ST A T I COULKOl NEW*. PAOI 4 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 19SO Close Commons State Hens, Roosters To Frolic Tuesday To Hold At Commuters Hayseed Holiday Has State suddenly reversits rules? So they say. Just for Don't hide those feet on which you Class Meetings edtheWhat? dance annual Commuters' Club Soc In order that the various classes m a y be able to hold their meetings, the Commons will be closed Tuesday noon, according to Stuart Gates '51, Election Commission Chairman. The Class of '51 will meet in Room 200 Draper, the Class of '52 in the Auditorium, the Class of '53 in the Lounge, and the Class of '54 in Room 20, Richardson, The Class of '52 will hear Mrs. Oleason, a representative who will speak about their class rings, according to Harvey R o b I n s ion, President. A motion has been passed that the profits from the Junior Variety Show will go to Campus Chest. The Class of '53 will hold a meeting this noon, acording to David Palmer, President. Mildred Foote and Owen Smith, Sophomores, have been named Co-Directors of the Campus Day skit. The Class of '54 will hear campaign speeches will include the candidates for offices. The campaign speeches will include only the presidential candidates. Asks Job Applicants To Note PTEB Board The Part-Time Employment Bureau, under the direction of Elmer C. Mathews, requests that all students registered with the bureau watch the bulletin board in Draper Hall. If students do not bring their cards into the office within three days, those students' names will be removed from the employment list, according to Mathews. Students not actively registered who wish to seek part-time employment may register with this bureau any time in room 107 Draper. There is no charge for registering with this bureau. State's Debate Team W i l l Face West Point State's Varsity Debate Team will travel to West Point tomorrow for a meet, according to Thomas Godward '51, President of Debate Council. The topic for debate will be Resolved: "That the Non-Communist nations of the world form a new international organization." Those attending the debate are Robert Berkhofer '53 and Charles Gruneisen '52, who will take the affirmative side, and Joyce Leonard '53 and Evelyn Erdle '52, who are representing the negative side. French, Spanish Club Meetings W i l l Feature Singing, Dancing Two d e p a r t m e n t a l clubs have scheduled meetings to be held Wednesday and Thursday. F r e n c h Club will meet Wednesday in t h e Lounge a t 4:30 p.m., and P a n Amlgos will meet T h u r s d a y a t 8 p.m. in the Commons, according to William K l r m a n '52, and Lillian Ol.sen '51, respective Presidents of the clubs. At both club meetings there will be singing, refreshments and conversations in the respective languages, Hop to be held Friday, October 27. The student body will parade around in plaid shirts, blue jeans and other old looking glad rags. Looks like dress clothes are really on the way out and shoes are no longer a necessity. From 8 to 12 p.m. the gym will resound with the sock steps of round, square and folk dancing. Everyone has been planning all week about the socks they plan to wear. Your girl might even finish up those argyles she's knitting if you begged her. Being able to wear jeans and shirts sure solves the clothes problem and leaves plenty of spare moments to choose from your extensive ??? sock wardrobe. Through the maze of people and their fashionable feet you may glance around and appreciate the calm, quiet effect of the yellow and black decorations. Is that part of the decorations or could that seedy looking character be a friend of yours? The corn stalks and withered leaves nevertheless will remind the country kids of home and gives the city slickers a chance to experience a night down on the farm. Just picture your partner as Bessie and your best friend as Horace and the scene will be complete. After the first set of square dances there will be a mad dash for the cider (sweet, of course) and those holey donuts. Now fellows and gals, this is your chance faculty QootwoUi Dr. Shields McIIwaine, Professor of English, reviewed t h e book "Joel Chandler Harris — Folklorist" by Stella Brewer Brookes. His review was p r i n t e d in the October 15 issue of t h e New York Times Book Review Supplement. Dr. C. L. Andrews, Professor of Physics, will be on a lecture tour during t h e week to seven colleges of Michigan, Ohio, I n d i a n a , and Illinois. T h e lecture will t r e a t the studies a n d teaching devices developed a t t h i s college concerning t h e n a t u r e of electromagnetic waves. I n t h e absence of Dr. Andrews, Professor Edward Long of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, will give t h e lectures in Physics 18. Dr. Wallace W. Taylor, Professor of Social Studies a n d Supervisor in Milne School, will speak to t h e Ternpel Beth Israel Congregation today on the subject "Europe's F a i t h in the United Nations." Tuesday he will address the M o n a r c h Club in which he will discuss "The United Nations After Korea." T h e R o t a r y Club in M e n a n d s will h e a r him speak on "Europe's New F a i t h in the United Nations" T h u r s d a y . Prizes for big and small ones too May all be headed straight for you If mother nature made you short or tall Now's the time to cash in—once and for all. If your socks are mended and u n usual too The reward for originality may pass to you Even YOU may win s o m e t h i n g great or small When the cats gather at this freefor-all. Mathews Lists TPB Placements Many State College graduates have received teaching positions for the year 1950-51. The following students have received the following positions, according to Elmer C. Mathews, Director of Teacher Placement Bureau: Those placed include Diane Webber '50, Hartwick, Social Studies; Mary A. Lynch '50, Schoharie, Junior High English and Driver Training; Joyce Dubert '50, Canaseraga, English and Library; Mary Kosegarter '32, Averill Park, Guidance; Carroll P. Gallivan '50, Newton Falls, Clifton Fine Central School, Commerce, and Marjorie Smith '50, Shrub Oak Central School, Spanish and French. Also placed were Robertson Baker '50, McGraw High School, Science; Helene Nicholas "46, Hillsdale, Roeliff Jansen Central School, Library; Vivian Steele '50, Endicott High School, Commerce; Margaret McCarthy '50, Mineola Junior High School, Library; George Winne '50, Vevon High School, English, and Anthony Capuone '50, Altamont Junior High School, Mathematics and Science. Regulations governing freshman class and Sophomore Replacement Election have been released by Stuart Gates '51, Chairman of Election Commission. Candidates may run for only one class office. If a candidate is nominated for two offices and does not withdraw from one, his name will be automatically removed from the ballot. Voting shall take place Friday, October 27, in assembly. Campaign Speeches: Only candidates for class presidency shall make campaign speeches. These campaign speeches shall last no longer than two minutes per candidate, and shall be made on Tuesday, October 24, in class meeting. The other candidates shall also be introduced at this time. Posters: Posters may be displayed during the time from today until Friday, October 27. Each candidate for class president shall be allowed one poster of any size or two posters sizes 26" x 20", and all other candidates shall be allowed one poster size 13" x 20". Only one candidate may campaign on a poster. All posters m u s t be approved by C a m p u s Commission; for this p u r pose they shall be left on t h e Campus Commission Desk not later t h a n the day preceding the day the poster will go up. Election Commission shall decide where the posters are to be displayed and shall be in charge of posting them. Positively no election material is to be placed in the student mall boxes. No money is to be spent for election purposes other than for posters unless approved by Election Commission. Any rallies shall be held under the supervision of Election Commission and shall be conducted under their discretion. Failure to observe all of these regulations will result in the disqualification of the candidate or candidates involved. Examinations on S. A. Constitution: C a n d i d a t e s for t h e offices of Class President and for S t u d e n t Council representatives shall meet at one of t h e following times in Room 200 Draper. At this time they shall be examined on their knowledge of t h e Student Association Constitution. Failure to meet this requirement will result in t h e disqualification of t h e candidate. No re-tests will be given any candidate. Exam times: Friday, October 20 at 12 noon, 7:30 p.m.; Monday October 23 at 12 noon, 3:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. W»^SDJBAMMI OK SWEETSHOP 7 8 5 /MadiJonAi/e., Albany, HewVbtk, + OPEH DAILY AT 8 A . M . < i Request Students To Pay Dues To Treasurer By Wednesday Class dues are to be paid by Wednesday in order to vote in class elections October 27. S t u d e n t s who have not paid their dues should contact t h e following class t r e a s u r e r s : Class of '51, R u t h Breen; Class of '52, Marjorie Farwell; Class of '53, J o h n L a n n o n ; and Class of '54, Victoria Baldino; or go to Room 38 on T u e s day or T h u r s d a y between 2:30 and 4:30 p . m . THE COLLEGE JEWELER Study Lamps Thousands of Items 313 Central Avenue Below Quail Street BOULEVARD CAFETERIA HAGUE 188-COO CENTRAL AVKNUE ]n O r o n o , M a i n e , a favorite galhei STUDIO ing s p o l o f siudiMilK al llic l u i v e r s i l y 'Portraiture At Its Finest" of M a i n e is the S n . u k Bur in C a m e - ALBANY, N. T. — gii> L i b r a r y liecutise it is a cheerful $5.50 FOR $5.00 place- You May Still Purchase STUDENT MEDICAL POLICY HOLLYWOOD COMES EAST TO TAKE YOUH PORTRAIT full (if friendly a t m o s p h e r e . Anil OPEN 9:00 to 5:30 DAILY Evenings by appointment ART KAPNER 75 State St, 811 MADISON AVENUE g a t h e r s m o u n d , ice-cold Coca-Cola (<ets the call. For here, as in college TELEPHONE 4-0017 belongs. Ask for it either way . . . buth trade-marks mean the same thing. HOTTIEO UNIHR AUtHOKITY OF THE COCA COLA COMPANY BY ALBANY 5-1471 collegiate when the gantf aunts everywhere—Coke Write — Phone — Call ALBANY, NEW YORK. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1950 COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. (f-) 1950, Hits Coca Colo Company Vorfi OR VOL. XXXV N O . 6 Athletic Events Will Commence Campus Day; Sophs, Freshmen To Search For Class Banners Beauty To Don Queen s Attire In 29th Coronation Commuters Club Femmes, Cowhands S A Assembly Invade IGC Dance To Hold Soc Hop do-si-do "Swing your partner, and To Elect Queen, to your corner gal, and swing her round again," The In Page Tonight Frosh Officers good ole square dance was back Folk, Round Dancing To Highlight Evening Tonight the a n n u a l Commuters Club Soc Hop will take place in the gym from 8 to 12 p. m., according to Mary Maguire '52, C h a i r m a n of the affair. F r e s h m e n women will be allowed to remain at the dance until 12, provided t h a t they are in by 12:20 a. m. The Ridge-Runners, a piano, guitar, violin, and accordion group with Ken Bacon as caller will furnish the music for round, square, and folk dancing. Decorations will consist of scarecrows, a "hayless h a y loft" since some people are allergic to hay, pumpkins, squash, gourds, and cornstalks. Shoes are to be checked at the door. List Chaperones Chaperones for the affair will be F r a n c i s Colby, I n s t r u c t o r in English, C a t h e r i n e Newbold, Instructor in Social Studies, Merlin H a t h a w a y , Instructor in Physical Education, and Mrs. Hathaway. at State again at the IGC Masquerade Bull, and all those present (with the boys in majority for once) are sure to remember the grand time they had. In the very gaily decorated Commons, Roman slaves danced among African pirates, while Japanese geisha girls and French "femmes" found Texan cowhands as partners for the various squares. For that moment of refreshment there was cider and a variety of pastry appropriate for the international setting. The Grand Marc.i also made quite a hit, since prizes were then awarded to a few of the masqueradcrs. Surely the- organ grinder and his little money (poor girl) deserved the prize for the most unusually dressed. Students will probably be happy to have another such affair in the near future, n'est-ce pas? Regents Board Selects Wilson University Head Elections for Campus Queen, f r e s h m a n officers, Sophomore S t u d e n t Council replacements a n d t h e n a m e s to be submitted for Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities will highlight t h e agenda for today's assembly, according to J a m e s Juisto '51, President of S t u d e n t Association. State College News will conduct a straw vote for Governor. At the S t u d e n t Council m e e t ing Wednesday night reports were m a d e on the class quorum consideration ami on t h e possibility of a new bulletin board. S t u d e n t Association will choose t h e Campus Queen from the five Seniors who