Former Student
I _ Writes Article
Hearst To Offer
Savings Bonds
To Best Orators
Sunna Cooper, a graduate of State
Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Dean and
Acting President of the College, has Teacher's College in 1945, is the
been named to the National Com- author of an article in the January
Issue of "Calling All Girls." Miss
Brotherhood Cooper was a member of the NEWS
"Life Of Ben Franklin" Week in the American institutions Board when she was at State.
of higher education. Brotherhood
Will Furnish Theme
The article, titled "How to Make
Week starts on February 14 and
Prizes of more than one thousand is sponsored by the National Conferdollars will be awarded to the win- ence of Christians and Jews.
ners of the sixth annual Hearst
Oratorical Paul G. Bulger, Co-ordinator of
Contest for High School and Col- Field Services, has been appointed
lege Students. The contest began a member of the New York State
February 8 in Albany and twelve Teachers' Association, Eastern Zone
other principal cities throughout Committee on Teacher Education,
the country. Benjamin Franklin's Certification and Improvement-inLife will be the topic of the orations. Service. The appointment was made
A grand national prize of one ,by the president of the Eastern
thousand dollars in United States zone, Claude Van Wie, SuperintenSavings Bonds, plus an expense paid dant of schools at Saratoga Springs.
trip of historic interest, will be Dr. Robert S. Fisk, Principal of
awarded the winner of the National Milne School, Dr. Carleton A. Moose,
finals in each division, College and Assistant Professor and Supervisor
High School. Prizes, also in XJ. S. in Science, and Dr. Edward L. CooSavings Bonds, of one hundred fif- per, Assistant Professor of Comty dollars for first prize, one hun- merce, will travel to Atlantic City
dred dollars for second prize, and next week-end to attend a meeting
fifty dollars for third prize will be of the \merican Association of
awarded by the Albany Times School Administrators.
Dr. Matie E. Greene, Assistant
According to a communication Professor of Hygiene, attended a
from Jo Leonard, Oratorical Con- meeting of college physicians last
test Editor, student candidates will week. The meeting was held in the
write original orations on the life Hotel Commodore in New York.
of Benjamin Franklin and his servAlso last week Dr. Robert Rienow,
ices to his country. They may, if Assistant Professor of Political
they wish, concentrate on one par- Science and Dr. Josiah Phinney,
ticular phase of his life and achieve- Professor of Economics attended a
ments instead of covering the whole curriculum conference held at the
ground. The orations must be de- Time-Life building in New York
livered without notes and must not City. Two delegates from the
evceed oix minutes.
social studies department were sent
from each State Teachers' College.
Each school and college comi >etDr. Robret S. Fisk, Principal of
ing in the contest may enter one
candidate, and each will conduct its Milne school, spoke last night against
own competition to select its candi- universal military training at a dedate. Interschool and intercoliege bate sponsored by the Columbia
events will then be held to select Council, East Greenbush, held in
winners who will take part in the the Clinton Heights Congregational
Zone competition Thursday, May 6. Church.
Champions of the Eastern, Middle western and Pacific Zones will State To Give Exams
compete for the national championship in the Grand National Finals
For Language Students
at Chicago, May 14th.
Dr. James Wesley Childers, asArt Department To Sponsor sistant Professor of Spanish, has
announced that the oral credit exEastern Exhibit Next Week
aminations in the modern languages,
French, Spanish, German, and ItalMiss Ruth E. Hutchins, Assistant ian, will be held today at 1 p. m. in
Professor of Fine Arts, has an- Room 20, Richardson Hall.
nounced that the Art Department
All students, who wish to get a
will sponsor an exhibit of reproductions of nigs and ceramics of the permanent teaching certificate in
Near East, next week, Monday modern foreign languages, must take
This examinathrough Friday, February 16-20 on this examination.
tion, which is given twice each year
the second floor of Draper Hall.
in February and August, is a New
This exhibit supplements the cur- York State examination. State Colrent showing of original productions lege is one of the several centers
of the Near East at the Albany in the Stale where the examination
Is given.
Institute of History and Art.
a College Entrance", advises high
school graduates in 1948 or 1949
to choose their colleges and make
their applications for entrance
early. A full page facsimile of a
State College application blank is
included in the article. Snapshots
of Page Hall, and freshmen on the
steps of Draper Hall, are used in the
first page as background pictures.
Music Council }
Elects Secretary
Ruth Wales '50, has recently been
elected secretary of Music Council
according to an announcement made
by Cecila Coleman '48, President, to
replace Mary Marscher '49, Jean
McNeal '50 has been made a new
member of the Council.
Will Speak At
Student Council Hears
War Memorial Report
Letter From Nijmegen
"The more I smoke
Chesterfields the
more I appreciate
how good they are"
I smoke Chesterfield
'When I bring my tobacco to market I'm
looking for the Liggett & Myers buyers because I
know when I've got real good mild, ripe sweet tobacco
they '11 pay the top dollar for it.
"I've been smoking
for about 25
years. I like their taste and I know the kind of
tobacco that's in them."
SO MUD THEY S A T I S F Y , M a i M i f e
"Buy Where the Flowers Grow"
DIAL 4-1125
Special Attention to Sororities and Fraternities—
P- /
education Data
N.y. Conference
State Schools
Mr. John Burton, Budget Director
C o r n e r of
Donnelly, Lansky Burton Clarifies
Student Medical Expense
State College News
( n|i>ii(;ht lylH, iv MvttM TOBACCO C a
for the State of New York and a
member of tlie Temporary Commission on the Need for a State University, in a special interview Tuesday, expressed his belief that Albany would be a logical place for
the development of a graduate program in education, as advocated in
the commission's report. While Mr.
Burton could say little about the
possibility of State's eventually becoming a training ground for technical instructors, he did help in
clarifying the question of salaries
that instructors in technical and
two year colleges will receive. When
asked what a probable scale would
be in view of the dissatisfaction
with present
secondary school
scales, he answered that in all probability, it would approximate that
of instructors in the technical
schools already in existence.
FRIDAY, FEB. 20, 1948
war whoops, Mop Pans,
Initiation Monday
To Climax Frat Pledging
Draped Sheets Fatigue Pledges
Going — going — almost, but
not quite gone is The Week I
You had your chance for this
year, people; who knows when,
if ever again, such opportunles
will thrust themselves over your
Just think, men, you could
have a date for a dance In the
Commons just by sitting within
reach of those oh-so-eager(?)
frosh. Or maybe you could do
with a substitute for a cleaning
woman — pails 'n everything.
And sheets yet! (missing after
Monday due to decision, after
that they were "disturbing" to
classroom procedure).
Rumor has it that several repercussions have occurred due
to the reaction of interested
parties in a rather violent manner—or aren't you a member of
But as all good things must
come to an end, Monday we
shall resume our usual appearance as just normally unbalanced State College students.
Potter Club Holds
State To Offer
Annual Banquet
Lovenheim Prize
KDR Initiates To Give
In Yearly Contest Party Tomorrow Night
Delegates who will attend the
Eastern States Conference were appointed at a meeting of Student
Council, Wednesday evening in the
Lounge. Members of the Council
For Active Members
The annual Leah Lovenheim
heard the preliminary report of the
Formal Initiation of Sigma LambWar Memorial Committee and a
amounting to $25, will be offered da Sigma pledges Monday night
letter from a resident of Nijmegen
was read. Alice Williams, '48, Presagain this year, according to Dr. will climax the fraternity initiations
at State College. Potter Club and
ident of the Intercollegiate AssoShields Mcllwalne, Professor in Eng- Kappa Delta Rho concluded their
ciation of State Teachers Colleges,
initiations last Monday and Tuesalso gave her report on the April
All undergraduate students are day, respectively, and Kappa Beta
accepted their new memDelegates to the Eastern States
eligible to compete. Every student formally
bers last month.
Conference between students and
may submit one paper in each of
faculty will be Alice Prindle Walsh,
SLS will begin its final phase of
the two divisions of the contest. A
'48, and Catherine Donnelly, John
prize of $12.50 will be offered for initiation tonight In the Commons
Jennings, and Donald Lansky, Junwhen tlie pledgees, under the Geniors. Miss Donnelly will address a
the best poem, and a similar prize eral Chairmanship of Gerald GrifAccording to Mr. Burton, the
meeting of the conference on "Sofor tlie best short story. The dead- fin '50, will entertain the members
cial Freedom," while Mr. Lansky legislature will undoubtedly pass
line for handing in material is April in the atmosphere of the "Roaring
will spenk on "Student-Faculty Re- the proposal in substance, since matheme of the party. Tolations." The conference will be jority and minority leaders were ac9. Dr. Mcllwalne will judge the short 20's"—the
morrow SLS will hold its informal
held March 18, 19, and 20, at the tive on the commission, signing the
stories entered, and Dr. Varley H. initiation at 3 p. m, Merton ThayCommodore Hotel in New York final recommendations.
Lang, Instructor in English, will er and Harold Mills, Juniors, will
In clarifying the position that the
judge the poems entered. There are be in charge of the ceremonies
A preliminary report of the War suggested Board of Trustees would
which include the traditional march
no restrictions regarding form or and rites of SLS. Formal Initiation
Memorial Committee was given by hold regarding State, Mr. Burton
Geraldine Cooperman '50. Members said that they would be subordinate
of pledgees will be held on Monday,
of the committee, formed to make to the Board of Regents, but over
February 23, at 7:30 p. m. in the
plans for a permanent war memAssembly this morning will in- type them, using double space. Tlie Lounge.
orial to those from State College of Trustees, he stated, would probably
position similar to elude discussion and voting on the manuscript should be signed with a Potter Club Holds Banquet
who took part in the Second World
War, are Dr. Charles F. Stokes, that of trustees for a private college Voting Committee report, consider
Potter Club held its annual banProfessor of Music, Dr. Caroline for State.
iition of a financial motion, elec- pseudonym. A slip of paper placed quet and formal initiation last
Lester, Instructor in Mathematics,
AssoIn reply to a question concerning
evening at the Starlight
Geraldine Cooperman '50, and Hel- the commission's stand against dis- ciation, and a movie presented by the pseudonym used, the author's Monday
Room at Herberts. The banquet, an
muth Schultzc '51.
crimination in professional schools Student Council.
name, and the title of the manu- annual gathering of faculty, grads
A report on the April Conference and whether or not it had any imFirst on the program will bo dis- script must be clipped to the manu- and alumni of Potter Club as well
of the Intercollegiate Association of plications for State Teacherss Col- cussion of an amendment to the
as a function of the active members,
State Teachers Colleges, to be held leges, he replied that it, was directed proposals presented by Voting Com- script.
was followed by the formal Initiaprimarily
this year here in Albany, was given
Papers can be left at Dr. Mcll- tion ceremonies. Toastmaster for
mittee last week. Discussion and
by Miss Williams as President of
tlie occasion, Francis Mullen '48,
voting on tlie amendments to the waine's office, Richardson 3.
