christy, Sopho(Con tinued from Page 2, Column 2) man, Evelyn Boetcher, '48, Forest mores, Marie Grieco, '49, Joan
Hill, '49, Joan Erlandson, '50, and French, '50, and Joan Whitcraft,
'51.
clientele. I think that even Mr. Philip Malafsky, '51.
Nielsen's "Time-poor New Yorkers"
Miss Cheatham's production is a
would writhe at his hit-or-miss
marital comedy with a British setcondemnation of their somewhat
ting, In the cast are: Ruth Bessacred spots.
sel, '48, George Kline and Fred
Finally the times call for intelliOUR
Knoerzer, freshmen.
gent analysis rather than the
Pravda like criticism offered "By
On November 18, Harold Mills
Diogenes Light."
and Everson Kinn, Juniors, will
Molly Mulligan, '50.
direct their plays in Page Hall.
To the Editor:
Two weeks ago, a letter was published in this column concerning
the Myskania decision regarding
Paul Kirsch. The letter was deliberately worded to evoke a response
from Myskania, either in defense
of its action or in apology. Yet,
PHONE 5-1913
two weeks have gone by and Myskania has seen fit to sit smugly
mute on the situation. Either they
'MEET AND EAT AT THE BOUL"
feci the furor will die down or else
they feel they are justified in the
wording of their decision. If they
1Q8-20O CENTRAL AVENUE
feel so justified, why not say so?
ALBANY. N V
Or is Myskania seeking a test of
strength, depending on the nature I
of its position to weather the I
storm?
I feel that Myskania has had sufficient time to reach a decision on
this issue. The student body has a
BOOKS
STATIONERY
right to know whether or not Myskania will apologize for its statement to Paul Kirsch, '61.
''Most Interesting Face"
Will Furnish Model
Students Select
"Who's Who
For State College
Commerce Club
Slates Hayride,
Lists Committees
A D To Present
Fantasy Comedy
PAUSE FOR COKE
RELAXES GOLFERS
PATRONIZE
ADVERTIZERS
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
Abe Trop, '49.
OTTO R. MENDE
T H I Cot L«0« J*WKL«H
1 0 3 C E N T R A L AVE.
STATE COLLEGE CO-OP
CARDS
•OmeD UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCAOIA COMPANY IV
GIFTS
ILBANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
© 1V47 Th. C-C Co.
•TATK COLLIOI N I W I
STATE COLLIOI NEWS. FRIDAY, OCT. SI, 1047
MAI 4
Students Favor Moreno Will Present Sociodrama
Pepsi-Cola, Navy
&*Ui JlotU
Shorter Skirts In Page Under Auspices Of IGC
Set Final Dates
A committee from PI Omega PI is
The word Sociodrama h a s adorned culminating point of a 2-day Intermaking a survey of all teach- On State Co-eds walls of State College, a n d not u n - collegiate conference on Intergroup
For Applications now
ers who have graduated from the
derrating t h e intelligence of t h e Relations. Students from Oswego,
commerce department of State College. The committee is going to find
out the problems these teachers have
encountered and is going to organize and publish them so that the
Applications are now being ac- present commerce students may
cepted by the Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board and the Navy for Schol- profit by their predecessor's experiences.
arships which they are offering.
To Awtrd Fellowships
For Colkgc Seniors
T h e Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board
is awarding to outstanding college
seniors In the United States 26
three-year graduate
fellowships.
Each fellowship pays full tuition
and $760.00 a year for the three
years and may be used in any field
of study In any accredited college
in the United States or Canada.
Application for this scholarship
can be made by any college student
scheduled to receive h i s bachelor's
degree during the 1947-1948 school
year. Official application blanks
may be obtained from the Dean of
the college or directly from the
Pepsi-Cola Scholarship Board, 532
Emerson St., Palo Alto, California,
not later than January 1, 1948.
The fellowships will be awarded
on a regional basis—six fellowships
to students in each of four geographic regions. Winners will be selected on the basis of their promise
of outstanding achievement in later
life as evidenced by their undergraduate records and recommendations. The fellowships are limited to
those who are in need of financial
help.
The Navy is offering a college
education to each man selected and
a commission as an officer in the
U. S . Navy or U. S. Marine Corps.
The government will pay his tuition
and normal fees, buy his books and
necessary uniforms and also give
him $50.00 a month living expenses.
Applications must reach the Naval Examining Section in Princeton, New Jersey by November 10,
as the date for the competitive ex• amination is December 13. Any unmarried male between the ages of
17 and 21, who meets the prescribed
requirements, is eligible to apply for
the exam.
Miss Elizabeth VanDenburgh, Registrar, h a s announced that during
the weeks of November 3 and
10 there will be interviews for
the February '48 and September '48
entering freshmen. Other interviews
will be held at a later date.
Francis Mullin, '48, President of
the Edward Eldred Potter Club, h a s
announced that the fraternity will
hold a smoker at the Ambrose J.
Scully Legion Post on Central Avenue this Tuesday, November 4, at
7:00 P.M. The affair is for all members and invited guests.
The Fall Induction Ceremony of
Signum Laudis will be held Monday
evening, November 3, at 7:30 P.M.
in the college Lounge. Dr. Elizabeth
H. Morris will be the guest speaker.
All former members are invited to
attend.
May Giovanniello, '48, President
of Le Cerle Francais, French Club,
has announced that there will be
a meeting of the organization Tuesday, November 4, at 7:30 P.M., in
the Lounge.
Speaker at the meeting will be
Dr. M. Annette Dobbin, Assistant
Professor of French, who will discuss her visit to France this past
summer. Refreshments will be served.
Rodney Felder, '49. Auditor of
Student Association, Student Board
of Finance, suggests that he be
contacted by the Treasurer of any
organization within SjA. Budget
who is having difficulty with his
financial records.