received t h e most votes in last week's assembly. C a n d i d a t e s IIARVEY ROBINSON '52 for queen will be introduced from t h e stage. Chairman of Campus Day T h e Class of '51 has established a quorum of twenty-five people in order to have a meeting. Sophomores decided on a quorum of fifteen percent of the class. T h e r e ,vas discussion concerning Crusade for Freedom and the investigation of key lines. I t has been decided Hud a new bulletin board will be placed in lower Draper from t h e Newman Board to the water fountain. This board T h e Advanced D r a m a t i c s class will accommodate classed and any will present a melodrama with muother organization that wishes to sic and a North Carolina folk comuse it; however, no organization can edy, Tuesday at 8:30 p . m . in Page use the new board and m a i n t a i n Hall. These plays are t h e second in the one it lias at present. To im- a series to be presented by the Adprove a p p e a r a n c e t h e board will vanced Dramatics class. have uniform headings. Rules will T h e melodrama, directed by David be enacted to keep it neat at all Shepard '52, takes place in a watertimes. front bar. Members of t h e cast are T he quota for t h e Campus Chest Edward S t e a r n s and Jess Barnct, Drive, which is scheduled to begin Seniors; S a r a Danzis, Marion GorNovember 3. has been sel at $1500. skie, K e n n e t h Wooster and Roslyn Sixty-five percent of the a m o u n t so- Lucks, Juniors; Waller Goodell, licited will be giver, to World S t u - J e a n e l t e Helblng, Rose Mary Keller dent Service Fund. and Owen Smith, Sophomores; and It was decided that stores under Edward Lull and J o h n Lang, freshthe 10 percent discount plan would men. get. a complimentary s t u d e n t tax ticket. Class members in charge of committees a r e : Lights, Robert Donnelly '52; Props, T h o m a s H o l m a n '52; Costumes, Florence Kloser '52; Publicity, David Mauley '52; Make-up, Henry Smith '52; Sets, Patricia Graff, and House, Dorothy Simons '52. Presentation O f Trophy To Follow Rivalry Skits Campus Day will commence at 10 a.m. tomorrow with men and women's athletic events on Page Hall P'ield, according, to Harvey Robinson '52, Chairman of Campus Day. Scheduled for the afternoon is the b a n n e r hunt. T h e evening program will be h i g h lighted by the coronation of the C a m p u s Day Queen and the p r e s e n t a t i o n ol skits by the Sophomore and f r e s h m a n classes. Haggcrty To Officiate Women's sports activities will be t h e opening event of Rivalry. These activities, scheduled to begin a t 10 a. m., include a three-legged race, a fifty-yard dash, a tug of war, old clothes race and a softball distance throw. J o a n Haggerty '52, will officiate a t these events. each girl may p a r t i c i p Skater, Shepard ateT hini s year n o more t h a n three events. A record of participants is to be given to Miss Haggerty before t h e Will Produce events. Contests To Follow AD Lab Plays Men's Following wonien's events, men's athletic contests will begin. These include football passing for distance, football punting for distance, tug of war, a relay race, and a high j u m p ing event. Paul Carter '51, will act as official for the men. Men and women's athletic events will each count two points toward rivalry. These will be awarded to t h e class winning three out of five events. At 12:15 p.m., Helmuth Schultze '51, will read rules pertaining to t h e banner h u n t . The h u n t will be from 12:30 p . m . to 4:30 p . m . Myskania will officiate at this event. T h e rivalry banner h u n t will continue until Moving-Up Day in May. Two points will be awarded to t h e class possessing Its own b a n n e r and three points will be awarded to the class holding a rival banner. Evening activities are to begin a t T h e Board of Regents u n a n i m o u s ly elected Dr. Lewis A. Wilson President of the University of the State of New York and S t a t e Commissioner of Education. Dr. Wilson h a s been serving as Acting President of the University and Commissioner of Education To Serve Free Slipper since the d e a t h , on March 25th, of A free supper will be served in Commissioner F r a n c i s T. Spaulding. the lounge lor all commuters who He was a leader in organizing the help decorate the gym. slate-wide programs of school Tickets will be on sale outside the guidance services, the training and Commons until 4 p. r.i. today. They placement of physically handicapped children and adults, and developed will also be sold at the door. vocational education In this .state. Miss Maguire wishes to e m p h a A native of Bergen, New i'ork, Dr. size the fact t h a t the Soc Hop is not Wilson was g r a d u a t e d lrom the aca dale afTair. Everyone is welcome ademic d e p a r t m e n t of Brockport to come slag or drag. State Normal School and received his professional training at Mech(Continued on Page G, Column 1) anics Instilute. Rochester; Stout I n stitute, Menomonie. Wisconsin; and Teachers College, Columbia University, lie holds the Doctor of Science Forum will hold its second radio T h e comedy i.s directed by Joyce degree lrom Stout University, and broadcasl ol the semester tonight, Shafer '52, and revolves around a I lie degree of Doctor of Laws from at 7:30 p. ill. on station WPTR, iL quack doctor and a hen-pecked h u s T h e class presidents have an- Alfred and Syracuse Universities. h a s been announced by Walter band in a backwoods North Carolina He served as a member of the Robinson '51. In the observance of home. nounced luiurc class activities, nomAccording to Philip Miller '51, inations to fulfill class offices and staff of the New Jersey Educational United Nations Week, Barbara AnEditor-in-Chief, all manuscripts to T h e cast Includes Patricia Graf! Survey Commission and the Chicago financial appropriations. Included derson '53. Eleanor Kojcewlcz '51, in the activities arc a square dance School .Survey. In 1025 he was a p - and Waller Robinson will discuss: '52; Richard Scot I. Robert. Hughes be considered lor publication In the and Frank Hodge, Sophomores. '50-'5l issue of the Primer must be pointed by the United States De- UNESCO. party and a joint class parly. Committee heads a r e : Lights, David submitted by December 1. It was p a r t m e n t of Commerce to represent Also in paying deference lo the Helmut h W. Schult/.e '51, Senior the .Stair at the International Ex- UN this week, Forum has sel up a Mauley '52; Props. Edward Kyle '52; also announced t h a t there will be a class president, a n n o u n c e s t h a t u position of Decorative Arts in Paris, display in the Library for students. Costumes, Ross Federlco '52; P u b - contest for the cover design. licity, Henry Smith '52; Make-up, square dance party is planned lor lie has served as President of the Either prose or poetry may be According lo Paul H u r h m a n '51. November 10 with Patricia Brady '51, National Societv of Vocational Edu- all those interested in working lor Donald P u l l e r m a n '52; Sets, Edward submitted. Double spacing must be S t e a r n s '52, and House, Dorothy ( hiilrmim. A Joint das', party with cation, iis member ol the board of Hie Soapbox, Forum's publication, used in typing manuscripts, and '53 i.s planned for December 1 anil directors of the Adult Education should a t t e n d a brief meeting Mon- Simons '52. these manuscripts should be placed Rita Bissonette '51, will work with Council and C h a i r m a n of the Divi- day at 4:30 p. in. in the P.O. In the Primer mailbox before the deadline. '53 to arrange plans. Georgina Mu- sion of Labor, Industry and AgriSayles Annex M e n ni ness '51, will help Dr. Evan R. culture ol the Slate War Council. December 1 is also the deadline iqgins President Collins, President (if the College, to Dr. J a m e s E. Allen was appointed for submitting designs for the cover To Have Date Party plan the .Senior weekend. Deputy Commissioner. Dr. Allen Of Grad Association contest. A five dollar cash award formerly was Executive Assistant to According to Harvey Robinson '52, Sayles Annex i.s holding a dale will be presented to the student who T h e S t a ' e College Association of .submits the winning design. All President of the Junloi 'ess, orders Dr. .Spaulding. G r a d u a t e Students held lis elec- parly tonight lrom 7 lo 12 p . m . at drawings should be made i)"xfi", t h e for class rings will be taken on the Judicial Body Issues Warnings the house. Dancing and e n t e r t a i n tions Tuesday, Wednesday. As a reactual si/.e of the cover. T h e motif (lav preceding and following the To Violators Of State Traditions sult of Ihe balloting Hie following ment are planned lor Ihe evening will be Spring, and the following Thanksgiving recess, November 21 and i'( Ire: hmenls will be served. Myskania announces Hint the fol- officers were elected: President. information should appear on the and 27. Class members are requested Hindus; Vice-President, lowing freshmen l i m e received sec- Douglas Dr. Ralph Beaver, Professor of cover: NYSCT, 1051, and Primer, to pay three dollars upon ordering. ond warnings for violation ol S l a t e Francis T a o r m i n a ; Secretary - T r e a s - Mathematics, and Mrs. Beaver; Mrs. All cover suggestions should be done David Palmer '53, President of the College t r a d i t i o n s : Joseph Patrick, urer, Anne H e r r m a n n . Joan Baden, Instructor of English, on white paper, using one color (inAcording lo Douglas lligglns, and Mr. Baden will be chaperones eluding blacki. T h e editor asks t h a t Sophomore class, announces lliai Alice Whiilemore, Paul Callfuno, tmivonrlallons were made for the Allred Clcineule. Nella Berlin. Rich- liewlv elected President, a general at Hie purtv. The members of the those students submitting designs meeting will be held m the near fu- Social Commit lee are H a r l a n Ever- assume t h a t in Its final form the Pitchfork which will be published ard ttlce, and William Slants. All students receiving a third ture. Members of 8 C A G S are re- ell, Eugene Webster, Seniors; Rob- background will be whatever color every month. Hose Mary Keller '53. Hongleader, requests t h a t all rivalry warning are required to make a pub- quested to watch the bulletin boards ert Sanders '52; Henry Fcuerbaek, Is necessary if white Is inappropriate and mailboxes for time and place. songs be handed in by November 1. lie apology in assembly, Robert Kanen, freshmen. for their design. Forum To Give Radio Broa dcast Arrange Events THE "MEET AND EAT AT THE ROUL" Z-444 Class Presidents Open Every Night Till 9 103 Central Ave. PHONE 1-191S State College Committee heads a r e : Chaperones, Paul Wilbur '51; Clean-up. Marlene Martoni '54; Decorations, Robert Barron '52; Door, Margaret Herbert '53; Orchestra, Ann Morrisspy '52; Prizes, Betty Allen '52; Publicity. Sally Tschumi '51; Refreshments, Donald Cook '53; Tickets. R e t a White '52; Supper, Irene Cackowski '53; Master of Ceremonies. Mitchell Burkowsky '52. Clothes Driers SAVE 10% — ON FOOD COSTS — SAVE 10% MEAL TICKETS CUction GommiMiCH Ruled. Central Variety Store OTTO R. MENDE "<- i Elect H Miller Requests Primer Stories STATE C O L L E G E N E W S , *AQK 2 Keys Again . . . tyawi> jbuty An investigation is being carried on by a committee apointed my Student Council to investigate key lines in budgets of student tax supported organizations. More than 300 dollars is spent annually by organizations for awards in the form of keys alone. Annually as budgets are presented in Student Association these key lines are criticized severely and then reluctantly approved. •By W . K. ROBINSON- The key committee's investigation will undoubtedly show the inconsistency in cost of respective organizations' keys. It will also show that some organizations on campus do not find it necessary to award keys. Because our budget must operate on a very close margin this year there is likely to be a feeling that such "extras" as keys should be eliminated from the budget. Those organizations who do have key lines believe that keys are a necessary motivation in their constitutions, as do MAA and WAA in the use of letters and other awards. The cost of these keys is inconsistent with their purpose. Cooperation of these organizations in purchasing a standard key from the same company would bring the expense down to a minimum. No Crusade O n T u e s d a y , O c t o b e r 2 4 , 1 9 5 0 , bells r a n g t h r o u g h o u t t h e n a t i o n m a r k i n g t h e c l i m a x of a p r o g r a m of scroll-signing a n d m o n e y - g i v i n g for t h e Crusade of Freedom. G e n e r a l L u c i u s D . C l a y is C h a i r m a n of t h i s p r o g r a m . G e n e r a l D w i g h t D . E i s e n h o w e r , P r e s i d e n t of C o l u m b i a U n i v e r s i t y , o p e n e d t h i s c a m p a i g n in this c o u n t r y o n L a b o r D a y . W h y d i d n ' t t h e s t u d e n t b o d y of S t a t e College sign a n d s u p p o r t such a w o r t h w h i l e c a u s e ? S t u d e n t C o u n c i l , t h e g r o u p w h i c h would s u p p o r t s u c h a p r o g r a m on c a m p u s , d i d n o t receive i n f o r m a t i o n a n d m a t e r i a l s necessary t o c a r r y o u t t h i s p r o g r a m until W e d n e s d a y , O c t o b e r 18. T h e m a t e r i a l s , p o s t m a r k e d S e p t e m b e r 26 were held in t h e office of t h e D e a n of t h e College. W h e n t h e shouting declines a n d fades Into t h e background, t h e " G r e a t Beast" will step forward, pull t h e levers, a n d will settle for a few years, a t least, t h e question of who will govern a n d w h o will go back to t h e farm, I t m i g h t be well at this time to look a t some of t h e m e n a n d issues in t h e c u r r e n t c a m paign. As we push aside t h e m u d in New York State, we find t h e Democrats calling upon Walter (I don't w a n n a go back to Congress) Lynch t o c a r ry their colors into battle. Mr, Lynch is opposed by T h o m a s (I've changed my mind) Dewey. R e g a r d less of t h e outcome of t h e elections, one of these m e n will undoubtedly be a neighbor of ours come J a n u a r y 1, 1951. Therefore it seems proper t h a t we take note of some of their qualifications (for governor — n o t neighbor). Mr. Dewey, being t h e i n cumbent, stands, for t h e most p a r t , on h i s record of acomplishments. Some of these accomplishments a r e as follows (from t h e Republican viewpoint): 1. He brought t h e s t a t e o u t of the red a n d c r e a t e d t h e g r e a t est surplus i n t h e history of the state. 