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... m Tvuuo C*. "" ~ 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 PAOB 1 STATE C O L L E G E NEWt.PRIDAY, NOV. 7 , 1 0 4 7 Economics vs Education Why will a State College student give to Campus Chest when the canvasser reaches him? Because he has a dollar saved by leaving out few cups of coffee at the Boul, and can't wait to get Blind Matfi, iSLjj - f-f-f » • „ 3 u ».»j By EUGENE McLAREN By Z well-memorized speeches, Fred " ' The ends of t h e bee are the Knoerzer did a creditable Job of TMS Reporter is given the widest latitude as autho, rid of i t ? M m m m m ? Or because h e wants r te aor emeans with which he, being well making British sound not quite so Q. tMs c o j t t T O M > although his viewpoints do not nece.sd k e e n u p with t h e Joneses? M a y b e . O r because or> g o l>n deals out a rebukeful sting pseudo a n d of projecting his voice. mril reflect those of the STATB COLLEOB NBWS. t . t „ „ \ L nt •k.-t,, «,«, ^la^oc , » W n w c ArM-xr S t o t h e o t h e r extreme, doles George Kline betrays a lack of ease h e knows of thirty-five places where his dollar o u t t h e s w e e t s p l t o f h l s h o n e y H o w a n d ^ t u r a t a e w o n t h e s t a g e ) w h l c n Will do good, and is willing to invest in someone's doth the busy critic "Z"? He, too, was made all the more noticeable Last week announcement by the Grand Marshal to future? We hope. must come to some conclusion as by Ruth Bissell's pleasant Interpret- the effect that Campus Commission would remove any . to how he must deal with the pre- ation of the pampered spouse. undersized notes from the student mailboxes should b\ Most of us are prone to think of any event in sentations of AD. During the last But for Miss Donnelly and her interpreted to the effect that ONLY Campus Commiseconomic terms and to count the cost of an under- week no doubt was left in his mind fantasy I break open the full hive . ... r p m o v p n o t e s f r o m t h e b o x e s A t l e a s t or „ takintr « the nrimarv factor in measuring success t h a f c h e h a d u s e d h i s sting since of honey. Although t h e third scene f o n w U 1 r J e m o v e n ° 3 " , fo ? , 1 ' 01!' i&^tSS^!-SS^t^StS^ii t h e d e l i c a t e B r i f c l c i s m " b u m " w a s w a s m a " e d by a sudden lapse of formal a n d several informal protests have been made Characteristically, t h e goal of t h e Campus Chest s 0 l i b e r a l l y a p p l l e d t o h l m B u t lefc a c t i o n a n d a f t h o u g h t h e c a s t d l d that notes, particularly rush notes a n d party invitadrive is one dollar per person—the same a m o u n t him this week prove with this mel- not maintain the mood continuous- tions, have either been entirely removed or been rea s last year i n spite of skyrockets in other depart- lifluous droolery t h a t there is an ly, t h e play did reach quite a stun- m 0 v e d in the morning a n d replaced late in the after m e n t s . B u t t h e "goal" of t h a t steel engraving is e n d J? meanness a n d that sweet- ning climax. Sets, costumes, and n o o n K m d e r K a r t e n is now i n session. ness am o u t h nhenomenal ' music were good, but the lighting y " Much is to be said for the two in the first and last scenes was WHO'S GONNA BE WHO? Your contribution will serve thirty-five local w e e k . PerlA°J? ° f incubation that has excellent. For the stony poses of B ig question of the week is, just how were "Who';and ?ational agencies of which the most import- g g j - %&*"& *&$& X ? t u T t t « i f f S b i ? ^ " * " ^ 7 * * 2 * "JS** T T f T " ant IS the World Student Service Fund, which drama that promises to take wing formance especially much kudos, nby the method of adding the numbers m front of each functions wherever a need in education exists, and not with the usual poultry pro- Yet all this bravissimo is redund- a m e a n d declaring the lowest sixteen elected as apT h i s fund buys n o t only books, b u t clothes, food d u c t Plopped out before the foot- ant; the applause of the spectators Pears to be the case, the recount by preferential metand fuel for students throughout the world. It is " g *?* s -, B u t L L e e „ c h e a t h a m a nd served well enough to reassure all had next week should prove very interesting. „„. , , „i.„jL„i., „ J J fK0;, fomii;«o ™A Catherine Donnelly have nothing that it was a successful evening supported by students and their families, and t o b r o o d o v e r fchls w e e k FOOTBALL LOVELY AS A TREE? o f entertainment. should be especially important to us. Miss Cheatham is to be com- Which, if I may further tax your It Is always nice to beautify the college campus. On T J J V . xi. «r o o v J ii -ii u i m e n d e d f ° r a well paced comedy, sufferance, all goes to prove that the other hand it is essential to have healthy teachers In addition t o t h e W.S.S.F., a dollar will help g o o d stage business, a n d for good although critics are sometimes I n r e g a r d t o fche trees recently oianted alone the wnik more important—the beauty of t h e campus or the thirty-one other agencies. If you know of another sense in using flats not to construct pricks to the drama, they are in the f 7 ! « = « r e c e n t l y planted along the walk h e a l t h of our future teachers? a h( organization which is worth helping, i t will also >use on the stage but to suggest end but gentle wags, and on occa- " J ™ " * °*J?Z* f"f' ' ^ I J L V ^ V ^ f , a c t thal , be considered as an addition to the list. By giving £ f ^ t f a ! S T^Z * 8ton , fan b , ^ ? l e a s a n * w h a * k s t h a t RED ootballCROSS game Tm queXn raised whtehTYh feW S PS a n d a m a n n e r of q u o t i n g c o n t a i n a l i t t l e s w e e t n e s s The games, proposed Cross C hraised, a p t e r here now to Campus Chest, you will avoid appeals " ' theRed question whichcould is th,offer among o t h e r things m o n e t a r y a n d o t h e r a i d t o vets, from separate agencies throughout the year. home nursing a n d home economic courses a n d aid to A goody-goody appeal is no good. Nor is it a anyone in an emergency. Tt m i g h t be well to attend help to intimate that, as the largest Teachers' Colthe meeting next week. lege in the state, we should give, as a whole, more than the smallest amount, as we did last year. But INSURANCE AGAIN a spark of*'internationalistic feeling will produce U. S. Life Insurance Company is sending o u t letters results beyond our limited concept of the value By JEAN INESON _ explaining the recently adopted plan to t h e parents of a dollar. That spirit results in saying, willingly, . „„,. ,, , « . o'' a 1 1 S t a t e College students, so maybe if they're conT h e s e Are t h e Hollow Men . . . "I'll never miss a buck if it means food or somePatsy McOilllcuddy r a n down t h e y ^ a ] ] h a y e l n s u r a n c e b e f o r e w e k n o w iL thing for some character studying at French State This is the way the world ends; steps of t h e Bayshore G r a d e This is the way the world ends; Teachers' College, majoring in English!" School, tripped on t h e last one, P R E F E R E N T I A L VOTING Odiot'l Supply and Demand W h a t h a s h a p p e n e d to P r e s s B u r e a u ? N o C a m p - WMHL a STATE C O L L E G E N E W S . FRIDAY, NOV. 7 , 1 9 4 7 Unfortunately there is n o space available t o keep "Nice place you've got here, Al." fell painfully on her knees, a n d " T h a n k s , Dave. Yeah, t h e m i s - dropped all h e r books i n a heap. o u r promise of an explanation of preferential voting. sus a n d me feel pretty lucky, g e t - As she picked herself up, she h e a r d However, for several reasons, i t does seem t o be the us Q u e e n stories o r p i c t u r e s i n A l b a n y p a p e r s , in ting i t t h e way we did t h e hoots and peers of the "nice b e s t a n d m o s t democratic method available t o us and spite of their desire for news from State; little o r „ _ . , „ , . b a c k l s t h e f a c t t h a t J ttan o t u n c l e | K f g!'eatest ^ ., . , . ,' Old m a n Scarpalucci used to little girls" of t h e