In keeping with this week's a s - reader, we assume t h a t i t means Oneonta, Fredonia, Cortland, N e w
sembly debate, a State College News something to you. For those w h o Paltz, Plattsburg, Middlebury (Vereditor has wandered around the are uninitiated, however, we expiate mont), Detroit, Massachusetts, St.
hallowed halls of Hawley seeking that this sociodrama i s a tri-fold Rose, a n d State will be present. T h e
opinions from the not-too-studious sort of thing: one third sociology, program, starting at 9:30 AM. Fristudents.
one third psychology, a n d o n e third day, November 7, i s a n extensive one
Many of these were willing to drama. I t is a m e a n s of acquiring and will be open to all State College
speak in favor of t h e short skirt, reactions through audience partici- students.
and the following are their not very pation and it's "all for free" i n Page The sociodrama is being presented
subtle opinions. First of all, Joe Hall on Saturday, November 8, by Dr. J. L. Moreno, director of a
Psycho-dramatic Institute i n New
Roulier, '48, wanted it known that starting at 8:30 PJM.
for ordinary purposes h e preferred B u t the sociodrama is only the York City. According to Joy Simon,
'49, Dr. Moreno is the best in the
short skirts . . . on women that
field a n d both Inter-group Council
is! Jean Ineson, '49, said that she
couldn't imagine anyone being too Verrey, Cornwall Speak and State College are fortunate in
acquiring h i m , since h e is much in
modest to deprive their legs the
benefits of the light, fresh air. Bob On Fraternity Question demand by many sociological orWilcox, '49, summed the issue up This afternoon, from 5 t o 5:30 ganizations and group. He is appearvery well by saying, "Them that's P.M., Raymond Verrey a n d Arthur ing here because he believes the
got 'em, shows 'em."
Cornwall, Graduates, will participate conference is a worthy cause, and
Only Oeri Cooperman, '50, and in an inter-collegiate discussion because as future teachers it might
"Pinky" Smith, '49, h a d the nerve to broadcast from station WTRY, Troy. prove valuable in classroom usage.
defend the long skirts. The first Stanley Abrams, '48, Speaker of
brave member of this duet said that Forum, has announced t h a t these
the only thing she worried about speakers are sent through Forum
- - liumk Ifou - showing in these, were her ankles. but will represent Inter-Fraternity
Albany Home for Children
Pinky went on to compare them to Council, since the subject of the disAlbany 3, New York
prohibition . . . .in other words, cussion is, "Why join a fraternity?"
October 29, 1947
the joints are still there, but just The program is a regular series
To All State College Students:
harder to find.
broadcast, presented in order to
Believe it or not, we do have a bring to the listeners of this col- Sunday, October 26, we had a very
few neutrals in the school, too. Bob lege area a broad view of subjects nice time at the party you gave for
us. We hope you had as much fun
Baker, '49, the diplomat, feels that ranging from topics of international giving
the party as we had attendsome girls can, and some girls can't. interest to various aspects of college ing it. We all hope we can have a n Then, Rusty Willsey, '50, announced life. Representatives of other area other get-together real soon.
that she liked them long enough to colleges will be present.
Yours truly,
cover the knock-knees and short
Mary Hudson, Lillian Colley,
enough to be exciting.
Norma Cowen, Dorothy Marra,
Noyei To Speak A t Union
Grace Bolde,
Betty Luppeus
Jacqueline Ludhim, Elsie A n The Eastern New York Section of
Remove Notes From Boxes
drews, Robert Elder, Fred Terthe American Chemical Society will
williger, Bob Wygant, J. Smith,
Helen Kisiel, '48, Grand Marshal sponsor a free public lecture e n T. R. Smith, Nellie Miller, EdChemistry"
of Campus Commission, has a n - titled "International
ward Subcliffe.
nounced that Campus Commission given by Dr. W. Albert Noyes, Jr.,
at
the
Memorial
Chapel,
Union
Colhas been removing undersized, tissue thin or overdue notes from the lege, Schenectady, Wednesday, N o - Men Wanted For Work
Student Mailboxes. In most cases, vember 5, at 8:15 P. M.
the students have been notified if
Dr. Noyes is President, American Mrs. Annette Malseed, Director
their notes were removed. Miss Chemical Society; Adviser, United of the Part Time Employment B u Kisiel stated that Campus Commis- States Delegation; First UNESCO reau, h a s announced that all men
sion does not take any notes out General Conference Chairman, 1947 who would like jobs putting up
that are of proper size — 2" by Conference of International Union storm windows should contact her
in the Dean of Women's Office.
4".
of Chemistry.
tit, tfc wifaefi
T
H I S volatile Cuban's rhythms have been
sweeping the country. Everywhere he's played,
Desi Arnaz has broken attendance records! And,
when Desi lights up a cigarette, it's the brand that's
been a national favorite for years and is now making
new records of its own! Yes, more men and women
are smoking Camel cigarettes than ever before!
Why? T h e answer is in your "T-Zone" ( T for
T a s t e and T for T h r o a t ) .
Try Camels. Discover for yourself why, with
smokers who have tried and compared, Camels are
the "choice of experience"!
Mwe pstyfe- are Wsug
EEP Defeats Beavers; 18-12
Victory Gains Football Trophy
Weeks Games Close
Intramural Grid Season
ALL STAR TEAM PICKED BY
SPORTS STAFF
PAOI
|
Veteran Squid
I
. B y JACK B B O P H Y _
To Play For State
Your NEWS Sports Staff h a s
stuck Its neck out by picking two
all-star teams irom the two foot- In Cage Events
SiiULutmA.
ball leagues. In choosing the two ^
UBSTOfc uau cioses its
As Varsity
closes
Its
teams, we tried to name a squad second
week of basketball
practice, forty
freshwhich would be fairly representa- m e n a n d a U & t w o m e m b e r s of
tive of the whole leagues and still l a s t y e a r - s V a r s i t y h a v e m u f f e d
be the best six-man team the two t h e c a l l 0 f ttle f o r t y m e m b e r 8 w h o
leagues could possibly field. We h a v e ^
p r a c t i c i n g at the Page
hope we have accomplished this.
