cws State

'"*^ • ALSANY. & ^ V "
Hague Studio Display Proves
State Has Beauty Plus Brains
Religious Clubs
Plan Activities
To Greet Frosh
Newman, S.C A . , Hillel
Schedule Receptions,
Services, Frosh Frolic
T h e religious clubs of S t a t e College will greet freshmen a t various
g a t h e r i n g s during the next week.
N e w m a n Club will have its reception tonight. S t u d e n t Christian Association will sponsor g a t h e r i n g s
tonight a n d S a t u r d a y , October 2.
S u n d a y evening Hillel will welcome
its frosh.
N e w m a n to Welcome Frosh Tonight
T o n i g h t a t 8 p. m., Newman Hall
will open its doors for the Newman
Dlnneen, chaplain, will welcome the
frosh officially during an evening of
dancing, games, e n t e r t a i n m e n t and
After looking a t the display
of h a n d s o m e n e s s and beauty in
t h e window of t h e Hague S t u dio, we're sure t h a t Louis B .
Mayer (of Metro Ooldwyn to
t h e u n i n i t i a t e d ) will be coming
to S t a t e for t h e Ingrid B e r g m a n ' s a n d Gregory Peck's of
T h e Hague h a s gone all o u t
for '49. Red devils, red hats a n d
canes greet t h e onlookers w h o
soon realize t h a t State students
h a v e beauty in addition t o
brains, money, etc.
F o r t h e benefit of the freshm a n s a n d Gregory Pecks of
all the photography for t h e
Pedagogue a n d is located on
Madison Avenue between South
Lake and Ontario. If the people
you left behind w a n t something
to remember you by until you
come out of t h e moulding In
J u n e , stop in a n d Dick (to those
of us who know him well) will
m a k e the arrangements. Incidentally, don't worry about t h e
freckles or t h e bags under your
eyes . . . it's amazing what
photographers can do.
Student Council Announces Plans
For All-College Frosh W e i come
Swaying Bunks, Tents, Swimming, Evening Includes
TalentShow,HighlightFrosh Camp Junior Skit, Dance
Decorations To Feature
Colors O f Each Class
S t u d e n t Council h a s scheduled
the All-College Welcome t o freshm e n for tomorrow evening a t 8 p . m.
in the Page Hall auditorium a n d
gym. T h e committee in c h a r g e of
the reception consists of C a t h e r i n e
Donnelly '48, C h a i r m a n ; a n d J e a n
Ineson '49, Audrey Koch, William
Lyons and Harold Vaughn, Juniors,
T h e program planned for the
evening will include e n t e r t a i n m e n t ,
dancing, a n d refreshments. A skit
on the early days of college life
will be presented by t h e J u n i o r
class in the auditorium. I m m e d i ately following the e n t e r t a i n m e n t ,
there will be dancing and refreshments in the gym, which will be d e c orated with the colors of the four
Earle Jones, Catherine Noonan
and Harold Vaughn, Juniors, h e a d
the committee for the skit.
Until last year, each class scheduled a reception for t h e freshmen.
Due to the increasing n u m b e r of
receptions' planned by the various
organizations, S t u d e n t Council formulated a plan whereby the S o p h o more, J u n i o r and Senior classes
combined their receptions into an
All-College Welcome.
H e a d i n g committees are Elizabeth Cahill '51, e n t e r t a i n m e n t ; Robe r t Umboltz '51, a r r a n g e m e n t s ; M a r i a n Furlong a n d Arlene Golden,
Seniors, reception; and Mary Call a n d r a '50, refreshments.
SCA I'liins Visit to Churches
P r o t e s t a n t freshmen will be able
t o gc acquainted with churches of
their own denominations tonight.
Upperclafsinen of SCA will escort
t h e frosh to services which are beS t a t e College's faculty has been
"A Boatload of F u n "
ing he! in Albany churches of vari- increased by 32 members, accordous d e n o m i n a t i o n s . F r e s h m e n who ing to Dr. Milton G. Nelson, ActS e p t e m b e r is the m o n t h for goa r e interested
are requested to ing President of the college. T h e s e ing hack to school, for the resuming latest in bathing suits), a n d others
m e e t in front of Draper a t 8 p. m.
include several new positions a s of responsibilities, for the beginning, crowded the sunny slope overlookF r e s h m e n of the Capitol District well as additions to departments ii you are a freshman at S t a t e Col- ing the water a t every possible spare
moment. T h e traditional beautiful
h a v e been invited to a "Frosh F r o - and replacements; several d e p a r t - lege, of a new adventure
. . but
lic" to be presented by SCA, S a t - m e n t s nre listed here, whereas wail . . . first frosh camp, to get candlelight service was hel<j F r i day.
Miss F u t t e r e r of our Engurday night, October 2, at 8 p. m. others will be published at a l a t e r acquainted, make "buddies,
in Page Hall.
off the newness, to take the scared lish d e p a r t m e n t kept the group
spellbound during the faculty show
Hillel to Have Party
of feeling away.
with her delivery of the monologue,
On Thursday they began to a r - " T h e Minuet."
H i l h l will hole! a "get acquaint- Training for the Commerce D e ed" gathering, which will include p a r t m e n t Is being filled by Dr. rive, our new frosh, and they con- Faculty Advises Frosh
dancing, Sunday evening at 8 p.m. Milton C. Olson, formerly of Ball tinued to come until, when Hi"
On S a t u r d a y , Dean Stokes welin the Lounge. Rabbi Benjamin B. S l a t e T e a c h e r s ' College, Muncie, buses were loaded Friday afternoon,
Loweil, National Administrative As- Indiana. Professor Robert S. B u r - suitcases, blanket rolls, counselors, comed the frosh and Dr. Green gave
S t a t e College Cafeteria will this
s i s t a n t to the B'nai B'rith Hillel gess. Jr., is now acting us c h a i r - and tnis same multitude of fresh- them some friendly advice.
year be reorganized under a twoNelson,
welcomF o u n d a t i o n s , will be present. Every- man of the Library Department. men were crammed Into eight. Aling speech, emphasized t h a t with fold plan. Breakfast and dinner will
one is invited, according to Marvin Since the resignation of Dr. R o b - though the counselors came back
conditions at S t a t e , demo- be served to all s t u d e n t s not living
erf S. Flsk, I he prlnclpalship of Irom the week-end weary and fired
Wayne '49, p n sklent of Hillel,
with responsibility for in a residence where regular meals
Millie School is being held by Dr.
arc provided. M a n a g e m e n t of this
'49 is general Theodore Fossieck, formerly As- a n d hoar.'c, during the ride to c a m p others, is an essential.
plan will be under the direction of
c h a i r m a n of the reception. Com- sistant Professor of Guidance. Mr. I hey cheerfully sang, to be joined
by voice after voice from the groups
a cafeteria council, consisting of
millee c h a i r m e n a r e : Laura K a p - Peter
Fulvio, of Harvard Law
into the buses once more. Guess
Marvin School, is now act inn as Financial of "dallies" around them. II was who led the singing on t h e way student, and faculty members.
a singing week-end, and the frosh
Under the new meal system, beW a y n e '49, a r r a n g e m e n t s ; Lorraine Secretary of the college.
t h r o a t s outlasted those of the iip- back!
ginning Monday morning, s t u d e n t s
Greensfein '51, reception.