2. This surplus h a s been used for veteran's benefits, increased teachers salaries a n d improvements of our communication system, among o t h e r things. 3. He led t h e n a t i o n i n working successfully for a F a i r Employm e n t Practices Law. 4. He h a s increased social benefits within t h e s t a t e . 5. He h a s crusaded" for greater security both in t h e national and state governments. Mr. Lynch's platform contains these planks (from t h e Democratic viewpoint): 1. He hopes to broaden Social S e curity coverage in t h e state. 2. He wants higher u n e m p l o y m e n t benefits, a n d t h e i r extension. 3. He will work for increased aid A t t h e time S t u d e n t C o u n c i l received t h e m a terials it w a s a l s o informed t h a t il would b e n e c e s s a r y t o c a r r y o u t t h e c a m p a i g n t h e following d a y . C o u n c i l d e c i d e d t h a t it w a s too l a t e t o c a r r y o u t a n effective p r o g r a m . I t is s e n d i n g a l e t t e r t o To t h e Editor: Crusade of Freedom e x p l a i n i n g w h y S t a t e College T h e r e are two points in connech a s n o t s u p p o r t e d it. tion with t h e October 20 issue of L a c k of p r e v i o u s i n t e r e s t b y a n y o n e of S t a t e the State College News t h a t I think are deserving of c o m m e n t : t h e first, s t u d e n t s w h o m i g h t h a v e b r o u g h t Crusade oj as to its right to a p p e a r there a t Freedom t o t h e a t t e n t i o n of t h e s t u d e n t b o d y is n o all, a n d the second as to t h e accuracy reflection on t h e g e n e r a l feeling here t o w a r d of t h e facts a n d implications i n volved. freedom. It is m e r e l y e v i d e n c e t h a t we d o n o t b e I n a school such a s ours, where lieve it necessary t o d e m o n s t r a t e o u r love of free- the News is supported by t h e cond o m b y signing a piece of p a p e r . tributions of all s t u d e n t s , under Student Tax of course, I t h i n k it is It is u n f o r t u n a t e t h a t S t a t e College d i d not give highly questionable w h e t h e r a n ediits s u p p o r t t o Crusade oj Freedom, w h e n o t h e r torial dealing with a political issue schools, colleges a n d o r g a n i z a t i o n s t h r o u g h o u t t h e t h a t h a s little or no connection with c o u n t r y b a c k e d it w h o l e h e a r t e d l y . H o w e v e r a n y the school itself ought ever to a p pear. Members of almost all political s t i g m a which we m a y g a i n b y our laxity h a s n o groups support this paper, a n d some g r o u n d s . T h e fact t h a t we a r e s t u d y i n g to be of them are bound to be justly t n t e a c h e r s indicates t h a t we believe in d e m o c r a t i c ideals a n d freedom a n d a r e willing t o i m p a r t t h e s e < 1tmin' 9H ike '/oaut ideas to o t h e r s . By LOU B E I I R I N G E B to t h e needy. 4. H e will promote more s t a t e aid to education. 5. H e will a t t e m p t to clean u p t h e gambling nests in t h e state. I have, by n o m e a n s , exhausted t h e n u m b e r of p l a n k s in each candidate's platform. Don't let your investigation of t h e merits of each m a n e n d here. T h e newspapers a n d radios a r e burdened with a mass of political information. Make use of it a n d t h e n D O YOUR D U T Y VOTE. O n t h e n a t i o n a l scene we find m a n y S e n a t e seats o n t h e line. T h e most i m p o r t a n t ones seem to be those occupied by Sen. Lehman, Sen. T a f t ( R - O h i o ) , Sen. Lucas (DP a ) majority whip, a n d Sen. Millikin (R-Colo). Any of these seats may change h a n d s . T h e Republicans predict gains in b o t h houses of Congress, b u t d o n o t expect to gain control in either. It should be noted t h a t t h e results of t h e s t a t e a s well as t h e national elections will, without doubt, play a p a r t in t h e coming presidential election two years hence. W i t h this in mind we should weigh t h e issues before performing O U R DUTY. Above all, we should be on guard against " S c a r e " words, "Smear" words, a n d t h e usual mud-slinging. To plow t h r o u g h t h e maze of words used in political battles a n d discover,^ something aproaching the t r u t h or even fact, is t h e job of e a c h one of us. Contrived "issues," a n d catchy slogans, empty of any real meaning, seem particularly nla p p r o p r i a t e a t this time, when our country faces great dangers a n d real problems. I believe t h a t there never was a good teacher w h o was n o t first a good citizen. With this in mind, I urge each of you (voters a n d n o n voters ailke) to become informed about t h e political issues of your state, nation, a n d your world, lest you discover—too late—that you have been relieved of your duty. G&nmiuuxxitianl STATE COLLEGE NEWS ESTABLISHED BY MAY 1 9 1 6 THE CLASS OF 1 9 1 8 RATING—ALL-AMERICAN VOL. XXXV O c t o b e r 27, 1050 No. 6 I HKI Hliiilnr MHIIIHT I ' l i l i i - U l l l l i ' Ultfl'l'l AKHOCIMII'II Culli'irluti' I'ri'HK Tim mxlurirrtiil tittlu IIHWMIIIIIII'I' nf I In New Ynrk Sin I.- Oil Krhliiy nf Hie Cnlli'Ku lugu for 'IVarhiTu; imlilUliml pvi-ry your liv llii' MOWS Itminl fur tin SI ll< i I'll I A s i i M ' i l l l l i i l i . IMIUIII-H: I'VIISI-I, •-' IIIH'J; Wulfi', KM IKII'.': Milk, n llilll. Mom burn uf llii! MOWS Kin IT inny IH< r c n i ' l i i ' i l T i n - m l n y n i u l VV(iillli'«tiliiy friiin 7 In II :!HI l> m. "I ;i 111117 • - - Killlnr-lil-Clilnl MAKV I D N / . K I . ( 11 - M U I I I I K I I I K Krtllor ( l O M ) I K HH'AU'17, ( 11- M U I I I I K I I I K K i l l t n r Ol'-.lt.W.li DUNN BVKI.YN M O I . I ' i : I ' n l i l l e IC1I11II11111 K i l l l o r Spin'IN Killlor I I A H V I V MII.K Noiiliir N|ii>rU Mi'lllliol I'AUI, III < IIMAN IU;VI:KI.V Clri'iiliiliiin MmiiiKur AIIVITIUIIIK Milliliter l l l l n l n r x H Milliliter-* ICirllilHKn Kllltlil AHHIIIIIIII' Dlllllir in i n . K I N J A N K COOK JOSIOI'II IM'HDV ( IC( DI.IA I U T T I H T I N O I l I N i : ( A HOI 1.1 V K T O i t i A I:AIIC: QUACK S M I T H - • Ainoillllli Killlor AKMIII-IIIII' Killlor A l l ['iiiiiiiiiliilcn m H I I O I I I I I l i e m l i l r o i m o i l I " I In- I ' l l l l u r a n i l l l l l l I III' H I U I I I ' I I . N il llll'r. W i l l III! W l l l l l l l ' l l l Ml'i'il riMllli'Hl, Thi' H T . l ' I ' K I'OI.I.KUI'! . M O W S intmiinoii mi r i i | n ' i m l l i l l l l J f l l f l l | l l l l l n l l t I'JLlllVHSI'll III II M I ' l l l l l l l l l l a I T O" III III l l l l l c i l I IllllH a n r>in-li i - x | i r i - n . i l i n m ilii 11111 i n - i i - ' i m i i ' l i y »•• -1'.«-• • 1 t i n v i e w . — tin- i The R P I Field House was crowded last Saturday night for t h e Billy Eckstine-George S h e a r i n g concert. Even though the show was very late In starting, both s t a r s made up for it by completely captivating t h e a u dience with their personalities a n d .showmanship. Billy sang such favorites as " I ' m I n t h e Mood For Love," "Bewildered," a n d "My Foolish Heart." His songs seemed to flow effortless a n d endlessly. O n e of the highlights of his p a r t of t h e program was 11 number called "I Like It Here," in which Billy sung about the various sections of t h e country and all the opportunities of our land, He said that he was very h a p py to see all races a n d creeds there together to enjoy t h e concert. George Shearing's p a r t of tho program was especially enjoyed by the hep-cats- Including me I His group consists of t h r e e others besides himself. They did m a n y Jazz numbers together, a n d then George played "Claire tie L u n e " to show t h a t he h a s a serious side, too. I particularly llkod his playing of "Tenderly," which he h a s recorded. Ho h a s an excellent touch which Is all thu more sensitive because he lias been blind from birth. T h e STATE COLLEGE N E W S , FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2 7 , 1 9 5 0 dignant because of such a p o l i c y even it it is calling a smear campaign a s m e a r campaign. I, for one, feel t h a t t h e State College News is a place for information a n d comm e n t on school happening—not for political elucidation. Secondly, in a column bewailing the lack of a n adequate crowd from S t a t e a t State's athletic events—a point well taken, by t h e way—a few unjustifiably inaccurate remarks were m a d e concerning the school spirit of two S t u d e n t Association organizations. Perhaps, if t h a t person no one ever seems to ask h a d gone to the trouble t h a t t h e C o m m o n - S t a ters apparently did, he would have found out t h a t Debate Council was not merely complaining about its lack of a n audience but was actually trying to clear up a difficulty in its Constitution. And maybe then he would have been a little more acurate in his comments. As Is, wllh the a m o u n t of work to be done, and the a m o u n t of time to do it In, It Is a virtual impossibility for State College organizations not to have an occasional conflict for an afternoon. T h e situation is unfortunate, hut It Is hardly good reason for making s t a t e m e n t s t h a t will hurt the reputation of any group concerned. Charles J. GruneUen '52 Common-State* _ By GORSK1E a n d K Y L E . The Common-Stater is given the widest latitude author of this column, although his viewpoints not necessarily NEWS. those of the STATE COLLKQB P E P ASSEMBLY . . . Last week's cheering rally really showed we could "give 'em merry hell" . . . b u t it took a n awful lot of work on t h e p a r t of Mary, Evie a n d t h e cheerleaders . . . once we're all together it seems we've got lungs enough . . . t h e job now is to get us together a t t h e games. CROSBY OUT—FORUM IN . . . This week is "You a n d t h e U. N. Week" . . . probably h a v e n ' t t h o u g h t about it m u c h . . . we don't usually . . . too busy with various a n d sundry activities . . . but, no UN, n o activities, you know . . . Forum does it p a r t (on a small scale, of course) . . . tonight at 7:30 p.m. on radio s t a t i o n (not to be confused with railroad station) W P T R , they will take over a Crosby p l a t t e r program to talk about UNESCO . . . take your portable to t h e Soc-Hop a n d listen in. FACULTY FOLLIES . . . There's a large g a p in t h e student-faculty relations on activities . . . a n d lately t h e s t u d e n t body h a s been asking a n d almost begging for a faculty show . . . talk of t h e old ones indicate t h a t they were a howl . . . it would be quite comforting to see our profs let their h a i r down . . . a n d t h e opportunity to throw tomatoes a t a teacher only comes once in a lifetime. TAKE OVER DREW PEARSON . . . We're really going out on a limb, but here goes for C a m p u s Queen a n d her a t t e n d a n t s . . . Queen, Harriet Milk; A t t e n d a n t s , Wilhemina Engelhart, G e r a l d ine D u n n , Earline Sipe, a n d Georglne Dicks . . . seriously though, we think t h e queen this year is going to be a red h e a d . . . t h a t ' s a safe bet, h u h ? PLAY ME A TUNE . . . And it isn't all highbrow either . . . the recording hour each Tuesday noon plays the records you suggest . . . Joe Crucilla a n d Music Council a r e working to get t h e music to us. . . so when they are playing something you like, bring your lunch a n d drop in. PUSHBALL, G R R R . . . T h e idea is to get out from under t h e ball before you disappear . . . your friends sigh, a n d there you are . . . just a n o t h e r bulge in the ball . . . Palmer, Peck a n d the rest of t h e Red Devils were really mowing them down . . . till t h e frosh c a u g h t on . . . Just a little too late for this year . . . but not for next. R O B E R T E. LEE . . . We're really not a lost a n d found d e p a r t m e n t , but the little boy mentioned above lost ten dollars outside the Madison Avenue post office . . . the postm a s t e r told his m o t h e r t h a t some S t a t e men had found it . . . if this pertains to you, a n d you h a v e n ' t spent t h e money, his address is 224 Ontario Street. UNIVERSAL KEY . . . Investigations are being m a d e about t h e possibility of having u uniform background for all organization keys . . . if all keys were bought, from the same company, it would probably save SA quite a bit of money. PEACE IN OUR T I M E . . . In these limes of stress a n d strain it is reassuring to know that close a t h a n d in Albany High future diplomats are being t a u g h t t h e Russian tongue . . . unless t h e Senate investigating committee finds them subversive, night classes will continue, MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC . . . T h e band used In the AD comedy seemed ready m a d e for pep rallies a n d games . . . why not make it, a p a r t of Jerry McGory's band? QUESTION O F T H E WEEK . . . Will t h e Kuklapolitan Players' c l u b ask lor a line in the budget this spring? College Calendar E R I I M Y , OCTOBER :»7 7-12 p.m. Saylcs Annex Dale Parly, 7::t(l p.m. WPTR Forum radio broadcast. 