H a l l gym< t w e n t y h a v e a l r e a d y beg,,
Pushing over their third touchdown early in the second half, Potter Club downed a fighting Beaver
cut from tne
team to capture the title in the
Ail-Star Game
WWd.
intramural football league. The
Monday's all-star game should
L a f year's players have only been
final score was 18-12.
decide which of the two leagues h a d practicing since Wednesday, while
the better brand of football, if that the newcomers turned out in the
After Gipp returned the Beavers'
can be decided in one or two games. m l d d » e „ o fJ a s t w , eek - ^ V 8 ' a r
opening kick-off, the Beavers held
The team captains met Wednesday Coach Hathaway Is concentrating
and force the "A" League champs
to choose their own squads for the o n «ettinS
">e team in shape and
to punt. A run by Blavotnick and
games. Interest is high for t h l s • fundamentals such as cutting, passa pass to Keahn gained ten yards,
"battle of the leagues"" and the i"g. and shoot ng. There have been
but EEP took over here and on the
"B's" are planning to knock off a £ w informal scrimmages thus far
second play Zanclielli passed to
the "A's". The "A's" are quietly w i t n m a I >y m o r e Panned,
Schick in the left flat for the first
confident of a sure win. Monday t o a c h Pleased
score of the game. The try for the
will decide the issue. It should be Mr. Hathaway, well pleased with
extra point failed. After the kicka whale of a ball game, so see you t h ' s year's sr°up, commented, "They
off Blavotnick and Carter combined
ure a
on Page.
sood, peppy bunch and look
to move the ball just short of a
Here
are
the
teams
picked
by
the
good thus far. We should have a
first down where EBP took over.
football team captains:
fast, well-rounded outfit this year."
The B's took over on downs just as
All players have had some sort of
the first quarter ended. EEP 6,
"A"
League
"B"
League
previous
experience.
B's 0.
L.E. Schick
Carter
Only Varsity members missing
Beavers Knot Score
R.E. Noppa
Clearwater this year are "Red" Evans and
Following a Beaver punt to open,
C.
McNamara
Griffin "Bolo" Marsland. Marsland, now
LH
Geo,
e
the second period, Stevenson inter"A" LEAGUE—Standing (left to right) GIDD. Schick McNamara
'
'8
Worden a Grad student, will assist Coach
cepted a pass by Gipp on the B's
SCHICK, iwcwamara, R R H o l l l d a y
Lansky Hathaway with the Jayvee squad.
fifteen and ran the length of the Noppa, George, Stone.
PB
"B» LEAGUE—Kneeling
' Gipp
Blavotnick
Regulars back from last year's
field for the first Beaver score; Clearwater,
Lansky, Dooley. (left to right) Worden, Carter Mirola
Varsity squad are Sy Fersh, Kenny
,er. I.llimlfV
flnAlon
•
'
I
the conversion failed. After Keahn's
Bouquets and Banter
George, Basil Karpiak, Jack Klrby,
kick-off, EEP picked up a first
to Potter„ „Club
.Orchids
.
, , for their. "Link" Marzello, Tom O'Brien, NoL 1L ,
down before Zanchelli faded and
winning both the "A League and l a n p o w e l , flnd W a l t S c h l c l c
A11
hit Schick with a long pass, the
ntramural titles. T h e m e n of Pot- s a w l e n t o f a c t i o n I a s t
s0
latter making a neat catch and
ter came through a rough five game g t a t e w i U
the season wltn a
stepping off the last ten yards for
slate without a defeat a n d then v e t e l . a n f l v e u n l e s s s o m e o f
^
Rivalry Hock
the score. EEP 12, B's 6.
knocked off a stubborn Beaver f r e s h m e n c a n show enough to break
Barber Grabs Pay-Off Heave
team. T o captain Gipp and his l n t o t h e V a r s l t y
With botJi u l e Sophomore and
With Blavotnick pitching and
Intramural Basketball
Carter ar^"cle7nvater' , 'on"the "re- f r e s h m a n teaim hard'arwork n r T ,>,f t U ' e o S „ b o w l e l ' s swamped Phar- squad-congratulations.
- f. D
,
ceivingend, the "B" League winners P a r i < * for the r i v a l ? aIt, Tednlt
^ p,°' J ? W e d ™ s d a y ' s match s J ° I v ^ . f ^ T ?e ™ishu t o u s a y ,
IntramuraF "bbasketball will get
Picked up a first down on three d a y ' s rival1 '* hockey game T a n y wm *?£** " m ' B y v i r t U e o f " * S t t S S ? ^ * L *?* b " n ° h , ° f underway right _after Thanksgiva
rst
Z a n =
passes After two runs failed to ebody
The game, sctodS- Z e f l " w i tRPh W e a c^h t e a m
h Hrst time andP K v Z c oSn sal s tl ? ' n g ' a c c o r d i n g t o J o e
'
d o na contest.
Pa e
w"l t h "
gain
Blavotnick
fired
to
Carter
in
e
Field
at
four
o'clock
f
,
!
^
,
.
}'
«!i
I
r
!
i
i
^
i
!,
"
Chairman.