F r e s h m e n questioned as to their
Mr. Edward J. Sabol is now occu- perclassnien.
will be charged $100 a semester for
impressions of frosh c a m p most the two meals. This sum will be
pying the position of co-oi'dlnator I ii I nek v Draw Tents
of field services and public relapaid on a yearly contract basis.
Al a meeting In the Lodge, after
found S t u d e n t s may pay the full semestions. Paul C. Bulger, formerly I he buses pulled away in a cloud of and paused. O t h e r frosh
holding tills post, is now Assistant diisi. quarters were assigned by
ter's charge in one sum or in q u a r Provost at T e a c h e r s ' College, Col- "Smiling Kay." Certain counselors Swenson, who said "I h a v e n ' t had terly installments of $25. No r e iinibia University. Mr. Sabol was were heard to cry. "Oh no. no 1 a MI much fun in ages, and o t h e r - funds will be made for meals missed.
Sampson lent!, and others, with smug smiles, wise I wouldn't know anyone." T y p - A student leaving college may be
According to figures obtained at College.
ical was Cathleeii G e a r r o n ' s com- given a refund on service not r e n I il their freshmen away to the se- ini nt. "Swell idea creates a
the end of ollieial registration last
Five new members ol the Eng- curity of a real cabin.
good dered if ihe a m o u n t involved is
Wednesday afternoon, the fresh- lish Depiirtnienl include: Dr. Townfeeling before we go Into the
From Friday until .Sunday, sing- ol school and I might not work over $20.
m a n class o u t n u m b e r s all other send Rich. Professor ol English, of
classes by a wide margin, consisting Michigan S t a l e College: Dr. r'uul ing led by Audrey Koch was the mei I his buddy here . . ." Julie To Determine Policy
Policy of the cafeteria will be d e of approximately :i70 students in all. C. Booinslller. Professor of Speech,
I s a ' s e u said. "I love It," and addetl
incidentally, displayed
T h e men ol 1952, however, are sub- from Cornell University; Dr. P r a n - l a n d
thai the dorms are very beautiful. termined by student a n d faculty
by their ces I, Colby, Instructor in English,
Norinc Curgill liked It, used the members of ihe council, t h o u g h t h e
women, 2(i(i to 105.
overworked phrase, "It's wonder- cafeteria will be under the direcfrom Ohio S l a t e University; Miss
ful" to express her appreciation. tion of a manager. This system h a s
T h e last available count ol en- Eleanor W. Driifahl, Instructor in
Owen Galllvan said, "Even the wat- as ils objective the serving of balrollment figures as of last Wednes- English, from Western College, Oxer is all wet," but she smiled and anced and nutritious meals a t a s
day was 1314. Cadet teachers who ford, Ohio; and Miss Mary E. Orelilooked straight at her counselor. high a grade possible on a n o n registered T h u r s d a y are estimated ander, Insi ruclcir in English, from
Dando profit basis, according to Dr. MllT h e S l a t e College NEWS received Hetty Adams and Kitty
a t 70, wilh additional registration the University ol Chicago.
of Itin G. Nelson, Acting P r e s i d e n t
which cannot be estimated at this
New positions in the Education
of the college.
Dr. Nelson also
sectime. A group ol (17 transfer stu- Depart uieiil arc now filled by Dr.
Paced e n t s have also appeared from col- Joseph Loose. Professor of Educaconsumption
leges all m e r Hie nation, Approx- tion, from Alabama Polytechnic In- maker, I he hlghcM ruling available
to supplies
imations on the classes run as fol- stitute; and l)i' Kenneth J. Era- in Ihe past, has been eliminated
state contract,
lows, though none of these figure.', sure, Assistant Professor of Educii- and All American is now the highSchedule S-Diiy Program
colis ollieial: G r a d u a t e students 111); I ion, from the University of Illinois
lege puhllcalion
Breakfast and d i n n e r will bo
Seniors ;i(i:i; Juniors 250; S o p h o (Continued on Pago I), Column b>
served Monday through Friday inT h e NEWS received a ruling ol
mores ~7(i, and freshmen 371),
excellent in eiinlehl, organization, Plans M e e t i n g Tuesday clusive. No meals will be served
during the various college recesses
Frosh, Transfer Students
.ilitl makeup.
Student and faculty members of
T h e purpose ol I his Associated Ihe Executive Hoard ol I n t e r - G r o u p bin meals will be served on o n e - d a y
May Obtain Handbook ('olIfni.i11- Press service Is mil hi
holidays such as Armistice Day.
The Irtish handbook, winch i create intei'sehool rivalry, bill to Council are urged lo attend I heir Meal limes are as follows: b r e a k lll'sl
fast. 7 :30-H:30 n. in., after which
made a\ ailable In all I reshmen and provide an agency by which stalls
I en tistiT students b,\ I he Sluilcnl lllu.v be aided in gi\ inn I heir schools Kooiii 101, according lo Joy Simon .students may obtain a c o n t i n e n t a l
breakfast until 10 a. in.; d i n n e r ,
Association anil the Junior class Is and communities a sigiuflciinl pubnow in 'ircuhiiion
Tills year six lication, and lii help Ihe s t a l l s III Discussion of council projects such 5:30-0:30 p m. All meals will bo
h u n d r e d copies were printed Mi- Hit' solution til 11)1*11* problems. T h e as ihe Kit* .seminar, riidlu programs served cafeteria style.
slead ol Hie live hundred ol pre- system ol rating seeks lo create and the Inler-Collegiale Newsletter
In addition to the new plan, regwill in* included in the program.
vious years. Those who do no! l a n e
ular luncheons will be served, us
within ihe school a year-to-year
a copy iiur, obtain one by contactt'llori in improve I he quality of Ihe suggestions for new IGC group pro- previously, from 11 a. m. to 1:30
ing Shirley Wlllse 'ISO, Editor, via
school publlcullons and lo estab- tects should contact Miss Simon p. in. Also, any student not u n d e r
student mail.
contract may purchase both breaklish the Ideal ol improvement.
fast and d i n n e r in t h e cafeteria.
Nelson Reports
New Positions
Cafeteria Installs
New Meal Plan
Frosh Enrollment
Shows Increase
State College NEWS
Rates Ail-American
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 4 , 1 9 4 9
It s Up To You
Over 1400 students have enrolled at
State College for the coming year. This
increase means that many problems will arise
which can only be solved through the cooperation of both the at'udenfa and administration.