8-12 p.m. Hue-Hop, G y m . SATIKDA; finale was a song by Eckstlne who was accompanied by Shearing's group. Horace Heidt Is appearing on n coast-to-coast broadcast from the R P I Field House on Sunday, November 12, a t 7 p.m. He Is bringnlg 00 stars with him, Including Ralph Slgwalcl, Jesse Owens ami Jerry Singer. T h e Ice Vogues ot 1051 started Wednesday night, a n d continues through .Sunday night.Each evening performance begins a t 8:30 p.iu^ and there is a matinee on Sunday afternoon a t 2:30 p.m. T h e prices range from $1.60 to $3,00, tax Included. He sure to watch this column for exciting new program news of Interest to all S t a t e students I reflect as do I) 2 10 11:30 7:30 a.in, p.m. a.m. a.m. p.m. OCTOBEK :JK Cha;>ier II011.se Red Cross College Unit. S t a t e Conference. Page Field C a m p u s Day Athletic Events Banner H u n t . Pa:se Hall Coronation of Queen. Frosh-Soph Sklls. SUNDAY, OCTOBEK 20 2 p.m. Albany Home for Children Soccer G a m e 3-5 p.m. Psl (lamina Faculty Tea, Hetn liefa Faculty Ten, Phi Delia Faculty Tea. Newman Hall F a m i l y Ten, 3-7 p in Poter Club Open Hou.se TUESDAY, OCTOBEK 31 7 p i n K<nun 111 Draper, Christian Science meeting 8:30 p in Page Hull, AD Plays. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER ;! 7-10 p.m. Sorority Open Houses. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2 7 , t S S O PAGE 3 Red Cross Unit Slates Courses, Receives Charter Sabol Discloses Present Figures O n Enrollment T h e Red Cross unit a t State h a s received its college c h a r t e r a n d will celebrate t h e occasion with a College Unit S t a t e Conference in Albany a t t h e Chapter House, a t 3 Englewood Place, tomorrow. T h e following officers have been chosen for the u n i t : Joyce Dodge Clor '51, C h a i r m a n ; Helen Podoba '52, ViceC h a i r m a n ; Mary Lou Noble '52, Secr e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r ; Lois Behler '53, W a t e r Safety C h a i r m a n ; Alan S t e phenson '52, Motor Service C h a i r m a n ; Lorraine Migliaccio '53, P u b licity C h a i r m a n ; a n d Edward Leigh '51, Smiles C h a i r m a n . T h e Class of 1954 is t h e largest in t h e school, according to figures released by Edward J . Sabol, C o o r d i n a t o r of Field Services. T h e Class of t h e Blue numbers 389 members. Sophomore, J u n i o r a n d Senior Classes follow n e x t in rank, while the G r a d u a t e s have t h e least n u m ber present. T h e r e a r e 384 Sophomores against 334 Juniors, 286 Seniors a n d 281 Grads. The S m i t h s n u m b e r 27, having 21 different given names. Between t h e Junior a n d f r e s h m a n classes t h e r e are fourteen S m i t h , each class h a v ing seven. I n t h e Senior Class, eight S m i t h s a r e present, while four r e main in t h e Sophomore Class. However, only one S m i t h is to be found in the G r a d u a t e Class. Dr. Matie E. Green, College Physician, a n d Dr. T h o m a s R. Gibson, P r o fessor of Health, will serve as c h a p ter representatives. Gibson will also act as t h e faculty advisor for t h e unit, while Dr. Walker, retired m e m ber of t h e Education D e p a r t m e n t a t S t a t e , will be the non-faculty a d visor. P l a n s arc already underway for Life Saving and Women's Swimming classes. T h e Grey Lady Course will s t a r t November 7 a n d continue to December 12, when participants will take a completion exam. These meetings will be held a t the C h a p ter house Tuesday nights from 7 p . m . to 9 p . m . If there are any students still interested in this work, they should notify Helen Podoba '52. As the unit progresses, other courses will be formed. Mrs. Clor announces t h a t all those interested in any course should contact t h e c h a i r m a n of t h a t division. No s t u d e n t in t h e school is registered with a s u r n a m e of X, but this is t h e only letter of t h e alphabet not present. F r e s h m e n a n d G r a d s each have o n e student whose n a m e begins with Q. Pictured above a r e t h e five senior women who a r c candidates for C a m p u s Day Queen. Ilaswcll, Zclanis, Corcoran, Kicnicnllial. Excerpts Reveal Past Campus Days; Crown Queen With Autumn Leaves L to R : Norton, Sororities, Frats Schedule Events Smith To Work With Educators In Salary Survey New York S t a t e h a s taken a step ahead toward t h e solution of t h e teacher salary question. Recently New York S t a t e Comptroller F r a n k C. Moore, a t t h e request of Governor Dewey, appointed a committee of four distinguished educators to survey the entire field of teachers' salaries. Tomorrow the s t u d e n t s a t Albany Open houses will be held for S l a t e College will celebrate the 29th annual Campus Day. How did this 30 years ago. T h e athletic events fresomen and entering upperclasstradition begin? When was the first are restricted to t h e freshman a n d men Thursday a n d Friday, NovemSophomore classes only, as a r e all ber 2 a n d 3. Beverly Kuhlkin '51, one? the events except the Queen's court. President of Inter-Sorority Council, If there a r e enough m e n who arc T h e first Campus Day was Octo- These rival classes are vying for h a s announced t h e procedure of the The committee plans to complete willing to offer their services, a Grey ber 23, 1020. T h e Physical Education the Campus Day Cup which is open houses. T h r e e sororities have its findings by t h e end of t h e yeai awarded lo t h e class receiving t h e scheduled faculty teas for S u n d a y . Man Course will also be formed. • D e p a r t m e n t had charge of the and will present its report to the events a n d interclass competition mo: ;t points in the athletic events Edward Eldred Potter Club h a s Legislature when it convenes in J a n planned a n open house for Sunday. and presenting the best skit. These was featured. T h e scheduled events uary. They will deal with comparifor the first day of this now old points a r e included in t h e final Psi G a m m a and G a m m a Kappa Phi sons of teachers' salaries a n d those tradition was: College cross-country score of each class when the Rivalry are arranging a joint Hallowe'en earned by members of other prorun for men, obstacle races, faculty Cup is awarded on Moving-Up Day. party for Monday night. fessions, w h o have similar qualifi.sack race, tug-o-war, potato race a n d On Thursday night the sorority cations. Consideration of such quesAlthough, t h e events of ihe d a y a soccer game with every class, tions a s how t h e money for salaries are changed, the speculation as to houses t h a t will be open to interestF u t u r e programs for t h e religious freshman. Sophomore, Junior and who the Campus Queen will be is ed women are K a p p a Del:. 1, Aiph 1 will be raised, what changes a r e clubs of S t a t e include a tri-city Senior participating. T h e main idea still as exciting as ever. We have Epsilon Phi, a n d P h i Delta. Psi needed In existing salary schedules dance, a missionary conference a t for inaugurating this day was to had blonde, brunette a n d a u b u r n - G a m m a , Chi Sigma T h e t a G a m m a and how t h e single salary schedule Syracuse University a n d the first bring the entire college together for haired queens, as well as tall a n d Kappa Phi, and Beta Zeta will be works will also be included in this study. open on Friday night. a social time. Christian Science meeting. short queens. W h o will the queen be T h e sorority houses will be open Dr. Alonzo G. Grace, C h a i r For thi' lirst few years there was this year lo reign over t h e evening's Thursday night from 7 to 10 p . m . Ilillel a n d IZFA are having their a n n u a l tri-ciiy dance from !) p.m. no Campus Queen. T h i s tradition events? Page Hall's the place. Women with surname initials of man of t h e Education D e p a r t m e n t to 1 a.m., Saturday, November 4, a t began on October 28, 1922 when A-H will go to K a p p a Delta first, at the University of Chicago, will s u r n a m e initials of I-Q should go head tire research group a n d Dr. C. Temple Israel, 18 Federal Street. Ethel 1,u.sk '23. was crowned with to Alpha Epsilon Phi first, r.nd sur- C. Smith, Professor of Education, Dorothy Lipgar a n d Adele Hoch- a u t u m n h a v e s . T h e ceremony today n a m e initials of R-Z should go to will a c t as Associate Director. His berg, Juniors, are in charge. S t u - is almost the same as it was so Phi Delta first. T h e women will job will be to conduct studies a n d dents In the nearby tri-city colleges many years ago. T h e approach of Carl J. Odcnkirchen, Instructor of receive instructions a t the sorority supply raw materials for t h e p r o Ihe queen was heralded by trumpets, have been invited. and then she proceeded down the Modern Foreign Languages, com- h o m e they first visit, t h j house ject. Dr. S m i t h will have his office Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship aisle in Ihe stage. Alter being crown- pleted his work for Ihe PhD. degree they are lo visit next. T h e women at the New York S t a t e Teacher Asis having a missionary conference ed she ascended a purple trimmed at the University of North Carolina. will be given 15 minutes to get from sociation Building located a t 152 Washington Avenue. S a t u r d a y a n d Sunday, at Syracuse I mono, l e i - i i n i ; over the evening's October 13. one sorority house to t h e next. University. T h e speaker is Dr. Eu- festivities. T h e queen was attired in Miss Kuhlkin urges all freshmen Dr. Evan R. Collins, President of gene Niiia of the Wyrlill'e T r a n s - II while gown and carried a bouquel lators and the American Bible So- of American beauty roses. Her a t - the college, spoke a t a dinner meet- women to attend because the open ciety. T h e I heme of the conference I: ndalils, 1 mi representatives from ing of t h e Adirondack Branch of houses will be an opportunity to is to know Christ and make him each class were dressed in their class the Alumni Association al Hudson meet all the members of the sororiFalls yesterday. Dr. Ralph B. K e n - lie:. known. Rev, Carl Holdke will speak 1 olors \\ ,1 ||a,\ ITS in their hair. ny. Professor of Education, was Psi G a m m a , Beta Zeta. and Phi Thursday on "Today's Most Urgent Two pages accompanied the court, Research Asslstantships arc availguest, speaker ot, a dinner meeting Delta have scheduled faculty teas oble for g r a d u a t e students In the Challenge" al 12 noon in Room 23, The regular Friday Bible study is al Today, Ihe Campus Day events of the Dal chess County Branch t h e for Sunday from 3 to 5 p. in. at, their social sciences a n d related fields at rcsprcli e houses. 