This
year
there
may be
th
0td
of s l x wl
e n
they p,ayed deserve
° E
» •i »? e n
-""
« - £V*~
three rivalry
rival™ points
™in?«Tn
l™
enough teams for two eight-team
a $ *"£*?"
the
d l o•n«e• "- t•o tie
e ^ -o~r ~e ^will gbring
» J *™
to feats™"
" ~ ™»*" and
™ u three
" " " de"* * «™
leagues. With the Page Hall gym
once more. Again the point try U l e v l c t 0 1 1 0 U S class.
In the other Collegiate League
open earlier on account of earlier
From
failed. Second half play got underpre-game reports, it looks matches, Siena took second place Q I
•
^
Varsity practice, it may be possible
to sneak in three games a night inway as Stevenson returned Bort- l i k e a c l o s e contest. The Sophs, by downing Albany Business Col- D l U C J a V S V / V e f C O m e
stead of last year's two games.
nick's kick-off. When EEP took having a slight edge gained from lege, 3-0, and RPI downed the Al- _
,
I
n
I I II
over possession of the ball, Gipp experience together, will find the bany Law School, 2-1. Next Wed- ( j r e m l J n S Itl r U S n O d l l
stepped off a first down on three gremlins no easy victims. Practices nesday State's probable opponent
runs, to move the ball to the B's bave been well attended by both will be Siena.
Rivalry sport of Pushball
Tne
twelve. After a pass and two runs groups throughout the fall season. First Game Closest
ended In victory for the Sophomores Drought Cancels Party
failed to gain, Barber leaped high The unusually fine weather has al- Although State won the first on Wednesday when the Blue and
In the air to make a one-handed 'owed both teams to get in much g a m e by a decisive margin of 128 White rolled across three scores to A t W A A ' s Camp
snare of Gipp's fourth down end- intensive drill,
pins,
snare of Ginn's fourth down unH- Intensive drill.
•-•— it
" was
— the
"- closest
•
• score of the defeat the frosh, 18-3.
With a gala weekend in store,
zone flip. T h e point try was no P o s s i b l e s t a r t e r s
,. „.....,.,.„
evening. Hank Parley rolled a
Prom the starting whistle the the WAA Hallowe'en party had to
wnnA
T?WD 18,
111 B's
T»'o 12.
10
1 OSS1UM.
SMI lirs
good.
EEP
Ul
2 2 and
J e Carosella
The Sophomore team, with Cap- £ f j i °
°
Sophs showed their power by keep- be called off because of a ruling by
Beaver Thrust Falls Short
4 ft fv, ti i i,i i, ff n
. n t a i n R u t n Mattison fresh from c n l P P e d l n a 189 to pace State.
ing the ball in enemy territory. Governor Dewey, due to the current
Tll
y
~?ei A 7 i
Lt
H hockey camp, will present a well
e match turned into a rout ln During the first half they forced drought.
B's
began tohands
roll. twice
Blavotnick
exchanged
oetorepassthe knlt< h a r d tQ befl( . u n i t w i t h g u o h t n e s e cond game with State swamp- across two of their three scores and
in the midst of elaborate prepared to Carter for five and then experienced players as Kelleher, l n 8 the "druggists" 898 to 729, a won three points for having the ations and extensive work by all
gained a first down with an off- Weber, Smith, Henkel, Adams, Eve- margin of 269 pins, a tremendous ball ln the freshman half of the committees, it was recommended by
, .
leigh, Preel, Hotallng, Murphy and edge. Marty Bortnick rolled a field.
the physical education department,
™ i f t r U n . t '""yj 3
!ep
Cookinglum vicing- for starting p o - nifty 223 and Bob Dickenson added
The second half opened with two that such a weekend would be InEBP territory. Two runs and a pass s l t l o n s T h i s t e a m t l e d t h e , 49 j s i to lead the Statesmen.
new teams and for a short while It advisable.
laiied and a fourth down aerial n o c k e y p i n y e r s lust fall and sue- The third game was almost as looked as if the freshmen might
The response made to this proftDunoedofr Cartel's chest to break c e e d e d l n d € r e a t i n g them 1-0 in a fatal for Pharmacy when the put up a fight, but the Blue and posed weekend was so heartening
tne back of the B s bid for a last ,, e t u r n g a m e .
Statesmen triumphed 832 to 698. White team soon recovered itself that future plans are already in
minute v'oj; 0 /^The frosh, however, have an im- Parley again took top honors and and scored five points. In this the offing.
Final: EEP 18, B s 12.
posing list of possible starters. Bev was aided by good games by the period the freshmen ended with
Ken Thompson and Dee Webber,
Final League Games
Slttig, '49, Captain for the frosh, remainder of the State five.
the ball in upperclass territory, but co-chairmen of the party, have a n The St. Mary's Angels copped . r e p 0 r t s that she Is having a dlffi- liortnick, Farley High
they were never really a threat.
nounced their gratitude to all those
their first win by downing SLS, c u j t task eliminating to the final
Marty Bortnick was high with a T l l e usual pre-game ceremonies who put their time and effort into
werc
13-7, while the Beavers beat the team I n g o a l i e Put Jai, the frosh 223 single and a three-game total
highlighted by the Sophomores the project, especially their cornRamblers. Monday
the H&E's t c a m n a s o n e o f t n e b e s t players of of 546. Hank Parley followed close- unveiling a monument to those mittee
Elly Adams,
McCuenheads:
and Molly
MulliganShirley
of the
tripped KDR 12-0 while the Gents t h o s e a s o n . j f the Sophs hope to iy with a 202 single and 545 for the players who had gone before,
Class of '50, and Edle Paterson of
were overcoming the Huskies, 20-0. sc01
. c t ngoalie
icon with
Adslt rolled a 475 to pace
~~
~~
e y w l l iopposition.
n a v e t o reCOther
expert
pos- evening.
pharmacy,
Pharmacy
1st 2nd 3rd Tot. the Class of '51.
slble frosh starters include Green, j ^ t , .