(Continued on Page 4, Column 5) voting rules suggested by the comthe Association.
introduced Potter Club's Guest of
A letter from Nijmegen, addressed
Honor, Dr. Robert Frederick, Dirmittee will follow.
only to New York State College for
ector of Training, whose address
A financial motion concerning apTeachers, was read at the meeting.
was entitled "The Fear of Life."
propriations from the surplus of
The letter is from a Nijmegen resiEntertainment was provided by
Student Association to the line buddent, grateful to Albany and State
pledge members prior to the formal
College for the aid extended through
initiation ceremony.
the Nijmegen drives in the city and
EditorInitiate KDR Pledges
the college, and through adoption
in-Chief of the NEWS, introduced
of Nijmegen by Albany. A transFormal initiation of KDR pledges
lation of the letter follows: Dear
took place here at State College last
Sirs: I want very much to express
Tuesday. The annual party given
Primer will sponor a contest for
a few words of thanks for the gifts the Spring Edition cover, according will also be elected today. Candi- Spanish, will address the regional by tlie initiates will be held towhich I received from Albany. We to Roger Nielsen '48, Editor, with a dates for the office are Marie De meeting for all high school and col- morrow night in the Lounge bewere helped very much by the gifts prize of $10 to be awarded to the Carlo, Ann Morgan, and Rhoda Rib- lege Spanish teachers of the Upper tween the hours of 10 and 12:30.
—they were so badly needed—be- winner. The deadline for all entries er, Sophomores.
Hudson area to be held on Feb- The new members, under the chairA movie, titled "Your New York ruary 28, 1948, at the Casa Espan- manship of Robert Van Dam '50,
cause we lost everything during the is March li).
State," will be presented by mem- ola, Russell Sage College in Troy, will present a program of dining,
war and had to begin all over again.
The rules tor the contest are as bers of Student Council.
Once more, my deepest thanks.
N. Y. Roberta Van Auken, who grad- dancing and entertainment for all
With grateful greetings.
uated from State last year, will also active members of KDR and their
1. All entries are to be on white
speak on "A Quaker Development guests.
The signature was that of a Nij- or colored paper
in a Mexican Village." Mr. R jy
Hours will be extended to 1 p. in.
megen man.
•>. Two or three colors should be
E. Moslicr, State Supervisor of Mod- for freshmen women attending the
Budgets lor the year 1947-48 of ern Languages, will be guest speak- affair.
li. The title Primer, Spring Edition the various organizations must be er.
PTA W i l l Furnish
the cover in I he oil ice of Dr. Josiah T. PhinDr. Childers' subject will include
Any member of the student body ney, Professor of Social Studies, on
State Library Receives
Reference Materials
or before March 5 according to an the "Annual Meeting of A.A.T.S.P."
may enter the contest.
Reference material Including upand
All material t'oi the Spring Edito-date pamphlets and articles con- tlan should he In by March 1!). Walsh '4H. Chairman of the Stu- luncheon will follow, after which New Camera Projector
cerning the Parent-Teacher Associ- Frctliincl) are especially urged to dent Hoard of Finance. Tills early Dr. Jose Amory Vazquez, a visitMiss Mary E. Cobb, Collego Liation has been placed in the State eo' tribute.
dale has been set In order that the ing member of the Spanish faculty
brarian, has announced the arrival
College Library by The New York
Ourlu'4 the following week, the
of a new Reeordak Film Reader
State Congress of Parents and flrsi edition of Primer will be dis- before the issue comes before the on "Some Aspects of Spanish Amer- machine. This machine, which Is
'can Literature".
Teachers, Inc. The material Is on tributed in the Commons.
similar to a movie camera projector,
reference for the contestants In the
will enable advanced students In
1048 Essay Contest for Seniors
Library work to sue photographic
sponsored by the Association.
of famous literature which Is
Pitch Pennies, Buy Beauties, Find Fun At Sensational State Fair copies
Prizes of $150 and $100 will be ofnot available at the tlino,
oll'crcd to the winners of the conTlie projector, which cost approxConic one, come all! Visit the lure the newest look in Fashions. agents will talk us Into taking a
test. The topic of the essay Is in penny arcade . . . lake in the next Then we'll be talked into buying iv test to show our athletic ability, imately $5110.(10, will screen either
be "The Parent-Teacher Association Variety Vanities . . . test, your
Hi or lift millimeter film. This model
lieket lor Newman's Fun House. While we're In lower Draper we'll Is
—It's Origin and Development." Mrciigih here .
capable of enlarging tho piotures
. visit the fun Just about this time we'll get hungry
go right over and play a hunch at to various degrees and Is found In
For detailed directions see tlie bul- |1(,Use
buy a beauty at the slave
letin boards or last week's NEWS. market
. lake a card and play and start hunting for a place to the Clil Sigma The!a stand, Who is several Liberal Arts colleges in the
or contact Or. Catherine W. Pelu,
eat. Here we have a choice to make, Miss Shush???? And we can't sit country,
Assistant Professor of, Dingo.
As the machine is installed In tho
so we'll probably visit all the food down and relax yet because some*
Richardson 32.
one Just said that the Gamma Kap- small conference room, this room
will not be available for student use.
Call Frosh Try-Out Meeting
enter and |olu the fun. Again we are cream with Beta Zetn and then go pa Phi Slave Market was out of
Ann May '48, Editor-in-Chief of reminded that it is Fair lime at to the Commons and spend some tills world. We'll go over to tho
the STATE COLLEGE NEWS, has Bintu, Let's lake a lour through the time In Kappa Delta's Cafe. Willie Annex and see who's for sale. It's Dean Requests Events Listed
announced that I here will be an Im- gayly decorated halls and see what we're In the Commons we'll pitch Just about lime for the finale now,
According to an announcement by
portant meeting of all freshmen this year's fair has to offer.
pennies at Pierce's Penny Aroado, so we'll iio back to the Commons Ellen c. Stokes, Dean of Women,
trv-outs for the NEWS stall' who
all events In which our students
We'll start off by taking In the play Hlngo with the St. Marys An and watcli the Sayles Hall show.
have not been attending classes at Kappa
This Is only a preview . . , break take part ns a group should be re!
Delta Rho Mlnslrel Show In «<
inrow sponges with Sigma
the P.O. Wednesday night. The Pan' at 7"10 From there we'll go Lambda Sigma, and drop In lor a all your penny banks and como to corded on the Social Activities Oalmeeting will take place next Tues- down to tin' cafeteria In Huested dance, at Phi Delt's Tiixl Dance the best fair that ever wus . . . State eudur In the Office of the Dean of
day In Room 300, Draper Hall, at where Alpha Epsllon Phi will fea- stand. At this point, one of W.A.A.'a Fair. Next Saturday night.
12 noon.
Students To Vote
On Resolutions,
Finance Motion
Nielson Slates
Primer Contest
For Spring Cover
Spanish Group
To Hear Childers
A t Russell Sage
As Time Went B y . . .
A Tough Customer'At Altaian's
Opinion, Pleaie. .
Many years ago when people still believed in peoEDITOR'S NOTE:
The following poem which appeared in the
This Reporter is given the widest latitude as author
ple and still trusted their fellow man, a group of February
14 issue of the NHW YORKBR tons written by a former State of this column, although his viewpoints do not necesenthusiasts drew up a constitution for an organ- College Student and was printed in the 1946 edition of the Primer.
sarily reflect those of the STATE COLLEGE NEWS.
ization called Student Association. And for a beThey
It's a strange phenomena:—people! And there are
ginning they chose,
his nose he might have been almost any gentleman.
We, the students of New York State College jor When he came down the aisle with his flanks just touching the counter
on either side, I could almost imagine that he wore spots.
Teachers, recognizing the necessity for a moreIt wasn't
until he'd passed the display of Cloisonne that he stopped,
perfect organization which wUf maintain the
moved his great neck, and touching a Limoges teacup, listened the
ideals of this college by student cooperation and way you and I have done with the conch shells that prop open the
parlor door.
centralization of student enterprise, do hereby
He ignored the Wedgewood and Spode and stopped before the Dresden
establish this constitution for such an organiza- figurines. While he looked at the shepherdess (perhaps it was my
imagination) his nostrils seemed to dilate and his breath to come
The "more perfect" organization still holds and
Syracuse 64-piece dinner set held his attention for several moments
is still attempting to maintain those ideals. The The and
he lowered his fan-like lashes to study the ivy motif.
exact nature of tliese ideals seems to be with most But for all his seeming propriety he pushed to the floor an ashtray made
not a foggy issue but a complete blank I
in the glass factory at Corning, N. Y., raised a hoof, and deliberately
crushed it into a thousand bits.
To insure a more efficient running organization,
Breeding, after all, counts for a great deal.
the administration set aside one period a week for
compulsory meetings, but as time went by, students became more public-spirited and objected to
the compulsory nature of these meetings. Students
would enjoy assembly more, they reasoned, if atBy STANLEY ABRAMS
tendance were placed on a voluntary basis.
Guest Columnist
Attendance is now on a voluntary basis! Last
We had been sitting around the lootings and stuff like that began
Friday, the center aisle was almost completely em- Boul,
picking bits of caviar out
get through my thick skull. Once
pty, the Senior class being represented by Myskan- from between our breast of guinea Itocan
remember feeling very serious
ia and two or three others. The Junior section held hen stained teeth, when somebody about Gandhi and telling the kids in
a slight smattering of people. The Sophomore managed to turn the conversation the class about what a great man he
around to the breaking of leases and really was. That was when someand freshmen sections were a trifle more populated subsequent
apartment hunting. Prom body asked me just what Gandhi
probably due to the fact that they haven't, yet that point we jumped to a discussion had
ever done? And somebody else
learned that it's "smart" not to go to assembly.
of the fuel situation at St. Mary's, showed me where, for all his talk
The voting committee that you asked for pre- which prompted an appraisal of of peace, his policies had always led
blankets and sheets, which started to more killing than before. It wassented its report. Not only did the greater ma- one
bright soul on the topic of Malong before I was laughing
jority, in fact almost all, of Student Association hatma Gandhi. It was hard to stop n't
not go to assembly, but those few who did go him.
"Last semester," our sage said,
goaned every time an article was read.
bringing his blurb up to date, "Dr.