fifth grade. f no information in home town papers about some o w n i t | didn't he," stood by a great majority of t h e s t u d e n t voters. For students with important positions here; and in' „,,„.. " S hw a nntny. Irish, , t r a l f f hshanty Irish, can't instance, in t h e past some people have voted for their M, - " - -'—'-• favorite candidate a n d t h e n placed last on their ballot, expert, if not incorrect procedure in the Who's '™* » • ? * » ! ^ t 0 1 f} out „A ,'„,,. i, » • • «•• • - H e t r l e c i t 0 buck Reynolds's your father comes the person they thought would give t h e most competition to their first choice. This does n o t work because W h o b a l l o t t i n g a d d u p t o a m i n u s in efficiency or c a m p a i g n for the office of District . , . , , , , , ,?" i n t e r e s t . T h e d e m a n d for news of S t a t e s t u d e n t s T a x Collector. He went around telld m n k a t night second choice is not even considered until their first in is t h e r e ; t h e m a c h i n e r y for p r o d u c t i o n is e s t a b 8 people t h a t Reynolds was cor- p a t s y is a mi-ick, Patsy is achoice is either eliminated or elected. Why does not l i s h e d ; w h y a r e n ' t t h e goods f o r t h c o m i n g ? ™Pt, a n d was using t h e office for mi-ick the voting committee draw up a n d publish a detailed J B ' ° h i s own good. Naturally. Reynolds explanation got sore, a n d sent some of his boys „ . - - » - a n explanaw v u udown uwll Large _ bitter tears rolled , ,.,__ , ,in . . non-technir.al language, fi around t o try and persuade S c a r - P a t s v , bs b u r n i n f l c h e e l c s S u c h s e a r . t l o n o f t h e t h e o r y a n d mechanics of t h e system, ..... an d palucci t h a t h e better just keep , f S ^ U T * J make it available to the entire s t u d e n t body? O t h e r v quiet. B u t the thick-headed wop '»= n c i d e n t s "ere nothing newtow i s e n o t o n ] y w U 1 ^ s y s t e m m t ^ ^ STATE COLLEGE NEWS kept right on squawking. Said he h e r ten-year-oId person. S h e tried e s t b e n e f i t b u t w m eventually be replaced b Established M a y 1916 was gonna make some sort of a t o tninK oi nei l a t n e i , Kino, lov, i m „ , „ „ .,, ,„. i . l3J n i im lel stink about it. He never got any able, a m a n who hated any sort of ' P though less democratic system to t h e loss By the Class o M 9 1 8 place with it, though, a n d after violence or intemperance. T h e of State College. Reynolds got in again, h e m a d e t e a r s kept coming faster a n d faster, things so tough t h a t Scarpalucci b u t n o t for the pain in h e r bloodied Vol. X X X I I November 7, 1947 I heard knees, N o g h a d t o sell immediately. about it, a n d got in on t h e ground Member Distributor College Calendar floor. AHso(?laiecl Collegluto 1'ruug Collegiate Digest This is the way the world ends; "Scarpalucci h a d to sell a t a terThe umlcrgruduato uoWHpiiper o( tlic New York State Col- rific loss didn't h e ? " " s t e P r'Bht up, folks, for a thin FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1947 lege for Teucliera; piilillshccl every Krlilny (if the college dime, t h e tenth part of a dollar, year by the NEWS liuiiril for the Student Assoelullcni. " W h a t t h e hell, Dave. Like I was try to ring the bell. C'mon, all you 11:00 A.M.'-Assembly, F a t h e r George Ford speaker. 1'honen: May, L'llll.'; Cnl in and Kochfonl, 2-(ll2(l; Zlnni. telling t h e missus, if those foreign- muscle men. show off to your girl 8:30 P.M.—Richard Lahey lecture in Page Hall. 3-9D38; (.'lark 2-BS70. Members of the news sliiff may beers don't like t h e way we r u n how strong you are. Win a lovely reached Tues., mill Wed. from 7 lo 11 :.'!<) 1*. M. al .'t 111(17. they tilingscame here, from." let 'em go back to where young prize, fella, grub step t h a tright h a mup m e r there. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8 8:15 P.M.--IVCF monthly meeting ill R P I ; Dr. This is theway the world ends; A tall blond young m a n with Francis Steel speaker. Thin is theway the world ends; the honesty of the wind in his face The News Board 8:30 P.M.—Sociodrama, Page Hall. took hold of the hammer diffidently. On his second a t t e m p t , the red MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10 ANN MAY EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ball shot t o the top of t h e neon ^.., 0 p M . CAROL CLARK MANAGING EDITOR Debate with Middlebury College column, and the bell rang. ELLEN ROCHFORD MANAGING EDITOR Lounge, PAULA T l C H Y SPORTS EDITOR 'I'd like to try again, mister." FRANCES Z I N N I CIRCULATION MANAGER November 15 — T h e Hon. Ellis TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4 - I I o l i d a y RITA COLEMAN Not quite so breezy now, the ADVERTISING Arnull, former governor of Geor3:45 P.M. Press Bureau to sponsor program over CHARLOTTE LALLY barker nddded. Again t h e bell BUSINES9 MANAGER yrjn, will make an address in ChruiELSIE LANDAU WROW, "Strengthening the Teaching AssociATE EDITOR collor's Hall. T h e subject: "Whose rang. JEAN PULVER ASSOCIATE EDITOR C o u n t r y I s This, A n y w a y ? " Profession Today." "Awriglit, nwrighl, fella, keep on JEAN SPENCER ASSOCIATE EDITOR November 18—Sir Gerald C a m p - moving now, let someone else have bell, former British Minister to t h e a chance." T h e barker took two WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12 12:00 Noon SCA chapel, Unitarian church United States, wll speak a t R P I cheap prizes from the rack, u n 7:30 P.M. Hillel meeting. Town Hall on "Britains Battle for graciously thrust them a t the proud ISSUE E D I T O R CAROL CLARK Recovery." youngster, a n d hustled him out of THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13 November 25—Robert Frost, New t h e crowd. He growled t o a by WII communications Hhould he addressed In the editor anil 12:05 P.M. IVCF worship, Room 28, Dortlieu Dix iiiinii be signed. Names will lie withheld upon request. England Poet, will recite selected stander, "Those Scandahoovtans speaker. Tlic HTATB COId.Kfllfl NIOWH immune* no responsibility readings from his poems a t the I n - are all t h e same. Never know when for opliilnnii expressed In Hi columns or communications stitute of History a n d Art. they've h a d enough. Big d u m b 3:30 P.M. Forum meeting in Lounge. as such expressions do not necessarily reflect Its view. December 13 —• Claude Thornhill oxes, all brawn, no brain . . ." I KIDAY, NOVEMBER 1J and his orchestra will play for t h e - , . . . , , ,, Inter-Sorority a n d I n t e r - F r a t e r n i t y m s i s " , ( ; '""•" " " ' " " " w ' w ^ ' 3:30 P . M , -IVCF Bible Study - Genesis. Speaker, Councils' Christinas dftnee to be This is the way the world ends; •«»1EK2 Mrs. C. B. Trover, Room 150 held a t t h e S t a t e Armory. Not with a bang, but a whimper. 8:30 P . M . - S t o k e s - P e t e r s o n Concert, Page Hall. OH *7Ue BenchJays Defeat . B y PAULA T I G H T . Gremlins In Hockey Match, 2-0 State Drops Two W A A Plans To Siena Squad Annual Hayride In Bowling Tilts Armistice Eve T h e W i n t e r season is nearly u p o n u s . B y W i n t e r season we m e a n a s f a r a s s p o r t s a r e concerned. As Winners Score Twice State's intercollegiate bowling T h e Eve of Armistice D a y will yet WAA h a s n o t appointed i t s t e a m bowed t o S i e n a Wednesday find t h e femmes of WAA o n a gala In Second Period Drives C a p t a i n s f o r t h e coming season b u t to drop Into a t h r e e - w a y t i e for hayride, which will feature h a y , it i s h i g h l y probable t h a t s u c h Bowing under t h e superior force second place. T h e score w a s 3-0. I n horses, food, f u n a n d e n t e r t a i n news will b e forthcoming within By 'DOC'" H O Y T of a fast, well coordinated Sophoo t h e r m a t c h e s R P I beat P h a r m a c y ment, w h e n t h e girls r e a c h Miss t h e n e x t week. more team, t h e plucky frosh hockey T h a t " B o " McMillan, now t h e2-1, a n d ABC nipped Law 2 - 1 . Johnston's. W h y d o n ' t t h e various group squad was