advertisement
*<<
•*
STATE COLLKOE NEWS. SATURDAY. MAY 8. 1S81
PAOt 4
Sowutiml and QiafouuUtl
Religious Clubs
Haggerty, Brown Honor Societies
The following are the newly electChi Sigma Theta Sorority held its
elections for new officers. The ed officers of Phi Delta Sorority: Name Officers;
Name Officers spring
Secure Highest
results are: Florence Kloser, '52, Marjorie Farwell '52, President;
PI Gamma Mu, the Honorary So- President; Jeannine Burke, '52, Vice Jacqueline Sweet "52, Vice President;
cial Studies Fraternity, announces President; Joan Reilley '53, Secre- Karen Prindle, '54, Recording Sec- Announce Award
Athletic Posts
that the following people have been tary; Anne Oberst, '53, Alumnae retary; Janet Norton '53, Corremembers. Jess Barnet, Ca- Secretary; Beverly Prantte, '53, sponding Seoretary Ruth Poole '53, Present Heads of religious clubs
MA A, WAA List named
therine Ballard, Robert Barron, Ri- Treasurer; Katherine Sinclair, '53, Treasurer; Joan DeVlnny '53, Inter- have presented slates of officers
for their respective organlzatons for
sororlty Council Representative,
League Trophy Winners
Spring elections for Women's Athletic Association and Men's Athletic Association have resulted in
the election of Joan Haggerty, President of WAA Council for 1951-52
and Robert Brown, President of
MAA. The officers of WAA Council
are Phebe Puller '52 .Vice President;
Betty Coykendall '53, Treasurer;
Marilyn Burke "53, Office Manager,
Audrey Burke '54, Secretary.
Senior Representative Is Gwen
Gallivan, Junior Representative, Rae
Dlonne, and Sophomore Representative, Karen Prindle.
The change in the WAA Constitution this spring resulted in the
creation of new offices on the
council for next year. The three
coordinators are Ann Apostolides
'52, Marjorie Farwell '52, and Sally
McCain '52. Katherine Sinclair has
been elected to the new position
of Publicity Director.
Honor Council for 1951-52 is com.
posed of four Seniors: Ann Apostolides, Marjorie Farwell, Phebe Fuller, and Joan Haggerty.
Two trophies were awarded for
women's Basketball and Bowling.
The Basketball trophy was awarded
to Beta Zeta Sorority and Pierce
Hall copped the Bowling cup.
Newly elected MAA officers are
Thomas King, '52, Vice President;
Frances Streeter '53, Treasurer;
Francis Rodgers *54, Secretary.
Several trophies were awarded during the morning's ceremonies. The
Angels gained the Basketball trophy
and Sigma Lambda Sigma took the
Bowling Cup. The Softball and
Football awards went to the Finks
and Angels respectively.
chard Buck, Jacueline Coplon, Katherine Dando, Robert Remers, Lawrence Fanjoy, John Farley, Thomas
Godward, Joan Haggerty, Elizabeth
Havens, Julia Hewitt. Daniel Joy,
Kenneth Orner, Vasiliki Pantelakos,
Joseph Pierslco, Walter Robinson,
Thomas Spencer, John Stvenson, J o .
seph Sweeny and Kenneth Wade.
The new officers for 1951-52 will
be Jess Barnet, President; Kenneth
Wade, Vice President; Lillian Kaminsky, Secretary; Joan Haggerty,
Treasurer.
Pi Omega PI has announced the
following list of new members:
Joan Eckert and Beverly Kuhlkin,
Seniors; Barbara Anderson, Donald
Burns, Victoria Eade, Robert Jacoby, and Neil Ryder, Juniors.
At their regular meeting last
Tuesday, Kappa Phi Kappa, Honorary Educational Fraternity, elected the following officers, which were
announced today: President, John
Peightal '51; Vice-President, Kenneth Lein '51; Secretary, Edward
Treacy '51; Treasurer, Ronald Rockhill '51; Historian. Edmund Leigh
'52; Dr. Carleton Moose was reappointed to the post of Faculty Advisor.
Dessimoz Will Hold
SMILES Presidency
Muriel Dessimoz '52 will serve as
President of Smiles for the year
1951-52. Mary Sweet, also a Senior,
will serve as the organizations' Vice,
President and Elaine Topper and
Marguerite Pizzo, both Juniors, will
be Secretary and Treasurer respectively.
Virginia Maurer has been added
to the board from the Senior Class;
Barnct Succeeds Robinson Doris Doherty and Norman Kerper
the Junior Class; and Robert
As New Foium Speaker from
Sturm will be the new Sophomore
Jess Barnet '52 has been named member.
as Speaker of Forum for 1951-52.
The other officers to assist Barnet
are Anita E. Lilenfeld, '53, Secre- White W i l l Direct
tary; and Allan Youngs, "54 Treasurer.
Commuters O f College
The new Forum Board members
Commuters Club has released its
are Barbara Anderson '52, Morton
Cohn '53, Lucille Roulier '53, and slate of officers for the year 1951-52,
Thomas Eldred '54. Lucille Roulier according to Sally Tschumi '51,
member of the Election Committee.
'53, is the Editor of Soapbox.
Reta Lee White '52 will be President of Commuters Club for the
Lombardi Directs IGC;
coming year; Donald Cook '53, VicePresident; Beverly Dodge '54, SecKoszews
At a board meeting of Inter-Group retary; and Frances Allen '54, Trea.
Council, Joseph Lombardi '52 was surer.
chosen Chairman for next year. Assisting Lombardi, Henry Kozewskl Richtei Wins Frosh Math Award
Ruth E. Richter has been named
'53 was elected Vice Chairman; Norlne Cargill '52, Treasurer; and Fleta as the first winner of the Freshman
Mathematics Achievement Award,
Wright '52, Recording Secretary.
Two new members were elected to which is awarded by the College
Department.
The
the board from the Sophomore Clnss. Mathematics
They are Mary Lavery and Susnn award will be given each year to
n member of the freshman class.
Stewart,
ki Will Assist
Inter-Sorority Council Representative.