One of the more serious problems which
has already arisen is the difficulty that has
been found in locating adequate housing and
eating facilities. More students than ever
will be living in private homes. In short, we
will be a college of commuters rather than of
resident students.
The, administration has located accomodations for as many students as possible, and
they have gone one step further by instituting a cafeteria plan which should receive the
immediate attention of the undergraduates,
Copyri|h119*8 by tiqufri, Inc.
Reprinted from (he June, 1918 issue of ESQUIRE
graduates, and faculty.
This plan which has been explained in full
in another part of the paper is one which
will be only as' worthwhile and beneficial to
State College as the patronizers themselves
By Earle J o n e s
make it. It will be run on a non-profit basis
W a r r e n R a p s Democratic S h a m - ters a n d potential voters should be
and two meals a day will be offered for a fee bles
. . . T r u m a n R a p s Congress in m o r e a l e r t t h a n u s u a l in order t o
of $100 per semester.
P l a t f o r m Talk . . . Wallace Blames sift t h e facts from all t h e p r o p a Contrary to the rumors that have been Cold W a r O n U. S. Poreign Policy g a n d a which will be p u t out for pubcirculating, the plan is not compulsory for . . . Headlines like these will be lication by t h e m a n y parties. Accuacross our n a t i o n ' s news- sations a n d c o u n t e r - a c c u s a t i o n s will
those students not living in a residence where pblazing
a p e r s from now until November fly thicker t h a n falling leaves in
regular meals are provided. However, it is to as t h e various c a n d i d a t e s try t o gain a u t u m n . Clinches m e a n i n g just a the students' advantage both financially and t h e favor of t h e voting public. F o r bout t h e same t h i n g will be tossed
personally that they participate in this pro- t h e first time in m a n y years of about by all t h e factions until t h e
n a t i o n a l political history four m a - voter m i g h t well begin to wonder if
jor parties, In addition t o t h e per- t h e r e is really an h o n e s t politician
It is the need of the students that the ad- e n n i a l N o r m a n T h o m a s , h a v e e n - left in t h e land. J o h n Q. Public will
ministration is trying to satisfy and they tered with a vengeance i n t o t h e find it no easy task t o distinguish
fact from fiction in t h e pre-elechave no money-making schemes in mind. If P r e s i d e n t i a l Sweepstakes.
t i o n blasts; a n d M r . Public is by
they find that they are making more than Like a wrestling ring during a n o m e a n s a n infallible being.
they need, the quality of the food will be im- t e a m m a t c h t h e ring Is loaded. Afproved or the dividends will be divided ter sixteen years of passive resis- O n e of t h e most tragic of Amert h e G r a n d Old Party h a s risamong those participating in the plan, ac- tance,
ican customs is t h a t by which we
en from the dead, h o t on t h e trail of
cording to their wishes. It is hoped that with w h a t they believe will be a l a n d - a r e p r o n e t o cast our ballot n o t for
h e m a n whom we believe to be t h e
the increased use of our facilities the cafe- slide victory, a n d they m e a n to see tbest
qualified for t h e elective oft
treia will be able to expand so that it may
fice, b u t r a t h e r to vote for t h e m a n
will go unnoticed. H a r r y t h e
be used at any time during the school day. cohorts
w h o Is n o m i n a t e d by " o u r " party,
H a b e r d a s h e r h a s troubles of his own
Let's give both the administration and a n d t h e R e p u b l i c a n s say t h a t it is t h e o n e to which we belong simply because our father, g r a n d f a t h e r ,
couldn't h a p p e n to a nicer guy.
cafeteria the fair trial they deserve.
a n d so on, belonged t o it, a n d n o t
JleaA. 1je, Jtea* 1je
Cooperation . . .
The State College NEWS is published
every Friday for the purpose of keeping the
student body informed and interested in the
activities of the college. Those on the NEWS
staff do their best to report the news accurately and thoroughly.
However, before the year is over, many
complaints will be heard that this or that
organization is not receiving enough publicity or that one group is being favored. Let
us state our policy. We will do everything in
our power to play fair in publishing the most
important news but all heads of organizations are urged to make sure that their information reaches us on time for our Wednesday night deadline. At times, there will
be material which will have to be discarded
at the discretion of the NEWS Board due
to lack of space, If we weren't interested
in promoting State College and its activities,
we wouldn't be working for the NEWS.
Cooperation is all we ask—from both the
faculty and student organizations,
T h e Democratic P a r t y finds itself
split wide open into t h r e e divisions.
T h e formation
b r o u g h t about t h e first major break
in r a n k s , a n d w i t h t h e nomination
of President T r u m a n for re-election
t h e Confederate W a r W h o o p r e sounded through Convention Hall;
n e t result, t h e Dixiecrats, s u h .
S m a l l wonder t h a t t h e E l e p h a n t Is
s t a r t i n g to raise his t r u n k In exaltation.
O n t h e o t h e r h a n d , President T r u m a n h a s "noos" for t h e little m a n
with t h e toothy smile a n d t h e F u l ler B r u s h lip. His two year's experience in t h e Executive Office
constituted a large a d v a n t a g e over
Mr. Dewey, especially a t t h e prese n t time when world affairs a r e constantly c h a n g i n g from hour t o hour.
M a n y people feel t h a t Mr. T r u m a n
is t h e perfect example of t h e right,
m a n a t t h e wrong time, a n d h u d
he a Democratic Congress In back
of him the over-all picture might
be different.
Doubtless this Is an Important
year in election history, but Just
w h a t does It actually m e a n to college .students? II, m e a n s that all vo-
The Common-Stater
is given the widest latitude
author of this column, although
Ms viewpoints
Well, hello, everybody! We're off again. You've a l ready gone t h r o u g h all t h i s business of a n eerie
screech, a g r e a t big hug a n d a "so WONderful t o see
you again!", n o doubt so I'll try to r e s t r a i n myself.
It Is nice t o be back, though, looking forward t o a n other enjoyable a n d rewarding year a t " o u r o w n
d e a r N. Y. S. C. T." I t dosen't take long to know you're
definitely back, either, w h a t with moving in, m e e t ing new people, invariably c h a n g i n g schedules, registering etc.
WHA' H O P P E N ' ?
One of t h e things t h a t shocked our usually s h o c k proof Seniors was t h e practice-teaching schedule. As
per usual, t h e circumstances of t h e Individual w e r e n ' t
considered. Some of us find it necessary t o work in
the dorms for p a r t of our room a n d board or t o t a k e
some outside j o b t o help us t h r o u g h school, so m u c h
so, in fact, t h a t these jobs m e a n t h e difference b e tween a t t e n d i n g or n o t a t t e n d i n g college. If, a s i n
some cases, a student is assigned to a school of p e r h a p s a n h o u r ' s commuting distance or t o one so situated as to require "living in," these jobs a r e p h y sically out of t h e question. Besides, living a n d t r a v e l ing expenses will increase.