defeated 2-0 i n Wed- celebrated coach of t h e I n d i a n a Paced by DePrank's 220 single E v e r y o n e will meet a t Pierce a t houses, sororities, etc., s t a r t t h i n k - n e s d a y ' s rivalry conftest. Sparked Hoosiers, was one of t h e chief p a r ing a b o u t t h e i r teams n o w o r a tby center Ellie Adams, t h e Sophs ticipants in history's most famous S i e n a won t h e first game by 128 7 : 1 5 s h a r p m o r d e r to g e t a w e U . pins. F r a n Mullin's 210 w a s h i g h for c o o r d i n a t e d s t a r t for Slingerlands, least decide a s t o whether or n o t captured the three rivalry points football upsets? Playing fullback S t a t e in t h e opener. I n t h e middle w h e r e t h e w a g o n 8 win be waiting they will e n t e r o n e in t h e leagues. offered. for tiny Centre College in their 1921 g a m e of t h e m a t c h S i e n a ' s w i n n i n g t o c o n t i n u e t h e foray t o Miss J o h n J u s t as i t seems fashionable t o be Despite poor field conditions due meeting with Harvard, McMillan m a r g i n was 83 pins. Fobes a n d Bris- s^on<s late for a play so also i t seems t o scored t h e touchdown t h a t spelled kie with 220 games a n d D e F r a n k be fashionable t o enter a t e a m a n d to rain, both teams played excellent defeat for the previously u n b e a t e n with a 204 combined t o t r i p t h e Installation of Frosh hockey. T h e game was one of t h e T h t h e n w i t h d r a w i t . We realize t h a t e feature presentation of t h e Crimson, in a game t h a t rocked S t a t e s m e n . Siena's 1025 total w a s t h e r e a r e m a n y r e a s o n s for s u c h a n best hockey contests played here in t h e world of sports to its founda- high for t h e season. Best single of evening wiU b e t h e installation of some time. act b u t i t does give rise t o m a n y t h e second game was Mullin's n e a t t h e new officers from t h e Class of tions. otherwise avoidable difficulties. Sophs Score '51: P a t J a i a n d Audrey Weller w h o T h a t George Strohmeyer, t h e 255. T h e Sophomores opened t h e game T h e c a p t a i n s h a v e enough t o d o Third G a m e t o Indians will serve a s WAA Representative sterling Notre Dame center who •without c o n t i n u a l l y changing a n by continually putting t h e gremlins was mentioned on several All-AmI n t h e final game of t h e evening a n d Manager, respectively, already c o m p l i c a t e d schedule a n d on t h e defensive. They were able p r e s i d e n t Wilma Diehl h a s a p to keep t h e ball deep in '51's terri- erica teams last year, was one of t h e Loudonvilie rollers again came rearranging games. tory throughout most of t h e first t h e nation's best schoolboy a t h - out on top 840-739. Mullin's 165 p 0 i n t e d R u t h Matteson, '50, c h a i r letes? During his four-year high Looks like S t . Mary's is i n for half. T h e defensive work of t h e school career, Strohmeyer earned gave h i m a 630 triple which was m a n o f t h e Hayride a n d it h a s been high for t h e m a t c h . Siena's best a n n o u n c e d t h a t Miss J o h n s t o n will a n o t h e r benefit. If all goes well t h e frosh, however, prevented scoring no less t h a n forty-four sports DeFrank's 583. serve t h e girls with refreshing coke, money received from t h e S t a t e vs. during the period. awards. Individual Averages: (To date) doughnuts, a n d a surprise to which Alumni b a s k e t b a l l game will go t o The second half saw the frosh T h a t sports experts a r e in a state Mullin 178 everyone is looking forward. "The Angels." T h i s is t h e opener drive into the offensive. T h e Sophs, of confusion concerning t h e recent Dickinson 170 of t h e season a n d will undoubtedly however, tightened defenses a n d 168 J t i s especially hoped t h a t m a n y s t a t e m e n t from t h e British Minis- Bortnick a t t r a c t a large gate. T h e g a m e again drove Into Gremlin territory. Carosella 168 freshmen will take a d v a n t a g e of try of Information which makes should be a good indication of how Following a beautiful down field 163 this opportunity to get o u t into t h e t h e sport of lacrosse t h e national p a l - l e y fresn a t h e " h o m e boys" wil look during play, Adams succeeded in scoring T e a m Won Loss Avg. ' r a n < * stimulation of group g a m e of England? W h a t h a s the t h e first Soph point. T h e ball the following season. Ftpi 7 3 .700 singing a n d relaxation. Last year's dopesters stumped is t h a t lacrosse c h a n g e d h a n d s repeatedly as each Coach H a t h a w a y is giving t h e t e a m strove to score. T h e Blue- is t h e only distinctive sporting event ABC .'....'",..'....'." 6 4 600 Hayride was a great success, with tlle fellows p l e n t y of practice b u t t h e J a y s moved into the gremlin strik- which was contributed to t h e white Siena 6 4 600 Class of 50 becoming initiated team will also n e e d a lot of moral ing circle a n d after two attempts m a n by t h e American I n d i a n ! State 6 4 .600 m t 0 * n e f u n a n c * comradeship of support from t h e r e s t of t h e school, blocked by goalie P a t J a i , Adams 3 7 300 t n e t r u e W A A spirit. F o r some r e a T h a t while the official Olympic Law so let's "give ' e m all we've got." again scored for the Sophs. 2 8 .200 s o n o r other, t h e a n n u a l WAA H a y h i g h - j u m p record s t a n d s a t a lit- P h a r m a c y Some of last year's turnouts ride seems to sponsor t h e beginnings tle over fourteen feet, eight inches, Line Up of contacts a n d friendships which wouldn't even be a credit t o a Cornelius W a r m e r d a m , t h e "Flying lead t0 further Soph Erosli D u t c h m a n , " h a s beaten t h e mark school of 400 m u c h less a college of Pos. g°° d tlmesC Adams Patterson in every meet he h a s appeared in? Officers AoDointed 1300. N o t h l n g B u t t h e Best RI Webber Hicks W a r m e r d a m , who is t h e only m a n Wmccrs / xppuilUCa Those who have attended previLI Freel Weller who h a s ever high-jumped fifteen F o r N e W O u t i n g C l u b ,-.„ e „ „ j „ „ »T ,,„„ niu n , ° u s WAA events know their repuIN MEMORIAM R W Keleher Nuffer feet or better, h a s set a n indoor On Sunday, November 9th, t h e . .. , , . . , U1 LW Mattison Benested record of 15 feet, 6 inches, a n d an We wish t o extend our connewly formed" Outing Club of S t a t e ™ » J " £ « « » » t h e Tro'sh ^ RH Hartman Steuer outdoor m a r k of 15 feet, 9 inches. dolences for all those who died College will hold its first event a t m e n . t > * 0 1 . e , x a m P l e ; " J e frosh r e LH Henkel Bradshaw a n d last a t t e m p t i n g t o perform their T h a t J o h n n y Lujack, a n o t h e r of the Heldebergs. A bus will leave ceptron Ha n dr "Poorw hNell", e R F Smith Skidmore Notre Dame's All-America players, the front of Pierce Hall a t a q u a . - ^ f ^ " « , " ^ i n n i ,an? duties o n t h e T e n n i s courts. Sweeney "rolled em in the aisles." LF Miller Green a n d perhaps the best quarterback ter of two Reid in present day football accomplishT h e first formal meeting of t h e I t is also encouraging t o know George Poulos took State's first CH Hotaling Eveleigh J a i ed a unique at Notre Dame? Lujack organization was held on October t h a t this year, if some unlucky frosh Cross-Country m e e t last S a t u r d a y , G Substitutions: Sophs, Murphy: was t h e only Sophomore a t the 28th, a t which meeting t h e officers a r e unfortunate to slip or slide off running t h e two-mile course in 10:12.6. T h e r u n n e r s plan a n o t h e r frosh, Maginess, Kuhlkin. S o u t h Bend school to win letters were announced. President is Dick t h e back of a wagon, they won't meet for tomorrow. in four major sports. Besides foot- Feathers, '50; Vice-President, Lucy sink into a snowbank. Or t h a t when ball, h e earned letters i n basket- Lytle, '49; Secretary, Louise G r u n e - t h e lead wagon rounds a certain baum, '51; a n d Treasurer, J i m s h a r p curve, those in t h e second ball, baseball a n d track. Our newly formed Tumbling Club State To Face Alums Marsiglio, '51. will not have to hold their b r e a t h is off to a good s t a r t . 