We now have a free student government but if
Mcllwaine told us that Gandhi had
given too much thought to the taken some of his Ideas of passive
such disinterest continues, we deserve to have it nevor
lat< Mr. Gandhi in any deep sort of
from Thoreau—usually a
taken away. State College seems to be full of way. He'd always been sort of a resistance
properly dressed man; also a bit of
gripes and devoid of action. If we are not inter- character to me. I remember when a character. Maybe it was all in my
ested enough in student affairs and student gov- I was just old enough to muss up head but I could hear a low chuckle
the Sunday paper for a reason—to start around the class. I sat there,
ernment to attend one meeting each week, why not look
at the pictures—and I used
In, and thought that the
chuck the whole business and have a college pro- to get the biggest kick out of seeing joining
Indian prophet must have been some
the little man with the glasses all pippins to be able to get a laugh on
gram minus all extra-cirricular activity.
the. Ovm? 019t M
dressed up in a bed sheet. He ran such short notice".
the funnies a close second. It must
have been his toothless grin, or "But it's all over now, the laughing I mean. When I read the stray
maybe it was his bowed legs".
of his assassination and saw that he
Last Friday, in assembly, a member of the NEWS
"I recall when I used to see him didn't even blame the guy who fired
Board made a statement which might be and was in the newsreels, usually surrounded the shot, it finally dawned on me
that here was a man with guts. If
by many construed as a slam against Election by large crowds. Looking at the I'd
thought ho was faking in his
crowds wa*s all right, but when they
Commission. We wish to clarify that statement. showed
a close-up of Gandhi you fasts and his preachings of peace
The NEWS does not wish to stoop to mud sling- could hear the chuckles start before, now I knew that he meant
ing. Admitted the statement was extremely un- through the whole audience. It was every bit of it. It's kind of late to
sound, being based merely on a conversation with hard to keep from laughing out stop laughing, but I have".
loud. He seemed twice as funny in
a former member of the commission, but it was not motion,
and when they showed him
The only reason we've ever let this
pointed towards the present Commission. It was sitting down to pray it was like a nameless orator eat with us since his
aimed rather towards past Commissions. We wish "Mickey Mouse."
blowoff is because he plays a good
gamo of bridge. When a guy gets so
to remind you that the words "past inefficiency"
"It was while I was in high school hopped up on an Horn like Gandhi
were employed.
that news i\' riots, hunger strikes, he won't last long at Stato College.
Present Election Commission has done a very
good job and we commend them for it, but in view
of past records have we assurance that the future
will be as bright as the present?
By the Clan of 191 8
February 20, 1048
No. 10
C o l l o g l u t o DIKOKI
Tliu iiiiilurirrniluiue u « w n | ) i i | i e r o f (lie N o w Y o r k s t a t u C o l l e g e for T M O I I O N I pulillnliuil o v o r y Krlila.v o f tln> oolloiro
y e a r 1))' Ihti M O W S Itnaril fur thi< Hlililiitil
I'IKMI.-.I : May, 2-uMBi C o l e m a n a n i l K o o h f o n l , 2-(11311; /.Ian I.
a-UNIM; C l a r k 3-0870. M o m b e r * o f tlui iiowH stuff m a y
reuflliml Tuttl., anil W o d . f r o m 7 t o 11:30 l>. M. at 8-0407,
The News Board
All OQIUIUUDlOUtlOUN HIIIMIIII lie uililruHHiMl to tliu miliar mill
IIIIIHt III! Ml(!in-il. Nairn's will III) wltlilw-lil upon rmilloxt
Tln> STATIC nil,I.Kill'! N i o w s iiHHtiimm mi roH|ionullillll.v
fur opinions uxitrtxmoil In Its columns or nimmuiilcutlinin
t» HUI'II i'i|ilYh»loU't do not nci'i'siuii'lly roflOOt ilU view.
Proposed Amendments
The following amendments were
introduced in assembly last Friday
and will be on the agenda for disoussion this morning. The amendments to the By-Laws wore presented as part of the Voting Committee report while the amendment
to these amendments was introduced by the State College Notes.
III. Ucu'oiuiiumtliltlonn tu Nliitlcnl Assoi'latloa for Aiiu-iuliiii'iitH to tIn- Ityl.awH A. Section I, lii of tliu lly-huwtt
1'I'IIIIH . . .
"All vutlllH shall ho secret anil 1mllots for all eleclliius shall ho markeil
IU'el'ereul lally." . . . shall he amended tiy the addition of the following as
I'M, '.', ami !l:
Hallols of illffcrcnl c o l o n shall lie for I'IIIHH elect Ions.
Sample IIMIIOIH shall he |iOHtoil In at
least five places iluiliu; I he week proeedliuf all elect Ions.
A full Assi'inhly shall lie reserved for
the regular Hpi'lnK eleelloii of Student
II. After Seellou I, V all Ilia follow
I UK shall lie added as e
If la any
elect Ion clahi or more are to he oloel
oil, the nuinlier of ol'l|tlmil voles shall
he multiplied by inuii. and In Section I,
I'' it, which now I'eails
"Lay out votes
III piles aecordliiK to first choice, each
original vole to ho valued at inn points"
add "If eii'.hl or more are to ho elected
each original vole to lie valued at IIHHi
(V Seel Ion I, F a anil I) which now
pisnlde for the solution of Ilea liy
reference to the I'lr..I ilhd rtlnil loll shall
ho amended to read as fallows—
II. Ill case of lies In reuaril to ollm
Illation of lowest candid.,tea, the ran
JillIItu Whn received I he lower lunula I
of points oil tin' preeeillnn tlls'lrthullou
shall lio eliminated.
h, III ease ul' tic fur elect lull, the
candidate with the lurttor uiiiiilier of
poiais on till) previous dlstilhuiloii
shall ho declared elected.
II. la addition to the duties of lOlce
lion Coiuinlsslon provided for In Article VIII, Section .'Hi of till) CniiBllttl
lion of Sludelit Association, the Commission shall he specifically charged
With the following duties to lie Inserted under Section lilt.
I, The Commission shall provide for
ea ill pa IK II speeches In Asseuihly of the
eaiidldiilcs for Secretary ami Vice
l'reslileul of Student Association and
for the candidate for the President of
Sluileul Association ami their cam
pultfll managers,
ii. The Coiuinlsslon shall provide for
campaign speeches In class meet lugs
hy the candidates for Class President
II. T h e C o i u i n l s s l o n s h a l l lie e n l l l l e i l
to u s e o n o n l u h l l i o f I h e s p a c e of all
wools p r e e e d l i i K a n d the w e e k c o n t a i n Inc.
I he
c l o d Ions.
I Tla> C o m m i s s i o n s h a l l tie e n t i t l e d
to I he u s e o f o n e e i g h t h of t h e n e w s
s p a c e af all b u d g e t
f r e s h m e n e l e c t i o n s In I h e f a l l .
ft, T h e
1 lie
s n a r e a l l o l e d to It for p u h l l c l n l n g
e l e c t i o n s In c o o p e r a t i o n w i t h t h e s t a l l ' s
of thn p u b l i c a t i o n s .
shall Include s u c h m a t e r i a l s as lis rules
u n d e r A r t i c l e V I I I , S e e l l o u fib II m a y
il. The Commission shall. » l l h llin
cooperation of Campus Commission,
conduct such clccilou rallies as H finds
desirable and possible, no rallies being hehl unless conducted hy K'ccilou
Comiulsslou In nccoi'duure with (ho
I move the following he aule.ll
lilted far section III l> .'1, I, ft:
"Klectlon coiuinlsslon shall provide
fur sufficient pulillrul hoi of election
news In conperallou wllh the stuffs of
nil hinlgel financed publications fur
the week preceding and the week euii
la in lug the spring elections and Hie
week eiiiilalutiig freshmen elections III
the full."
so many kinds . . . their actions are amusing and
baffling and even terrifying—and they have all been
poured into the melting-pot of State College.
I was sitting on a stool in the P.O., thumbing
through a well-worn newspaper—and for the life
of me, I couldn't think of Prime Minister Atlee's fir.'.o
name. "Hey," I said to the giri who dashed into t i e
room, "do you know the ole' boy's name?" She looked
at me, startled, and in a gasp she said: "Why, no, I
don't take Poll Sci 12/"
I never believe rumors—but there's one that the
removed from the library shelves. But, can this be
TRUE? Surely not in a teacher-training institution
where academic freedom is the by-word of educational
methods—surely not among people who clamor againsiany infringement of free speech and press. For, after
all, that would be supression—and that's like burning book!"
For the information of those who didn't sit in those
empty seats, we DID have assembly last Friday. The
program consisted of election speeches for secretary
and presentation of the voting committee's report—
the THIRD Voting Committee that YOU asked for.
It's a privilege to vote—but, remember, you have a
duty toward that privilege—even to be a semi-qualified voter, you have to know WHAT you're voting for!
The most important objective of the student should
be the attempt to promote a better functioning student organization. The Voting Committee's job was n
tedious one—they at least deserve a hearing. After
all, they didn't do it because they relish late meetings
and working with Weinberg's "It's Really Very Simple" Voting System. And, remember, they're not making money on it, or trying to dictate. Give them a
break—they represent you.
The conduct in Page Hall at the "aforementioned"
assembly was shattering—so these are the "adults"
who are tomorrow's teachers—this is the shining light
that will guide our children: the only positive thing
about this "group" is that they're the first to gripe.
Thus, we hereby propose:
1. If the assembly proves too dull—too dull to listen
to respectfully, ask for an interview with the
program committee, and do some constructive
2. If it is impossible to tolerate the rereading of
amendments and recommendations, start bailing
today for the proverbial obstacles of life—there
are worse things waiting for you . . .
3. If neither of these categories meet with your approval, unci you are still indifferent, at least give
the speaker the courtesy he deserves. "They also
serve . . ."
And, furthermore, State College is yours—if it is a
center of Juvenile pettiness—blame yourself. If your
aversion is "big-wheels," remember that they thrive
on the food you feed them, A college is like tin automobile: It is smooth-running and efficient, only il
the parts are chosen well and if you remember to
check the oil!
Did you hear about the aspiring Junior who took n
Quick shorthand course, so that she could fill in her
Myskania blank to its fullest potentialities?
As a part of National Brotherhood Week, Dumbleton and Freyer announce that the group plans tu
sponsor one project to demonstrate that "belief means
nothing unless it results In action." So, If you're
asked for a nickel or a dime, It will mean records for
the orphans. II' you really mean till those things
you've been saying about how you "accept" everyone,
that money should come pouring in, Sure, our finances Hie low—but It's only ONE nickel . . . whore's
your perspective?
As a result of an Informal survey, It seems as though
SCT students would like to see the addition of the
following courses to our present curriculum: General
Philosophy, Political Philosophy, Sox Eduoalton, Comparative Religion, and Psychology not of the adolescent—the nml McCoy I Uinni, sounds like a wellrounded product— wonder HOW we get the Ingredients.