3:30 p.m. in Room 150. Every Wed- are ikllcieni I111111 what they were same evening. the Institute for Research in SoPsi Gammn and G a m m a Kappa cial Science, located at the Universinesday and Thursday there are BiEdward J. Sabol, Co-ordluator of Phi are holding a joint Hallowe'en ty of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. ble studies in Ihe dorms. Field Services, will address Ihe Milne pnrtv for its members on Monday Debators To Travel In order for these students lo student body Tuesday on t h e c a - from H to 10:30 p. in. T h e parly will Tin- llrsl meeting of the Christian qualify for t h e asslstantships, they reers offered by colleges, and more be I el I at the Psi G a m m a house. Science Organization Will be held To Hamilton College specifically, leaching as a career. An open house is planned by Pol- must have demonstrated ability iii 011 Tuesday al 7 p.m. in Room 111. study a n d research. These assistantaccording In Barbara Ncwcombe '53, Four novice debate teams will Mr. Sabol. along with Elmer M a t h - ler Club for Sunday from 3 to 7 ships carry a stipend beginning a t President. Meetings arc open to the 1 ravel to lliinullon College for Ihe ews, Director of the Teacher Place- p.m., nt Ihe house. Everyone, stu$75 a month, a n d they run from entire student body and faculty. I luIDiIt DM Novice Tournament, to- ment Bureau, attended 11 School dents, a n d facully is invited to a t - nine to twelve months. In addition, tend. Dancing a n d refreshments morrow, according to T h o m a s God- Boards' Conference in Syracuse. all appointees are awarded scholarare planned. w 11 ill '51, President of Debate CounCommittees Set Meetings cil. ships which cover tuition exclusive Dr. .1. Wesley d i d d e r s , Professor (Indwaril has also released Ihe of certain fees which must be paid. National Association of Modem Foreign Languages, results ol Ihe West Point and h'PI For Rivalry Discussions Deb,lies which were held October 21. spoke to t h e Hackett Junior High Opens Poetry Contest The (leadline for receipt of appliThe hlvalry Cniuinitlco will hold cations for a p p o i n t m e n t s for t h e .School P.T.A Ol) the loplc, " T h e The National Poetry Association weekly meetings open to Ihe student The topic In be debated al Hamnexl academic year is March 1. For body even Wr.inc diij noon 111 ilton Is "Resolved: that Ihe noil- Value of Ihe United Nations in Ihe is conducting Its seventh a n n u a l application forms write the Insticompetition of College S t u d e n t s ' tute for Research In Social Science, Room III, Draper, according hi Hel- Coiiimiiuisi nations should form a Korean Conflict." Today Dr d i d d nuitli Schull/c '51, C h a i r m a n E\ery- n e w iniernal lonal organization." ers will participate on a panel at Poetry. T h e deadline for the sub- Chapel Hill, N. C. unc is invited to alien.I and voice The altu mat ive team Includes Clur Biillalo in connection wllh ihe mission of manuscripts Is November 5. his opinions on the rivalry system ence Spam, Waller Davis, Juniors; Kline Announces New Officeis Western Zone meet inn of the New All students attending either Junal Slate and ways ol illl|H'o\ lug II. Jane Thompson and Ronald FerguTo Lead Radio Council Activities York Slate Teachers Association. He ior or senior college are eligible. T h e (II: russloll Inr llt'Nl Week Will son, freshmen. Those taking ihe There is no limitation as to the A replacement election was held evolve about the I rush-Soph rivalry negative ale are Eugene Webster will speak on "Teacher Training a n d for Vice-President of Radio Counfootball game and establishing a '51, Anita l.ileiilcld '53, Joan Uolh- Student Progress." o n Saturday, he form or theme. Each poem must be typed on a cil, according to George Kline '51, tenlal i\ c schedule lor ri\ airy events. rlck and Elinor Boice, freshmen. will speak ut a regional meeting of separate sheet a n d must bear the President. Also, the of lice of SecreThe snme loplc. also debated Ihe American Association of llni- n a m e a n d home address of the a u - t a r y - T r e a s u r e r was made Into two The Rivalry Committee alter Campus Day will be composed ol at West I'oinl and R P I , gave State WTsily Professors at Syracuse Uni- thor as well as the name of the col- Individual offices. T h e new officers seven members: Ihe Myskauia rep- two wills a n d one split, decision. T h e versity. His topic will be "The AAUP lege attended and Ihe class. M a n u - are: Vice-President, Ruth I.iepscripts should be sent to National maiin '51; Secretary, Joseph Perslresentative, the lour class presi- debaters won at RPI and Ihe spin and the Improvement of College Poetry Association, 3210 Selby Ave- co '53, a n d Treasurer, Patricia Bradecision for the negative side was dents, and WAA and MAA repre11 result ol the West Point Debate. Teaching." nue, Los Angeles 34, California, dy '61, sentatives. Religious Clubs Plan Programs faculty tyoottuUed Offer Assistantships To Graduate Students PAGE 4 STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2 7 . 1080 STATP COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1080 TPB Director Lists Placements OF Graduates Graduates of Albany State Teacher's College who have obtained teaching positions for the year 1950'51 have been released by Elmer C. Mathews, Director of Teacher Placement Bureau. The list includes graduates of 1950 and those of former years. Those placed are Stella Bogdanski 'bU, Bacon Academy, Colchester, Conn., English and Social Studies; Evelyn Komendarek Dawidowicz '50, Oppenheim Central School, Math ana Science; JoAnn Morrill, Mineville High School, Junior High English; Elsie Dean '50, Pittsfleld, Mass., Secretarial School, Commerce; Elfriede Laemmerzahl '49, St. Faith's School, Saratoga Springs, Math and Science; and John O'Donnell '47, Chateaugay Central School, Elementary Supervisor. Also placed were Mrs. Dorothy Anderson Faust '49 State Education Department, Division of Research, Statistician; Ernest Corrodo '50, Schenectady, English; Alice Reilley '50, Arlington High School, Poughkeepsie, Commerce; Mrs. Gretchen Van Avery Savage '48, Ellenbury, Library; Betty Robertson, New York State Library, Library; Bernadette Freel '50, State Education Department, Assistant Instructor, English and Commerce; George Glenday '50, Lawrence High School, Math; Hugh Smith '50, Fort Plain High School, English 9, 10 and Drama; Barbara Eveland '50, Central City Business School, Syracuse, Business English. Rosa Mae Smith '47, Mannsville High School, French and English; Jerome Flaw '50, Gronville High School, Social Studies 10; Mary Lou Henkel '50, Bell Aircraft Corporation, Mathematics; Virginia Mason '50, Van Antwerp School, Schenectady, 3rd grade: Mrs. Rose Ziffer '50, General Electric, clerk, Louise Stone '45, Athens High School, Kindergarten and General Science; Mrs. Margaret Hoefner Baynes '49, Rome High School, English 10. Grace Friedman '50, State Education Division, Department of Research, Elizabeth Cottrell '45, New Lebanon Central School, French and Spanish; Charles Thomas '50, Walterboro High School, Social Studies; Albert Berbary '47, Broadalbin, Guidance; William Hanak '50, Mexico, Commerce; Lorna Kunz '47, Bellmore, Social Studies 10. THE HAGUE STUDIO 'Portraiture At Its Finest" HOLLYWOOD COMES EAST TO TAKE YOUR PORTRAIT If you think that only experiments In a chem or physics lab are exciting, it's because you're a prejudiced old science major. The A.D. lab plays last Tuesday night are proof aplenty that mixing all the Ingredients of dramatic production —especially when done by neophytes —can be fascinating and hazardous. An Inexperienced chemist, it's true, may blow his head off. But it's the A.D. student who stands the chance of having his heart knocked out. Fortunately, nothing of the sort happened at this year's opening night. The only violence noticeable was that several members of the audience nearly split their sides laughing at Sue Danzis' offering. And with good reason. We didn't get much of the original, but what we got was funny. Furthermore, we had a cast that could deliver the lines as they needed to be delivered. Ross Federico's gift for timing is no less valuable than his ability to look lost, ludicrous, and leacherous, yet likeable withal. We hope Ross appreciates his talent as much as his audience did. Don Collins, newcomer Louis Vion, and Bob Donnelly—the latterstruggling with that actor's curse, an Irish brogue—gave the proper atmosphere to the hotel headquarters of the party you could love and admire, but not trust. Not the least of the play's delights was Pat Graff as chambermaid. We're glad she doesn't walk and talk like that around school, but on a stage it's nothing short of terrific. Don Putterman, apparently attempting to avoid the usual shrewd, brash newspaperman, might have been better off giving us the stereotype. Opening the evening was a suspenseful melodrama with mood wellsustained by lighting effects—candle as well as electric. Henry Smith also managed to endow his play with a sense of looming doom. Even the invisible, irresistable force which drew the men from the room was "Everyone wearing plaid skirts leave the dance floor" anil on with the Inter-Sorority Social. Under the bright colored streamers danced the frosh girls with sorority members. Sorry, follows, this was one of those "musts" to which the gals could not bring their beaux. As the evening danced away, in trotted Columbus. We settled down for a long trip to America in a space ship and enjoyed the patterns of the various e r a s Dutch cloppcrs, high hats, flappers, etc. Now, we're all "brushing our teeth with Pepsodent and washing our hair with Drene." As we were exhausted from the "alcmandc left, alcmande right," everyone dashed for a bit of refreshments but there was no rest for the weary in that long line. As we headed for home with our souvenirs, we thought of a full evening of new friends and new bruises. 10% Discount to Students "STYLES OF TODAY" 811 MADISON AVENUE TELEPHONE 4-0017 well conveyed. The frequent moments of complete silence which fell over the audience should be extremely gratifying to Mr. Smith. The only defect of much moment was the ambulating idol—and we're ready to admit "it" would have given an expert trouble. Marv Poons' cockney accent was just fine, as were his simulations of hysteria toward the end. Ed Kyle didn't quite pull off his Mr. Belvedere-turned-evil assignment. He was sufficiently smooth and "superior," but we didn't get the savage contempt the man obviously had for his companions. Sure, there were imperfections: both plays suffered moments of inept staging, weakened mood, faulty cueing and the like. But by and large the whole evening was in tune with the high-spirited and ingratiatingly novel music and fanfare Miss Danzis whipped up for her production. We can hardly wait for next Tuesday night. 232 CENTRAL AVENUE Next to Morris Diner SMILES Slates Soccer Game flW/^SUsntjMeet SWEETSHOP 785MadisonAi/<?., Albanu, Hewtotk 4 0 P E N DAILY AT O A . M . # Results Of College Survey; Get More Sleep Than Men Are women more energetic than men? Do they spend more time on personal care? These and other questions have been answered at least tentatively as far as forty-four State students are concerned. The following data has been compiled from reports made by eighteen women and twenty-six men, in health classes, as to the way they claim to have actually spent their time during one day. As rumored, women do get more beauty sleep than men. but only 18 minutes more. The women's high and low cases for time spent in sleep were nine hours and six hours and French Students Resume Noon Talks In Cafeteria La Table Francals will again resume its linguistic activities, according to William Kirman '52, President ol French Club. The table is located in the back of the cafeteria and will be in session every Monday. Wednesday and Friday noon. 12 minutes, while those of the men were nine hours and 43 minutes and live hours and 25 minutes. On body care and grooming women spend an average of one hour and 22 minutes and the corresponding average for men is a mere 52 minutes. One .speedy male spends only 26 minutes in self care, his female competitor for low case spending 49 minutes. Contrary to common opinion, men, at least those in this group, do not gulp down their food. In fact, they average three minutes more a day at meals than the women. In .social recreation the women outdo the men by 20 minutes, but they concede to tin men by lour minutes in individual recreation. Vigorous physical activity, on the average, claims 40 minutes of a male student's day and only five of that of the weaker sex. It is interesting to note that of the ID women surveyed lfi recorded no time spent in vigorous physical activity! Women's averages reveal that they spend six minutes more in classes The purpose of this table is to im- and 22 minutes less in study than prove French conversational abilities their male counterparts. Work of students. without pay accounts for 4(i minutes of the women's day and 29 minutes of the man's. In working for pay. 10' Discount on Records however, the men surpass the woto Students and Faculty men by four minutes. BLUE 'h&ssz?