25 e n t h u s i At the second meeting, w h f . h was a t sight of t h e ninety degree tilt. in competition a n d work out their asts have t u r n e d out, promising a held on November 4, t h e final In First Cage Contest offensive a n d defensive strategy. good future. plans were laid for t h e outinng on Season Schedule Eight home games a n d nine con- Dec. 3—Alumni—Home Sunday, A Campfire leader was Fencing C l u b To Start S a t u r d a y tests in enemy territory form this Dec. 5—Mass. State (N. Adamsi — elected; also a trail leader, a n d r e P ports were heard from t h e various p e n c j hafi announced t hat t h e Frosh-Sophs To Meet year's basketball schedule. In sevHome en of these contests S t a t e will be Dec. 6—Plattsburgh—Home committees. T h e m e n u for t h e * lead-off occasion includes spaghetti, » 'mo T h e Dec. 12—St. Michael's—Away In Rivalry Volleyball facing new opponents. fruit, cookies a n d cocoa. Plans have „,,,, ,„ , ' _,_„__ „,„,_„i, , „ f iA Massachusetts State t North Ad- Dec. 13—Middlebury—Away , . . .... jiti„ will meet a t eleven oclock In t h e been made for hiking exped tions a „a n d The Soph-frosh rivalry volleyball ams i. Middlebury, Hamilton, S t . J a n . 10—Hamilton—Away • e r c l a s s m e n l n t e r e s t e d i n fencgame will be held on Wednesday, Lawrence, Utica, a n d Massachu- J a n . 16—Maritime Academy—Home and campf.res w.l be plentifully made• for t h e benefit of t h e cooks, " " November 12. T h i s game will m a r k setts S t a t e (Fitchburg) a r e new on J a n . 17—Plattsburgh—Away the fifth contest between t h e the S t a t e slate. Most of these Feb. 6—St. Lawrence (tentative i — and those not used to the n o r t h e r n , knowledge of fencing is classes a n d t h e first time t h a t vol- schools floored good teams last clime of Albany, by experienced necessary. Away leyball h a s been played for rivalry year; one of them, Maritime Aca- Feb. 7—Oswego—Away committees. credit. demy, coming within eight points Feb. 14—Oswego—Home The f r e s h m a n team defeated of F o r d h a m , one of the top teams Feb. 19—Utica—Away Feb. 21—St. Michael's—Home Myskania i n a preliminary contest, in t h e East. Feb. 28—Hartwick—Away The frosh displayed ability a t t h e Final C u t Next Week Coach Hathaway intends to make Mar. 2 Mass. S t a t e iFitchburgi — basic skills of t h e game a n d m a y Home a n o t h e r cut sometime next week. well give t h e S o p h s a tussle. This will be the final cut of the Mar. 5 - Mass. State iN. Adamsi — Team C a p t a i n s Away The S o p h o m o r e team will be c a p - season a n d from there on the team Mai'. 6—Utica—Home tained by R u t h Mattison. WAA will be set, Manager for t h e Class of '50, while Scrimmage Against Pharmacy Anybody who is interested in seeLucy Lytle, '49, will coach t h e frosh team. Miss Lytle h a s announced ing how this year's team shapes u p t h a t practice will be held on t h e is invited to a n informal scrimagainst Pharmacy next Dorm field from 10-12 on Tuesday, m a g e Armistice D a y . S h e urges all frosh T h u r s d a y . T h e purpose of this who a r e i n t e r e s t e d in playing in t h e scrimmage is for the coaches of both teams to look over their squads rivalry g a m e t o come. 2)id you fCnom THE HAGUE STUDIO Focus on Future Smil y . ZAfagengast "Portraiture At I t s Finest" "Buy Where t h e Flowers Grow' HOLLYWOOD FLORIST & CJRKKNHOUSK EAST " S t a t e " Representatives Corner of ONTARIO & BFNSON JACK TO TAKE YOUR PORTRAIT BROPHY (JKORCiK DIAL 4-1125 COMES POULOS WAI.T SCHICK OPEN 9:00 to 5:30 DAILY Evenings by appointment COLLKGE FLORIST FOR YKARS TELEPHONE 4-0017 -Special Attention to Sororities and Fraternities- " I ' l l r e a d t h e last line firstit says D e n t y n e Chewing G u m . " Bll MADISON AVENUE accepted for publication, we'll «end you S2S. Mail it to Uentyne, Boa .-Si, Radio City Po.t Office, New York 19, N. Y. Go ahead—you can UM that 1251 . . , Ail entriee become t h e property of American Chicle Company—we pay only for thoie we print* % FAOC 4 9TAT6 COLLEGE NBWS.PRIDAY, NOV. 7. 1 0 4 7 Smiles Aired Over W R O W STATE C O L L E G E N E W S QtoUtman ^abdatiOHi. 266 X 100 Treasurer lHanks 700 1000 1300 1500 Hicks Knnc 20IHH) 20000 20000 20000 M a n n M'eyoi'H 1100 1700 1300 1)00 1100 1700 1400 100O 1100 1700 1400 Last Tuesday morning, in a ra3 4 1- 1 = 13301 1 2 dio broadcast from station WROW, Quota: Tot ill «erHli 0(H)0 (WOO 8000 12600 Albany, Charles Miller, '48, ChairIlurruiiB <'KM><> 1+1 man of SMILES, expressed to the Holland 47(10 ii!tO0 .Morhirty 1500 1500 1700 Publicity Director Myers oaoo oioo 8200 listening public the aims and acNorton 1000 1100 HOO Tlmrlow 0000 7(100 8800 12400 President 1 2 3 complishments of State's organizaWanks 800 1100 1300 1700 I'anek 1000 1000 1000 Clmirwntffr . . . . 10500 11200 14100 tion to aid the Albany Home for 1 '.' Wlntorrolh .... 15(H) 1500 1500 Total 20600 2IMKX) 2(HI00 20(100 IrigersdlJ 0300 0100 130(10 13700 Children, with the purpose of sprea- D u n n HiinUburg 7000 8300 11300 Sohult* 35(H) 3000 3 8 0 0 It'ly 0(100 7000 ding the movement. Szutkowakl .... 2000 Jacobs -MOO 2800 Blanks 300 300 400 WAA Representative Blanks 500 ooo noo 31(10 3100 George Michael, who introduced M i l k 1400 1 2 3 4 Mr. Miller on the program, also .SunI m m Total 20000 20000 20000 Total 20(100 20000 2 0 0 0 0 Harris IkSOO 7400 8700 11(100 promised him any of the studio's Tutal 20000 20X100 u •»«l 11500 (1800 71)00 12400 available talent for the next party Matdncs's 5500 "MO 7000 Songleader Student Council (continued) I'lltOrHOII 3(100 4100 to be given at the Albany Home for Vice-President Tscliiinil 2400 1 2 8 4 0 10 11 Children. He then offered SMILES' lllnnks 1800 2100 2100 2 0 0 0 B r o w n I 2 8 I 2000 2100 Bcrgcr 1(100 2100 2300 charter to other colleges to use as Bttilliror 3000 3Kill 3300 4000 Mcl'aflVr.v 3IHH) 3000 4400 5400 B r o o k s 12(H) Tin a I •JIHKHI 20IIIMI 2 0 0 0 0 20(100 U t e o n Stein a model in similar situations. l.'aliill 3000 3(100 3800 3000 1WH) 2700 2S00 2000 • 21U0 2200 2300 2400 Hutch 12*100 13000 13800 15500 CnsliliiK During the program Mr. Miller F i n c h 1(100 I'.MIO 2800 Donley 53(H) 5300 5500 Skolnlck 33(H) 3000 3700 mentioned the annual Christmas Tl l hi iol irkni .u. 10500 10700 11300 12000 WAA Manager Wetlicrby 3000 4100 4400 4000 U a l e s 2800 2000 3 3 0 0 party given by Myskania to the T n i H t m n n 1700 .1800 1 3 Blanks 800 800 8(H) 800 lllcks 1400 1500 2300 2800 31(H) 32011 l l i ' l l i ' S l c d .. 20(H) 2000 Home and the party at the Home W i l l i a m s ' Oi'cun ... Wojtnl 1300 .. 311)0 330(1 41100 5200 Kane 1700 1800 1 0 0 0 T o t a l 2(1000 20000 20(100 2lili00 two weeks ago; the Children were B l a n k s .. 130(1 4500 41100 54(H) 500 000 500 500 1< n h 1U i n Mann 151100 1700 1800 266 x 100 also invited to the AD plays Tues. . 3IIKI SMI00 4 3 0 0 5.100 IJDIIKII ••• Morinrty 1700 1800 2000 Quota: h 1 =5321 Total 20000 2(1000 20000 211000 Mill 'lai'i'ii .. toOO day night. He concluded with a plea Sklilnioi'c .. 3000 3300 3500 Wintcrroih 1000 1500 .1500 4+1 to other colleges located near foundWi-llt-r .. 0000 7200 7500 8000 SWiult/. .1(100 4700 4900 ling homes, orphanages or homes to Vice-President (continued) lllauks 1800 1800 1800 2000 Blanks 500 500 500 take advantage of their opportuniStudent Council 5 0 Loss Tnl a I .. 21111(H) 2(1(IIHI 20(100 2(10(HI ty to be friends to these children. H r r n n e r 4700 5000 1 3 4 Neilsen Sets Primer Deadline. November 21 C. Roger Nielsen, '48, Editor-inChief of the Primer, has announced that the deadline for Primer material is November 21. He urges that all interested submit their writings needs both stories and poems for the January issue. Mr. Nielsen also requests any freshmen interested in working on the Primer to contact him through Student Mail. Part Time Jobs Now Open R. S. Knouse, Professor of Merchandising, has annunoced that store positions are now available for those who are interested in part time employment. Pull information concerning this work may be found in Room 305, Draper. (.'lllllll . . Thome .Williams lllauks . -MOO .