182 137 126 445
1st 2nd 3rd Tot. Yaguda
Pnterson, Weller. Brad- Dickinson
169 181 169 519 Hauck
159 132 128 411)
W A A Council Plans Skldmore,
shaw, Hicks, Reed, Stayer, Kuhlkin, carosella
189 170 159 518 Dardano
137 147 134 418
Maginess, Powery and Nuffer.
Parley ...,'.......'. 202 157 186 545 Adslt
147 157 171 475
Annual Tea, Nov. 6 Team
Chances
Bortnick
170 223 153 546 Abbott
159 292
133
156
156
The frosh team, displaying much Mullin
156 167 165 488 Crawley
Beverly Slttig, '49, Chairman of
the Annual WAA tea, has announc- PeP and enthusiasm, are out for a
Total
886 898 832 2616 Total
758 729 098 2185
ed her plans. The tea will take w l n ' Undaunted by the loss of the
place on November 6th, ln the Campus Cup, they hope to stage a
Lounge, from 3-5
comeback in Wednesday's clash
Miss'Johnson and Miss Murray w l U l Uu> Blue-Jays. Most of the
will pour; and besides refreshments frosh starters are high school
"Portraiture At Its Finest"
members of the organization will hockey veterans. The Sophs, on
bo treated to entertainment, under the oilier hand, feel that the vlcthe direction of Mickey Seaman, 'orv should be theirs although they
'49, and a speech by President Wil- recognize the strength of frosh op"Buy Where the Flowara Grow"
position.
ma Diehl, '48.
HOLLYWOOD COMES
Other committees Include refreshFLORIST & GREENHOUSE
ments: Juanlta Evans '49, and Dee
EAST TO TAKE
Webber, '50; invitations:
Ruth ! Coals — Suits — Drosses '•
Smith, '50; arrangements: Ruth
YOUR PORTRAIT
Corner of
"Slate" Representatives
Mattoson and Ellv Adams of the
FREDA'S
Class of '50, and Pug Kuhlkin and
CLOTHES EXCHANGE
ONTARIO & BENSON
JACK RROPIIY
Georgie Mnginesh, freshmen, are
In charge of clean-up.
! Evening and Dinner Gowns •
'50-'5t To Clash State Bowlers
'"
« y Defeat Pharmacy
THE
HAGUE
STUDIO
Smil 0. SYagengast
to"* "i
mmm0mmmt0^mmm
mi
H. F. Honikel & Son
Pharmacists
Established 1905
Phone 4-293U
157 Central Ave.
ALBANY, N. Y.
+mn
**•*'—Hw—^m»——»
1k* mt before, I
FRIDAY. OCT. St, 1147
', Evening Wraps—Fur Goats
and Jackets
Goats Fur Trimmed & Plain
VERY ItKASONAIILK
PRACTICALLY NEW
Ph. 2-0482
1 So. Main Ave.:
GEORGE POULOS
DIAL 4-1125
WALT SCHICK
OPEN 9:00 to S:30 DAILY
Evenings by appointment
COLLEGE FLORIST FOR YEARS
TELEPHONE 4-0017
Special Attention to Sororities and Fraternities
811 MADISON AVENUE
LIBRARY
STATE COLLEGE E0R TEACHER!
ALBANY, N. Y,
STATE COLLta* NEW*. FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 1047
PAOE •
Essay-Contest
Awards Trips
To Scandinavia
FaculfyMembers Stanley Abrams
AttendMeetings To Attend Debate
On November 16, Stanley Abrams
'48,
represent Forum of Politics
In Various Cities and will
the Collegiate Council for the
United Nations at a debate at SkidCumuli A I » , ! » I I I ;n.
**•' Wallace W. Taylor, Assistant more College between the C.C.U.N,
3WeaiSn A
erican Line p
In
r0 fessor and
»*»»***••••
* m
""•-.Professor
ana—Supervisor
D
ci.w
... Social
- "
-"•
* *u p™
Mnvember
28 and the Student World Federalists.
w u
on I ov lb r
The subject for the debate will be
Celebrates Centennial
W&± } t <&&
afc
"How Do We Attain World Organ Spnk In ttanctllor'i Hall
lzatidh?"
On Saturday, November 15, at 8:15
The Collegiate Council for the P.M. in Chancellor's flail, the HonUnited Nations and Its affiliate the orable Ellis Arnold, former governor
American (Association for the United of Georgia, will speak on the subNations, Inc., are taking a stand for ject "Whose Country is This, Anyan ultimate world government, prob- way?"
ably achieved through the United Tickets for the general public will
Nations. The Student World Fed- be $1.20, including tax. Tickets to
eralists, in opposition, suggest an
immediate revision of the United Students of State, however, will be
Nations Charter Into a plan for a 50 cents, and will be sold at the
State Coolege Co-op.
federal world government.
? !° ? *
Six free tripe to Scandinavia will
* • Hotel Jefferson to St Louis
be presented as the first and second £>r * h e Rational Council of Social
prises for the best essays on the Studlfs, The topic wUl be "visiting
subject of "The Influence of Swe- J f " S u c , c e S • „ under the m a n
dish Settlers On A Community Or headtag of "Realism and Idealism In
Region", the contest being open to Studying the United Nations."
all members of Student Association.
In his talk, Dr. Taylor will dlsThis competition is given in com- cuss in part his visit last June 15 to
memoration of the Swedish Pioneer 22 at Lake Success as Educational
Centennial being celebrated In 1948, Director of the Collegiate Commitand is sponsored by the Swedish- tee for the United Nations.
American Line, New York City.
Today at Hobart College, Dr. AnThis is the first time that a con- nette Dobbin, Assistant Professor
test on this subject has been ini- of French, is attending the annual
tiated; many interesting stories of conference
of college language teach8.