If you have a rare lilt of lulu,, popularly termed u
"scoop" or a «H|it\ drop it in NEWS mailbox, o/O
College Calendar
FRIDAY, I'KIHUAllY 80, 1048
3:30 P.M.—IOO Board meeting, Room 101).
13:00 Noon- Music Council Recording Hour, Room 'Mi
7:30 P.M. Spanish Club meeting in Room SB; guest
speaker, Mrs. Weyers, Chile
13:1)0Noon Ohupel service, Unitarian Church: speaker, Reverend ll. Ployed llaekwcll.
7:30 P.M. Men's and women's rivalry basketball.
3:30-8:00 P.M.-IS5FA dance at Hillel Hall.
12:03-13:30 P.M. IVOl" Worship, Room at).
7:30 P.M.—Men's and women's rivalry basketball
3:30 6:00 P.M.- IZFA dunce at Hillel Hull.
Select Players
For Tournament
In Semi-Finals
Eight Winning Students
To Enter Preliminaries.
Playing Hands By Mifa
Semi-finals for the Intercollegiate
Bridge Tournament took place
Tuesday and Wednesday night in
the State College cafeteria, and all
but eight players were eliminated
from the competition. Those remaining in the contest are Rita
Shapiro and Arlene Lavendar, Seniors; Marie Holz, Anita Olson and
Thomas Llsker, Juniors; Wayne
Gallagher and Donald Hoyt, Sophomores; Eugene Rohr '51.
These eight players will enter the
college wide preliminaries and if
they win they will go to Chicago
for the finals, with all expenses to,
from and in Chicago, borne by the
committee. Eighteen hands of bridge
sent by the Intercollegiate Board
will be played by the finalists and
results will be returned to the Board
to be scored. This round-by-mail is
to be played in mid-February and
the sixteen highest pairs will compote in a face-to-face final match
in Chicago.
The eight campus winners and the
game captain will each receive a
case, and those who take part in
the finals will receive a key. Miniature engraved cups will be presented to the winner of the tournament in Chicago.
Groups Unite
For Brotherhood
Myskania, Forum and Smiles have
joined with Inter-Group Council,
Student Christian Association and
Hillel in the observance of National
Brotherhood Week, which lias been
extended for one more week's observation at State.
Albany Home for Children has
been chosen as a community project
for the groups; it was decided to
purchase records for the radiophonograph presented to the Home
by Myskania.
The group will present a program
Thursday in the Lounge at 3:30 p.
m. The speaker is Mrs. Somenfeld,
who will speak on "How to Combat
A r t Department To Sponsor
Exhibit This Week In Draper
In an effort to discover the genera! attitude of the students who
are participating in the new program of cadet teaching, they were
interviewed this week concerning
their first reactions to teaching
"out in the field." Majors in English, they are teaching in outlying
districts of Albany, under master
As a whole they seemed quite enthusiastic and very pleased with
their new environment. Marjorie
Lotz, at Ravena, stated that in her
opinion, this was a valuable experience, well worth the extra time
put into it. Ruth Bessel, Voorheesville, who is teaching three classes
in English, commented that her
schedule adds variety to her pedagogical life and that she feels cadet
practice is a true picture of what
future teachers are prepared for.
Betty Jayne Jones, Watervllet,
went even further in her statement.
She feels that her work with five
different classes is an experience
that she won't forget, but she went
on to say that both the seniors and
State will benefit from this system,
if it is permitted to expand.
From Bethleham Central, Dorothy Diffin Merritt and Mary Fleming are both agreed that they have
a very good location. They are pleased with the school, master-teachers,
co-workers, and especially the students
Gloria Gilbert, most "hepped-up"
of all the cadets, enthusiastically
described the "beautiful school, excellent library, wonderful food and
cafeteria, and the terrific, typical
teen-agers." She also said that ris
ing each morning at 6:30 was one
way to lead a healthy life.
Eloise Worth, although she doesn't
want to complain about life at the
Lubey, Campbell
To Stage Plays
Advanced Dramatics will present
t"/o of the four remaining one-act
plays for the 1947-48 season, Tuesday evening, February 24, at 8:30
p. in. in the Page Hall auditorium.
The plays are under the direction
of John Lubey and Stuart Campbell,
Seniors. Mr. Lubcy's play is a modern comedy which takes place in
Washington. The cast includes Paul
Barselou, Graduate, Gloria Jaffer
and Robert Lynch, Seniors, and
Frederick Baron '49. According to
the stage crew, Mr. Lubey's set is
unique and tinlike anything the
State College audience has seen before.
Mr. Cambell will direct an Irish
folk drama, the cast of which Includes Ellen Fay and Arthur Russel, Seniors, and Elizabeth Franks
Bistoff Announces Addition
Of Four New Members
&Meff Mated
Gamma Kap house, is determined
that the next teaching position she
accepts has an apartment on campus to avoid commuter's problems,
Students who for the first eight
weeks are taking special courses so
they may go out for cadet teaching
were interviewed also to discover
how they feel about the program.
As a whole, all are looking forr ^ b l e m a b s e n t X £&
studiePs Z s e i n T e Enghsh d t
partment a r f pleased with the
schedule offered to them, because
it is scaled so that they may finish
their classes before they set out to
teach. Thus, they have the worry
of exams behind them. However,
the social studies students feel that
special courses should be open to
them so that they may have the
same opportunities as English students.
IZFA To Hold
Educational Rally
Intercollegiate Zionist Federation
State College's branch of the
of America has scheduled a dance
for Thursday afternoon from 3:30 Inter-Zionist Federation of America
will sponsor a Political Educational
to 5 p. m. at Hillel Hall on WashRally on the Palestine question
ington Avenue.
Wednesday at 3:30 p. m. In the
Student Christian Association will Lounge. Speakers will include one
hold a banquet next Sunday, Feb- faculty member, one outside speaker and several students.
ruary 29, hi the Madison Avenue
Presbyterian Church. The speaker
The theme of the rally is the
will be Dan O'Connor, Staff Secre- importance of what Is going on and
what students can do regarding the
t a r y o f the Student Christian MoveUnited Nations decision; the meetment in New York State, known by ing is being held in conjunction
those attending SCM conferences. with similar rallies on 150 campuses
protesting the embargo policy of the
Gerald Dunn '51, President of the United States.
Freshman Class, requests that all
All State College, both faculty and
freshmen who have not paid their
class dues bring their money to students, are invited to the rally,
according to Ilse Gluckstadt '49.
school on cither Monday, February President
of IZFA.
23, or Tuesday, the 24th. There will
be a table outside the Commons
between the hours of 9 a. m. and 4
p. m. where the clues may be paid.
Mr. Dunn also announced that due
to a recent ruling from the Veterans Administration veterans will
have to pay their own dues.
Press Bureau has nnnounced the
admittance of four new members from the Class of 1950. Diane
Webber, Robert Freyer, Margaret
All organizations which have been
Vonnda, and William Dumbleton assigned desks in the Commons will
were voted to office by the Board of be held responsible for their upPress Bureau, according to Beverly
Bistoff, Director.
fContinued on Page 6, Column t)
Annual College
Fiction Contest
Prize Winning Article
To Receive Recognition
Prizes amounting
to $1000 will be
b v t h „ m a B a z l n e Mademois
S W l S l K SSSftiSSSB,
* e p l c t l o n C o n t e s t " * 5 0 0 «* M
stories submitted aU rights reserved.
™ e winning stories wm be publisl ed
] „ in he August 1948 Mademo s e e Flc io,
' n » '
] > entrles- / r o m 3000
5000 words long, must be postmar ed
. n o l a t e r t h a n midnight,
A u r l£
l ".
The contest, open to women undergraduates only, will accept stories which have appeared in undergraduate college publications as long
as they have not been published
elsewhere. The magazine reserves
the right to buy any other acceptable stories a t their regular rates.
The fiction submitted must be
typed and double spaced on one side
of the paner only. It must be accompanied by the contestant's name,
home address, college address, and
college year. Entries should be sent
to College Fiction Contest, Mademoiselle, 122 East 42nd Street, New
York 17, N. Y.
According to the communication
received by the NEWS, Mademoiselle is usually well represented in
the annual anthologies' of best
American short stories: several of
the stories which have been reprinted have been the author's first
published work; the winners of the
contest have always aroused the interest of publishers, and three winners in the last four years have
signed contracts for their books.
The magazine, since it Is one
for young women between the ages
(Continued on Page 6, Column 1)
Where nil the Students Meet
Luncheon Served Daily
nwtw DAILY 4 T I A . M.—
"Portraiture At Its Finest"
"Buy Where the Flowers Crow"
OPEN 0:00 to 5:30 DAILY
Evenings by appointment
'HCLEPHONE! 4-0017
First Cadet Teachers Enthusiastic Over "Life In The Field/
Mile. To Open
Find Student Normal, School Pleasant, Experience Beneficial
The Art 4 class will feature a
bulletin board display on the second
Hour ol Draper, Monday through
Friday, according to Miss Ruth
Huti'luns, Assistant Prolessor ol
The subjects to be used are menial linages taken from poems of
particular appeal to the students,
The purpose ut' litis spontaneous
brush work in tempera, Is to free
imagination mid encourage free arm
movement in painting.
Cornor of
DIAL 44125
"State" Representatives
Special Attention to Sororities and Fraternities—
IV4«, Th» CMU-CUIU Company
Captain Bowditch D&A To Present Eddie Dowling,
To Give Talk
Top Nome In Stage And Radio
Eddie Dowling, k n o w n a s o n e of
On Recruiting
t h e most artistic a n d t a l e n t e d p e r - every available h o n o r In t h e t h e a -
Burton Clarifies
Education Data
On State Schools
D r . R a l p h B . K e n n y , Assistant
Professor of Guidance, spoke r e cently a t t h e F i r s t P r e s b y t e r i a n
C h u r c h on "How to Choose t h e J o b
f o r w ^ n y o u Are Best F i t t e d " a n d
for W h i c h You Are Best F i t t e d " a n d
sonages In d r a m a t i c circles, will be tre, Mr. Dowling h a s t u r n e d h i s t a l - a t Congregation O h a v Sholom o n
brought to t h e P a g e Hall a « o ™ r - e n t t o r a d l o H J s n e w p r o g r a m , I T h e . . S o m e o b s e r v a t i o n s About Y o u t h " . (Continued from Page 1, Column %)
1C a n d
L } ? Fa e, bn r™
B r e aisk " n eisa rha e aevery
r d everv
Mr. Elmer C. Mathews,
tlon, Friday,
u a ruy 27, a
8:30 n B 1 e Bip
s u n aSauyn d a v
Mr. Algo Henderson, Associate
» m M r DowlinK h a s lonir b e e n a evening over t h e National B r o a d - Assistant oi t n e u r n c e oi xma a e r p.m. Mr. ixiwung n a s long oeen » __.(. l n t f n n m n a n v nntworlc a t 10-in vices, will represent t h e college a t Commissioner of Education, t a k i n g
C o n t i n u i n g i t s p r o g r a m of Oftop n a m e i n t h e t h e a t r i c a l world pasting c o m p a n y network a t 10.30 ^ ^
^A * n u a l C a r e e r ^
a s o m e w h a t different s t a n d , said
ficer P r o c u r e m e n t , t h e U. S. M a r i n e a n d is considered o n e of t h e m o s t P m the P e n n Y a n A c a d e m y a n d
Corps h a s a n n o u n c e d t h a t M a r i n e versatile personalities i n t h e t h e a s t u d e n t t a x tickets m a y be s u b - H i g h School a t P e n n Yan, New York t h a t h e believed t h e commission's
C a p t a i n Benson A. Bowditch will tre, today. Actor, director, producer s t l t u t e d for reserved seat tickets a t on F e b r u a r y 24.