-.sou I3IHHI 11200 30011 1100 700 Total 211000 2(1000 Cook . ... UnssiiiKiT uuTfr'lnu j'lvscoii llinli'llbui'K Hiitii'i'tsiin . Tea I W h i l e nil'!. , Blanks .... t'olal I 33IHI I ollO 17011 •_'U<HI .'121111 111(H) •_' mo I .MilI 27110 7IHI 3 I 380(1 •I2IKI 31100 400(1 I7IHI 2IIHI .'l.'IIKI I7IHI 2,NIIII 5100 Til IIIII 2300 3111(1 3.SIIII Harrlntfcr Unite 2SIHI .'lllllll 2711(1 sun 21HHI son 311)11 nun ."i.'ilHI (iesshiKer I'reseoll wniicrar Blanks Total 1)000 '.'liHIHI li'iiillll 201100 2H0IHI secretary (continued) c'ld <;»»'' 51110 1)31)11 51100 ISIKI 351 HI lllllll 'I'm a I II 5.SIIII II7IHI 7IIHI 51)00 2I1IH10 2(111011 Cheerleader . .. (ioliluian I.inii-ks O'Neill Owen lVlTI'IlM Sawyer Hleiier lllauks .... Total ... 1)20(1 1301)11 Cheerleader 02(H) 1I7IH) TUMI BiirrluH'or Miulc 11011 1KHI 13(H) O ' N e i l l .___ owen 20000 201100 201100 2011(H) S l e u e r 1 21 Hill 3(HIII 24(H) I3IHI 2400 57(H) L'.'KH) 170(1 38(H) 51III 3IIHI 37IHI 24(H) 2500 11200 2100 lllllll 3IHM) .1011 3 31IH) •HUM) 211(H) •27(H) lilUH) 25(H) •1500 lilH) Il.iolc.v Fallck . I'Vx .... Freedinaa Gates' Hicks .... Kane Knoezer ... Mann .Meyers •1 Mnriiirty 34(H) .Norton 10(H) Hnlicy 20(H) I'anek .... 1'oiirlnjf . . . 2S0II Winlerrnili 70(H) SfllllltK 4000 711(1 21)11(111 2 0 0 0 0 2011(H) •_•«itMM) (continued) 5 44(H) 4800 34(H) 70(H) 54(H) 12IHI 1200 1200 IHH) IHH) 1)00 2400 2100 2400 -I3IH) 4400 44(H) 8(H) I1IHI SIR) 7(H) 7IH) 7(H) 31 HI 2(10(1 21100 2000 KHHI KHHI 10(H) 17(H) 17(H) 1700 5IHI 500 5(H) 12(H) 12IHI 12IH) 7(H) 7IH) SIM) 1200 12)111 1200 KHH) KMK) KHH) -l(HI 400 10(111 1IIIH) 1IHH) 5(H) 51 HI 501) 1300 13(H) 14(H) 280(1 2800 3000 3(H) 3(H) 300 . CIIMIIIIIK 5 (I 1121 HI ".'1(H) l i n t M ) 110IHI 12700 2100 2400 (liven Kiihll n Heller lllauks Secretary Cld IhTBiT Brooks WAA Manager (continued) T 8 lllanks ... Total 1200 IHH) 2400 45(H) IHH) 7IHI 2000 DIM) 1700 Total 1400 .'15(H) .'Kin Burger lti ks 8400 111(H) 871)0 (Hint) Doole.v 1)5(HI 1-KHHI K i l l let; . 7400 dales .. C'IIHIIIIIK 1500 4300 000 20000 12 2318 2027 5321 3318 1924 1S12 2033 1500 4930 503 14 13 2318 3027 5321 3318 2224 2112 Burst! r t'lisliint! Dnoley dates Kane Mann Schult/. Blanks I.ess Total 11 2342 3045 5321 3351 2203 2127 15 2751 .'1751 5321 3457 2400 1(1 3557 4100 5321 3084 2133 2184 2S87 370S 5530 |)03 11 5321 Ills 28 5321 018 28 5321 021 222 211000 2(1000 2(1000 2IKKHI 2III10II 20000 2(11100 200IH) . . . 1100 Student Council (continued) Student Council (continued) Student Council (continued) II 5100 5SIH) 1700 20000 20000 2 0 0 0 0 20000 1200 800 14(H) 1IHK) M o r i u r t y 1000 1200 1700 1400 ... ... ... 0 I5IH) 13(H) 1IHHI IIHIII 2 4 0 0 24(H) 4511(1 47IHI lllll) 27(H) 28(H) i 17 111(H) 12011 24(H) 41100 S 1000 12(H) 25(H) 5100 2S00 2800 IS CIINIIIIIK 5702 5321 Doole.v dales Mnrlurty Schult/. Blanks Loss H321 4487 1820 5321 757 ISO 5321 411(17 41174 5321 7.S1I 207 Tola I Van Denburgh Retires Position Held 27 Years State College has lost another member of its administration during the past week. Miss Van Denburgh resigned her position as Registrar, after having served the college in this capacity for the past 27 years. During her time spent in the office, she worked under the administrations of Dr, A, R. Brubacker and Dr. J. M. Sayles. ^ ^ A^y /$<*£ 7%<! [email protected]/... One Sophomore thinks that the food is as good as possible, considering the prices the managers have to pay, and the low prices at which food is offered to the public. Another remarked that we don't re- Members of the Classical and Art 6 class, "Design Through Visual Aid" are responsible for the bulletin board displays along the halls this week, explains Ruth E. Hutchins, Assistant Professor of Fine Arts. ...j ma, mjmww" // M ARK the name: Gordon MacRae. You're going to be hearing more and more of him, for this newest platter of his is really a record for the books. Another record for the books is the fact that all over America more men and women are smoking Camels than ever before! Why? You'll find the answer in your "T-Zone" ( T f o r Taste and T for Throat). Try Camels. Discover for yourself why, with smokers who have tried and compared, Camels are the "choice of experience"! The questions asked by the poll takers were these: "What is your opinion of the State College Cafeteria?", and "What changes, if any, do you think should be made in the cafeteria?" , Miss Van Denburgh was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, the national honorary fraternity, and on campus, she served on the faculty of Psi Gamma sorority. A r t 6 Students Arrange Displays It's GORDON MacRAE'S Latest Capitol Release General dissatisfaction with the State College Cafeteria was indicated this week hi a poll taken by the STATE COLLEGE NEWS. Students who were interviewed showed either extreme dissatisfaction, indifference, or mild approbation, but there were very few who rose to the defense of the cafeteria. From the one hundred eightytwo people questioned, sixty-eight per cent definately believe that the cafeteria is not functioning satisfactorily, that the prices are too high, that the food, particularly the sandwiches, is poor. Twentyseven per cent are indifferent. They either don't eat in the cafeteria, or else they have nothing to offer one way or the other about conditions. Only eight per cent of the students think that the cafeteria does a good job, that the food is good and the prices fair. At present, Miss Van Denburgh is visiting in Utica. She will return to Albany on November 10, to prepare for her trip to Florida. After spending the winter there she plans to reside permanently in Albany after next April. 2(llilHI 2(lii(HI Sandwiches; Prices, Over-Crowding, Scored By Students In College-Wide D issatisfaction With Cafeteria Conditions This resignation last week was not a complete surprise to the school, because Miss Van Denburgh planned to leave at the end of summer session. However, the date that she was leaving was unannounced, so that her departure was unexpected. As a result, the State College News was not able to secure a personal interview with Miss Van Denburgh. We were able to secure some information about our exRegistrar from Dean Nelson, however, and the following are a few facts about her life outside the office. Before leaving the school last Friday, the faculty held a farewell tea in her honor. Dr. M. L. Hayes, Assistant Professor of English, was in charge of the affair; Mrs. Sayles and Mrs. Nelson poured. There were a large number of faculty members present, and they presented Miss Van Denburgh with a leather traveling bag, as a goingaway gift. Miss Burbank, Dr. Saylet;' secretary, was also guest of honor at this tea. Members of the class have been assigned to the bulletin board of their major or minor subject. They choose topics and try for a balanced, colorful presentation. The experiment has the triple purpose of presenting information, giving experience to the Art students, and providing examples of good bulletin boards. The following are the locations of the experimental bulletin boards: For Science, the upper right end of second lloor Huested; for Mathematics, first floor Draper outside tire mathematics office: for Modern Languages, French and Spanish, first floor of Richardson; for Commerce, third lloor Draper; for Social Studies, second floor Draper, at the Library end of the hall; for Classics, Room 2, first floor Richardson; for Art, second floor Draper, opposite the Art Department; and Music. Room 28, Richardson. Brimmer Speaks A t Conference 157 CENTRAL at the Boul without complaining," said another Junior, "And struggle out through the crowd without a word.55 The cafeteria does all right considering Its limited facilities, declared others. One of the main gripes, however, is that prices are too high. Particularly resented is the fifteen cents for sandwiches, and the seven cents for coffee. Some feel that soup However, most people