Swedish settlers and their construe- ers.
»
Mr. Carl Bulger, Coordinator, and
tlve Influence on American culture Mr. Mathews, Director of SEB, atshould come to light, according to tended the annual meeting of the
Earnest B. Bearneth, contest edi- New York State School Boards Association in Syracuse on Sunday,
tor.
First prize will consist of a free Monday, and Tuesday of last week.
ui
. . in the summer
"Georgraphic Location in Ninth
trip*«,«,
to Scandinavia
weeks,
Cabin
Class accommoof
1948 with
totaling
approximately
eight Grade Social Studies, "an article by
dations with
on Cabin
the Swedish-American
weeks,
Class accommo- Millicent Haines, Supervisor of SoLine, including transportation to clal
Milne .School,
ciai Studies
siumes In
in the
uic ........
liine, muiuuiwB«_....
»«»,—-..
— A *u„ urtn- will be published in the October isand from New York and the win sue of the monthly "Journal of Geoners' residence in United States or ....
Canada. Second prize will be a free graphy."
trip to Scandinavia with the same
provisions as for first prize except that the trip will last for ap- Student, Faculty Group
proximately six weeks instead of
eight. Third prize consists of a $200 To Select Boole Cover
trip to one of the Swedish Pioneer
Beverly Free, '48, Editor-in-Chief
Centennial Celebrations in the Middle West in 1948; fourth prize is a of the Directory, has announced
$100 United States Savings Bond, that the contest for the designing
and fifth and sixth prizes consists of of the Directory cover will be Judg$50 and $25 Savings Bonds, respec- ed on November 3 in Room 208,
Hall.
tively. Not more than one prize will Draper
Judges of the ent>ies will consist
be awarded to one family; the win- of three faculty members: Dr. Marners of first and second prizes will garet Hayes, Assistant Professor of
travel as groups.
Education, Dr. Joslah Phlnney, ProRules for the contest will be post- fessor of Economics, and Miss Mary
ed on the bulletin board in the P.O. Mohr, Instructor in English; two
All students interested should in- Seniors, Miss Free and arietta
vestigate further at the NEWS of- Wolf; one Junior. Marjorie Fusmer;
fice..
one Sophomore, Earle Jones,
There will be three different contests open to the following groups, State Closed Armistice Da/
which will be judged separately.
Dr. M. G. Nelson, Dean and Act1. College undergraduates; 2. High
School and Preparatory School stu- ing President, has announced that
dents; 3. Adults regardless of occu- there will be no classes held on
pation. This means that there will Armistice Day for State College
be two free trips available to con- students. This will come on a Tuesday, but it does not rate an extratestants on the college level.
Fourteen prominent
educators long weekend. Students will have
have consented to serve as judges to account for all unexcused abfor the contest, which will close sences on either November 10 or 12.
April 1, 1948.
Biiet's Opera "Carmen" Attracts
Large State College Audience
tan, sang an acceptable Don Jose,
A warm and well balanced pro- although his acting was perhaps
duction of Bizet's opera, "Carmen", not as convincing as that of Miss
was presented by the San Carlo Glade, He sang particularly well In
Opera Company Tuesday night in the "Flower Song". Notable among
the Palace Theater. While lacking the supporting cast were Carlo
in professional polish, and notice- Morelli, as Escamlllo the toreador,
ably weak in the first act, the per- Mina Cravi, as Don Jose's rejected
formance was well received by a sweetheart Micacla, and the excellent ballet troupe led by Lydia Arcapacity audience.
Coe Clade, as the BYPsy Carmen, love and Lucien Prldeaux.
The chorus was extremely alive
revealed an unusual strong, rich
messosoprano voice. Here was the and precise throughout. Tine music
one voice that consistently con- Itself was by far the most profesquered the bad accoustlos of the sional part of the performance.
Among the tremendous audience
Palace Theater,
were the familiar faces of many
Frederick Jagel, a tenor with pre- State College Students.
vious experience at the Metropoli-
7 M MfftdbenAto.
R.Y
Ens
6
SL-w ^
^-ifcW'i
••• V«. ••••• " ""
«ARN»*
^ .
o»<
** "*te>», ' #"«l
ML ALWAYS MILDER
B BETTER TASUNG
f j COOLER SMOKING
-"""" OPBN DAILY AT I A. * - "
Copc^i mi, IKKJ~
C«p|iil|lii
Ufcio It
- M
u...
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"" ~
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY. NOV. 7, 1S47
CAMPUS
CHEST
VOL. XXXII NO, %
IG Council To Sponsor Intercollegiate Conference;
Dr. J. L. Moreno Will Present Sociodrama Process
This morning Intergroup Council will present Father George B.
Ford, as assembly speaker. Assembly
will also include the announcement
of the results of the freshmen elections and the annual freshman
sing.
Father Ford will speak on modern trends and Intergroup Relations. Following the announcement
by Myskania of the results of the
freshmen elections
the
President and representatives of '51 will
recieve their keys.
Freshmen to Sing
During the annual freshmen sing
the class of '51 will sing the Alma
Mater and the State College Fight
Song. The newly elected officers
will lead their class around the
auditorium singing "Life Is Very
Different," and the song leader
will direct the class for the first
lime.
At the Student Council meeting
Wednesday night two new names
were added to the Common's Committee to replace J. Michael Hippick '48. and Geraldine Cooperman
'50. These names are Eugene McLaren '48 and Agnes Mclntyre '49.
Appoint Voting- Committee
A new committee, concerning voting, has been appointed to replace
last year's committee which had
disbanded. The new committee consists of: Eloise Worth, and Gerhardt Weinberg, Seniors; Jean Pulver, Jumci Brophy, and Robert
Hart, Juniors; and Anthony Procilll '50.