T h e n , too, there is the problem of required courses
t h a t c a n n o t be fulfilled unless t h e s t u d e n t Is a t t h e
college, teaching in Milne. AND, to a d d t o all this,
no one knew of his assignment 'till h e received this
week. Somewhere in t h e m a c h i n e r y s o m e t h i n g j u s t
isn't clicking, when the needs of t h e individual a r e
so completely ignored in making up t h e t e a c h i n g a s signments. We hope someone up high will work on
organizing the setup enough so t h a t we c a n be sure
of staying in college or a t least of g r a d u a t i n g w h e n
we're supposed to.
A NEW V. P .
T h e sad news comes in t h a t Heinz Engel isn't
coming back this year. We're going to miss h i m ; h e ' s
a fine all-round fellow with plenty of stuff on t h e ball.
It's going to be a tough job replacing our smiling
vice-president, but it's n o t impossible. T h e r e a r e several people in the class of 50 w h o c a n t a k e over for
him a n d do a n efficient job. These people a r e c e r tain to be nominated; let's hope those w h o h a v e t h e
time will feel obligated t o do their- duty, so t h a t t h i s
time we'll make a real election of it.
T h e records show t h a t forty per cent of t h e faces
on campus a r e new ones; t h a t means lots of new
friends. They also show t h a t t h e r e a r e a lot m o r e
people on campus t h a n last year; t h a t m e a n s a d d e d
responsibility for each Individual student. W i t h o u r
buildings as over-crowded as they will be, every one
of us h a s t o do his little p a r t i n helping C a m p u s
Commission keep our campus clean a n d neat. J u s t r e member little things such as smoking in t h e right p l a ces a n d properly disposing of b u t t s (this m e a n s t h e
buckets, not t h e floors), throwing used towels in t h e
baskets In t h e "Johns," a n d walking on t h e sidewalks
instead of the lawns.
T h e administration h a s promised to pay more a t tention t o t h e daily needs of t h e s t u d e n t s in t h e
"Johns," Commons a n d halls. Let's show t h e m we
r a t e good service.
This year, I want to write a column t h a t you'll
w a n t to read. I can't feel t h e pulse of t h e public by
merely watching a n d listening, so help m e out, will
you? Drop me a note whenever you'd like some i n formation or an opinion on a n y t h i n g going on a t
We do n o t seek to give political S t a t e . T h a n k s .
advice, "out we do appeal to you t o
read intelligently, listen intelligently, Oil, MY ACHING HACK!
a n d decide for yourself. T h e n when
Overheard in lower Draper: Could you show m e
you cost, your vote you will know where the Recovery Room is? I've just finished r e g t h a t it is your choice a n d yours istering.
alone, arrived a t through t h e process of an intelligent appraisal of
t h e f a d s as you h a v e best been able
to distinguish t h e m . T h e main idea
is that vou east your vole if you
arc able; even if II goes to Gerald
L. K. S m i t h or to t h e Vegetarian
By the Class of 1918
3:30 P.M.—Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Bible
TO T h e Editor:
duly up and down each aisle? Do
Class In Room 23, Richardson, featuring
September 24, 1048
No. l
a in Ik by Rev. G e r h a r d t , of B e t h a n y
Vol. X X X I I I
Another year Is here. T h e library I hey want to cooperate with Ihc s t u Lutheran Church, Troy.
I n nl,ill,,r
dents? II, hardly looks a s If they
is open all day a n d evening too,
I'lllll'lfllltl' Mlll'Nl
AHHtll'llltUll t'ollt'ulnlo I'l'i'X"
were looking for cooperation when
8:00 I ' M Student Christian Association's c h u r c h
Tliu uinli'ruriitliiiilu ii.'W»|iiip<,| if I ho N o w •> " I ' l l S l u l i ' I ' u l
I wonder how m a n y people wu
1,'l'iiln.V nl' I I I , ' riilli-icti
reception to freshmen. S t u d e n t s to meet
lotfu fur Ti'in'litn'K; |iiilillnln;ii u r j
the S t a l e College NEWS h a s to dewill
in from nl Draper.
j o u r by iIn NIOWH l l m i r i l l'"f M i " Si u . k n l A H S U I ' I H I I I I I I .
deI ' l l , , u r n : I'ulviT, S l . r m i r , mill K u r l m i u , :'ill'JH; l . n i i i l i l i l , anil Wednesday evenings? Last year,
27ft-\V; W i l l i " mill Ji'i'ii.., K-irjW
M C I I I I M ^ H of I I I . ' is seemed to me that the s t a l e was m a n d s of the s t u d e n t s for Ihe open8:00 1 ,M. Newman Club reception to freshmen a t
nuwa nl it IT MIII \ lie ivuilii'il T i i f M i l u y inul W n l u . - . l . - i y f r i i u i wasting it's money keeping the LiNewman Hull.
ing of the underground passage lo
7 in ii :M P . M . HI :i iinn.
brary open In t h e evening, ill should
S . V U ' K I U Y . SI.I'TLMIJKK !.ri
have kepi it's money a n d bought the Study Domain.
The N e w s Board
supplies lor t h e Music d e p a r t m e n t
I believe thai we have a serious 8:00 I ' M All-College Welcome Party to Ircslunen
E D I T O H I N - C H I E F mid t h e Dramatics d e p a r t m e n t , inJ E A N PULVER
• •
;il Page.
• •. F'UBLIC R E L A T I O N S E D I T O R slcucl ol having Student Associa- problem when one third of the LiM A N A G I N G E D I T O R tion
furnish equipment lor these b r a r i a n s have to spend I he whole s i N u v v , SI:I'TI:I\IIH:H :>M
- S P O R T S l i D I T O R two d e p a r t m e n t s . !
day asking supposedly m a t u r e inIRCUl-ATION MANAGER
'l 00 I' M Ilillel reception lo Ircslunen
111 I lie
dlvlduols lo slop whispering.
Arc we s t u d e n t s
Immature? 1
think ii Is the fault of the students
show Ihe InB U S I N E S S When 1 .see about lour out of six
h a b i t a n t s ol the LlblTUW Hull wu 12:00 Noon liilcr-Viu'sily Christian Fellowship in
E X C H A N G E E D I T O R people al eiidi table whispering.
Room 23, Richardson, featuring a talk
can acl like adults il the} will coRUTH COOKINGHAM •
Ai other limes 1 think It Is the
by Rev. Colllsler, of the First PresbyASSOCIATE EDITOR
A S S O C I A T E E D I T O R fuull of Ihc Librarians. Are they
The Library Dodger
looking for trouble as they do guard
"Wluil are yon utter in lilcV"
Womens Cam
Ninety-Six Attend Men's Camp;Features
Football, Softball Major Sports
F o r those of you who h a v e n ' t
m e t t h e WAA a t frosh c a m p t h e r e ' s
a big, f a t reception coming o n t h e
Dorm Field October 2.
S p e a k i n g of frosh c a m p — h o r s e back riding a n d cheerleading got
such a terrific plug t h a t t h e y a r e
sure to have a n i m p o r t a n t place
on t h e coming c a l e n d a r .