felt like the could be sold for less than twelve Soph who said the cafeteria was cents, well described In the Sophomore A 49'er says that she used to eat skit and as the freshman felt who there when she was a freshman, answered, "Nautia faces life." The general consensus of opinion and other upper classmen commented that the majority of cafeteria Is summed up by a co-ed who depatrons are freshmen who don't clared, "Anyone who Is anyone at know their way around yet. State College goes to the Boul." Several people would rather see the cafeteria management raise the prices and improve the food. One Sophomore says, "I think it's disgusting that some people should have no choice but to eat there. They should raise prices and give us decent food. We need more variety—the sandwiches are awful and they should try to offer more in the way of a balanced diet, including particularly more fruit. A sandwich and a cup cake do not make a good lunch." A Junior suggests that two cashiers would speed the line at noon, and that the sandwich counter line, in crossing the dinner line causes confusion. "You stand in line for a long time Newman Club, I.V.C.F. Announce Speakers Eleanor Holbig '48, President of Newman Club, has annuonced that the next meeting will be held Thursday, November 13 at 7:30 P. M. According to Ruth Price, '48, President of IVCF, there will be a Tri-City meeting at the RPI Clubhouse Saturday, November 8 at 7:30 P. M. The Newman Club meeting will open with Benediction. Immediately following, there will be an illustrated talk by Monsignor Glavin, who will show slides on the Mass. This talk will bo similar to the one given by Monsigner Glavin last year, when he showed slides on "The Sacred Veil". Lansky Of "Insurance Fame" All who attend are requested to Says 200 Students Apply bring their missals with them. Elizabeth Carmany, Dorothy Meyers and Anne Ludington, recent graduates, were president and accepted responsibilities for the May meeting. Several other members of this Branch have teaching positions or fill important government positions. The Capitol Branch has in the past undertaken projects to help the Residence Halls, which were built by the alumni in 1935 and in 1941. Last summer they sent money to be used for cups and saucers for tea parties at Sayles Hall. Don Lansky, '49, "of Insurance fame", has announced that approximately two hundred students have applied for insurance. Promotion letters will be sent out this week to all parents, since they will supply the funds and that they will know wether or not there is a need for insurance. Information regarding the policy may be obtained from Mr. Arthur R. Knaper, 75 State Street, Albany 5-1471. Claim blanks and applications will be available to all students on Monday. A table will be situated in Husted, in front of the Science Department Bulletin Board, every Tuesday for the rest of the semester. Applications will be taken at this time for all those who are Interested. IVCP invites the student body and faculty of State College to hear an address by Dr. Francis R. Steele, Archaeolgist and Assistant Curator of the Babylon section of the University of Pennsylvania musuoums. Dr. Steele will speak on "Revelation: Rational or Reasonable?" This will be followed by informal discussion and refreshments. Music Council To Hold Concert Stokes, Peterson Feature Scandinavian Program Music Council will present Dr. Charles F. Stokes, violinists, his wife, Margaret Anderson Stokes, pianist, and Mr. Karl A. B. Peterson, bass-baratone in a concert In Page Hall on Friday November 14. The concert will start at 8:30 P. M, and no admission will be charged. This wil be the fourth annual appearance of the Stokes' in an ensemble program locally. They will represent Scandinavian composers at this time, by the Grieg F major Sonata and the Sibelius Sonatlne for violin and piano. Mr. Peterson will be making his first appearance in Albany at this affair. He will sing a group of Old English Melodies, five songs of Schubert, and the famous aria "Vision Fugitive" ofrm the opera "Herodlade" by Ma.ssenct. Mr. Peterson is a member of the music department and he brings a rich background of vocal experience to the school. Faculty Footnotes Last Saturday Dr, and Mrs. Harvy Rice were overnight guests of Dr. Ellen Stokes, Dean of Women, Dr. Margaret Hayes, Assistant Professor of Education, and Dr. Minnie Scotland, Assistant Professor of Biology. Dr. Rice, a former professor of history at Slate College is now the 'President of Oswego State Teachers College Dr. Elaine Forsyfhe, Assistant Professor of Geography, has been chosen to prepare examinations for the Cooperative Test Service of New York City. The examinations are to be used in determining general proiciency in Social Studies and will be distributed through out the country. COKE REFRESHES BOWLING TEAMS AND SPECTATORS I). S. LIKE AGENT FOR Student Medical Expense ALL TYPES Also OF LIFE INSURANCE ANNUITIES FIRE BURGLARY AUTOMOBILE o- ARTHUR R. KAPNER 75 STATE ST. 5-1471 Where nil the Students Meet SWEET SHOP Pharmacists PHONE alize how prices have gone up. Mrs. Bertha E. Brimmer, Secretary of the Alumni Association at a fall luncheon meeting of the Nation's Capitol Branch of the State College for Teachers' Alumni Association, held in Washington, D. C. After the meeting the Branch made a money contribution which combined with a money gift from the class of 1941 makes the amount sufficient to buy the china which will be used for the first time at the Sayles Hall tea next Sunday. H. F, Honikel & Son gSTABLIBHEO I9O0 PAGE S FRIDAY, NOV. 7. 1 0 4 7 « tnSO AVE. C&U«A S "•"- ft ) A L B A N Y . N. Y. Home Made ICE CREAM OTTO R. MENDE TUB More p&opk m swofctHg Q W Q S ttan ever before! WJl$f(S»1 DOMESTIC S COLLIUB SODAS — CANDY — SANDWICHES BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE C O C A - C O I A C O M P A N Y BY JKWILKR Luncheon Served Daily 103 C E N T R A L AVE. IDIIIDI** ALBANY COCA-COIA HOTTUNG CO. © 1947 The C-C Co. "" CIGARETTES P L E A S E return empty bottles promptly OPEN DAILY AT 8 A. M. , . IZZ 1 * STATE COLLEGE NEWS.FR1DAY, NOV. 7, 1947- PA6I • ranged and every parent and prospective teacher may take advantage of this opportunity to obtain a bird's eye view of the American educational system. grams have been scheduled throughout the week over stations WROW and WABY one of which will be devoted to a panel discussion with members of the State College Faculty. American Education Week has received the highest cooperation tion Week, will open their dors to from Albany merchants who have the public and invite everyone to provided window space for exhibits visit them on this occasion. in the down-town area. Radio proSpecial .programs have been ar- By bringing education to the fore this occasion serves to remind the public "The Schools are Yours"— the theme for American Education Week. Albany Schools Education Council RPI To Award Degrees In Cooperation With State Open To Public To Administer RPI, in cooperation with State During the week of November 9 College and the State Department of Education, has devised to 15, the Albany public schools Teacher Exams a plan to help meet the nation's in observance of American EducaThe American Council on Education will prepare and administer Its ninth annual program of examinations which are designed to measure certain abilities, knowledges, and interests associated with teaching as a professional activity. New examinations are prepared annually by prominent educators so that the materials will be sensitive to new developments in education and representative of outstanding professional thinking, Teachers and teachers-in-tralning may aply to take these examinations for purpose of self-evaluation, and to meet the requirements of school systems and colleges that participate in the program. All Inquiries and applications should be made before Christmas vacation. Arrangements for setting up examinging centers are being made at the present time. Individuals who wish to apply to take the National Teacher Examinations, or who is Interested