The rivalry score is now 10-3 in
favor of the class of '50.
Schedule Debate
Monday Night
ot
SANDWICHES
Luncheon Served Daily
Z.444
Father George Ford
To Address Students
O n "Modern Trends'7
Home Made ICE CREAM
SODAS - - CANDY -
State College News
Election Results,
Sing, Scheduled
For Assembly
Where nil the Students Meet
SWEETSHOP
GIVE TO
Rita Shapiro '48, President of Debate Council has announced that
there will be a debate with Middlebury College for Women on Monday at 7:30 P.M. in the Lounge. The
topic is: "Resolved that there
should be socialization of medicine-"
Two women from Middlebury will
take the affirmative side while Betlee J. Jones, '48, and Mary Odak,
'49 from State will uphold the negative side. The time will be ten
minutes for eacli speaker In construction and five minutes for each
team in rebuttle.
Miss Shapiro has also announced
that Debate Council will give a
radio television broadcast with
Union College on December i). at
8:00 P. M. on the same topic.
On December 15 the members of
Debate Council will present a debate In freshmen orientation on
the topic Why an honor system at
State College?
Mr. Duncan and Mis. Cook of
the English Department are the
faculty advisors for Debate Council.
Freshmen To Receive Warning
Kenneth Ludlum, Helen Geneacl,
and Edward Kurlander, freshmen,
have received second warnings
from Myskania, for violations of n
State College tradition.
If a third offense is committed,
the penalty is an apology before
Student Association.
Simon To Greet
College Delegates
In Page Today
Ptapiam fyo* MelcalUfiaie GonfrtiMHC*
SATURDAY—
FRIDAY—
9:30 A.M.—Meeting of Delegates.
9:30 A.M.—Registration.
Explanation of Workshop
10:00 A.M.—Orientation Program.
Procedure.
Address of Welcome.
Robert Hardt, Teresa MaJoy
Simon,
Conlerence
honey, Alice Williams.
Purposes and Needs of
10:00 A.M.—Workshop of Tactics,
the Conference.
" Working W i t h People//
Strategies and Methods.
John Jennings, Albany IGC.
Poster and Leaflet Analysis.
11:00 A.M.—Address: Page Hall.
To Be Dominant Theme
Use of the Seminal'.
Father George B. Ford,
Workable Intergroup Tests.
Corpus Christ! Rectory,
At 9:30 A. M. today, the Second
Intergroup Education: CurN. Y. City.
Intercollegiate Conference on Inriculum.
12:30 P.M.—Luncheon.
tergroup Relations will begin. The
Drams, Radio Scripts.
two-day program is sponsored by
Dr. Robert Fisk, Principal,
12:30
P.M.—Luncheon.
the Intergroup Council of this colMilne
School,
"Fight
lege and will feature the presentaDr. Watt Stewart, Faculty
A g a i n s t Tolerance —
Committee, "Responsibiltion of the sociodrama process by
Strive for Acceptance."
ity of the Educator."
Dr. Jacob L. Moreno, Director of
2:00 P.M.— Power and Usage of
1:30 P.M.—W o r k s h o p
SumFilms.
the Psychodramatic Institute of
maries.
Geraldine Cooperman.
New York City, tomorrow evening
Student Delegates.
Races of Mankind—Aniat 8:30 In Page Hall.
2:30 P.M.—Round Table Dismated cartoon.
The appearance of Dr. Moreno
cussion: "The Role of
A Better Tomorrow —
will be the culmination point ot
Legislation in DiscriminTeaching Methods.
tne two-ctay program. Dr. Elaine
ation—Does It Work,"
Discussion.
Forsythe, Assistant Professor of
DR. J. L. MORENO
Garda W. Bowman, Chair3:30 P.M.—"Ways of Working
the meeting and states that the
Conference Speaker
man
Co-ordinator
of
People."
process is not difficult to learn and
Community
Councils
—
Dr. Lloyd Allen Cook, Diwill prove valuable in the classState
Commission
Against
rector, Milne College Exroom. No admission charge will be
Discrimination.
periment in Intergroup
made for the program.
4:00 P.M.—Concluding
StateEducation.
Assembly Program
ments.
Introduced by Dr. Margaret
Father George B. Ford of the
(i:45
P.M.-Dinner.
Hayes, Faculty CommitCorpus Christi Rectory In New
8:30
P.M.—Sociodrama.
tee.
York City will speak in Assembly
7:0(1 P.M.—Problems of OrganDr. J. L. Moreno, Director
Donald Lansky, '49, Chairman of this morning as part of the proization. Eugenia BardPsychodramatic Institute. the State College Campus Chest gram of the conference. He will be
nowski; Gerhard WeinNew York City.
Drive, has announced that the 1947berg.
Introduced by Dr. Elaine 48 campaign will begin this Monday introduced by Dr. Robert Fisk,
Discussion.
Forsythe. Assistant Pro- and will continue through Novem- Principal of Milne School.
Intergroup Council will play host
Conclusions.
fessor of Geography.
ber 22.
to delegates from 14 colleges: OneThe money collected Is used to onta, New Paltz, Oswego, P i t t s help support thirty-five different burgh. Cortland, Saint Rose, Freagencies. First among these is the donia, Connectlcutt, Massachusetts,
World Student Service Fund. This Rhode Island, Vermont, Michigan,
is a fund supported by colleges and Skidmore and Albany. Along with
the families of college students the delegates will come student
only which provides food, clothes, and faculty observers from severbooks, fuel and other needed ma- al of the colleges.