Also b r o a d c a s t i n g from B u r d e n
Lake o u r "little sister," Ruby F a r thest
t h a t ' s w h e r e s h e was whenever
c l e a n - u p rolled a r o u n d ) , reports
t h a t "These upperclassmen a r e too
m u c h for m e to u n d e r s t a n d . . .
why did Pless keep r u n n i n g a r o u n d
'doubled over' with l a u g h t e r ? "
wonder if it h a d a n y t h i n g t o do
with G e r s h a n d t h e counselors'
skit? And why did "Exercising"
E v a n s go swimming with h e r j e a n s
on? Does M a t t e s o n always fly h e r
p.j.'s from flag poles? Also, I t h i n k
she should h a v e gone boating w i t h
S m i t h a n d Koch w h e n those nice
boys asked t h e m F r i d a y evening;
"their b a t h i n g suits were so pretty."
EttablUKed May 1916
because its political beliefs a r e most
a k i n to our political beliefs. T h e r e fore, we vote by h a b i t ; we either
h a v e n o time t o listen t o all sides,
or else we believe t h a t once a R e publican, always a Republican. P e r h a p s we are one of those persons
who j u s t c a n ' t be bothered to exercise o u r r i g h t t o vote. T h e r e is n o
reasonable excuse for neglecting to
go t o t h e polls o n election day. I t
Is a painless process which costs n o "
t h i n g more t h a n a few m i n u t e s time
t a k e n from t h e day's routine. If we
find t h a t it will be Impossible for
us to be a t our h o m e residence on
election day, we a r e entitled to make
use of t h e absentee ballot. College
s t u d e n t s In particulor should become
a c q u a i n t e d with t h i s form of voting
a n d should use it a t every o p p o r t u n ity.
By Tony Prbchllo
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 4 . 1 9 4 8
Wil cox Reveals
Camp Success
Echoes of frosh c a m p I Of course,
i t r a i n e d b u t t h i s h a s become such
a n a n n u a l occurrence t h a t it is r e g a r d e d almost as a tradition. However, t h e r a i n a n d cold weather
could n o t p u t t h e d a m p e r on t h e
f r o s h . W i t h eighty p e r c e n t of t h e
m e n of t h e class of '52 a t t e n d i n g
c a m p , Director Bob Wilcox a n d Dr.
A n d r e w s h a d their h a n d s full keepi n g t h i n g s going. However, u n d e r a
s m o o t h system of organized rivalry
t h i s year's camp was one of t h e
m o s t successful ever held.
O u r predictions for t h e class of
•52 a r e :
1. They will be h a r d enough to
survive the wear a n d tear of rivalry a n d enjoy it.
2. They have t h e usual share of
T h e sports program got its s t a r t
by dividing the boys into three
t e a m s , red, blue, a n d green, for o r ganized competition. Each
m a d e u p a squad to compete in t h e
.scheduled sports events. W h e n the
d a y was over, t h e green t e a m h a d
w a l k e d away with t h e football,
Softball, basketball, a n d swimming
c o n t e s t s t o score almost a clean
sweep. T h e blue t e a m won volleyball, a n d t o date, n o one knows w h o
w o n t h e ping-pong.
On Sunday
t h e r e was a series of unscheduled
e v e n t s including a canoe trip in
w h i c h Dr. Andrews a n d five other
c a m p e r s participated. T h e canoe was
piloted by Dick "Columbus" Zeller
w h o seemed confident t h a t he could
lead t h e way to t h e d i s t a n t shores
of t h e lake.
T o keep everyone busy d u r i n g the
evenings, bonfires a n d bull sessions
w e r e held, a n d it was a t these
g a t h e r i n g s t h a t everyone got to
know each other. It was also during
t h e s e meetings t h a t we made p r e diction n u m b e r two.
Of course, no c a m p would be
complete without its s h a r e of b o n ers—and this year the counselors
c o n t r i b u t e d the best—it was " f a r m er"
w h o found
after rowing for ten m i n u t e s w i t h o u t getting anywhere t h a t it helps
to pull up the anchor—only Bob
B o u l i e r could catch poison ivy—Jay
Dr. Dorwaldt's
" T h e G a n g ' s All H e r e "
footsteps, bandaged everyone's c u t s
—and eagle eye Walsh who, while
acting t h e role of umpire in a softball game, decided to give several
of t h e boys four strikes out of t h e
kindness of his h e a r t .
W e must also devote space to
Earle Jones' academy a w a r d play,
s t a r r i n g Bill E n g l e h a r t a s t h e h e r o ,
the D u n n boys, J a y Miller, Don Ely,
a n d S p a r k y V a u g h n a s typical
S t a t e College women. As a m e m b e r
of t h e audience, I c a n say t h e play
gave a true picture of w h a t t h e
girls a t STATE are like.
T h e frosh also gave t h e i r s h a r e
of a m u s e m e n t coming mostly from
Irish Ross Federico a n d Spider
Peene. Roland S t o n e also was t h e
center for m a n y puns. And t h e n
there was H a r r y "Kay's too big for
T h e r e was also a question from
some unknown frosh who wanted t o
know why P r i m e r h a d only $1 on
the budget for t h i s year.
C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s m u s t be given t o
Dr. Andrews, t h e counselors, a n d
the directors for their fine job of
getting the m e n of '52 ready for
STATE—welcome frosh!
W e c a n tell those yellow-jackets
are going to be swell athletes ( a t
least they c a n run—did you see
t h e m go w h e n t h e dinner bell
T h e S p o r t s Staff of t h e N E W S
s e n d s a w a r m welcome t o a l l s t u d e n t s , especially you In your first
year a t S t a t e . We hope you'll k e e p
u p with t h e latest in s p o r t s a n d
we'll do our best t o keep you I n formed. Kere's t h e place for your
c o m m e n t s or questions; send t h e m
In a n d we'll publish t h e m a s soon
as possible.
MAA will be publishing a h a n d book t o explain t h e a t h l e t i c s e t u p
a t S t a t e . O n Wednesday, October 6,
MAA will hold t h e i r a n n u a l s m o k e r
for all male s t u d e n t s . I n order n o t
to steal a n y of their t h u n d e r , I'll
only m e n t i o n this m u c h ;
1. T h e r e are more t h a n enough
activities going on all t h e time t o
interest everyone.
2. MAA w a n t s every individual t o
p a r t i c i p a t e in a t least one activity.
Seen a n d Heard
Less c h a n c e of broken skulls t h i s
y e a r ; MAA is trying to line u p more
football fields. . . . H e a r d i n t h e
hall—"What the
happened to
t h e G i a n t s , they h a d e v e r y t h i n g
t h i s y e a r ? " . . . Angels h a p p y over
last year's Softball c h a m p i o n s h i p .