in securing further information about the program may conslut Dr. Elizabeth Morris in Room ,10. needs for more and better teachers in Science, technology, Mathmatics, and vocational education. Livingston W. Houston, President of RPI, thinks this plan will fit in with the national government's program for the development of atomic energy- and other scientific advance. Under this plan, which is described as the only one of its kind. RPI will confer two degrees which have not been offered before; Bachelor of Science in Vocational Education and Master of Science in Education. Students will take courses in engineering, applied science, mathmaties, drawing, industrial and technical education and in more general subjects by attending evening, Staurday and summer courses set up at RPI for that purpose. Mrs. John M. Sayles has given the Alumni Association a framed photograph of Dr. Sayles, former President of the College, which has been placed in the Pine Room in Pierce Hall. DUQ Soon Dean Stokes has requested that all students who were not in assembly last Friday and did not fill out the activities sheet come to her office and fill one out as soon as possible. These sheets are Important as they are used for reference by the faculty, by Myskania and for teacher applications. mtm» in ""'^"'''''"^'"•'WWW:! i i.iWi...i „, ,} 0 0 * VOTED TOPS! - CHESTERFIELD THE LARGEST SELLING CIGARETTE IN AMERICAS COLLEGES ( BY NATION-WIDE SURVEY) At the Student Council meeting in the Lounge Wednesday night, a new item was decided to be added to the Directory. The item will be known as "Who To See" and will consist of a list of the names of persons to be contacted for various reasons necessary for State functions. Thus far they are: Insurance, Donald Langsley, '48; use of the public address system, Dr. Floyd Henrickson, Assistant Professor of Education; rivalry rules and dates, Maria Mieras, '48, or Myskania; Assembly absences, Anthony Prochilo, '50; Lost and Found, Renee Harris, '50; poster approval, Pearl Pless, '49; activities dates, Ellen C. Stokes, Dean of Women, or Mrs. Annette Malseed; class dues, the class treasurer; lost student tax tickets, Nancy Walsh, '48, or Dr. Edward L. Cooper, Assistant Professor of Commerce; Assembly announcements, place announcement on sheet on Husted bulletin board; motions brought before Assembly, Student Council meeting on Wednesday nights; to speak in Student Council or bring matter before the Council, class presidents or Alice Prindle Walsh, '48; mimeograph, Susan Miller, '50; orphan work, Charles Miller, '49; and use of rooms, Mrs. Annette Malseed. Beverly Free, '48, Editor of the Directory, has announced that the cover submitted by Catherine Donnelly, '49, was chosen for this year's edition. Four Houses Reach Quota In Chest Drive STATIONARY The contest among group houses sponsored by Campus Chest ended Monday noon with a tie between four group houses. Alpha Epsllon Phi, Kappa Delta, St. Thomas More, and Syddum Hall wore the first, to get their quota of one hundred per cent donation filled al $1.00 per person. Prizes will be awarded by Heinz Engel, '50, this morning In Assembly, STATE COLLEGE COOP GIFTS BOULEVARD CAFETERIA PHONE 5-1913 "MEET AND EAT AT THE HOUI," 108-2OO CENTRAL AVENUE ALBANY, N Y CufiyiiglK iy-17. I K K . I I I Ac Mvuti TUUAIXU d\ A '< TO SPONSOR CONCERT TONIGHT 1 '%,GfKQ XXXII HO.2&*%/•>,.., Stokes , Peterson To Entertain In Piano, Violin Concert Tonight Monday night the phones started buzzing, and suddenly astonished gasps broke forth all over Albany. "Twink! Not you? When did it happen? Well, where will you be living?" It's not Twink anymore though. It's Mrs. Don Walsh . . . a few feet of personality and President of Student Association. (It seems that married Presidents are getting to be a habit at State College.) In response to all the queries that greeted her, Twink replied, "October 18 . . . in Peekskill." As for a place to live, Mr. and Mrs. Walsh are now keeping house in their own apartment, as of Tuesday. It may not be very big, but in this case, does it really matter Program Offers English Melodies, Herodiate Aria New Faculty Member ToMake Local Debut News To Enlarge Reporting Staff With Jrs., ors. Moreno Reveals Psychodrama To Capacity Audience In Page By SARAH CARUSO "Paris was. supposedly my objective for tonight, but I'm very glad I'm here," said Dr. J. L. Moreno as he addressed a capacity audience of State College students. IGC conference delegates, and Albanians at the presentation of the sociodrama in Page Hall last Saturday night. According to Miss Zerka Toeman. Dr. Moreno's assistant, the sociadrama is a form of the psychodrama; yet it is more general and deals with the corrective aspects of a person's life. Tliere are three types of the sociadrama: exploratory, diagnostic and therapeutic. The exploratory type was presented Saturday night in order to find out if the participant had a problem. The diagnostic type is used to determine the nature of the problem while the therapeutic method solves the problem. The latter is used very often with people who are neurotic. for some sort of inter-group relations. After taking part in discussions, listening to talks and seeing movies on "Ways of Working With People," those who had no such organization as IGC suddenly recognized their need for one. As a restilt of the conference, New Paltz and Oswego plan to organize an Inter-Group Council, while Rhode Island, Massachusetts, and Wayne University plan to correlate intergroup work in their curriculum. The proof that the conference Compulsory chest x-rays will be was a success lies in the fact that given by the Albany County Tuber- each delegate returned to his reculosis Association on November 20 spective college with specific plans and 21, in Room 107, Draper, according to Milton Q. Nelson, Dean and Acting President. Plays directed by Everson Kinn and Harold Mills, Juniors, will be featured Tuesday, at 8:30 P. M. in Page Kail. The offerings of the Advanced Dramatics Class will include the Elizabethan tragedy "Dr. Faustus" by Christopher Marlowe, and a one act melodrama. It is required that within these two days, all students in tlie college appear for their x-rays. In order to accomplish this, it will be necessary to report to Room 107 during their first free period. There will be no fee, as the examination Is considered an essential part of the State program to eradicate tuberThe emphasis this week will be on the Commuters' Drive. Com- culosis. muters, which Include in llii.s case A request lias been made for girls anyone not living In n group house, to wear plain sweaters without include over 050 students. A group of canvassers, each with a list of buttons or jewelry and the fellows twenty-five commuters, is making to wear shirts without buttons on individual contacts. The drive will the pockets. continue until Friday, November 21. Today from 12 to 12:30 In the Commons, 'ainpus Chest will spon- Bulger Visits High Schools Paul Bulger, Coordinator of Pubsor a Chinese auction. Cliff Thorne, '40, will auction off the "Campus lic Relations, has announced that he will travel to several high schools Chest." throughout the state In a program On Thursday, November 20, at designed to stimulate inleresl in 3:30 P. M. in Room 20. the Acad- State College. emy Award winning movie, "Seeds Today, Mr. Bulger is at Katonah of Destiny," will be shown. The High School, where he Is showing movie outlines the work of the the film "State College". On NovemWorld Student Service Fund In Eu- ber 20, he will have the sumo prorope and Asia, and shows educa- gram at Oneida. Nyack will be visittion as it now exists abroad. ed November 24. /, MUSIC COUNCIL VOL. 7 Twink Surprises College With Brand New Husband To Hold Clinic For Chest X-rays The proofs will be posted next week and students are urged to check the list for corrections. CARDS STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, NOV. 14, 1047 Definite action to enlarge the editorial staff of the NEWS was taken by the NEWS Board at a meeting last Wednesday. In order to