^ Myskania has released the changes in the Major-Minor Office Plan. The plan has been revised and several offices have been added, while the status of several other offices has been altered. All offices are listed alphabetically according to organization. The Major Offices are as follows: Class Presidents; Debate Council, President; Dramatics and Arts Council, President; Inter-Group Council, Chairman; Men's Athletic Association, President; Music Council, President; Pedagogue, Editorin-Chief; Primer, Editor-in-Chief; Radio Council, President; Religious Organizations: Hillel, President; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, President; Newman Club, President; Student Christian Association, President; State College News: Editorin-Chief, Associate Editor, Business Manager, Exchange Editor, Sports Editor; Student Association: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Grand Marshal; Women's Athletic Association, President. Of these Radio Council President and IGC Chairman are new additions, while IVCF President and State College News Sports Editor have been changed from minor to major ofSMILES is planning a soccer fices. game Sunday, 2 p.m., at the Albany Included in the minor offices are: Home for Children between State Commission, Member; students and children from the Campus Vice-President, Student Home, according to Edmund Leigh Class: '52, President. The teams will be Council Member, Treasurer; Commixed, containing both male and muters' Club, President; Debate Council, Member; Departmental female members. A new treasurer has been elected Club, President; Dramatics and to the SMILES board, fulfilling a Aits Council. Member; Forum, vacancy. Ruth Merry '52 has been Speaker; Men's Athletic Association: Vice-President, Secretary, Fichosen to fill the vacancy. State students will act as chaper- nancial Secretary, Frosh Representones in bringing the children from ative, General Manager of Intrathe Home to attend Campus Day ac- mural Athletics. General Manager tivities. All those interseted in chap- of Varsitv Athletics, General Maneroning should contact Edmund ager of Clubs and Activities; Music Leigh, or any other member of Council. Member; Pedagogue: Photography Editor, Business Manager, SMILES. Compile Gals Visit America Women In 'Gree/c' Spacer OPEN 9:00 to 5:30 DAILY Evenings by appointment Myskania Releases Revised List; Additions To Major-Minor Plan One Man'6, Opinion mn SHOP 15G Central Ave. C2-0221 Open Evenings Uniil 9:00 Literary Editor, Advertising Manager; Pi ess Bureau: Director, Assistant Director; Primer: Literary editor, Business Manager; Radio Council, Member; Religious Organizations: Hillel, Vice-President; Newman Club, Vice-President; Stuuent Christian Association, Member First Cabinet; Residence Council, President; Smiles, Chairman; State College News: Managing Editor, Public Relations Editor, Advertising Manager, Circulation Manager, Scphomore Desk Editor; Student Board of Finance, Member; Women's Athletic Association: VicePresident, Secretary, Treasurer, Office Manager. In the above list Radio Council Member has been added. State College News Managing Editor, Public Relations Editor, and Residence Council President have been changed from major to minor offices. The following offices have been removed from classification: State College News, Feature Editor: Class Secretary; Directory Editor; Press Bureau, Corresponding Secretary, Alumni Quarterly, Undergraduate Editor; Religious Clubs: Hillel, Secretary, Treasurer; Newman Club, Secretary, Treasurer. Any organization head who wants a clarification of his classification or any person wishing to discuss the pi .11 in general is invited to attend the Myskania meeting Tuesday, November 7. A r t Display Features Elements O f Design The Art Department has displayed a new scries of pictures dealing with Modern Art, according to Ruth Hutchins, Assistant Professor of Art. A new experiment is being carried on to show certain fundamental principles which are used in all fields of design. The photos for the exhibit were taken from the Museum of Modern Art in New York City. Any future teachers who are interested in obtaining similar copies may obtain them from the publisher. The display deals primarily with the similarity between art and everyday living in the use of line, form, space, light, and color. The worker and the designer uses these with his tools and materials. The images of design vary with each civilization but the elements of design never change. Kuklapolitans Organize Tentative Fall Program Under the direction of Presiding Chairman, Donald Puttcrman '52, iiLout twenty members of the Kukla, Fran and Ollie fan (dub held their first meeting Wednesday noon. The Kuklapolitans have schedul 1 a tentative fall program which is ,•) consist of 11 .series of pageants a la the television show from which the club gel.s its name. Putterinau announced that the first club activity will be a trip to the R.C.A. warehouse in Menands to watch the club's idols telecast in the regular show on November 3. at 7 p. 111. Science Club Changes Calendar; Plan Weekly Evening Meetings Silence Club has established its schedule of meetings for the year, according lo Herbert Van Glubt '52, Program Chairman. Plans have been made lo hold weekly meetings every An overall picture shows that Thursday night al 7:30 p. 111. neither sex outdid the oilier by more than 35 minutes and that the number ol limes each has .surpassed the other is virtually even. Clothes Driers HAVE 10% — ON FOOD COSTS — SAVE 10% Study Lamps BOULEVARD CAFETERIA Thousands of Hems PHONE 5-1013 Central Variety Store "MEET AND EAT AT THE ROUE" ALBANY, N, Y. 198-1100 CENTRAL AVKNUE MEAL TICKETS — $5.50 FOU $5.00 313 Central Avenue Below Quail Street open livery Night Till 0 A* 0H€ Kegiers Sweep State W i n s Fourth Straight; Adzed M% Bui. . . To Easy Victory m^ By HARVEY MILK PAGE 9 , . D i C IT Over pharmacy Defensive n a y oparks I earn Last week in assembly the stuWednesday night at the Siena dents showed they can have the a l l eys, the State Bowling team spirit a winning team needs. They rc-niped t o t h r e e s t r a i g n t w i n s o v e r s..owed that we aren't dead. But Albany Pharmacy. Three men on when the students left their seats i State's team rolled a better than 500 guess they left their spirit, except t h r e e £ a m e t o t a l w i t h D o n Burt's ior the icw aichards who turned up 5 4 6 leading the team. The tilst to watch the booters win their S a m e s a w B^' Corsi and fourth straight. Let's make it five McDonald bowl over 200 to lead at the expense of Siena next week o u r kegiers to a lopsided victory Coach Joe Garcia's men annexed boys—you've shown you can do it. w l t h a margin ot 203 pins, their fourth straight victory of the i was told that if we wanted to get , B u , r t continued to blaze the al1950 soccer season by whipping a ii crowd at the soccer games we eys by rolling another 200 game and hard fighting A.B.C. team 4-1, at should assign assembly scats ior *° h e l P \he t e a m . t a k e t h i s S a m e Beverwyck Park on Wednesday. Beverwyck and have Mary Borys b y T a ' o t a l ° f , 236 p l n s ' „ I n tlle t n i r d The Peds face perhaps their lead the students up there. She could § a m e McDonald and toughest game of the current season Cassetta carried the burden as the uo it too. next Friday when they play the Statesmen made it a clean sweep Siena Indians at Beverwyck Park. t o r the past several years the for the evening. The last game was The Statesmen took the first tilt of memoers ot cue varsity uasKetball the closest of the evening, but State this home and home series by the team were the victims of poor won easily with 78 pins to spare score of 1-0. Siena was beaten last soneauung anu coulun't attend the and proved beyond doubt that State week by the Oswego team and they Onristmas formal. Tnis year it was had the superior team, got their first goal against them and not going to happen. No longer State's total of 904 pins for their rumor has it that they are out to wouki ti.e fonnai take place on the first game is the highest they have The start of the annual battle of brawn between the freshmen and stop the winning streak of Coach same night as an away game. This reached this year and it may reyear it will be held on the same main the top score since three 200 the sophomore classes. Watch out for those flying fists. The class of '53 Garcia's boys. The soccer season is fast drawing to a close so let's get night as a home game. Tradition has scores in one game is not an every- won 22-17. out there next Friday and show the been broken! Now not only the play- day occurence. team that we really appreciate the 3rs but the cheerleaders, managers, New additions to this year's squad type of ball they're playing this etc., and loyal fans won't be aDle to include Corsi, Cassetta and Sinkleyear. aitend the dance. Why? That's dam. They are all Sophomores and easy to answer. The reason why should keep State up near the top McCormick Scores First State kids have to suffer is because fcr quite a while, The State College soccer team there are some students here on The individual and team totals made it four straight Wednesday by campus who go with out-of-town are as follows: downing a scrappy and much imT boys and fellows from other col- Albany Pharmacy 1 2 3 With Paul Carter and Dan Tauroney setting a torrid pace, Potter proved A.B.C. squad by the score 148 148 163 451 Club rolled over a hard lighting btitu completely outclassed Sayles Annex of 4-1. Bill McCormick drew first leges, and of course they must come Mintzer 131 75 125 331 six. Bothemen scored three touchdowns and passed for one. For the blood for the Statesmen by making before State students. The Junior Lee 142 135 277 Prom last year was held on a Friday Lynn a beautiful head shot with 17 min129 142 271 losers, Paul Victor rregistered the lone score on a 30-y. rd run. utes and 30 seconds of the first night and the dance was a success. Moak .. The game got off to a very weird start as both teams scored on their 151 146 161 458 quarter gone. The Peds had the ball Why can't the Christmas formal be Kinney the Annex, Victor who s.orerd 4 times in 128 103 231 first play from scrimmage. For held on a Friday night so the bas- Biake .. his previous performance, took a 15 on A.B.C.'s half of the field for most ketball team can come too. Some yard pass from Lewis and raced 30 ot the quarter but were unable to 632 694 2027 .... 701 Totals members of the team haven't been yards for the first score. A good get the ball into pay dirt. 1 2 T State scored early in the second able to attend the big dance since State :: kickoff put Potter on its 15 but be.... 206 204 136 546 quarter when McCormick crossed they were freshmen and now that Burt hind the devastating blocks of La .... 204 186 141 531 they're Seniors they once again will Corsi Manna, Carter ran all the" way~to t h e b a l 1 / r 0 ' n d e e P , ln « » l e " co\; .... 147 163 174 484 lose their chance because of some Cassetta knot the score. Just before the end ner and Tom King blasted it .... 136 165 138 439 boys from RPI, Siena, Union, and Reno of the quarter Carter scored again through. Dean Strickland, who had 211 150 183 544 McDonald other colleges. It's not too late to been injured In the first quarter, on a 20 yard flip from Tauroney. Thurlow Hall racked up a 23-6 change the date of the dance. If the was back in the game and scored The Annex handed Potter its next Totals 904 868 772 2544 win over VanDerZee Hall last Weddance was scheduled last year the the third goal for the Peds on a score as it took over at midfield and basketball schedule could have been nesday. Schaertle's touchdown in the 3 plays later lost the ball on its 1 beautiful boot from about 12 yards out. This goal was scored with 21 fixed, but because of 11 lack of a third quarter put Thurlow ahead, yard line when Ludlem fell on a minutes of the second quarter gone. firm stand on the part of someone after they had trailed at tire half by fumble. Tauroney then scored on Neither team was able to push a the date of the dance and a place the score of 6-2, and then the vic- the next play. goal across in the third quarter. Bob to hold the dance wasn't fixed until tors ran away with the game. StanIn the second half the Annex of- Mazzo, scrappy outside right, from the beginning of this nunth, If the commit tee who has the final say on State's basketball hopefuls have ford, who had seen little action in fensive switched to a split forma- A.B.C, was ejected from the game the dance, has any school spirit, I been drilling daily for three weeks ether Thurlow games, broke loose in tion with both ends and halfs play- with seven minutes of the third think a solution can be made. How now, and the team is rapidly taking the last quarter and accounted for ing wide. This formation was very quarter gone for vociferously disputeffective for short passing, but when ing a decision of the referee. No about a meeting today to straighten shape. Coach Merlin Hathaway figt\\ o touchdowns. On the first play this mess up? ures his squad Will take definite of the s,aini' two boys, Charley Cul- long passes were attempted they substitution is allowed for a case weie either intercepted or the passIn case you didn't read last week's proportions after he posts his cut len and John Parson suffered in- er was thrown for a loss. Lewis com- such as this and so the boys from Business were forced to finish the column — Coach Garcia wants all today. pleted 4 in a row before the Potter gam? with on.y 10 players. Coach Hathaway is introducing a juries. Charley threw his shoulder delense men who are interested in forming was able to intercept a pass a wrestling club to see him today or new style of play this year which he out of joint and John lost one of his intended for Rous. Potter then be- A.li.C. Finally Scores The fourth quarter started off eaily next week. Sometime next says will give him the greatest util- teeth. gan to roll and the payoff came very much like the third with each week the first meeting will be held ity of State's personnel and home Thurlow 2 0 7 14—23 four plays later as Carter passed to ^ a m playing good defensive ball. and at this meeting it will be de- court. The varsity is bolstered by