r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s would in n o m a visit S t a t e College, F e b r u a r y 20 t o a n d playwright—he i s now a v a i l - t h e D r a m a t i c a n d A r t tables In t h e
D r . Vivian C. Hopkins, I n s t r u c t o r terial way alter t h e c h a r a c t e r of
24 inclusive, t o interview qualified able for t h e first t i m e i n soloftp-Commons. Tickets for t h e public, in English, spoke a t t h e P a r e n t s ' O r - S t a t e College. He seemed to t h i n k
s t u d e n t s who a r e interested in e a r n - pearances.
which a r e priced a t $2.40 (including ganizatlon of t h e Girl Scouts a t t h a t there is practically n o possiing a commission i n t h e M a r i n e
Mr. Dowling h a s twice received t a x ) > &re n o w o n s a l e a t Van Curl- O n e o n t a , New York, recently o n t h e bility of technical college instrucC o r p s Reserve.
t h e Pulitzer Prize a n d four t i m e s e r ' s Music Store, S t a t e Street, a n d p a r e n t s ' p a r t in t h e Girl Scout ortor t r a i n i n g being i n s t i t u t e d h e r e .
t h e D r a m a Critics Award for h i s a t t n e s t a ' e College Co-op.
T h e commission's r e p o r t s t a t e s t h a t
S t u d e n t s selected for t h e t r a i n i n g p a r t as a u t h o r , producer, director or
a r e enrolled I n t h e M a r i n e Corps s t a r of such plays a s " T i m e of Your
t h e teachers of technical subjects
R e s e r v e (Inactive) a n d a r e assigned Life," " T h e Glass Menagerie," " S h a i n t h e community colleges will r e to officer c a n d i d a t e t r a i n i n g d u t y dow a n d S u b t a n c e , " a n d " W h i t e
quire a type of t r a i n i n g t h a t differs
only u p o n t h e i r w r i t t e n requests.
Steed." T h i s season, h e i s c o - p r o - markedly from t h a t needed by
ducer of three new plays t o come
Members a t t e n d one or two s u m - to t h e stage, " H e a v e n Help t h e T ™ «
m e n t t h a n a n insistence on p a r t i c i - teachers in high schools.
m e r t r a i n i n g periods of six weeks
reading. iIttiissl m
i m- Angels," 'Our Lan'," a n d t h e Abbey
.Ww i"t hhi ln Vt h e?. lnext
~" few , weeks,
" w — • ut"hCeirUe ipj aa"nUtBs udoing
" ^ c tnhe e reacting,
each. S t u d e n t , enrolled when f r e s h I n regard to s t a t e t e a c h e r s colorlze nlav " T h e Righteous Are w 1 1 1 b e s t a r t i n e in various sections p o r t a n t , however, to let t h e a u t h o r
m e n or Sophomores a t t e n d two s u m - Bold." I n these s a m e capacities, he o f Albany, G r e a t Books discussion p r e s e n t his case, before you pull it leges, t h e report r e c o m m e n d s t h a t
m e r periods while students enrolled is also well-known for t h e t r e m e n d - groups T h e s e groups are being or- a p a r t or before you s t a r t applying the c o n t e n t of general education ofas J u n i o r s in college, with one year ous h i t s "Sidewalks of New Y o r k " eanized by representatives of t h e it t o life.
fered should be increased so t h a t
each may train preschool, e l e m e n previous military service, a r e r e G ea fc B o
P un<
0 1
W lc h l s
M a n
J * f , ° !f" ! v; £ ,
Questions are t o be tary school, and secondary school
quired to a t t e n d only t h e a d v a n c e d "Sally, Irene a n d M a r y , " "Honey- / ,
affiliated with t h e Unlver- f o u n d i n t h e G r e a t Books. Underly- teachers and provide for inservice
t r a i n i n g . T h e classes a r e conducted moon Lane," a n d " T h e I c e m a n closely
0 1 chl
J Jst
recently some i n g q u e s t i o n s o f morality, of ethics, training. T h e report f u r t h e r r e c a t t h e M a r i n e Corps Schools, located Cometh." He was t h e organizer a n d f 'l fl ,r t j o r ™f°r
leaders were o f b a s l c a s s u m p t i o n ^ a n d o f w U 1 | o m m e n d s t h a t t h e S t a t e should
a t Quantico, Virginia, t h i r t y miles
C a m p Shows, Inc., a n d is t h e dis- t r a i n e d i n t h e m e t h o d s of leading b e l t d i v m e o r h u m a r i ( a r e
e i t h e r strengthen a l l i t s teachers
s o u t h of Washington, D. O.
G r e a t Books
coverer of some of t h e most o u t discussion groups.
modified a s opinions develop, colleges
o r convert
those n o t
These leaders will now take over a n d are applied to c u r r e n t life,
After successful completion of t h e standing n a m e s in t h e t h e a t r e t o s t r e n g t h e n e d to other purposes.
No p a t e n t philosophy i s passed
required periods of military t r a i n - day such as K a t e S m i t h , Maurice their respective groups which a r e
ing a n d after graduation from col- Evans, Dorothy McGulre, a n d G e n e t o be located i n Albany libraries out a t these discussions. No one i s
and churches.
told t h e lucid t r u t h . Very m u c h ls
lege w i t h a baccalaureate degree, Kelly.
P l a t o o n Leaders a r e eligible for a p .. .
. , ... . .
S t a t e s t u d e n t s , by a n d large, rarely done i n stimulating group discusp o i n t m e n t to t h e commissioned r a n k s
Not content with having t a k e n g e t t h e opportunity to r e a d Plato, sion a n d individual thinking.
a s Second Lieutenants, U. S. M a r i n e D" C
Kit T D
Aristotle, a n d t h e o t h e r greats i n Please a t t e n d one of t h e groups
Helen Califano '49, newly elected
Corps Reserve.
ri uamma M u l o r r e i e n t
to be s t a r t e d in t h e Albany area. president of C o m m u t e r s Club, a n t h e l r I o r m a ] schooling. ConsequentT o be eligible for enrollment i n h i m U n o r e e c e N e x t I h u r s d a y
iy, m a n y of us never do r e a d these I n f o r m a t i o n may be obtained from n o u n c e d t h a t the club will sponsor a
square d a n c e tomorrow n i g h t a t 8
t h e Platoon Leaders Class, applicants
A March of Time film on Grepce b 0 o k s ' X t i s q U i t e a s e r l 0 U S t h l n g ' a n y c l t y l i D I - ary.
m u s t n o t be a m e m b e r of any o t h e r
A M a r c h of Time n u n on c r e e c e x b e l l e v e to d e v e l o p a rational, i n I t is hoped t h a t college s t u d e n t s o'clock in t h e Page Hall gym. T h e
m i l i t a r y organization a n d they m u s t will be shown a t t h e n e x t meeting quisitive mind a n d t o become f a - will take a d v a n t a g e of the group b e - price of admission is $.25.
be over seventeen years of age a n d of Pi G a m m a Mu, T h u r s d a y , 8:30 p.m. miliar with t h e basic ideas upon ing s t a r t e d a t C h a n n i n g Hall, on
less t h a n twenty-five years old on in t h e Lounge, a n n o u n c e s Marvin which our society is based.
Committees for t h e d a n c e are as
W a s h i n g t o n Avenue, across from
J u n e 30 of t h e calendar y e a r i n Wayne '48, President of t h e h o n o r I n t h e G r e a t Books groups, we P a g e Hall. This group will first follows: Arrangements, Florence Alw h i c h t h e y a r e g r a d u a t e d from col- ary social studies f r a t e r n a l o r g a n - shall r e a d various s h o r t selections meet next Tuesday evening a t 7:30. b r i g h t '50 a n d Helen Marie Moeller
lege. No previous military service is ization. There will be a short busi- . . . t h e reading time shall not be T h e meeting will last two h o u r s . 51; Refreshments, C a t h e r i n e F l e m required for freshmen a n d S o p h o - ness meeting for m e m b e r s first, but more t h a n two or three h o u r s for Works to be discussed a t this m e e t - ing a n d Joyce Platner, J u n i o r s ; Ticmores, w h e r e a s Juniors m u s t be vet the film and discussion period will each two week period between m e e t - ing a r e : T h e Declaration of I n d e - kets, Sally T s c h u m i '51 a n d Helen
e r a n s of the a r m e d forces.
be open to t h e entire S t a t e College ings. T h e reading m u s t b e done pendence,
a n d Biblical selections Rodak, 49; Publicity, M a r y M a n s t u d e n t body.
however. T h e r e is n o other r e q u i r e (Continued on Page 6, Column SJ oni '49 a n d Clare Creeden '48.
Summer Training School
Open To State Student
Commuters Club Plans
Square Dance In Gym
T f e l&coftl Goes Hum-ln/m-li
(RCA Victor)
N ENGLISH or French, his singing is terrific!
His fans range from bobby-soxers to the
lavendcr-and-old-lace set.
Why, he even lights his Camels with a Continental
charm. Takes a leisurely puff and says: "Great!"
Yes, Jean, and millions of smokers agree with
you about Camels. More people are smoking
Camels than ever before!
Try Camels! Discover for yourself why, with
smokers who have tried and compared, Camels
are the "choice of experience"!
And here's another great record-
Mote people are smoking
-than ever before!