How high can you go
The ceiling's unlimited I Men who enter the
Air Force as Aviation Cadets become 2nd
Lieutenants within a year. From there on, they
can climb as far and as fast as their ability and
the needs of the service permit. Under the Air
Force expansion program, there is plenty of
room for advancement. 2nd Lieutenants automatically become 1st Lieutenants after three
years of service; are eligible to become Captains, Majors and Lieutenant Colonels after 7 ,
14 and 21 years respectively. More rapid promotions are frequent. Never before has the
opportunity for making the Air Force a permanent career been so favorable, especially to
the men in Aviation Cadet Pilot Training.
P H O N E 5-1913
1 9 8 - 2 0 0 CENTRAL AVENUE
flu 2>op* BkmU
Football, Soccer
Top Fall Program
Leading off the i n t r a m u r a l prog r a m for fall a r e football a n d soccer. This year Bob Tucker '49, will
h a n d l e football while J i m Warden
a n d Dave Wethcrby, Sophomores,
will run soccer.
Over a h u n d r e d s t u d e n t s p a r t i cipated in football last year, Two
s i x - t e a m leagues were formed with
e a c h team playing a name a week.
Fifty men turned out for soccer.
P o t t e r Club look top honors in
football last year, taking the "A"
League c h a m p i o n s h i p a n d downing
the "Beavers," "11" winners, 18-13.
Season Opens Soon
Last year there was only one
field available lor both sports MAA
is angling for the use of Beverwyek
Park and ihe terrace at Dorm
Field. Compelition should start in
about two weeks so start organizing
your teams now Wulcli the MAA
Bulletin Hoard lor details!
W o r n wild casual d o l l i e s on llio college
c a m p u s o i willi ihe ^/vll
llio business executive.
t i p s / i o e Willi llio unusual z i g z a g slilcliing
H. F. Honikel & Son
Pliar mucinls
Est tiblished 1001)
Phono 4-203(1
157 Central Ave.
a l o n g w o n n ' n g , triple
llu> p o p u l a r d i e t
1 0 3 C E N T R A L AVE
1 . D O U C I AS J f S I I O t
I ,> 2
thick sole a n d
13. MASS.
It H O A 1) W A Y — A L 15 A N Y
Men's Shoes
» 1 7 It I V 10 It S T It E IS T — T R O Y
Men's anil Women's Shoes
urn the
Appointment to the Aviation Cadets is open to single men, between
20 a n d 26Va years o l d , who have completed two years of college
(or can pass a n equivalent examination). Upon graduation, Cadets
receive their wings and commission, a $250 uniform allowance,
a n d three-year active duty assignment with pay up to $336 a
month. Get full details at any Air Force Base or at any U. S. Army
a n d U. S. Air Force Recruiting Station.
U. S. A R M Y
U. S. A I R
Seniors T o Teach Seniors To Sign
For Ped Pictures
In Off-Campus
Seniors are urged to sign up
Practice Program forAlltheir
Fed pictures as soon as
English, Social Studies
Assignments Released
The list of Seniors who will do
their practice teaching in surrounding schools has been released. The
off-campus teaching program was
originated last year and pertained
only to English majors. This year,
both English and Social Studies
majors will be included in the program.
The following people have been
assigned to off-campus teaching:
First Semester:
Jean Anderson, James Baumgarten, Stella Bogdanskl, Robert Bottomley, Helen Caldes, Louise Cargill, Joseph Carosella. Beverly CopIon, Joyce Dickerson, Marie Dickinson, Louisa Dutches Gloria Enea,
Margaret Pranks, Marion Furlong,
Marjorie Fusmer, Arlene Golden,
Joan Guzzetta, Cathal Halloran,
Margaret Hoefner, Barbara Houck,
Jean Ineson, Everson Kinn, Robert
Kittredge, Jean McCabe, Nancy
Mowbray, Doris Nielsen, Mary Odak,
Elizabeth Powell. Thelma Pangburn,
Lorraine Rasmussen, Rose Rosen,
Theresa Salamone, Ann Schilet,
Norma Schryver, Mary Scutt, Jean
Spencer, Jean Totman, Gifford
Wlngate, Carolyn Wood, June Youmans.
Second Semester:
Suzanne Anderson, Lawrence Appleby, Ruth Bridger, Dorothy Butch,
Richard T. Clark, Patricia Devlin,
John Fay, Joseph Francello, Charles
Frail, Anne Gourley, Bruce Hansen, Robert Hardt, Beatrice Hartmann, Muriel Hedges, Betty Hohenstein,
Helen Hummel,
Knapp, William Pawlucki, Robert
•Peters, Ruth Price, Marjorie Memelo, Jacob Schuhle, Margaret Seaman, Jeanette Sittner, Abraham
Trop, Marvin Wayne, Leslie Weber,
Lloyd Wheeler, Peter Youmans,
Margaret Youngren, Arlene Zeilengold, Hortense Zeilingold, Cathrine
Donnelly, Walter Campbell, Robert
French, Helen E. Cook.
possible, according to co-editors of
the Pedagogue Marie Holtz and
Mary Jane Peris, Seniors. Members
of sororities, fraternities, and honorary groups should also sign. A
notice stating further details has
been posted at the bottom of the
main staircase in lower Draper.
The editors advise girls to wear
V-neck blouses; men should wear
dark jackets, ties and be freshly
A fine of $.25 will be charged for
tardiness for appointments; another $.25 will be fined for proofs
returned late.
The Hague studio announces that
the price of last year's pictures are
$1.25; new pictures cost $2.00 each.
Soph Clau Meeting Monday
The class of 1951 will hold its firs;
class meeting Monday at 12 o'clock.
Accoiding to Donald Ely, president
of the class, it is important that
every Sophomore attend.
Pulver Requests Sophs
To Try Out For NEWS
According to Jean Pulver, Editor,
Sophomores are still welcome to
sign for work on the State College
NEWS. Sophomore Desk Editors are
chosen in late November. There are
openings on the Advertising Staff
for two Sophomores and two Juniors. Previous experience is not necessary. Interested persons should
contact Miss Pulver via Student
Mail or in the Publications Office
today or Monday at the latest.
Anyone who is interested in sports
page, either the Sophomore or
Junior class, should contact Robert
Van Dam, Sports Editor. Men are
particularly urged to sign up.
Frosh May Receive Ribbons
In Student Guide Office
Any freshman who loses his class
numeral ribbon may obtain another
in the Student Guide office, according to Ruth Matteson and Lyle
Walsh, Co-chairmen of Student
Guides. The Guide headquarters
are located in the office of Dean
Stokes in Draper Hall.
The Guides will accompany their
freshman sisters and brothers to
the All-College Reception and the
President's Reception.
Nelson Reports Faculty Changes
I Continued from Pao* I, Column 61
Positions in the Social Studies Department are now held by: Dr.
Howard K. Flierl, Assistant Professor of Geography, from Syracuse
University; Miss Irene G. Osborne,
Instructor in Sociology, from Lake
Forest College, Illinois; and Frederick W. Weed, Instructor in Political Science, from Columbia University.