the 6 0 0 0—6 Tauroney from 25 yards out. For Tony Tafur scored the lone A.B.C. cided as to when practices will be return of Captain-elect Jim Warden, VOZ the remainder of the quarter, play held. Let's have a good turnout, Boboy Brown. "Nate" Fallelc, Bob remained at midfield. As the last tally after 15 minutes of the fourth Look what Garcia did for soccer. An Haiisncr, Bob Tabor and Al Kaehn. Freshmen Elections period began. Potter who was deter- quarter had elapsed on a penalty interesting fact is that Coach Gar- The coach plans to jet a lot of milemined to score a point after touch- kick. The Garcia men bounced right cia has several of his pictures in the age out 01 Bill Walker, a 6' 1" freshdown, scored as Carter ran around back with Nunez driving the ball Collegiate wrestling book showing man who handles himself well on To Be Held Tuesday the Annex right end from the five through from 20 yards out on a different wrestling holds. He was the basketball floor, and Paul Car- This week marked the first of the yard line. Th<> extra point was good beautiful kick that went way in the upper right hand corner of the goal. picked to pose for these shots be- ter, who injured his shoulder last freshman elections. Elections for on a pass, Caru.r to Matlvws. This goal came with sixteen mincause he was the outstanding wrest- year and was idled for the ;esv.on. WAA Officers from the freshman ler in the Midwest for several years. Hathaway plans to keep an r en class were held. This Tuesday elec- The most outstanding feature of utes of the fourth quarter gone and uozen bail players on his squad, ; 11 the Potter attack was the line ended the scoring for the day. The food at Thurlow is improving. of whom will have an abunda.ice of tions will be held to choose tiro blocking given both the passer and State A.B.C. freshman representative to MAA the runners.. Now there is water on tile table. height, light, and experience. Fennenbach G Studler Council. Dean Stokes ate there last Monday I'acc Maritime in Opener Potter 12 6 6 14—38 Bullock RF Tommany Tiie Peds play six games in the and there was a good meal, but 6 0 0 0- 6 Weatherby According to Ronald Roekhill, Annex LF St. Oage came Tuesday and the boys had two l n .,, , l f u , L , n &tiys oi December. They President, of MAA, voting will take Cannon RH Ehinger hard boiled eggs, baked beans, and are pointing to their first game with place on Tuesday from 9 a.m. to 5 J / r \ n V / ' c f O T S 7 2 - 0 Warden CH Hlckey potato chips. What a meal for men an eye to revenge. Last year Mari- p. in. in lower Draper just outside Strickland LH Parante —eleven of whom are out for varsity time Academy walloped State twice. the Commons. These nominated 'or Nunez CF d'Adresky athletics and according to Dr. Gib- In one game, Sid Van Der/.ee, their the office are: Jim Bennett, Ray As "Sink" Shines King IR Kisselback son's health course that's not a good ace scorer, outscorcd the entire Coles, John Eldridgc, Hank FeuerAdams, R. OR Mazza diet for any athlete. Wonder what State team and in the home game back, Ronald Ganslow, Tom Hoppey, KDR made it five in a row Tues- Reynolds IL Comstock would happen if Dean Stokes, Dean the Mariners all but. chased our llank Hull, Ed Lull, Seven Sloth, clay, as they rolled to a 12-0 triumph McCormick OL Tafur Nelson, 01 the President paid a sur- eiew right out of Page Hall Phis and Paul Victor. All males who have over a surprisingly strong SLS outprised visit some night and took a game will be the lirst of the six paid their student tax may vote. lit. The game was hard fought all Sophs Fiqht To 22-17 look at Hie dinner or even sat down "toughies" that are scheduled before WAA had their elections Wednes- tiie way, as indicated by the score lor dinner, if there was enough to Christmas vacation. The Peds will day and yesterday. Running for and both teams were even in the Win In Pushball Game The Sophomore class battled out lace the same team that Maritime WAA Manager were: Audrey Burke, first down column at eight. go around. In the first quarter KDR drove a 22-17 victory over the freshmen in Stories are going around that had las! year, be-ides Van Derzee, Pat Byrne, Mary Pugsley, Margaret there is dissension on the basketball they have Jack Lorenz,1 then- stellar Smith, and Pat Zylko. Three girls to I he SLS three and alter two trys, the annual rivalry pushball game team u'ready. Are some of last year's play maker. This game will be play- ran lor WAA Representative; they Wiley cracked over for the first last Sat 1 'day. ed in New York City on December 1. were: Frances Allen, Ruth Ricliter, score. For the rest, of this quarter The game, played in four quarters, team afraid they might really lose l ami the beginning of the next, most saw the Sophs roll up a 17-point their positions and are trying » On tiie following night State moves and Athalia Thompson. ol the action was at midfield. lead in the first quarter, bjjt the hold (heir place on the learn by to Connecticut to tackle Willimantic, In (he second half KDR returned frosh came back and completely cither means besides skill? Come, a strong Iocs Last season the Teach- Hockey Tests To Be Offered er: split a pair of thrillers with the the kickoff to the midfield and six outplayed the victors in the second come boys we're in college 11(>w. "Willies"; losing 71-70 and winning On .Saturday. November -1, at It) plays later .scored. This score was hi If and almost won the game but 1 guess varsity .-ports still play 47-46. a. 111. the Mohawk Field Hockey As- highlighted by the catch made by the click ran out on them. a back role when rivalry takes over. Because of their victory the Red The schedule gels rougher as the sociation is conduct ing Hockey Um- Hiiusner who fell on his back in the Last week 1 asked lor the cancellaDevils have taken the lend in rivaltion of all ewnis during the home season progresses. In the home open- piring tests at Eluina Willard School end /one. As the game ended, SLS drove to ry; they received two points for soccer games. Intramural tootball er the I'eds tee oft against a power- in Troy. These lests consist of a written test followed by a practical the KDR two but was again halted their victorv. One glad note of the ful Utiru College team. Then to games were played. But when pushexamination which will be to oll'iciby the charging tactics ot Sinkle- annual battle was the small number round out the difficult pari of the ball, 'he Mysknnia-Ircslunan hockey of injuries. Only one person suffered season they play Pratt Institute. ate at at least one-half ot u game, cliun. games were .scheduled there W( n't 0—12 any lasting damage—a pulled shoulHarper College, and a "loaded" Any girls interested should see the KDR 6 0 6 any IM football games Rivalry will Pittsburgh team. WAA bulletin board. SLS ..? 0 0 0 0— 0 der muscle. never die! Bullock, Nunez, Weatherby Star; Siena Is Next Carter And Tauroney Set Pace As Potter Club Rips Annex Stanford Leads Thurlow To Win Hathaway Drills Basketeers Hard ,1 STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1050 PAGE 6 •SSs*, State College News \ Commission Announces College Library Shows Reigning Queen New Campus Regulations PObiHf 6oe* the CxoUawfe Exhibit Of souvenirs The following regulations have The State College Library is cur- been set up by Campus Commission, To Give Victor By IRENE BREZINSKYrently featuring an exhibit of sou- according to Virginia Norton '51, The University of Buffalo has a its to drive off with it. The climax venirs which Mrs. Barsam of the Grand Marshal. Campus Day Cup problem comparable to our Albanian of the evening came when the dean Milne School faculty has lent to the There will be smoking in the Library for display. Mrs. Barsam (Continued from Page 1, Column 5) 7:30 p.m. with the crowning of the Campus Day Queen. The new queen will be crowned by Mrs. Richard Koch Feathers '50, last year's queen, in the auditorium. The Sophomore class will present its skit first, after which the class of '54 will give its presentation. Three rivalry points will be awarded to the class that presents the best skit. ten-cent cup of coffee. Only out Luilalo way it's "The Great Pickle Gourge." The college cafeteria situation is this: "The customary pickle enhancing the hamburg will be considered a separate and distinct, item. A penny a pickle I" Psychology class at Coe College, Iowa is really progressive. A word association test was being given with the usual dog-cat, black-white examples. Then the prof came up with "love." Ventured a timid student, "Neck?" Foote to Direct Skit Mildred F'oote will direct the University of Rochester SophoSophomore production, "Spirit of Rivalry." Included in the main cast mores have discovered the hiding are Louise Petfield and Joyce Leon- place for a banner. Nothing dirty about theso Sophs. They tossed the ard. banner in a Bendix, and then hired The freshman skit, "Call Me a a Junior to spend the afternoon doFreshman," is directed by Mary ing her laundry—with the flag in it! Massi. Characters in the cast include John Jacobis, Marie McBreen, What have Canadian forest fires Paul Califano, and Anne Caparif. got on Hamilton College? One night the entire college was thrown into Juisto Will Announce Results a panic by a four-siren alarm. The At the conclusion of the skits, engine shrieked up to a dorm. AnJames Juisto '51, will announce the other alarm sounded. The fire truck results of the day's rivalry events was just pulling out when a third and the queen will award the Cam- siren screeched. The firemen jumppus Day Cup. After the award has ed down the the truck leaving it unbeen made, the queen and her court guared long enough for some bandwill leave the auditorium. Students are asked to stand and remain standing while the queen makes her exit. This year there will be no dance in the gym after the evening activities. Lack of attendance in past years warranted this change. rushed over, gaily attired In pajamas and a sleeping cap. Immediately the chapel bell began tolling hysterically. Has anybody found a stray fire? Hamiltonians still haven't located theirs. A Syracuse fraternity has unanimously awarded the title of "house lover" to Prince, their faithful mutt. Qualifications? Prince has become the pvjud papa of five pretty, petit puppies. gathered the souvenirs while traveling in the West Indies and the Caribbean area. Among the items on ai-jpiay are native pottery from Barbados, spices from Granada, figures made of cow's horns, a gaily colored native Martinique headdress, perfumes, and a variety of native-made baskets and jewelry from these and other ports. Lounge at all times; Student Association will be held responsible to maintain the general appearance of the Lounge. Poster rules will be as follows: Any color poster paper may be used. No scotch tape or tacks may be put in the walls—only in the wooden molding of the wall. Absolutely no crayons are to be used on posters at any time. Number 4...THE COMMON LOON OTTO R. MENDE THE COLLEGE JEWELER 103 Central Ave. H F. rkmikel & Son on t be silly! Pharmacists Founded 1905 Phone 4-2036 157 Central Ave. ALBANY, N. T. you think I am... a goose?" "A. Clean Place To Eat" 167 Central Ave. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT C O L L E (i E C O O P W-E-E-K-L-Y S-A-L-E The items which we put on sale weekly as a rule, are not hard to "move" items; they are items which you may not have noticed in the store. These sales are designed to accomplish two purposes: 1) To stimulate sales, and 2) to place our complete selection of goods before you from time to lime. These sales last one week ONLY. The goods are not marked down permanently. This Week... 30 Pkg 1.29 Ka 1.20 Ea various prices ACCOUNTING PAPER TYPEWRITERS (This vou can't afford to miss) .... 