The officers of Gamma Kappa
Phi Sorority for the year 1951-52
are: Gene Donovan, '52, President;
Phebe Fuller, '52, Vice President;
Alice Goewey '53, Recording Secretary, Margaret Smith, '54, Corresponding Secretary; Dorothy DeClcco, '52, Treasurer; Gwen Gallivan,
'52, Inter-Sorority Council Representative.
Joyce Leavitt '52 is the new President of Kappa Delta Sorority. The
other officers elected for 1951-52
are: Joan Bennett, 52, Vice President; Julie Korba '53, Recording
Secretary; Joyce Leonard '53, Corresponding Secretary; Joan Pearson, '53, Inter-sorority Council Representative.
CC Elects Own
Grand Marshal
Under Campus Commission's new
plan for selecting Grand Marshal,
Kathleen Ryan '52 has been chosen
to direct Campus Commission activities for the coming year, according
to Virginia Norton '51, present Grand
Marshal.
Treasurer of Campus Commission
will be Alice Cohen '53 and Secretary
Faith Hanson '54.
Other members of Campus Commission are Peter Bon, Elizabeth
Coykendall, Helen Hagel, Ann Riley, Owen Smith, Marlene Southard,
incoming Juniors.
Sophomore members of Campus
Commission will be Helene Alpern,
Rosemary Bradt, Ada Cosgriff, Jessie Raynor.
Signum Laudis Lists
Top Honor Students
Five new members from the class
of 1951 and twelve members of the
Junior Class have been accpted into
Signum Laudis, the Scholastic Honorary society of State College.
The two percent of 1951 to be named are Cecilia Battlsti, Frederick
Knocrzer, Donald MacDonald, Naomi Schroeder, and Elsie Thorpe,
Four per cent of the Junior Class
were selected. They are: Ruby Anderson, Edna Blndermann, Donald
Brooks, Raymond Champlin, Jacueline Coplon, Maureen Davis, Sara Dobbins, Marlon Gorskle, Charles
Grunelscn, Virginia Mauer, Anita
Racine, and Marion Rutz.
Burke To Preside Over
Radio Council Activities
President of Radio Council for
the year 1951-52 Is Jeannine Burke
'52, according to George Kline, President. Other Radio Council offiCarter Residence Council President
cers for the coining year have been
New President of Residence Counreleased. They arc: Vice-President,
cil is Miriam Carter '52. Miss Carter
Joseph Persico '52; Secretary, ThoIs the house president of Kappa
mas Hughes '53;
Delta. Other officers of Residence 2:00 Coke Party In Commons.
Other members of the council
Council will be chosen In the fall. 2:30 Vurslty Baseball gnme, Bleeck- from
the clase of '52 for next year
er Stadium.
nre: Joseph Persico and Vasllike
1:00
Rivalry
Skits
In
Puge
Hall
Alpha Epsilon Phi Rcceivei Cup
Pentclnkos; from the class of '53,
Freshmen
The Inter-sororlty
Scholarship
Thomas Hughes and from the class
Sophomores,
Cup, which each year Is given to
of '54, Doris Hit gen and Jean Rasey,
the sorority whoso members com- H:00 Traditional Sing In front of
Draper
pile the highest average, was won
Awarding of Rivalry Cup
this year by Alpha Epsilon Phi. The
"Grout Fires".
runner-up was Gamma Kappa Phi.
ScUeduU
Psi Gamma Sorority has announced the following as the officers for 1951-52. Anne Sullivan '52,
President; Mildred Foote '53, Vice
President; Mary MacFarland '53,
Recording Secretary; Lorraine Migliaccio '53, Corresponding Secretary; Mary Ann Fitzgerald '52,
Treasurer; Ann Adams '52, Intersororlty Council Representative.
Three fraternities h a v e announced their officers for next
year. Kappa Delta Rho Fraternity
will hold their spring elections for
new officers next week.
The new officers of Kappa Beta
Fraternity are: Joseph Friedman
'51, President; Gerald Roberts '53,
Vice President; William Taylor '53,
Secretary; Edward Cummlngs '52,
Treasurer; Mitchell Burkowsky '52,
and Gerald Roberts, Inter-fraternlty Council Representatives.
Kenneth Wade '52 is President of
Sigma Lambda Sigma Fraternity.
Other officers include John Lannon '53, Vice President; Kenneth
Wooster '52, Recording Secretary;
Harry Warr '54, Corresponding Secretary; James Perry '53, Treasurer;
Henry Smith '52, and Louis Vlon
'53, Inter-fraterntiy Council Representatives.
Edward Eldred Potter Club has
chosen Thomas Yole '52, President;
Thomas King '52, Vice President;
Kenneth Stevenson '54, Clerk; Paul
Ward '53, Treasurer; Peter Telfer
'53, Inter-fraternity Representative.
The annual Ideal Potter Man of
the Year Award has been presented
to Reuben Warrell '51.
jbepaltmeHtal
Clu&d
Sylvia Levine '53 has been named
as the new President of Science
Club. The other officers for the
year 1951-52 Include Herbert Thier
'53, Program Chairman; Barbara
Wolslegel '54, Publicity Director; and
Virginia MacDonald '52, Secretary
Treasurer.
Pan Amigos has announced the
following officers for 1951-52: Jane
Hatt '52, President; Irene Brezinsky
'53, Secretary; Mary Ann Coccetti
'53, Treasurer.
Evelyn Rude.sheim '52 is the new
President of Commerce Club. Patrick Carlo '53 was elected Vice President; Jaunita McMillan '52, Treasurer; and Alice Cohen '53, Secre.
tury. The Reporter for next year
Is Douglas Adamson, '53.
Donald Voellinger has ben elected
President of French Club for 195152. Other new officers are Robert
Collins '54, Vice President; Anne
Kohn '54, Secretary; and Walter
Decker '54, Treasurer. Robert Smith
'52, will be next year's Publicity
Director.
Math Club has announced the
new officers for the year 1951-52.
The results arc Daniel Joy '52, President; Shirley Wagner '53, Vice
President; Maureen O'Leary '53,
Secretary;
Elsie Critchlow '53,
Treasurer.
Ruby Anderson '52 has been chosen to direct the activities of Classic-id Club for the coming year. Other
officers arc: Vice-President, Marlene Southard '53; and Secretary Treasurer, Dorothy Schall '52.