Absentees Will Contact Ely
According to Donald Ely '51, students who plan to be absent from
their assigned seats during assemblies should contact him in advance.
Excuseable absences include making announcements and participating in the assembly program. Students not in their seats will be considered absent.
Florist & Greenhouse
Corner of
DIAL 4-1125
"State" Representatives
Special Attention to Sororities and Fraternities
Chosen tops from over
150 Colleges by a Jury of
Famous Beauty Experts
in Sammy Kaye's
American Co-ed Contest
The Commuters' Club has scheduled its tea Thursday from 3:30 to
5 p. m. Everyone is invited to the
party in the Lounge, according to
Helen Califano '49, club president.
Dancing and a floor show will be
featured in a setting of yellow decorations. Entertainment will include
tap dances by Helen Marie Moeller
'51, piano solos by Joyce Platner
'51. Marian Oliver '50 will sing and
Delatine Deich '51 will present
Committee heads for the affair
are Harold Tunkel '50, general
chairman; Joyce Plainer and Helen
Moeller, Sophomores,
entertainment; Lois Cruden '51, refreshments; and Florence Albright '50
and Eugene Sullivan '51, membership.
The Commuters' Club calendar
for the present semester includes
the Sock Hop on October 29, a
bowling party in November and a
Christmas party.
Press Bureau Assigns
Duties For Members
<H't"t:'" ''''* '
' *
"" '
State College News
District SCA
Will Contribute
To Frosh Frolic
Commuters Club Plans
Welcome For Frosh
Board members of Press Bureau
have been assigned definite duties
for which they may be contacted
by botli .students and faculty members, according to Jean McCabe '49,
Director of the organization. If any
Information regarding publicity i.s
desired, the following students may
be consulted:
Llndley DeGarmo '50- Intercouncll Representative to conduct publicity campaigns.
Christine Sanzo '50 — T e a c h e r Placement Representative.
Gerald Dunn '51—Student Representative—reporting of school events
to local Albany papers,
Edward Morlarly 51 Photography—will take pictures of outstanding events.
Heimuih Schulhse '51 StudentFaculty Representative to be contacted by faculty members desiring
publication of news items,
Mary Eade '61—Press Bureau bulletin board and scrapbook containing dippings of State events.
0// </«
Plan Songs, Food, Dance
To Fete New Students
Of Five Area Colleges
The Student Christian Association in cooperation with the Capitol
District Council, a part of the Student Christian Movement of New
York State, will present the annual
Frosh Frolic tomorrow, at 8 P.M.
in Page Hall Auditorium.
Jerry Van Tilburg, President of
the Council, from RPI, will welcome tne freshmen of State, Skidmore, Russell Sage, Union, and
RPI. He will acquaint the freshmen with the various purposes and
accomplishments of the Movement
in New York State. As an aid to
the explanation of the organization, Stewart Gates '51, will show
colored slides to portray the activities of the Student Christian Movement.
Each college is contributing to a
talent show to be held as the first
part of the entertainment in the
auditorium. Following the display of
talent from the various colleges,
Jeanne Hatch '51, will lead the
group in a program of group singing.
Jeanne Bowen '50, is the general
chairman of the event and i.s directing the activities in cooperation
with Barbara Houck and Jane
Knapp, Seniors.
From the auditorium, the group
will descend to the gymnasium for
refreshments and dancing to complete the evening.
This is not a function restricted
to freshmen. Both freshmen and
upperclassmen of all the above colleges are invited to attend the Frosh
At this gathering, plans for the
Life Is Very Different Club, the
newly named Frosh Club, will be
announced by Miss Bowen, advisor. The first meeting of the
L.I.V.D. Club, sponsored by S.C.A.,
will consist of a panel discussion by
on the
"Questions Freshmen Want Answered."
The group will meet
Tuesday (veiling, October 5, at 7
P.M., in the Lounge and is for
freshmen only.
English Professor Glimpses
Life In These United States
On campus this week was Miss
Shirley Gordon, of the history
staff, University of London, who
is touring the United States
visiting American teachers' colleges. She finds the system here
(at State Institutions for future
teachers) comparable to the
system now being pursued in
the British Isles.
She tells us that although the
English campuses <and commons) are not quite as populated with the highest form of
life, (homo sapiens, that is) vets
on campus are numbered among
the many.
Like us, future teachers enrolled in the University of London spend three years on their
stamping grounds, (campus, to
those who know) but, unlike us,
they all spend their senior year
practice teaching somewhere out
in the great nowhere.
Emphasis on social fitness and
maturity, rather than on academicism, is greater, thinks
Miss S. G.
Nelson To Welcome Freshmen
A t Reception In Pierce Tonight
New Coordinator First Assembly
Maps Program
Features Nelson,
For Coming Year SA Nominations
Faculty To Meet
Class Of 1952
Evening To Terminate
Student Guide Program
The annual President's Reception
Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Acting
will be held tonight in the Ingle
President, will speak to the freshPierce Hall from 8 to
men in assembly today. The student R
° o m o f Student guides are to
body will then nominate candidates 10 P.M.
freshmen to the recepfor vice-president of Student Asso- take their
ciation to replace Heinz Engel '50, tion.
This inception is held in order
The Office of Coordinator i.s re- who left college.
provide an opportunity for the
sponsible for the selecting and proIt was announced Wednesday to
gramming of all freshmen as po- night at the Student Council meet- freshman class to meet the memt ntial teachers. A program of se- ing that attendance of undergradu- bers of the college faculty. Heading
lective admission of both freshmen ate students at assembly today is the receiving line will be Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Acting President of
and graduate students will tend to compulsory.
the College, and Mrs. Nelson;
produce better teachers.
Student Council appointed a com- Dr. Ellen C. Stokes, Dean of
A follow-up service of recent mittee consisting of Elizabeth Ca- Women; John Jennings, Presigrads and their placements is be- hill, and Susan Panek, Sophomores, dent of Student Association; and
ing initiated this year. This office to set up a book exchange.
Ruth Matteson and Lyle Walsh,
serves as a clearing house of news
Harold Vaughn '50, chairman of Student Guide Co-Chairmen. Memof worthwhile student activities to a committee to make recommenda- bers of the faculty, freshmen and
the various newspapers of the lo- tions to Election Commission re- their guides are invited.
cality. Publicity of State College in ported on the work of the commitThis year there are thirtygeneral will come from this office tee and Student Council approved seven new members of the faculty;
in cooperation with Press Bureau, certain recommendations.
the reception will serve as a means
Jean Ineson '49, and William
A teachers' bureau of Public Lyons '50, of the program comit- by which they may meet the older
members of the faculty as well as
Helen Cook '49, President of In- speaking and the selection of fac- tee, announced the program plans the students.
tersorority Council, has announced
for October and November.