Choose Richard Thome
terials for students in Europe, Asia,
The conference is open to all
Vice-President of Class
South America, and all over the State College students; it is hoped
At
Student
Council
Meeting
WedBy a landslide majority, Gerald
world where need exists in edu- that many will attend those sesDunn was elected President of the nesday night, a petition was pre cation.
sions in which they are interested,
sented
to
the
President
of
Student
freshman class on the second disIn addition, support is also giv- states Joy Simon, '48, Conference
tribution. His closest opponent, Council asking for a recount of the en to the Albany Community Chest, Chairman. Most of the meetings
ballots in the recent Who's Who
Donald Ely, trailed by 67 votes. election.
It is rumored that Mys- which serves thirty local agencies; will be held in the Lounge.
Richard Thorne became Vice-Pres- kania will assist the members of the Cancer Research Fund, the Workable Agenda
ident of the class on the ,'txth dis- Press Bureau in recounting the March of Dimes; the Red Cross;
In planning the conference, the
tribution.
and the Tuberculosis Association. members were careful not to make
ballots.
The vote for secretary was much
As last year, the quota is $1.00 per the program a theoretical one, acThe election was conducted and person.
closer, the two top candidates becording to Miss Simon. It is a
tabulated
bp
Press
Bureau
which
The Campus Chest, Committee ur- workable agenda; one in which the
ing tied on the eighth distribution
with Jane Cook pushing ahead to Is supported through Student Asso- ges that students make additions delegate can accomplish something.
ciation. Ac-cording to the Consti- or substitutions to the above causes
win the election in the ninth.
tution of the State College Student if they feel so inclined, They may The theme will be "Ways of WorkThe election for Treasurer was Association,
ing With People"—an attempt to
By-Laws, Section 4,
finally determined by one vote. upon petition of 25 members of the do so by contacting the Chairman push lethargic belief into action.
Marie Thurlow was ahead of her Association, any action or ruling of through Student Mail or leaving It will show the future teacher
nearest opponent, Alice Gersh. for any organization supported through a note in the Dean of Women's what lie can actually do (using
three distributions but Miss Gersh the budget shall be reconsidered by office.
certain tactics, strategies and methCanvassing of various groups and ods) to help unite the working
won the election on the fourth dis- that organization, and subsequently,
Individuals
will
begin
Monday.
All
tribution by one vote.
If desired by the petitioners, an ap- Residence Halls will be contacted forces of mankind.
Select Cheerleader
peal shall be made to Myskania." during the campaign, and the house
Election for Cheerleader went Petition Student Council
which first reaches 100'i partici- Pearl Pless Announces
out to eight distributions but Ruth
The petition as presented to the pation will receive a prize. CommuOwen was ahead all the way. She President of Student Council reads ters, including all those who live Revised Poster Rules
received the quota on the eighth as follows: "We the undersigned in private homos in Albany, will be
Pearl Pless, '49, Chairman of the
distribution, her closest opponent, hereby wish to petition Student canvassed by a squad of commuter
Mary Eade, being behind by twenty- Council for a recount of the elec- workers who will make personal Poster Committee of Campus Commission, has announced a new set
nine votes.
tion results for "Who's Who Among contacts. In addition, organizations of poster regulations because of
Harvey Clearwater won the elec- Students in American Universities on campus will be reached for group the difficulty in carrying out the
contributions.
tion for publicity director with ease and Colleges".
former rules. The revised regulaMonday noon in the Commons, tions are:
on the third distribution, and PhylWilma Dlelll, Ann May, Eugene free
entertainment
will
formally
lis Hatch became Songleader with McLaren, Marian Mieras, Betty
1. No grey paper is to be used.
a wide majority.
Jane Vaughn, Barbara J. Schoon- mark the beginning of the '47-'48
and blue paper may be usNeither the WAA Representative maker, Gloria Jailor, Dorothy Dlf- Campus Chest Drive. During the Green
ed only if the printing on it is
or Manager won with a majority. fin, Stanley Abrams, Marjory E. week, a Chinese Auction will be done in white or black ink.
Patricia Jal was elected representa- Clark, Arliene Riber, and Helen held, and plans are in the making
2. Posters for advertising should
tive on the fourth distribution and Kisiel, Seniors; Robertson Baker, for many other events and affairs. be lull size. Those for the anMr. Lanswky said, "We feel that
Audrey Weller was made manager Donald Lansky, Everson Kinn, Jean
nouncements of meetings should be
Pulver, James Brophy, Nolan Pow- an lnternalionalistic spirit would be one-half size.
on the sixth distribution.
ell, Elsie Lanudau, Austin Monroe, an asset for State College and that
Name Four to Student Council
3. All posters must be approved
the World Student Service Fund is
Student Council went out to eigh- Pearl Pless, and Katherine Grant, one of great Importance."
before they are put up.
Juniors;
Rose
Mary
Willsey,
Anteen distributions. Patrick Dooley thony Prochllo, and Richard Fea4. Posters must be of college
The Campus Chest Committee
was elected on the tenth distribu- thers, Sophomores.
consists of Coletta Fitzmorris and level and attractive.
ft. Crayons may not be used on
tion, Dutch SehulU on the thirMargaret Seaman, Juniors, and
teenth, Betty Gushing on the four- Humor llallol Destruction
Ruth Smith, '50, Canvassing; Heinz posters.
(i. The organization to which each
teenth and Edward Moriarty on
There have been rumors circu- Engel and Joseph Carosella, Sophothe nineteenth.
lating that the ballots lor this elec- mores, Publicity; Katherine Grant particular poster belongs Is reA list of the numerical tabulations tion have been destroyed, but the and Marie Orion), Entertainment; sponsible for taking down its postwill be found on page lour of the Press Bureau Constitution states! mid Barbara Houck; Faculty Con- er as soon as the event advertised by
it is over.
(Continued on Pat/eli, Column 8) tacts,
NEWS.
Lansky To Head
Campus Drive
Dunn Elected
Frosh President
Students Petition
Ballot Recount
For Who's Who
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