NOW IS THE TIME
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Maureen Davis will serve as Director of Press Bureau for the year
1951-52. Other officers include: Patricia Devitt, '52 Assistant Director;
Mary Jane Dewey '53, SecretaryTreasurer; and John Hanevy, '54
Corresponding Secretary.
Board members from the class of
1953 include: Julia Korba, Audrey
De Graff, and Sally Swanson; from
the class of 1954: Theresa Ajosa,
Dorothy Presmont, Barbara Smith
and Patricia Dean.
Literary Board Appoints Bartle
'Primer' Head For Coming Year
Fred Bartle, 1952, has been named
as the new Editor of the Primer. He
will be assisted by Edward Kyle,
'52, Art Editor; Sara Danzis '52,
Business Manager and Faith Hanson '54, Secretary.
Thompson Wields Debate Gavel
For 51-52 State College Orators
James Thompson '54 was elected
as President of Debate Council for
the year 1951-1952. The other officers named for next year are Evelyn Erdle '52, Vice President; Daniel
Joy '52 Treasurer; Joan Bathrick
'54, Corespondlng secretary.
The new member appointed to
Dcbnte Council is James Thompson,
54.
THE
HAGUE
STUDIO
ALBANY, NEW YORK. FRIDAY. MAY II, 10S1
ftS/ir^j
M 'T
HOLLYWOOD COMES
EAST TO TAKE
YOUR PORTRAIT
. . College
Kmhlein Jewelry.
OPEN 9:00 to 5:30 DAILY
Evenings by appointment
ALBANY, N. f.
STATE COLLEGE CO-OP
TELEPHONE 4-0017
TOMORROW i „
VOL. XXXV NO. 26
Music Council Spring Concert
•*•
p
ft
r
** - ^
•
'Ahi Wilderness' For Graduates l o Feature Choruses, Urchestra
A
P r ° S r a m designed to place college
a f t graduates in teaching positions ^
Furroror T o Direct C«*t
r
JZ,l
i «
.
O f Annual Production
—
« one summer session of study c
...
r
-^
Prrkflram
D«+,V««* D « « , « « . .
L
Keticent Komeos
i
i
i
ins»liirj*e
rrogram includes
will be offered on the campuses of ^ O l O M t l G S , I T C H S
/-*
(• u /
•
I
* m
• fs
.
The Advanced Dramatics Class the State University Teachers Col'
V . O n S U / 1 Tfe\QQnO
V BA , MI P MH
Z\o\»fk
IflUt
will present its annual spring play leges at Oneonta and Albany, ac- P | « „
A'jti!Mjijj»«
*
WIWIIWI.W
Friday and Saturday, May 18 and 19, cording to Edward J. Sabol, Coor- I I d l l / V C u V I I I C S
"Some day he'll come along—"
.
at 8:30 p.m. in Page Hall. This dinator of Field Services. During the _
_.
If you're
tired of
waiting for5
Music Council will present its anthat
some
ladies
n
year's class has chosen "Ah! Wilder- summer of 1951, only the first year T - . f
'
, u
V-*«.
"
**?"»
> *° s^
Spring Concert this evening at
8:3
ness," by Eugene O'Neill, as its pre- of the program will be offered.
• O VjllTIClX / C d l
Art Welgand. He's the answer
° P m - in Page Hall. This year's
sentatlon. The play will be directed
A college graduate who completes
to prayers, Amen (Ah, men).
Program will include a variety of
by Miss Agnes E. Futterer, Assistant the first summer session of profesThe future activities of sororities
Out of the goodness of his
numbers including vocal selections
Professor of English.
sional study and begins teaching in and fraternities have been schedheart, Art started a Date J3u"^ t h e Women's Chorus, Men's Glee
club
„,,„ .
__(._„,„ f u f„«Qi. QV,H a public elementary school in Sep- "led. Among the events planned are
rcau this week. Everybody can
- a n d „ Choralettes under the diThe play pom ays the mats ana fcember w i l l b e j s s u e d ft r e n e w a b l e picnics, banquets, and formals.
sign up at his desk outside the
rection of Karl A. B. Peterson, Intribulations of adolescence and then t e a c h i n g l l c e n s e The ] i c e n s e
Commons, but it's the gals who
structor in Music, and orchestral
u
K a p p a D e l t a Kno,g f0).mal w e e k .
f!
r * « r ! J L w p r i ta iSw b e ^ w e d annually upon comple- end will begin with a banquet at
get the choices. They can state
numbers by the State College Orhood. It was 11 st Presented in 1933 fc|on Qf & w i n t e r > s t e a c h m g
^
Herbert's tomorrow at 6:30 p.m., actheir demands.
chestra, directed by Dr. Charles F.
s u m m e r s e s s i o n of
n ?hJiI°d n
tooTnP!'0?to
Prescribed study, cording to James Dunn '51. PresiDo you have a "peppermint
Stokes, Professor of Music
Tne
?. t l e ' n 7 , , t i wni D ^ L n i ! W n e n the total requirements have dent. The formal dance will be held
personality"? Can you tango?
orchestra will open the proWest Coast with Will Rogeis play- b e e n m e t | a p e r m a n e n t l i c e n s e w i „ a t t h e N o r m a n s i d e Country Club
Arc you an intelligent French
& r a m w l t h f o u r numbers. It will
ing tnac pan.
tomorrow at 9 p.m. On Sunday at
Major available to do homework render "Zampa Overture" by Harbe issued
List Cast of Production
Sabol announces that the require- 10:30 a.m. KDR will hold a picnic
Tuesday nights? Arc you willing
old, "Funeral March of a MarlonThc following students comprise ments for the permanent license at Thatcher Park. The newly-electto take a date out on the Schcnette' by Gounod,^ "Slavonic Dance"
the cast of "Ah! Wilderness": Nat nre: (11 Successful completion of ed officers have been announced.
ectady road, hmmm?
by Dvorak, and "Minuet and Farand
Miller, Edward Kyle; Essie, Sara four summer sessions; (21 Comple- They include Kenneth Rutley, PiesIf you have any of these re°f e " f r o m "L'Arlessienne Suite"
Danzis; Arthur, David Shepard; tlon of 24 semester hours in required ident; Thomas Holman, Pledge
quirements, men, go see Art.
by Bizet.