OH lUe &e«cU
Oswego Defeats Blue Jays, Gremlins Meet
W e t G°c,d; I" Basketball Game Series
iy J A C K B B O P H T
S p i n n i n g t h e Sports T o p :
Let's Go tu Press, Mr. a n d Miss
S t a t e College . . . (sound slightly
O n t a r i o St.—Today we w a n t to
i n s t i t u t e a change of policy . .
okay t h a t ' s enough cheering from
t h e background . . . no Brooklyn
raspberries in this p a r a g r a p h we'll
c v o t h n i fr,,. lnipv nvohiri* In the
save t h a t toi latei. Oicnicls to tne
small group houses who have been
able to p u t teams in both WAA leagues. T h e houses have a p p r o x i m a t e iy 13 m e m b e r s and from these few,
t e a m s of 5 a n d 6 players have been
organized. Comments have been
m a d e t h a t these teams show more
. . . . . ,,
, ,,
spirit a n d fight t h a n m a n y of the
sorority and dorm teams. You t o o MAA Office-Macy's h a s a p a r a d e
so docs Whitney's and now we have
J.S t aV.
s Ploy Sot.
t e fell to Oswego for t h e second time this season last S a t u r d a y
night a t Page Hall, 49-41. Although
tomorrow night's game with St.
Michael's has been cancelled, the
J u n i o r Varsity will play the Union
- T n e l ' e will also be a pre" m i n a r y game.
s t a t e found i t tough getting
s t a r t e d against Oswego last S a t u r -
A hard-fighting
frosh t e a m will
meet a well-knit Blue-Jay six w h e n
the women of the two classes vie
for t h e three rivalry points t o be
offered for rivalry basketball. T h e
girls' division games will be played
on Wednesday, F e b r u a r y 25th, a n d
Thursday, February 26th, as will t h e
, nlav-offs
m e n s piay ons.
T h e Wednesday games will find
the m e n leading off a t 7:15 with
. Oswego led 16-7 at t h e end of t h e women's contest t o be played
t h e first q u a r t e r and increased their immediately afterwards. On T h u r s i e a d to 30-14 a t t h e half.
day night, the women will s t a r t t h e
play with
h e men's
'"" t"
' g a m e lto
" *""""'
S t a t e s m e n Finish Strong
T h e women's games will be refsf.
I n the third period t h e Purple
an ~J" G"0"fd b e g a n \ 0 £ i n c l t n e r a n g e . e r e e d
b y Miss
The s c o ^ at
t h a t ^ e r i o d C o l u m b i a C e n t r a l Sch00i who has
s t a \ e l m « n r e ^ t u r n e d on^the h e a t a n AH-American r a t i n g , while Mary
1]^ $ e ^ ^ j ^ f 1 ] *
g a U G y m g ^ ^^^g
tne p a g e
a r e c o n f l d e n t a n d a r e looking forward to t h e games with g r e a t hopes.
t n e t e a m s
a r e Ben
Jackson of t h e Sophs a n d P a u l
Carter is m e n t o r of t h e frosh. Both
coaches a r e looking forward to stiff
^ ^ * ^ fe ^ ^ ^
Am& ^
squads i n shape. T h e s t a r t i n g
teams h a v e not been picked as yet.
^ . ^ " ^ i
Lyle W a l s h i s pacing i n t r a m u r a l
bowling loop with 166 "average . . .
notice T o m O'Brien's seven foul
points i n t h e first Oswego t i l t ?
T h a t ' s m a k i n g t h e free t h r o w s c o u n t
• • • ™ George, versatile Albany
High a t h l e t e w a t c h i n g big brother
K e n in action against Oswego . . .
R p m p m h M . tn ,,*
Wp <H n v
Remember t o keep Friday, M a r c h
> ° P e n f o r t h e Planned j a u n t t o
N o r t h Adams . . . promises to b e a
»ne . • • * " " y n a n e i i , e x - i r o y n i g n
their last practices, after which the t e a n i m a t e of J i m Coles, performing
nrt inB
line-ups will
will be
be announced,
announced for S i e n a F r o s h . . . S t a n Levine
, . . . , , . , giving S t a t e s m e n fine coverage i n
T h e coaches seem to t h i n k t h a t ° °
,,„ „
„ „,
his breez
Colle e
have Paanu lequal
to take
m " Tim
h e game.
C a r t echance
r says via
Bob Union column
. .S . RFa°yn iNoppa
m easy
b e
^ i n g t h e pigskin "for Hartwick
Jackson notifies us t h a t t h e Sophs, e l e v e n c o m e n e x t f a U
Diz Dickone here a t S t a t e . T h e "Potter to outscore their rivals by six points Qulnn '48, will umpire.
S p S ^ h e ^ n e S l i W ^ t o e i n s o n r o l l i n e * ^ Dehring loop
P a r a d e began with the taking of and m a k e the i i n a l score 49-41.
aicappea Dy ine lneiigiDiniy oi t n e
,° ,.„
Although the s t a r t i n g line-ups J V . and Varsity members."
to keep m shape for varsity bowlt h c oasKetoan tropny, oi tne ib-«<
_ „_
„ „
, ing . . . J o e Zanchelli doing a first
J i m Coles lul.ned i na f i n e g a m c
h a v e n o t y e t ^^^ a n n o u n c e d i
season, and now the Softball a n a a n d w a s high scorer with 12 points, .espectiv^gtearn £gj*°>*™ & ^
t^J^U^l °ht?*?Z*'
and Walt F a r m e r while the "Blue i n t r a m u r a l basketball . . . J o h n M i football trophies, same season, will "Sy" Fersh h i t the double figures
with ten. Kurilak a n d Magnarelli the Sophomores, R u t h Mattison, J a ya s " uofl '50 have
"Bullet" Bob S o - rola, erstwhile Hartwick footballer,
also e n t e r the parade. So far they've were big guns for Oswago with 11 WAA Manager, h a s listed Adams, ua
"" " a , c " u " c \ , " " " "u~
T-w„l,„^^ Preel,
IJ„O D I woiu_
Bas K a r t a k e n football and bowling b u t a n d 10 points respectively
Kelle- renson a n d Piei-ce M c G r a t h leading pacing the Ramblers
piak silent about his rumored t r a n s her,
Mattison, t h e way.
come spring and softball and its J.V.'s Victorious
a s possible
By way of the | g r a p e v i n £ ' we f e r t 0 C o i o r a d o A & M t o p i a y b a s In the preliminary contest, the S m i t h , a n d Weber
anybody's guess.
J . V ' s downed t h e Finks. T h e frosh starters
T h e B l u e - J a y s a r e being h e a r t h a t Phil Leonard is going_to ^
referee t h e i m p o r t a n t contest. J u d g Russell Sage—WAA has been in- took a scanty 20-19 lead a t half- coached by P a t Tilden '48
. . „ ing from tine names on t h e rosters
Jim Hines proud of his "promovited by Russell Sage to a basket- time, outscored the F i n k s in t h e
h e freshman team, u n d e r t h e dl- a n d
observing t h e practices i t
ball play-day on Saturday, F e b r u - third quarter, a n d held their lead ^ T
^ n "of" J u n i o r s J u a n l t a Evans ^ o u W t u r n ' o u t to'be a ' r o u g T a n d " o n " from Drew U. varsity t o
ary 21. Several of the local colleges I O r
„ „ . „ , . . SitUg.
,,„„ „ n„ u„ mm bWe r „
D U t l „ has^a
G e n t s
dltt0 S a m
R a u b
" 44-3 a^d T e ^ r V h U e
-_ _d J Beverly
^ f &*«&*
have been asked to send a team of W a r d e n P
','„ prospective players. T h e starters
watch Notre D a m e
(i or 8 to participate in the event.
will "be chosen from Cellnas, B e n e T h e rivalry score now s t a n d s a t
stad, Deremberger, Grouse, Harris, 23 to 9 in favor of the Sophs. This dump N.Y.U. next week in G a r d e n
Honor Council has picked t h e
Jai, Trunks.
Loucks, NTewhold.
Newbold, PPaatt-- contest is worth three rivalry points m a t c h . . . Facing the varsity w h e n
Hicks .Tni
S t a t e team — Forwards — Cooper.
F G F P T P erson Pojcewicz, and Skidmore.
so let's h a v e a big turn out and they meet Hartwick n e x t week will
Q u l n n , Sittig, Hotaling; Guards— Q e o r K e
show the fellows t h a t we're behind be Zeke Zellie and Rod Sagendorf,
Diehl, Tichy, Moberg, Mntteson.
high school rivals of Sy Fersh
Due to a full g y m n a s i u m sched- them.
Dick Fabozzi, kid brother of Siena's
2 ule, neither team h a s been able t o
T o date, S t a t e has attended phiy- Kirby
Tony, is a n o t h e r Hartwick first
do intensive pre-game practice. T h e
dayt. a t both Russell Sage and Skid- Fersh
stringer . . . we're anxious to h e a r
IjJ Sophs, with more experience t o 2
mure but we have never, in t h e 4 O'Brien
opinions o n the new i n t r a m u r a l
gether, will be at a n advantage, but
years we've seen, had such an event Lansky
point schedule . . . speak now o r
* the frosh, with many players in the
here on home territory. It would be Coles
forever hold your gripes . . . W i t h
** i n t r a m u r a l league, may be expected
u nice gesture to show "the girls"
any luck a t all on t h e i r first half
to give t h e Blue-Jays a h a r d game.
our h e a r t s are in the right places
pops Friday, t h e varsity might h a v e
13 41
if WAA sponsored a play-day.
given t h e Oswegoans a r u n for their
S o m e t h i n g to keep on our minds at
money . . . Forward Krawczk of t h e
least, besides water . . .
i n t h r e e visitors one of t h e best o n e - h a n d e r s
games Wednesday night, t h e Varsity to perform on Page this season . . .
1 11
Page Hall, WAA — Referees arc
Bowling t e a m gained undisputed the Oswegoans did all r i g h t on t h e
swell when they keep well. Let's not
possession of first place in t h e I n - foul line and even better on the stag
let a n y t h i n g happen lo the few Kroawizyck
tercollegiate Bowling League. T h e line a t t h e WAA party . . . Leo
"good"ones we have!!
S t a t e s m e n made a clean sweep of Callahan, S i e n a baseball m e n t o r a n d
the tie-breaking match, taking the reffing p a r t n e r k e p t t h e game m o v 0
Loudonvillers 3-0.
ing all the time . . . and t h a t ' s a lot
An undefeated Pierce Hall quin4
more t h a n can be said of most of
9 tet rolled into the lead in t h e WAA
Rolling their best m a t c h of the the refs we've seen on Page t h i s
> t n e S t a t e Keglers finished y e a r
Close behind Pierce a r e G a m m a
for t h"ZZL'",—T"
e match
Once again the power of Potter
J *2521
* 0 " 4pin
" " total
49 K a p p a P h i and Psl G a m m a , with " " " " a
one loss apiece.