1)5.08 ea STAPLERS Arrow 2.50 Presto 2.25 .20 .OS .OS as marked 7(5.50 PL PHONB ur fine-feathered friend isn't being " t a k e n - i n " b y all those tricky cigarette tests you hear so much a b o u t ! A fast pull of this brand —a snilT of that. A quirk inhale —a fast exhale —and you're supposed to know all about cigarettes. N o ! You don't have to rely on quick- 46419 way to test a cigarette is to smoke x pack after pack, day after day. T h a t ' s the test Camel asks you to m a k e . . . the 30-Day Mildness Test. Smoke Camels —and only darnels—for 30 days. Let your own " T - Z o n e " ( T for Throat, T for Taste) be your proving ground. And when you've tried Camels as a steady smoke, you'll know why... 1.S0 1.75 mimmiw ll U tricks. The sensible Former WEEKLY Price SALE PRICE CONFLUENCE DECALS Cloth Kerchiefs (with School design) LAUNDRY BAGS (with seal) Z-444 SLM^<)lu^^S^UMt<3u^ 11 ALBANY, NEW YORK, 4*odA PiUident Clemente Wins Frosh Election For Presidency More People Smoke Camels than any other cigarette! FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1950 State Debaters Win Victories In Novice Meet VOL. XXXV NO. 7 Teds 7 To Oppose Siena; Seek Fifth Straight W i n Today the State College soccer team will attempt to annex its fifth straight victory in a row when it meets Siena at Beverwyck p a r |< The Statesmen eked out a 1-0 victory over the Indians in a . . . ,.. , ,. , /_ „ T _ . J m previous contest this season, and the boys from Loudonville are out to avenge this previous defeat. T n j s c o n t e s t; w ju a i S o decide which team shall gain the mythical title of Albany Champs. The Indians feel that they have a very good opportunity of winning their initial victory of the season against the teachers because of the closeness of the previous contest. Sharpen Offense The Garcia men have been sharpening their offensive attack for this The activities of State's sororities battle. The forward line has been and fraternities include a twin working on long shots from outside party, open houses, and an alumni the penalty area in an attempt to weekend. Inter-Sorority Council has cross up the Siena goalie. Although announced the times for freshmen to Siena has as yet to win a game, they visit sorority houses tonight. have in Buscemi, the goalie, what According to Paul Ward '53 Gen- m a n v coaches consider one of the eraY Chairman, Edward Eldred' Pot- outstanding ""' " " - ~ defensive •*-'—•— men in '- the "-ter Club will hold Its first east. Under the leadership of Coach r u s h party tonight. The party will be a twin dance, and all couples are Garcia, the soccer squad has had a to dress like twins. Dancing will be very good season this year. After j n the Commons from 8:30 to 12:30 dropping the opener to a powerto the music of Don Burt and his packed Brockport squad, 4-0, they orchestra. bounced right back to take their next four £ a m e s - Among the vicA n o p e n n o l l s e I o r statesmen will ms were ABC be held by Psi Gamma tomorrow " , ' Siena' and Plattsnight from 8 to 12 p.m. The com- b u r S n mittees are as follows: General Coach Commends Team Coach Garcia has commended Chairman, Ann Adams; Publicity Grace Parette, Juniors; Entertain- every member of the squad for their ment, Ruth Dunn, and Refresh- hustle and spirit. He feels that ments, Lorraine Migliaccio, Sopho- Strickland. Warden, and Weatherby mores. have combined a lot of ability with t h e s irlt a n d n u s t l e t h a t tend to Beta Zeta will also have an open m P k house tomorrow night from 8 to 12 a eat e a l 1potentially good ball player p.m. According to Jeanette Zelanis, §f - ' * "^position has hit paySocial Chairman, the following will (}\rt on^ ni™ t l m e s a S a l n ; s t ' h e head the committees: Arrangements, Statesmen while we were colecting Wilburna Derenberger '51; Enter- t w e n t y t a l l l e s - Brockport got four tainment, Victoria Eade '52; Poo.l, /Continued on Page 5, Column 5) Marie Prochilo, and Clean-up, Joan Stopielo, Sophomores. This weekend is Phi Delta Alumni Weekend, according to Joyce Barringer '51, President. Lunch at Wagar's and a tea at the house will be featured. Phi Delta pledged Anna Yanarella and Helene Zimmerman, Two State Religious Clubs have Sophomores. released plans for their week-end The schedule for sorority open activities. Hillel and IZFA have houses to be "held" tonight "lias been scheduled a Tri-City_Dance for toannounced by Beverly Kuhlkin '51. morrow night, and Hillel will hold President of Inter-Sorority Council. a meeting at the Unitarian Church At 7 those whose surnames begir. S u ", d a y ' m f r °™,J t o _ 1 0 P ' m The Tri-City Dance will take with A-F will go to Beta Zeta; G-L. Gamma Kappa Phi; M-S, Psi Gam- place tomorrow at Temple Israel at ma; and T-Z. Chi Sigma Theta 18 Federal Street from 9 p.m. to Freshmen will remain at"each house 1 am- according to Lillian Kaminfor forty-five minutes and fifte"n sky '52, President of IZFA. Ray minutes will be allowed to go Iron) Mitchell's band will provide the A small fee will be charged house to house. At the first house music. 'old f° r admission. I hey visit the freshmen will According to Barbara Stein '51, where to proceed to next. President, Israel Moss will present a Rumor Clinic at the Hillel meeting. Mr. Moss will demonstrate the growth and dangers of stereotyped rumors, using audience participation to aid him. Following the meeting there will be refreshments and dancing, All religious clubs are cooperating in the Campus Chest Drive. Presidents of these organizations are members of the committee in charge of the drive. State College Debaters at the Hamilton College Invitational Novice Debate Tournament came out ahead of the thirteen other colleges represented. According to Thomas Godward of Debate - - '51, - - President - Council, this triumph makes State unofficial champion of New York State. The teams won ten out of twelve debates against such opponents as Colgate, Cornell, Syracuse, Hamilton, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Siena, and Saint Rose. Members of the winning teams were Eugene Webster '51, Clarence Spain, Walter Davis, Juniors, Anita Lilenfeld Virginia Vogel, Sophomores, James Thompson, Joan Bothrick, and Elenor Boice, freshmen. James W. Shutt, Instructor in English, Harold Vaughn, Grad, and Godward, acted as judges at the tournament. Tuesda State College willhave a home tournament with RPI and Union, announces Godward. This will be in preparation for the Vermont tournament on November 13, to which State will send two Novice and two Varsity teams. Among those who will represent SCT are Vaughn, Godward, Daniel Joy, Joseph Persico, Clarence Spain, Jean Welch, Juniors, Robert Berkhofer, and James Thompson, Sophomores. As a result of Friday's elections, Alfred Clemente will lead the freshman class as its President, Mary Massi as Vice-President, Prances Betnea as Secretary and Stanley Howlett as Treasurer. Those chosen to represent the Class of 1954 on Student Council are as follows: James Bennett, Sonia Bush, Thomas Hoppey and Raymond Call. Dionne, Hawkins Win Sophomores who will be on Student Council due to vacancies will be Rae Dionne and William HawkALFRED CLEMENTE '54 ins. The positions of frosh cheerleader and songleader were filled by Ann Caparis and Helen Kosinski, respectively, The tabulations of the elections were released by William Englehart '51, Chairman of Myskania. Clemente was elected on the fifth distribution. His closest opponent was Peter McManus who trailed him in the fourth distribution by 29 votes. Miss Massi retained the lead Scheduled for the assembly profor Vice-President until she was today is a speech by James elected in the sixth distribution. gram 1- of the World Student Service Harold Taylor who held second place .fiint t,"" . m behalf of the present throughout all the distributions was *una Campus chest drive. There will also her closest competitor. be an announcement of the election Elect Bethea, Howlett The quota for Secretary was results of last Friday. reiched by Prances Bethea in the The annual Campus Chest drive third distribution. The quota for the will commence today, according to office of Treasurer was not reached. Vasiliki Pantelakos '52, Chairman of Barefoot Dancers Bv a progress of elimination. Stanley the Drive. The goal set for State is one dollar per person. The proceeds Howlett was elected to the office Call In Pork Chops over his nearest rival, Beatrice Le- from the Chinese Auction to be held every noon in the Commons and the han. Please check your shoes before Eighteen distributions were neces- '52 Review will be added to the conyou dance, smiled the pretty siii'v in order to arrive at the mem- tributions. The funds will be divided shoe check girls. Who could re(Continued on Page G, Column 2) as follows: 65 percent will go to the fuse them? World Student Service Fund; 10 If there were no other intelpercent to Negro Scholarships and lectual gains for the evening, International Christian University at least everyone learned how in Japan; 15 percent to disease fund; to call a hog in ten easy ways. and 10 percent to the Albany ComEven Miss Newbold's rendition munity Chest. of the famous Iowan hog call Since it receives aid only from made quite an impression on tne colleges and universities in the Accurding to Marilyn Strehlow '51, dancers. Director of Press Bureau, twenty- United States, the World Student Competition was keen for the two Senior men and women have Service Fund has been chosen as prizes, but the judges finally been chosen to have their names the recipient of the greater part of made th" awards which seemed submitted to the "Who's Who in the contributions. In assembly toquite apropos to the theme of American Colleges and Universities" day, James Flint of WSSF will exthe occasion (air wick and disboard as representatives of State, plain the virtues of the association penser for example). If the board decides on all names, to the students, they will appear in the 1950-51 ediIn order that solicitors may conThe refreshment booth with tion of the publication. tact Commuters more easily, a movie tasty cider and donuts was alThose representing State are as Tuesday will highlight the Comways the center of attention. fol.ows: Paul Buchman, Elizabeth muter's Day, a day on which ComAmid reports of after effects Cahill, Martha Downey, Gerald muters will be approached for consuch as fallen arches and dirty Dunn. Mary Eadc, Donald Ely, Wil- Iributions. Moreover, there will be a socks, can be heard in the inner thoughts of Statesmen and their Ham Eii-jellwrt, Mary Fenzcl, Phyl- booth outside of the Commons where plans to attend the Soc Hop in lis Harris, Patricia Jai, James Jiusto, Commuters may contribute. 1051. Paul Kirsch, Beverly Kuhlkin, A dance will culminate the drive, Georgina Maginess, Virginia Nor- which ends Saturday, November 11. ton, Lois Prescott, Lloyd J. Purely, Hclmuth Schultz, James Warden, Audrey Weller, David Wetherby and Evelyn Wolfe. There students were selected on Thomas E. Dewey was re-elected the basis of excellence and sincerity, Governor of Now York State and s hohnsliip, leadership and partici- Herbert H. Lehman was re-elected pation in extra-curricular activities, N t , w Y o r k s t a l e S c n n t o r according sorv: v to the college, and usefulness l 0 l h e m . ( . n l s t m w v o t e t a k e l l b v to business and society. the State College News. Although the gubernatorial election was won by an apparent overwhelming maDean Changes Syste m jority the senatorial election was very close. The counting of the votes For Issuing w arnings showed the following results: A new procedure for issuing Governor freshman mid-semester warnings Dewey 503 will be followed this year, according Lynch to Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Dean of the College, Contrary to past years' "();> procedure, these warnings will not Senator be sent through student mailboxes. •ill) Lehman Freshmen will have to see their 375 Hanley faculty advisors, as soon as the advisors have the warning reports, to 785 find out whether they recieveel any the total Gov. Thomas E. Dewey and Waltc The discrepancy in warnings in their subjects. Ruth Lape, College Registrar will notify amount of votes is due to the fact Dewey is a Republican candktutt freshmen by means of a notice on that many students voted only for while Lehman is a Democratic canthe Registrar door that reports are Governor anil left the Senator's dulale. There were suvuiui •'write-in" in the hands of the advisors. Ad- blank. In electing these two candidates As the votes were counted the visors will post their own schedules In their offices so that freshmen the students of New York Statu Col- tabululors found many comments can arrange to meet them for con- lege for Teachers divided themselves written on the ballots. One student ferences 'n regard to the puliticul parties, said, "I'm sorry, come back in about Submit 22 Names To 'Who's W h o ' Waldorf Cafeteria STATE GIVE FREELY Flint To Explain WSSF Work For Assem bly Music Department Announces Time Of Tryouts For Operetta The Music Department announces tryouts are to be held for solo parts in the annual operetta, according to Dr. Charles Frank Stokes, Professor of Music. The operetta this year will be Gilbert and Sullivan's iolanthe. Tryouts are scheduled for November 13 and 20. OIVE ONCE Name Bennett, Hoppey, Call, Bush To Council Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests a. i Sororities, Frats Release Agenda Of Social Plans Religious Clubs Schedule Dance Dewey, Lehman W i n Election In College Straw Vote Freshmen Take Lead In First Rivalry Events A. Lynch, Candidates for Governor. two years." Another student remarked, "don't know qualifications of men—so don't feel I should vote." The final iv.-ur.us of this straw election could have been effected by the votes of the many Juniors and Seniors who did vote because they did not have assembly seats. As a result of the Campus Day Activities, tlie rivalry score now stands at five to four in favor of the freshmen, according to Hehnulh Schultze '51, Chairman of the Rivalry committee. Schultze has released the points awarded in the rivulrv events held so far. The Sophomores received two points for winning the pushball i ame, and two for winning three out of five of the men's athletic events held on Campus Day. The freshmen received two points for winning the women's athletic events and three points tor winning the Oa.njVUS Day skit. ^/•ijf't '