Richard, Henry Smith; Mildred, education courses; (3) Completion Master; George Volz, Treasurer;
He'll fix you up, but with no
Chorus to Render Folk Songs
Dorothy Simon; Tommy, Martin of six additional hours; and (4) Sue- Robert Daly, Recording Secretary;
guarantees.
The Women's Chorus, composed of
Blumenthal; and Sid Darrs, Ross cessful teaching experience in the and John Knitt, Corresponding
Is Saturday night your loneeighty voices, will offer folk songs
Federico, Juniors. Also included in elementary school terms interven- Secretary, Juniors.
liest night In the week? Here's
fi'om several countries. The numbers
the cast are Lllv Miller, Georgina ing between summer sessions.
Potter Cub Plans Banquet
your cure. For a date with State,
will include Deems Taylor's CzeqhMaginess; Belle, Patricia Graff; and
Edward Eldred Potter Club has
see Art.
oslovakian folk song, "Waters RipBartender, Edward Stearns, Seniors. £>
I
f*\
planned a banquet for tomorrow at
Pie and Flow," the Scottish "FolOther members are David McCom- j O D l l S
V— f l O O S ©
5 p. m., according to Paul Carter '51, .
low Me Down to Carlow" by Lesw
lie Bel1
ber, Thomas Holman; Muriel McV*
** *•*
President. It will be held at the ' C ]
A -.-,_, _ - * , - . _
' ' , T u t u Maramba," a BraPetit Piu1s
zilian
Comber, Joyce Shafer; Wint Selly, Q
1 1 '
Restaurant. Potter Club UI
M i T O n Q 6 S
number by Howard D. McRobert Donnelly; Nora, Dorothea KetDfQSQD
lO/7 VSS
has also scheduled a picnic for Sun°
Kinney, and the Irish "Kitty of
Harding; and Salesman, Marvin
'
day at 12:30 p. m. at Lyons Lake.
f-'mnl
Affll/lflAC
Colaine" by Tom Scott. AccomFoons. Juniors.
The results of the election for
Kappa Beta will have a date party llflCll
rACTIVlTIGS
panists for
the Women's Chorus are
Pri c lla
Committee members arc: Sets: Student council representatives for Jtomorrow
at 8 p.m.. according to
. s =
, '
, c J o n e s ' 5 3 and Irene Cerd freshmpn hnvp
ose h
S e r U t c h 54
Robert Donnelly, Dorothea Harding, the Class of 1953 have been released
P Friedman '51, President. The 0 lannedu class e v i
to cUmax the
'
Juniors; Georgina Maginess '51; by William Engelhart '51, Chair- KB
alumni formal weekend will be- >£'",f
'. A Q n ' the Senior ac L lTs th eC heoi r ah , e U e s ' S c l e c t l o n s '
ln w l t n a
and Henry Smith, Costumes; Dor- man of Myskania. Rae Dlonne, Rob- *
banquet Saturday, May t l l t l
scheduled for OrnriimHnn
8 tocn girls in Choralettes
othy Simons and David Shepard; ert Hushes, Alan Sweitzer, and 19^ a l 4 »•m- tor the alumni at W e e k ' e the class n i r n i c h n i i h n n wl intgh tHneel me n wPUcher
'52 accompanyi n sin
Outside Publicity; Joyce Shafer Louis Vlon. Sophomores, attained Oliver's. The banquet will be fol- * V
!? commencement
S four program
and Donald Putterman, Juniors; positions on the Council.
lowed by a formal dance at 9 p.m. '
Baccalaureate ServirP is th P numbers. They will render "Sea
Lights; Thomas Holman '52; Tic- Tabulations
in the Lounge. To terminate the r l „ t p V e ^ t hVornminr nn w « * Moods" by Tyson-Treharne, "Amkets and House: Marvin Poons and
245 X 100
weekend events, KB will have a pic- '™/l™\„
„ P , " t u qc h „it,p £i aryllis. My Fair One" by CacclnlFlorence Kloser, Juniors.
Quota
.
4901
nlc Sunday, May 20, at 10 a.m.
^ f g
It to scheduled for T a y I o r - " T h e S n o w " ^ Robert Mc4 t- 1
SLS To Hold Formal Dance
riesment. it is scneauted foi L .
, „Wond f % „ „ h y
Release Ticket Prices
J
*
"
n
whit'eman-Grofe
s c h e d _ Sunday, June 10 at 4:30 p.m.
Seats may be reserved with stu- „, Kc
,„""
^,", . „ " , ;..„. u l p r t „ formal dance according tn Pant «2e Hma I 1 -t h°e n Wednesday, June 13 w" 1 "-" 1 ' 1 " wioie.
7
dent tax tickets. Additional tickets J ' " ™
„
™
*™ « °
™ Kenneth Wade S President which p i c n i cP a tSeniors will hold their Glee Club to Close Program
may be obtained for $.90 and $1.20 " " ^
""• 3,f" ^
'"°'
' " ^ m " a k e nlace tomorrow at 0 n m
Thatcher Park. The folThe fifty-voiced Men's Glee Club
outside the commons.
ggomaek
329
4 7 408
K ^ S T , M a y ^ 0 at ^ ' n g day is " - banquet which T^0^°^^
'™°
Las, year's Advanced Dramatics Vlon
3400 4.77 4862 « H 10:3^ . . . S I S wK, have a picnic ^ Z ^
u J ^ T
Th^Senio S t h ^ ' D ^ S e l 5 J J ^
SZl
Class presented "The Swan," by Blank
37
74 158 a t Thatcher Paik.
Ball will take place at the Aurania C a i n . and two selections from popuFerenc Molnar Miss Futterer has Loss
76
76 138
Kapna Delta, according to Sever- g j ™ »*»*"£
^^at ™
lar shows-"Hallelujah" by \1nfor many years directed the Adb Kuhlkin 51, Piesident, will have
^
Orchestra will cent Youmann from "Hit the Deck,"
a
vanced Dramatics plays.