Paced by J o e Carosella s 225 single,
h a s been shown—this time by the
t h e S t a t e team easily took t h e first ^ 9 5 0 T a k e s 4 P o i n t s
score of 62-19. T h e unfortunates
In games bowled on Tuesday, Phi game of t h e match 865-763 a n d the
were the men from KDR. Opening
Delta was downed by S o u t h Hall in middle g a m e 852-735.
ui) a 13-0 lead Potter was never in
a two game match while Sayles
trouble as F r a n Mullin hit the nets
Hall nosed out t h e K a p p a Delts in B o r t n c k High Man
T h e Playdlum Alleys on Friday,
lor 16 points.
w l h th
Tuesday a n d Wednesday nights a t h r e e - g a m e series. T h i s loss will
' ,
Ji f l m t w o Barnes sewed the 13th, were the scene of the B l u e T h a t same night the G e n t s sot
u_ elimination
„ u m i „ „ t l r t „ of
„f K
fmm •
up, the S t a t e s m e n made It t h r e e Bowling
j n y s defeat
of '51 Tin
downfall of the •unbeaten
m e a n the
D from
h e themenRivalry
back the Hi. Alary Angels by the saw the
basketball league, the t o u r n a m e n t .
808 ^ M a X ^ e n e f f i t "
B o ' r t Z two long leads in their gomes t o
e.niut of ;iti-L'ti after hud
(.lamina Kap bowed once t o Beta
Other teams which have been celebrated his honeymoon by lead- win by scores of 834-754 and 808upset the Ramblers, 24-21.
Rapacz had the high double
Zola and Sayles Hull dropped two eliminated are Chi Sigma T h e t a and ing the S t a t e team with a 203 single. 751.
for the match, 382, with a 212 sincm lasl Monday night KB beat to Phi Delta and G a m m a Kup, t o Wren Hall. Those t e a m s still In
gle in the second.
tiie Angels m a game ilint saw big leave Phi Dolt in possession of first the riming ore Pierce. P h i Delta,
153 181 147 483
Dickinson ...
Tom l.isker iliruw in 23 points. The place with a record of 4 and 0.
G a m K a p , Newman, Sayles, a n d Carosella ....
On the girls' alleys Barber's 154
In Tuesday night's contests Pierce South.
game ended with a 'IH-21 score.
147 153 104 464 paced the first game and Lossard
However, the Ramblers, who lost
180 178 203 561 rolled over a 160 in the second for
Angle Ricci '48, Captain of the Bortnick
that one, came back Monday night by a score of 20-3, with Duborl toss158 179 175 512 the high single for the match and
WAA Bowling T o u r n a m e n t , has an- Mullin
to win with only lour men. T h e i n ; in 12 points,
two straight wins for the Sophs.
T h e second tilt was the one in nounced that it should be noted
Shamrock.-, were victims for (lie sec865 852 842 2561 Brush, with 145 In the second g a m e
ond nine in sueeession lo a sliol'twas high for the '51 girls.
Kap lo second place. With the score houses and sororities may bowl for
sided lean), losing 39-3U.
lied at 8-8 In the last h a l l minute „ U u r ( 1 g a n l e w h e n necessitated.
*>"'- NA
157 141! 131 464
To keep in the running for first oi play s u t u j took a fife throw and Formerly, members who h a d bowled S c h e m e r h o r n
130 126 160 416
place of tin " B " league, VanUor/ee lumped it lor the deciding point.
l l u , first two games, must complete Briskle
Tuesday night also saw Sayles t n e t n l r d g n m e i T n i r d g u m e s d o M „ ff ,
. . .
took an easy one I rum I ho Pills by
undo „ o t l m v e lo be bowled a t 3:30 as * WOVJUUB ^
11 ln,m the ranks of the undoi he count ot 34-15.
foaled us a strong Phi Delt team [ o n g as the scores for t h e third u v u a u
Established 1905
P h o n e 4-2030
" 133
" 151 142 426
Wednesday eve the (iisi gumo was racked up 32 points to their 15 fame are given t o t h e captain by Wilt
157 Central Ave.
played oil for first pi.ue m the p.e'ed by Tihlon's 14 ami Evans ' - T h u r s d a y .
minor circuit. The Ramblers met points.
703 735 808 2307
Team standings to d a t e :
and heal llie Curpetbaggeis 30-18
Kappa Delta defeated the Comin a game which ended as u one- muters by a count of 24-17 with
No. Losses
sided contest. Wall Farmer and Al Jean Hotaling putting In 11 for the Team
Z i m m e r m a n led their team to vic- Western Avenue girls.
tory wiih their floor play ami scorOn Wednesday night Sayles foil G a m m a Kappa P h i
ing. If tile men from VauDoi'.'.ee win Into a four-way tie with BZ, K D ™ 9 „ a ! n l m i
their next game they will have to and Pierce Hall. T h e i r defeat on Phi Doha
play the Ramblers for first place of Hit* liiih w a s administered by Newman
the Junior league. T h e winner of (lamina Kap to lite tune of 22
this gumo will |>luy the "A" league counters to 13. T h i s enabled the Houth ....
whiner for the championship of Washington Avenue aggregation to
i n t r a m u r a l basketball.
lake full possession of second place.
lu other games on Wednesday
To keep the basketball season going there will be a n elimination eve Phi Delt defeated Beta SJeta to
rn« C O L L I * * JCWKLIN
t o u r n a m e n t in ouch league, T e a m stretch their undefeated skein and
captains will draw for tlu teams drop BZ to a third place tie; t h e
they will oppose hi the first giuuo. remaining g a m e seeing Pierce take
T h i s t o u r n a m e n t s t a r t s on March the measure of KD 25-0 with frosh
J c m u i c t t e Zclunis hitting for 10.
Pierce Leads
WAA Tourney
In Bowling
t h e
t e a m s
State Keglers
Lead Bowling
In College Loop
Season Nears End;
Potter-Ramblers Lead
Phi Dclt Takes First
In W A A Basketball
Wins Rivalry Bowling
H. F. Honikel & Son
Student Medical Expense
Mile. To Open
Annual College
Fiction Contest
B**i Notu
(Continued from Page 3, OoUmnS)
keep and appearance at all times.
In addition, Grand Marshal Helen
Kisiel '48 has announced that such
organizations should mark their re(Continued from Page S, Column 5) spective desks and files for permanent Identification as soon as notiof eighteen and thirty, is anxious fications are received from the
not only to reflect their point of Commission.
view, but to publish fiction by authors of real merit in that age Doctor Wesley Childers, Professor
of Spanish, announced that the
Language Department has acquired
Past college issues of Mademoi- a Soundmirror. This magnetic reselle have published short stories by corder will be used in all language
Wellesley, classes dealing with composition,
Sarah Lawrence, Radcliffe, Vassar, conversation and phonetics.
There are many advantages in
UCLA, Simmons, Sacramento Junior College, University of Alabama, having this type of machine availRosary, Western and San Diego able for the classes. Speeches and
conversation will be recorded and
replayed for each student, in order
The Mademoiselle editors will be that improvement may be noted.
the judges, and their decision will
According to Dr. Childers, this rebe final. The magazine assumes no corder will be put into use immediaresponsibility for manuscripts, and tely.
will return only those accompanied
by stamped, self-addressed enveIZFA, State's Zionist group, held
a "Kumeltz" last night at the Washington 9venue Synagogue. State's
Smiles To Sponsor Program
delegates to the regional seminal-,
On W R O W Wednesday
Adele Gerow '50, Carol Lebow, Gloria
SMILES is planning a party and Silverstein and Judith Oxenhandradio broadcast over WROW on ler, freshmen, told of their experiFebruary 26 from 7 to 9 p.m. ac- ences there.
cording to Charles Miller '48, chairman of the organization. The proInterviews are now being conductgram will feature the Men's Glee ed for all applicants who wish to
Club, addresses, and men's solos. enter State College in September
The children at the Home will help '48 according to an announcement
with the program.
made by Paul G. Bulger, Coordina-
tor of Field Services and Public Re- act as speaker, discussing Electrolations. These interviews will con- waves. He will demonstrate his subect while speaking.
tinue until March 24.
Members of the Association interested in attending the meeting
The Eastern Branch of the Alum- should make reservations with
ni Association of State College will Blanche Avery '15, Treasurer.
hold its anual luncheon meeting on
March 6 at 12:30 p.m. in Sayles
Milton G. Nelson, Dean and ActHall, according to an announcement ing President, has been in Atlantic
made by Mrs. Bertha Brimmer, Ex- City for the past week attending the
ecutive Secretary. Dr. Charles L. meeting of the American AssociaAndrews, Professor of Physics, will tion of School Administrators.
Roger Nielsen '48
Dramatics and Art Council will
present Eddie Dowling, star of stage
and radio, tonight in Page Hall auditorium at 8:30 p.m. Mr. Dowling,
actor, director, producer and playwright, considered one of the most
versatile personalities in the theatrical world today, is available this
season for the first time in solo appearances.
Mr. Dowling will appear on two
local radio programs. He will be
interviewed by Paul Pettit, Instructor in English, on Mr. Pettit's daily
radio critique program of dramatic,
artistic and literary review. In addition, Miss Rice of Station WABY,
will make a wire recording of a personal inferview with Mr. Dowling
Friday afternoon.
The recording
will be played on her program "Mask
and Wig Show" on Monday afternon at 2:15 p. m.
For his program tonight, Mi-.
Dowling will begin by discussing for
the State College audience the great
contemporary playwrights Shaw, O'neil, Barrie, Williams, O'Casey and
others. Later, he will work into the
dramatic section of his program, in
which he will do the high spots from
"Time of Your Life", "Glass Menagerie", "Shadow and Substance",
"Hello Out there" and "The Iceman Cometh".
Mr. Dowling has been awarded the
Pulitzer prize twice and the Drama
Critics Award four times for his
activities. This year he is the producer of three new plays, "Heaven
Help the Angels", "Our Lan" and
the Abbey prize play, "The Righteous Are Eold". He discovered some
of the most outstanding names in
the theatre today, including Kate
Smith, Maurice Evens, Dorothy McGuire, and Gene Kelly.
Mr. Dovvling has now turned to
radio. His new program, "The Big
Break", is heard every Sunday over
the National Broadcasting Company
Network a I 10:30 p.m.
PHONE 5-1913
Colleges Receive
IGC Newsletter
The first edition of (lie Intercollegiate Newsletter on Inter-group
Relations has been sent to 100 colleges of tlie nation, continuing Inter-Group Council activities for the
second semester. Speakers' Panel for
the Council has been chosen and a
new seminar program lias been
Tlie Newsletter includes an editorial on inter-group relations by
C. Rogers Nielsen '48, Member of
Intercollegiate Board, and an article
on Inter-group activities at. State
written by Joyce Simon '49, Intercollegiate Chairman.