This reception will complete the
the plans for sorority open houses speakers and panel members are
Chairman of Activities Day, An- Student Guide program, under the
for freshman women to be held
thony Prochilo '50, put forth plans direction of Ruth Matteson and
Thursday night from 7 P.M. to 10
for October 9, Activities Day.
Lyle Walsh, Juniors. The program,
P.M. and Friday night from 7 P.M.
The rivalry committee is to ap- whose purpose is to assist the fresht0 n P . M .
point a banner hunt chairman from men in adjusting to life at State
The freshman women will be dlthe freshman class, according to College, has made possible tours of
vided, alphabetically, into three
James Brophy '49, chairman.
the buildings, Frosh Camp held
groups Thursday night and four
A committee consisting of An- at Burden Lake, and generally
groups Friday night. These sections
thony Prochilo, Harold Vaughn, Au- promoting good feeling between the
Newman Club will hold its annual drey Koch and Shirley Wiltse, Jun- class of '52 and the rest of State
are as follows: Thursday, A-F, G-P,
Q-Z; Friday, A-D, E-L, M-R, S-Z. tea Sunday, from 3 to 5 P.M., at St. iors, was appointed to look into the College. Student guides who will
The order of procedure will be Thomas More House,, 133 South matter of planning a war memorial not be able to attend the reception
from Kappa Delta to Alpha Epsilon Lake Avenue, according to Jack at State College.
should obtain a substitute. All
Phi to Phi Delta Thursday night Brophv '49, President. Alice Reilguides should know their freshman's
and from Psi Gamma to Chi Sigma ley '50, is general chairman of
faculty advisor, and if they do not,
to Beta Zeta to Gamma Kappa,
they should check with the list at
Friday night. This means that, of the Latin department will pour.
the guide office before the recepThursday night, all women from
Also Sunday, Newman
A-F will proceed to Kappa Delta at will be nost at a smoker from 7:30
Punch and cookies will be served.
7 P.M.; all those from G-P will lo 10 P.M., under the direction of
Members of Myskania will be
In addition to the 32 new faculty present to greet the class of 1952.
go to Alpha Epsilon Phi and those Robert Uniholtz '51. Everyone i.s
from Q-Z will meet at the Phi invited to attend both of these members listed in last week's NEWS,
Delta house. They will remain at events which are intended to better the following instructors have been
the respective houses until 7:45 acquaint the Catholic students of added to the Science and Library Califano Announces
Departments and to the Milne staff.
(Continued on Page k, Column r< State Colleyc.
The new members of the Science Commuter Ride Plan
Department Include: Miss Jean S.
Moore, Instructor in Chemistry, forSign-up sheets for all commuters
Potter Paints Porches, Fixes Furniture, Hires
merly of Plattsburg State Teachers' who are Interested in signing for
College; Dr. Paul C. Lemon, Pro- rides or who would like riders will
lessor of Biology, of Tlfton, Geor- be posted In the Commons next
First Postwar Frat House To Spread Welcome A/laf Sunday
gia; Mr. Richard S., In- week, according to Helen Califano
structor in Biology, of Michigan '49, President of the Commuters'
State College; and Miss Anna R. Club. This service of the ComPainting, plumbing and perspiraOlive, Assistant Professor of Phy- muters' Club Is under the direction
tion, accompanied by male voices,
sics, of Newcom College, New Or- of Paul Westl'all '51,
filled the house at 415 State Street.
A rickety truck rattled up and a
Plans arc also being formulated
The six additions to the Milne for the annual Soc Hop to be held
member of the class of '49 descendstaff Include: Mrs. Clara Hannnetl, October 29. The theme will be a
ed from the vehicle. The owners of
Instructor of Science, from Delan- Halloween Barn Dance and the afthe male voices i'ii masse piled the
son; Dr. Roy Newton, Assistant Pro- fair will be under the general chairancient, van high with trash from
fessor of English, from Wellesley; manship of Harold Tunkel '50. Oththe house and its driver drove the
Mr. Harry Passow, Instructor in er committee chairmen are: publictruck creaking merrily clown the
Mathematics, from Eden; Mr. Rich- ity, Bill Reynolds '50, and tickets,
ard W. Montgomery, Instructor in Helen Rodack '51.
The mule voices belonged to the
English, from Columbia University;
The club has also announced that
members ol the Edward Eldred PotMr. Clinton J. Roberts, Instructor the Lounge will be open to comter Club. They were cleaning, reIn Social Studies, from New York muters before the religious clubs'
modeling, and repairing their own
University; and Mr. Gerald W. meetings, beginning next week.
home for the llrsl time since before
Synder, Instructor in Social Stuthe war. The transition of the lour
dies, of .Syracuse University.
story hoiif.e Into a fraternity house
The Library Department also has State Frat Sponsors
caused much anxiety, confusion, and
announced the addition of Miss Trip To Cooperstown
many amusing incidents. There was
Berniee C. Hush, Instructor in I.ia small battle over the living room
Pi Gumma Mu, honorary social
brarlanshlp, from Canajoharle, to
chandelier, and the men hi favor
studies tralernlly at State College,
of a modernized ceiling reigned
Mi'b, Fear and Mrs. Jarmila II. will sponsor a trip to Cooperstown
victorious. There were all night
have been obtained as new Saturday, October Hi. Students
sessions ol labor prepmlng the
College Library Assistants and Miss may visit the museums _ operhouse lor i livable condition. There
Alice T. Hastings of Onconta State ated by the New York State Historiwas a search through the homes of
Association, according to Marvin
has been placed as Assist- cal
Albany housewives lor donations of
Wayne '49, fraternity president.
ineitdant. College? Librarian.
used furniture, both shabby unci in
Louis Jones, former English Inusable condition, There was u fran- able and a gleaming coat of paint home. Their formal hoiisewanuing Slate Frosh Class Meetings
structor at State College, and now
tic search for a house director. will soon cover the disfigured walls. will be held In the form of un open
Robertson Baker and Barbara head of the association, will be host.
There was tluiI discouraging time The men found Mrs. Dlfifln to su- house Sunday, from 4 to 7 P.M.,
Myskunlu guardians for the Students will visit the • Fenlmore
when the potter members returned
'52, have announced that House, Farmers Museum and the
Presithis September to find stained walls
be compulsory freshman Baseball Museum,
LibraWhere their energy had spent Itself
Everyone Interested should eonmembers of the administration, meetings Tuesday and Thursday at
rian, William Puwluckle,
painting them.
Gathered around a blazing fire faculty, students, and their hus- 12 noon in room 20 to organize for tact Mr. Wayne by student mall beAsk any resident of 415 State
fore October U.
Street and he'll tell you It's been In one of the house's numerous fire- bands and wives.
According to Mr. Edward J. Sabol
a State graduate of the class of '37
and new Coordniator of Field Services and Public Relations, this year's
program will be extensive.
State Sororities
To Greet Frosh
At Open Houses
Newmanites Slate
Tea For Sunday
List Additions
To State Faculty
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