Totals
24500 24500 24500 24500 I Continued on Page G, Column 1) pi . 0 vide the music
n d "Students March Song" by
cla ss
Da
,
" A
•
r
r\
T
r
n
I
r\t T
'
y activities will begin Romberg
from
"The
Student
k |
kA
New Myskania Awakens rrom Dream lo bense Keality Ur lappinq;
b eers
rs
'
'
r r
ai
Disn
A m o r o u s ivianirestdiions
Manirp<tation< in
In rPaoc
Dnrino ceremonies
Ceremoniec
^
' s p ' oav
y /amorous
a g e t/urmg
You could almost hear a pin drop,
but Myskania wasn't worried about
pins. They lmd other cares: would
they trip lightly down the stairs,
or just trip? What If the new members didn't "embrace and kiss" like
the headline said they did?
But they needn't have worried,
"Kisses, tears, embraces" did high-
light the tapping—also knee-tremblng. Bill Wiley was "Surprised,
confused, amazed, and happy." Helen
Pilcher was grateful for Jim Julsto's
arm. When niter the ceremony lie
nsked If she needed his arm, said
Helen, "f couldn't get along without
it."
It took three tappings to get HeniTS&Vmi l i i ^ ^ H ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
••ufAhfiMtJM
I
^ . Y l a B S S M B H ^ H
"™—=^^^^
,
1
I " - 1 - ^ i
f
Costume Jewelry . . . Nule-l'uper . . . Stockings . . . Stationery
Compacts
v P,ons
U New Comedy, New Program
^-» ^ —
T
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GIFTS for Torch-Night and Graduation
I.^liters . . . Modern Library l*tmlis . .
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A - T N
811 MADISON AVENUE
"MEET AND EAT AT THE BOUL"
MEAL TICKETS
Davis Accepts Position
As Press Bureau Head
Z-444
'Portrait At Its Finest"
PHONE I-191S
IM-IM CENTRAL AVENUE
Supporting Miss Pranitis in New
man Club will be: Joan Reilley '53,
Vice-President; John Finnen '54,
Treasurer; Patricia Butler '53, Secretary. The Newman Award, which
is given to the Senior who has done
the most for Newman Club, was
also made.
Working with Miss Pilcher in SCA
next year will be: Charles Abraham
'53, Vice-President; Nancy Worden
'53, Treasurer; Marjorie Wells '54,
Secretary, according to Anne Braasch, President
Vice-President of IVCF for the
year 1951-52 will be Elinor Boice
'54. Other officers are: Secretary,
Marie Goodermote '54; Treasurer,
Donald Stine '53; and Social Chairman, Jean Welch '52.
TO BUY
BLUE MOTE SHOP
1S6 Central Ave.
8&-0221
Open Evenings Until 9:00
the coming year. President of Hillel Is Evelyn Shor '52; of Newman
Club, Beverly Pranltls '53; of Stu.
dent Christian Association, Helen
Pilcher '52; of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, William Whitwer
'53; and of Christian Science Organization, Andrew Sim, 54.
Other officers of Hillel for the
year 1951-52 are: Vice-President),
Morton Cohn '53; Secretary, Ruth
Shair '52; Treasurer, Arlene Blum
'52; Social Chairman, Helen Alperne '54; Co-Editors of Hillel News,
Elaine Topper '53 and Joyce Surtes
'54.
ege New!r
flKl
^^^^^
^ ^ _
j 1
i^^I^B
$5.50 FOR $5.00
Mombem of Myskania r»r li»51-r>2 who are pictured above In order
i»f tlielr Upping arc from loft to right! William Wiley, Helen Pilcher,
Henry Smith, Victoria Halilliio, David Manly, llurvey Robinson, and
David Shepard. Front row: Joan Ilnggerty, Robert Donnelly, TheresA
PorU, Mary Borys Marks, Marlon Goreklc, and Victoria Eade,
wltn a
reception for the aiumm, pnnce.- Robert stuart '53 wm act
as
accompanist for the group.
Son |or.s
Hil11
on and guests at Brubacher
Saturday, June 10 at 3:30 students win be admitted to the
p m In t h e evenln(,. at 8 p m t h c production with their student tax
ry Smith back to normal. Even his class skits will be given in Page tickets,
didn't stop his trembling Hall. The evening performance will
, , „ . , ,
, k , R ] leature the Class Prophecy and Will. C
L
I D
I
^ o u c n and covei was Vickie mi p o „ o w i n g U l e Mt
KCleaSCS
t h e s,
d ^ a D O l
dlnos motto. On hearing her name torchlight service will be held in
she slouched in her seat and pulled front of Draper Hall.
1"^
f,
I f
, •
down her hat.
The Commencement will take L / T d r t
IfllOriTldtlOn
„„.
.
.„ . .
. , ,, ,.
. . ,
p i n c e Sunday, June 17 at 10:30 p.m.
y
L
j
,,
.
nt thc Alumni Quadrangle The
A bulletin received from Edward
Mt,,
f
Mnn
V- " n c 1 w a l k e c l u u t 0 t h e s t n e e main sneaker is Fimenn 7neke t J - S n b o 1 ' Coordinator of Field Seron clouds of air. After Harvey Ro- m a l " sPcakei is Eugene Zuckeit,
reV eals that Maior General
blnson stood nn he hnri n sipkenini. Assistant Secretary ot the Air Force. ! 1L ,' ' '
,
... llV
, o ,
u l l , s o n SUH)(1 U
'
P' ' " nan a sioicenmg
,.„wn
„i,,„.|
,
t;„,„.i„i
Lewis
B.
Hershey,
Director
of SelecHnnn
7l
unt
ll>
ar. Did they really call his name? ' ' ' m o a b ' Zuckeit was Special
service has announced Mav
Consultant to thc Commanding 1,„5 1,9°5 1, ! l s t h.'.e j ai«ioui«,eu may
Strong embraces were Dave Shop- General of the Army Air Forces s l'o n o f a
deadline for submlsard's trademark. He almost crushed during World War II
'
PP>^atloiis for the Select[ e
Helen Pilcher. Joan Haggerty was The freshman class ha.s scheduled l , Service College Qualification
never so thirsty In all her life.