Speakers' Panel cousins of John
Jennings '48, President of IGC;
Robert Hardt, Joyce Simon and Patricia Devlin, Juniors; and Molly
Mulligan 'SO. They will speak at
the College of Saint Rose Wednesday at li p. m. on "Inter-group Relations: Education,
Legislation." One week from that
date, March 10, they will speak at
a meeting at the VWCA in Troy,
5U66E5TCP By
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4)
Receive Tables For Commons
"I also installed tasting equipment
so he could enjoy Dentyne Chewing Gum!" j
"Wire me for sound, and I'll tell the world—
Dentyne 1 * delicious! With 1each mechanical
m u n c h and muscle, I really enjoy Dentyne'*
refreshing, long-lasting flavor I Dentyne ia
keen chewing g u m ! Helps keep teeth white,
smiles bright!"
Dentyne G u m - M a d e Only By Adam*
Producer-Director Frats, Sororities g t a t e Fair T o Feature M i n s t r e l s ,
Pettit, State Instructor,
To Interview Dowling
On Radio Broadcast
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
W i l l Dramatize
To Return Funds ^
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k A , pi
L #*"
Parts From Plays Of Individuals
State College News
{Continued from Page 4, Column 4)
from I Kings, 21, and I I Samuel,
11,12. These readings are very short,
but they are basic to modern concepts of property rights, human
rights, and equality of man, and the
sanctity of marriage.
Copyrifb itt», boomfcMvw TOMOO Co.
New tables for the Commons have
arrived, according to Helen Kisiel
'48, Grand Marshal of Campus
Commission. If the chairs arrive
within a week the furniture will be
set up immediately in the Commons; if they do not, however, the
tables will be s;t up alone.
Representatives of the sororities
and fraternities and individual
members of Student Association
who pledged funds for backing
the Inter • Fraternity - Inter - Sorority Ball, have decided that the
refund on pledges made will be paid
first in full to the individual pledges
and eventually to the fraternities
and sororities. Originally $935 was
pledged by the organizations and
Pledges of sororities and fraternities were as follows: Sigma Lamda Sigma, $100; Potter Club, $100;
and $50 each from Kappa Delta Rho,
Beta Zeta, Kappa Delta, Gamma
Kappa Phi, Psi Gamma, Phi Delta,
and Alpha Epsilon Phi. Individuals
contributing were William Marsland
and Arthur Cornwall, Graduates;
Stanley Abrams, Eugene McLaren
and Lewis Sumberg, Seniors; Nolan
Powell and Donald Lansky, Juniors;
and Austin Monroe and Heinz Engel, Sophomores.
After the individual pledges have
been paid in full, the fraternal organizations will be repaid as far as
possible with the remaining funds.
The Council is planning to sponsor
some event in the future which will
enable them to repay all pledges in
Tentative Plans
Set For Contest
To Select Orator
Tentative plans are now being
made for a contest to be held here
at State from which a student will
be chosen to represent the college
at the Albany division of the sixth
annual Hearst Newspapers National Oratorical Contest to be held
on April 21, at tlie Albany Law
School Auditorium.
The topic of tlie orations will be
Benjamin Franklin, Patriot and
Statesman. Students may concentrate on one particular phase of his
life and accomplishments instead
of covering the complete topic. The
orations, which must be delivered
without the use of notes, may not
exceed six minutes in length.
The Albany Times Union is offering three prizes in saving bonds of
one hundred fifty dollars, one hundred dollars, and fifty dollars. The
grand national prize of a thousand
dollars and an expense paid trip of
historic: interest will be awarded to
the winner of the National Finals.
For the first time Albany will be
the scene of the Eastern Zone event
of the contest, in which Albany finalists will compete with finalists
from New York, Boston, and Baltimore for the Eastern championship
on Thursday, May 6th.
Catalog Requirements
Clarified By Nelson
An announcement has been posted on the bulletin board outside the
Registrar's Office by Milton G. Nelson, Acting President, advising all
students that courses numbered 200
to 21)0 are closed to freshmen, Sophomores anil Juniors in accordance
with Page 33 of tlie official catalog
for the year 1047.
Further reference was made to
Page 23, Section 2, which gives the
basis for class rating of students.
Any student for whom a faculty member reports a grade for any
subject in which the student does
not meet requirements stated in the
catalog will result in a cancellation
of such grades, due to the fact that
official registration was never completed.
Donnelly Directs
Concession Plans
Bulger Reports
Teacher Groups
Join Association
In what was acclaimed as a milestone in the history of American
education, the three leading national
teacher organizations began functioning as a single, unified organizato be known as the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, it was reported in a communique from Mr. Paul G. Bulger,
Coordinator of Field Services, who
is in attendance at the conference
in Atlantic City. State College is
represented in the new association
by Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Dean and
Acting President.
Officials estimated that 75 per
cent of all teachers entering the
profession will be prepared by colleges in the new association which
will expand services formerly carried on by the American Association
of Teachers Colleges, the National
Association of Colleges and Departments of Education and the National Association of Teacher Education Institutions in Metropolitan
The new organization, which will
operate as a department of the National Education Association, will be
headed by Dr. Walter E. Hager, president of Wilson Teachers College,
Washington, D. C. The newly-elected vice president of the united organization is Dr. William S. Taylor,
Dean of the Collefv of Education,
University of Kentucky,
Dr. Diemer, who was president
during the past year of the American Association of Teachers Colleges emphasized that new standards are to be initiated for the preparation of teachers.
Election Returns
Sh ow Riber Wins
Rhoda Riber, '50, was elected Secretary of Student Association as
a result, of elections held last Thursday and Friday. Miss Riber won
over her closest opponent, Marie DeCarlo, on the second distribution.
Tabulations are as follows:
351 x 100
- + 1 17,551
1 +
De Carlo
35100 35100
Miss Riber will replace Rosemary
Wjllscy '.r>0, former Secretary of
Student Association, who left college at the end of first semester. The
duties of the new secretary, which
Include act ing as secretary to Student Council as well as Student Association, will begin immediately.
Futterer Releases A . D. Plans
For Production Of Spring Play
Miss Agnes E. Futterer, Assistant
Professor of English, lias announced
that Advanced Dramatics Class has
chosen the play which will be presented by members of the class on
May 20 and 21. The spring performence will be "You Can't Take It
With You", by Kaufman and Hart,
Members of tlie cast and committees
will be decided upon later,
To Present Awards
At Finale In Commons
Chairman State Fair
Classes Schedule
Rivalry Debate
For Assembly
The freshman and Sophomore
classes will vie for rivalry points in
today's assembly in a debate, resolved: That Bald Headed Men Are
More Intelligent Than Men With
The challenge to a debate made
by Gerald Dunn, President of the
freshman class, to the class of 1950
was accepted at the time by President of tlie Sophomore Class, Anthony Prochilo.
The Sophomores elected to take
the affirmative side and tlie team
will be comprised of Lorice Schain,
and James Cafaro, Speakers with
Heinz Engel presenting the rebuttal.
Freshmen Walter Farmer and Susan Panek will speak on the negative side with George Reynolds
making the rebuttal.
The faculty judges are Mr, Clarence A. Hidley, Assistant Professor
of History, Mr. Graham Duncan,
Instructor in English, and Mrs.
Jeanne C. Cook, Instructor in English. Student judges are Stanley
Abrams '48 and Mary Odak '49.
The decision will be based on four
factors: humor, presentation, subject matter and rebuttal. Each phase
will be credited on five points to
each set of speakers.
Newman Club, IZFA
Schedule Meetings
This week Newman Club and IZFA
will hold business meentings. IZFA
will also conduct a dance-group
meeting on March 4, at 8 p.m. in the
' " ! . . , C . l u l L w m Uold lts ",eelin«
on February 29.
The Newman Club meeting will
consist of a Holy Hour at 4 p.m.
in the small Grotto of Vincentian
Institute followed by a business
meeting and entertainment at Newman Hall.
The dance group meeting of IZFA
will feature an evening of Palestinian folk-dancing. According to
Use Gluckstadt '49, it is open
to all students of the college. On
Sunday, February 29, Sue Kinbei'g
'51 will attend tlie Convention of
the Empire State Zionists here in
Kappa Delta Rho will present the
opening act of State Fair—an old
fashioned minstrel show—tomorrow
night at 7:30 in Page Hall. Cathrine Donnelly '49, General Chairman of State Fair, has also announced that immediately following
this show all organizations will
open their booths and concessions
to the student body and remain
open, until 10:30 p. m. when Sayles
Hall will present the Finale in the
The chaperones who will also
serve as judges for the occasion
are: Dr. Charles Andrews, Professor
of Physics, and Mrs. Andrews; Harry S. Price, Instructor in Social Studies, and Mrs. Price; and Dr.
Ralph Clausen, Professor of Biology, and Mrs. Clausen. Prizes will
be awarded to the best concession
and decisions will be based on originality and appropriateness. A
prize will also be awarded to the
concession reporting the highest
financial returns.
Heusted Hall will be the scene of
Potter Club's Variety Vanities and
Kappa Beta's "Geek" show. Gamma
Kappa Phi will present their show,
the Slave Market, in Heusted together with Psi Gamma's Horse-racing concession and the fun house of
Newman Club.
Food will be provided in Draper
Hall by Beta Zeta and IZFA. A.E.
Follies and Fashion Show staged by
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Kappa Delta's
Gypsy Cafe, and WAA's Strength
Tests will also be presented in
Draper while Van Derzee Hall will
have an airplane ride concession.
Dancing, games and a Penny Arcade set up by Pierce Hall will constitute the activities in the Com(Continmd on Page 4, Column 5J
Pinafore Music
To Be Broadcast
State College will appear on the
Inter-College program of WROW on
Friay, March 5, at 4:15 p.m., with
selections from the Operetta "Pinafore", directed by Dr. Charles F .
Stokes and Mr. Karl Peterson of
the Music Department. The program, with some selections from the
dialogue of the operetta, will be under the supervision of Edith Dell
'48. The dialogue will be read by
members of the Student Radio Committee.
The selections to be used include
"Over the Bright Blue Sea", by the
women's chorus, and "Sir Joseph's
Barge Is Seen" by the Men's Chorus;
the finale of Act One, sung by Clarence Olsen and Charles Chase, Graduates and Justine Maloney and Stuart
Campbell, Seniors; the finale of
Act Two, "Oh Rapture Unforeseen'*!
by a quintet; and solos by Earle
Snow, Graduate, Jean Hoffman and
Harold Mills, Juniors.
Tlie College production of "Pinafore"' will be given March 12 and
13 in Page Hall.
Freshmen Receive Warnings
Tlie following freshmen have r e ceived their second warnings: Jean
Sawyer, Jean Newbold, Caroline Williams, Eugene Rohr, Charlotte Skolnick, Jean Sandberg, Jane Cook,
Belva McLaurin, Patricia Montana
and Ann Bradshaw, A third warning from Myskania will result In a
public apology in assembly.
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