clarify the situation, a new plan will become effective this year. Three reporters will be chosen from the Junior class and three from the Senior class. These people will act as advisors to the Sophomore reporters and cover special assignments. In past years, people who have worked on the NEWS for two years were dropped when the Junior editors were chosen. The new system will eliminate this waste of experience through the appointment of Junior reporters. The NKWM Board will select the six special reporters and six Sophomore Desk editors next week. Any Junior or Senior interested in reporiin, should submit his name to the Editor of the State College NEWS, if possible, before Wednesday of this week. The editor may be contacted by dropping a note in the NEWS mailbox, opposite the Instead of the "Big-H" productions women's locker rooms. performed in previous years, there will now be "Big-4" productions, all under the auspices of Student Council. The Big-4 program will consist of productions by Sophomore and freshmen classes, the Christmas program and State Fair. Directory Cover By Donnelly BOOKS Z.444 Assembly this morning will feature Dr. Sherwood Eddy, author, lecturer and world traveler, who will speak on "The United States and the Marshall Plan." Dr. Eddy, author of thirty-five volumes on international, social and religious questions, has first-hand knowledge of many of the battlefields and leaders of the two World Wars. Graduated from Yale in 1891, he went to India at his own expense, and worked among students there for fifteen years; he has spoken in -several hundred calleges in all parts of the United States. Europe and Asia. The Pine Room was furnished in 1935 by the faculty and students of Milne School in honor of Dr. Sayles, Beverly Bistoff, '48, President of then principal of Milne School. Press Bureau, has announced that the Bureau will sponsor a radio program November 11, from 3:45 to According to Nancy Walsh. '48, 4:00 P. M. on Station WROW. The Business Manager of the Pedagogue, subject under discussion will be. today will be positively the last day "Strengthening the Teaching Pro- to purchase a yearbook. fession Today." Names are being taken at the The program is in honor of Na- Ped table located outside the Comtional Teacher Education Week and mons. Non-State student!) may will be the second of a series. purchase the book for $4.00. Those on the panel are Dr. Robert Frederick, Director of Teacher Education; Dr. Vivian C. Hopkins, Instructor in English; Mr. Paul Bul- Petition Council For Recount ger, Coordinator of Field Services; Of " W h o ' s W h o ' ' Ballots and Catherine Donnelly, Fhyllis (Continued from Pane I, Column .11 Wittpen and Stuart Campbell, Juniors. The director shall count all ballots. All ballots must be kept until Dr. Frederick, Dr. Hopkins, and one week after the ballots have Mr. Bulger aie planning student been made public. According to participation in monthly programs this item il any of the ballots have over WROW. been destroyed, the election automatically becomes void. Records State College News Change Big-8 Program; A d d List To Directory Press Bureau To Sponsor Program Tuesday O n W R O W Activity - / . Eddy To Discuss Marshall Plan In Assembly 111 Tf^m CA Frats To Sponsor Weekend Parties Joy Simon, '49, Chairman of the conference, wishes to thank all those who helped in any way to make the conference a success. AD To Present Plays Tuesday The cast of "Dr. Faustus," directed by Mills. Includes: Faustus, Gilford Wlngate, '49; Mephlstophilis, Warren Reich, '49; Valdes, Donald Ely, '51; Cornelius, Frederick Knoerzer, '51; Wagner, Robert Wilcox. '49; Old Man, Richard Clark, '50; Helen ol Troy, Phyllis Wilt Penn, '50. "Club '51" and "Kappa Delta Rho Manor" will be the themes for the Informal dances to be sponsored this weekend by Potter Club and KDR, respectively. Potter Club's dance will take place al the Scully American Legion Post tonight at The melodrama, directed by Kinn, It P. M. KDR will hold its dance lakes place In prison a short time Saturday night in the Ingle Room before an execution. Tlie prisoner from it to 12 P. M. about to die refuses to divulge his John King, '50, General Chair- identity. "The setting," Kinn says, man ol the Potter Club dance, has "is very unusual and has not been announced that girls who plan to done previously at State." Memattend tlie Stokes-Peterson concert bers of the cast are: Tony Profirst should sign out for the party, chlllo, '50. Mary A. Chealha'm, '49. Cm.ipbell, '411, George In order that they may have 2:00 Stewarl Christie, '49, Thomas Llsker, '49. hours. and Robert Lynch, '411. Commit lees lor the KDR dance have been released by Robertson Baker, '40, Chairman They are as Sri. May Orders Piclurei follows: Refreshments, Raymond Orders lor pictures from the Verrey, Graduate, Dale Wood and Hague Studio will be taken today Glen DeLong. Seniors; Music. James in the office of the Dean of Women Urophy, '49; Decorations, William for Seniors only. The pictures are Baldwin, '48; Favors, Jack Brophy, finished and orders placed now will '49; Entertainment, Clifton Thorne, be ready by Christmas. A represen'49. tative from the Hague Studio will Mr, and Mrs. Elton A. Butler will be ut the desk in the outer office, all clay. act as chaperones. Page Hall will be the scene of a concert sponsored by Music Council, tonight at 8:30 P. M. The concert will feature Dr. Charles F. Stokes, violinist; Margaret Anderson Stokes, pianist; and Mr. Karl A. B. Peterson, bass-baritone. This will be the fourth annual appearance of the Stokes' in an ensemble program lecally, whereas Mr. Peterson will be making his first public appearance in Albany at this event. No admission will be charged. The program will consist of a group of old English melodies and the famous aria "Vision Fugitive," from the opera "Herodiade," by Massenet, rendered by Mr. Peterson; Grieg's F major sonata, Opus 8, and the Sibelius Sonatine, Opus 80, performed by Dr. Stokes; and five songs of Schubert given by Mrs. Stokes. The violin sonatas performed by Dr. Stokes are chamber music works and consequently rarely performed in Albany; they are Scandinavian pieces. 'Previous to his position as Professor of Music at State, Dr. Stokes was Director of the Instrumental Department of Musical Education at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio; he also attended the University of Cincinnati. At present he is first viola player and also assistant conductor of the Albany Symphony Orchestra. Mrs. Stokes has graduated from the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music and also attended the Curtlas Institute of Music in Philadelphia. For one year prior to her marriage she was Director of Music at the El Paso School for Girls In El Paso. Texas. Both Dr. and Mrs. Stokes appeared in many concerts before and after their marriage both in the West and in the South. Mr. Peterson was an undergraduate at Washburn University, Kansas, and took his master's degree and doctorate work at Columbia University. Dance Committee Names Chairmen Chairmen of the committees for tlie Christmas Semi-Formal have been announced by Inter-Fraternity and Inter-Sorority Councils. The dance, the first of Its kind to be held under the Councils' sponsorship, will be held December 13 In the Washington Avenue Armory. Claude Thornhlll. famous bundleader, and his orchestra will play for the dance, with Fran Warren featured as singer. The dance, which is semi-formal, will last from 9 to 1:30 A.M. It is for State College students and their friends, whether members of sororities or fraternities or not. Bids are $0.00 and are on sale In lower Draper by the door of the Commons. The committee chairmen are; Orchestra. Rita Coleman, '48; Tickets, Barbara Dunker, '48; Concessions, Ruth Seelbaeh, '48; Chaperones, Bernlco Shapiro, '48; House and Decorations, Eugene McLaren, '48; Publicity, Joy Simon, '49; Advertisement and Programs. Marvin Wayne, '40; and J. Michael Hippick, Helen Kislel, Barbara Otto, Seniors, and Robert Merrltt, Junior, are chairmen at large.