„ picnic, according to Alfred Cle- Test. All postcard applications must
Twentv minutes passed before Hob '>"'""' '53. President. The picnic will ljl ' postmarked not later than mldIWIUIJ niniuus passed ixioie Jioo
.,,,.,.,,,!,,,,. ,,,,.,, o,,,.,,. niiilil ot this date.
Donnelly recovered. Terry Porta re- ; k l ' P • ' " '
' l a l k SntuiA
l i ( , u i ( ) n b h i n k s fm. t h c Q u f t l .
memlicra n general roar while a lla> • Mll> U l l t l l ) a m '
ilicatlon Test, results of which will
sea ot faces gave forth with conb e l l s e d by Local Draft Boards in
grntulations.
btarr W i l l UlStriOUte
considering
student
deferments,
Mary Marks couldn't believe it. K.
,
i Li
I
" l a y b e o b t l l l n e d n ' o l n "M> nearest
V V/
She felt numb and faint. Contrary X e a r D O O k N e x t W e e k
Local Board. The tests will be given
to expectations, Mlmi Gorskle, didn't
at various colleges (including State
do a ballet, but walked up sedately,
Students may obtain copies of the College) on May 26, June 16, and
1050-51 rcdUKoinie. which has been June 20. The applicant is to write
When number thirteen w u flnu ly
, d f
• ^ P r o g r e M publish- to his Local Draft Board requesting
[' p1Hc1' a l , **Bhod relief Said Vic- ,
, n A l b a n y , Monday, SSS Form Number 107, as soon as
0ompany
l t u ,MU
"' " " ' so l m ' " , v !
Mav 21 to Friday, May 25, accord- Possible.
1, sl
"
Monday new officers were 1 U |:'lo.loan Mitchell '51, Editor-inin recapitulating the requirements
elected. Dave Manly will wield the chief. The books will be distributed General Hershey stated that the
gavel; Vickie Baldlno Is Vice-Chair- outside the Commons from U a.m. applicant: (1) Must be a reglsniiin. Vickie Eade will read pro- iQ 4 p > m ,
trant who intends to request occuceedlngs; Helen Pilcher will handle
Members of the Pedagogue staff pational deferment as a student;
the money. Mistress of Ceremonies wiU distribute copies to students up- 12) Must be under 26 years of age
lfi J o i l n
Haggerty.
presentation of a student tax at the time of taking the test; and
on
So a new Myskania Is In office ticket. Additional copies, priced at 13) Must have already begun and
to carry on the traditions of this $5 each, may be ordered at that plan to continue his college or imisociety for the thirty-fifth year.
time, Miss Mitchell has announced, verslty studies.
C ane
Mat
S
STATE COLLEGE NEWS. FRIDAY, MAY 11. 1081
9TATK, COLLEGE NEWS. FRIDAY. MAY 11. 1»81
EXAMINATION SCHEDULE!
Gammon-StoUt
It j Up To You
'I
By HARVEY MILK
With the passing of another Moving-Up Day, a
new set of officers have been selected to lead Student Association next year. Before these individuals
have the opportunity to show their capabilities,
many students will criticize and question how that
person ever got elected. These chosen officers will
have difficult jobs ahead of them. They have come
into office with new ideas and new planned projects; many times they will be burdened down with
routine. Various individuals of SA will want
changes; they'll wonder why something hasn't been
accomplished. Too many from the student body
do not know all the minute details which
Student Council Representatives, the SA President,
the Class Presidents and many other officers have
to cope with.
With the new Student Union becoming the center of college activities, a greater number of students will be offered a more convenient opportunity to become acquainted with the discussions held
at Student Council. Granted, you've elected these
officers to represent you; but it's part of your duty
as a college citizen to attend these meetings and
present your own ideas. Next year can be a year
of changes, particularly in legislation, if a sufficient number of people want them. It's up to you.
Keep in mind elections are over. When you've
contributed your part and things still aren't the
way you want them . . . then criticize openly and
to your leaders.
The Common-Stater
is given the widest latitude as
author of this column, although
his viewpoints
do
not necessarily
reflect those of the STATE COLLBQB
NBWS.
FOOD F O R T H O U G H T
H a r v a r d anthropologist E r n e s t Hooton s u m m e d up
t h e minds of m a n In one s h o r t s t a t e m e n t t h a t can
be applied to t h e c u r r e n t controversies in W a s h i n g ton. But, it should also be applied to o u r classrooms.
He said, " T h e majority of m a n k i n d doesn't t h i n k a n d
never h a s . Before radio a n d t h e newspapers, most
people h a d n o opinions a t all. Now t h e y merely r e peat w h a t they read a n d hear." Maybe Nietzsche was
right when h e said, "Let's b u r n all libraries, because
they stop thinking." O u r classrooms, especially in our
history a n d literature courses, a r e m a d e u p of a " m a jority of m a n k i n d . " Are these people going to be
teachers or repeaters? Do they t h i n k for themselves?
Copyright 1951 by Esquire. Inc
t « p r U I « d from J u n * I M l I n n * « f E i q u l r *
Are they afraid to express their opinions? Do they
have any opinions? Are they students or sponges?
DIGGING U P THE PAST
"Good evening, ladies and gentlemen—this
is your roving television
reporter"
T h e current M a c A r t h u r controversy h a s resulted
in t h e digging up of s t a t e m e n t s m a d e by t h e General
and t h e President five or t e n years ago. T h e s e s t a t e ments make both m e n look like fools; so, we a r e told
to forget t h e m for times h a v e changed a n d so have
the m e n . T h e n we t u r n a r o u n d a n d accuse people of
being communist today for they were m e m b e r s of
By H A T C H a n d P R E S C O T T .
t h a t party five or t e n years ago. And t h e little boy
N o t h i n g fancy a n d n o fancy way pine panels a n d Sloan's furniture asked, "Why . . . daddy? . . . but, a s a n added thought
to say I t . . . j u s t a few facts a n d a (that's good goods in furniture cir- I repeat Bendlner, "After four years of trying to make
lot of sincerity. T h e facts will come c l e s ) . . . a n d Sayles Is a n o t h e r hall democrats of t h e J a p a n e s e , it would be ironic if Macl a t e r ; a s for t h e sincerity, it's about any school would be proud to own. Arthur m a d e a Democrat of Eisenhower." . . . " t h e
time we gripers wake up a n d s t a r t
These dorms a r e n ' t the only old soldier never dies . . . " . . . just t h e young ones.
to a p p r e c i a t e a few t h i n g s . . . F o r - things for which we owe a vote of DEGENERATION
instance our a l u m s . . .
t h a n k s . How about t h e $10,000 H u s Myskania once h a d respect—it still does, but far
Ever stop to t h i n k while "discus- ted Fellowship . . . the s t u d e n t loan from t h e same a m o u n t . Why? . . . t h e only t h i n g that
sing" it t h a t t h e r e wouldn't be a n y f u n d s . . . t h e two new fellowships has changed is t h e method of selection. T h e Supreme
dorm food if it weren't for our being set u p . . . gifts to student fac- Court of t h e U. S. is n o t elected by t h e ignorant
alums (because there wouldn't be ilities such as athletic equipment, masses—it is chosen by t h e representatives of the
When the members of campus organizations re- any
d o r m s ) . . .A r a t h e r unique s i t u - dorm field grading a n d fitting, a n d people, who place less requirements on their canditurn next Fall, they will be confronted with the ation, for a s far a s i t is known, n o now t h e S t u d e n t Union Fund • • • dates t h a n we do for our judicial body. B u t that's
difficulties of "organizing all over again." Many o t h e r subsidized college in t h e world And yet t h e material contributions our decay. If we w a n t to have a body t h a t is worthy
problems will arise with the moving of the Publi- h a s h a d a n a l u m n i loyal enough to haven't been t h e only ones from of t h e title let's go back to t h e old method t h a t won
u p housekeeping for its Alma which we've benefited.
the respect of t h e students . . . a n d we c a n still have
cations Office from the college to Brubacher Hall. set
Mater. Of course, this is n o t h i n g
T h e outstanding success of our our popularity contest if we w a n t too . . . b u t let's
The convenience of contacting the administration, u n u s u a l for private Institutions with
not mix t h e two.
the faculty, and particularly the heads of organi- their s u g a r daddies (who, by t h e graduates h a s established t h e suc- F I N D OUT BEFORE YOU G E T T H E R E
cess of t h e college a n d in turn conzations during the school day will be hampered by way, paid plenty for their education 'tributed to our success as individuElections a r e over so let's not get u p to talk in
they were getting i t ) , b u t it's
the loss of a central meeting place for the Staff while
als. J u s t a few examples of t h e assembly just to impress people. Last week in assembly
quite t h e t h i n g w h e n low-salaried
of the News at the college. However, we will at- schoolmarms dig up h u n d r e d dol- heritage we have to live up t o . . . we showed t h e weakness of our democracy. We wastvaluable time arguing on t h e proposed corporatempt to obtain all the news and present it in an lar subscriptions during a depres- In t h e Educational world we can ed
claim: Presidents
of Plattsburg, tion . . . we were n o t thinking of t h e m a i n purpose
sion
to
p
u
t
a
roof
over
the
heads
of
unbiased manner and still retain good principles of
Pottsdam, a n d Hastings U., Deans of t h e corporation. T h e value of t h e corporation in
u n d e r g r a d s . Results: $5,000,
journalism. We can and will overcome the expect- State's
a t Syracuse U„ U. of Illinois, P l a t t s - case a m e m b e r of t h e Debate team breaks his leg
0C0 r a i s e d . . .dropouts dropped from
ed problems of next year if we have the full co- 33% of t h e frosh n o t r e t u r n i n g as burg, a n d Albany S t a t e . . . m a n y ir. i c a r accident in Connecticut is n o t t h e reason
need it. T onee again ask you to see your Studenl
operation of the organization heads, upon whom we Cophs in p r e - d o r m days to today's professors in reknowned universit- we
ies .. .a Commissioner of Education, Council representatives a n d class presidents for the
10%. G u i d a n c e a n d selection a r e
depend for news.
etc. One of our grads is even Presi- reasons why t h a t body approved of t h e measure by
the o t h e r two factors credited with
dent of A. A. U. W., which has such an overwhelming vote before you get u p in a s this decrease, b u t wouldn't you be
been quite reluctant about recogniz- sembly to find out something t h a t c a n be answered
a d r o p o u t t o o if you a n d n i n e by any member of S t u d e n t Council. Please don't waste
ing teachers colleges.
h u n d r e d others were subjected to
our time.
Artistically
we
c
a
n
boast
a
n
ediwhatever living facilities could be
E a c h y e a r a s t h e registration i n c r e a s e s a t S t a t e o b t a i n e d . . .no place to s t u d y . . . t w o tor of t h e S a t u r d a y Evening- Post, AND WHY . . .
. . . don't more people go to s t u d e n t council meetauthor
of
best
sellers
College, t h e n u m b e r of s t u d e n t s a t t e n d i n g t h e M o v - girls to a b e d . . . h o t water for b a t h s t h e
i n g - U p D a y ceremonies d e c r e a s e s . W h y d o n ' t once a week a t t h e most. . . c o n s t a n t ".-poon Handle" a n d "Candlemas ings—hope this is different next year . . . find out
Bay" a n d a n actor who played op- what kind of representatives were elected. . . .am I
people a t t e n d ?
P r o b a b l y t h e g r e a t e s t reason is worry on t h e p a r t of your p a r e n t s ? posite Katiierine
Cornell, Orson so glad—well; t h e P e d is coming out this week; t h e n '
Conclusion: T h e whole s t a n d a r d of
lack of i n t e r e s t ; while o t h e r r e a s o n s m a y include living improved with the building Welles, etc.
probably will be a graduation issue of t h e News for
t h e cost involved in t h e n e c e s s a r y w e a r i n g a p p a r e l of o u r first dorm, Pierce—a b e a u t y
We also have m a n y leaders in the first time in m a n y years; a n d I know t h a t Presior e m p l o y m e n t . W h a t c a n b e d o n e t o increase t h e who carries h e r age well with h e r the
industrial
a n d commercial dent Collins personally reads t h e suggestions put in
worlds
as
a
Metropolitan
Actuary the box . . . so put your suggestion in now.
a t t e n d a n c e a t t h i s t r a d i t i o n a l affair? I t could be
i
*
*
*
is recognized as a world leader in
held on F r i d a y a n d become c o m p u l s o r y such a s o u r
Statin' 9n 7ke loum.
As a farewell to all of my readers I would like to
his field.
p r e s e n t a s s e m b l i e s . T h i s is i m p r a c t i c a l a n d u n n e c Conclusion: We have
gripes— take this opportunity to say t h a n k s for reading this
By J E A N N I N E B U R K E
e s s a r y . It would p r e v e n t m a n y p a r e n t s a t t e n d i n g
T h a t ' s for sure, b u t we've reaped column and it h a s been enjoyable writing for you . . .
"Like ships afloat on t h e great deep, we sail on the
a n d would also remove t h e t r u e s p i r i t of t h e d a y .
P e r h a p s t h e column this week many benefits—that's more sure
T h e s t u d e n t b o d y should be willing to a t t e n d a n d should be titled "tuning in w h a t . . . N e x t time you gripe, think of ocean of Life, each following his own particular star.
And whether we drift, or flounder, or reach our port,
p a r t i c i p a t e in t h e ceremonies, n o t only a s m e m - the town h a s heard from Radio what you might do to alleviate the
depends on t h e vessel a n d t h e pilot."
situation
as
our
alums
have
done.
b e r s of their class, which is m o v i n g - u p , b u t also Council." Here's a short review of
—York
But don't just stop a t thinking!
to show t h e i r apreciation for t h e a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s the year's work as well as a preview
of w h a t ' s to come n e x t year. " T u n of their fellow s t u d e n t s .
in!;
t h e Town,"
WBOW, gave
S t a t e s m e n a n d Albanians a view of POM*?
9
the h u m a n side of our teachers In
"Professors Are People", t h e news
from S t a t e for t h e past week a n d
With spring comes baseball. For
ESTABLISHED
MAY 1916
coming week, a n d State's t o p - t u n e , us who have more enthusiasm t h a n SATURDAY, MAY VI
p.m. Potter Club banquet.
along
with
publicity
for
State's
s
o
BY
THE CLASS
OF 1918
knowledge. T h e Siena News d e 6:30 p.m. Kappa Delta R h o banquet a t Herbert's
cial a n d d r a m a t i c events.
s.r.bes a n umpire ala Luigi (For
8
p.m. K a p p a Beta date party.
RATING—ALL-AMERICAN
Our di.sc jockey program, which complete comprehension read aJoudi
I)
p.m. Kappa Delta R h o formal.
was,
In
qu.ck
succession,
a
n
Evelyn
"-is
a
m
a
n
he'sa
dress
like
u
No. 25
May 11, 1951
VOL. XXXV
9
p.m. Sigma Lambda Sigma formal.
K n i g h t , G u y Lombardo, a n d fin- somebody she'a dead. He'sa gotta
Iml.ir
1)
Mi'inln-r
SUNDAY.
MAY 13
ally
a
Vic
Damone
show
sent
music
de black suit. He'sa gotta da birdCulli-iflm
rliitcil ('ullrKliilr
I'n
your way every Sunday evening.
Ni'W Y n i i ; S l n l c f i l l
ca ;c on his puss. He'sa call a bum- 10:30 a.m. Kappa Delta R h o picnic at T h a t c h e r
il Hi
The IHIlliTlirililllllU'
IH'WH|iil|M'i
Park.
K r i i l u y "I' I h " I'nlli'Ki'
Another disc jockey .show, this pire a n d lotsa names whata make
li'lfc f u r 'I'I'SU'IU'TH :
|iulillshr,|
SlUlll'lll
Axmii'lillliill.
12:30 p.m. Potter Club picnic at Lyons Lake.
I In
yi-iip
I'.v I I n ' N K W S
l l i i . ' i n l f»r
one playln" records of all artists a me blush."
r e u c l i i ' i l Tin-K'lu.v
iiml
M f l i i l i i T r i o f I h i ' . N K W S - l u l l i• i.i> li
and
t a k i n g requests, will begin
A column in Central Michigan FRIDAY, MAY 18
H I :i '.MiiT
\VIHII>I-HIIII.\
f r o m 7 i n I I :.'|ii \< i n . H
and continue through .summer sesH:30 p.m. AD play "Ah! Wilderness" in Page Hull
Life
opens with "If t h e readers ol
K
i
l
l
t
o
r
l
n
C
h
l
.
'
f
( I K . M I'l S M I T H
sion a n d t h e following school year.
MiimiKliitf
Killltir
this column think some of its con- SATURDAY, MAY II)
Vl< TOKI.A
KAIHC
•
Next year we hope to work in tents a r e good, they should see tlic
I'llllllc
Iti'lullilllH Kill I I T
M l l l l M i
< UK.II.I. 10
a.m. F r e s h m a n picnic at T h a t c h e r Park.
S|>i>r«H
ICilllor
conjunction with other colleges on ones t h e editor rejects." H m m
DON A l l )
111 H N S
Keillor Spiirln
Miinilicr
4
p.m. Kappa Beta banquet a t Oliver's.
IK)IIICUT
I Y< O U V
a
scries
of
programs
concerning
8:30 p.m.
Hllullll'HH .MlllllllflT
I'ltANK
IOKI.K •
•
P o r d h a m University asked .studAD play "Ah Wilderness" in Page Hull
events
a
n
d
personalities
of
interest
< irillliltliiii MiiiiiiK'i'
H A I t I t A l< \ . K I W i : i)
p.m. Kappa Beta formal in Lounge.
ents what they t h o u g h t about Harto tlic comm.mity a n d students.
.
i:\iiiiniKi'
ICilllor
DOItOTIIY
l>.( I I T O
SUNDAY,
AIIVITIUIIIK
ICilllor
Y1AY :eo
I'A I ' K I C I A
H A I t l i l H( | |
T h e public service programs will vard's voting Elizabeth Taylor t h e
10
ami. Kappa Beta picnic.
IViilurc
ICilllor
I It KNIC
HllK/.IMiHKY
be continued a n d done when r e - worst actress of t h e year, although
A
H
H
I
M
I
I
I
I
I
'
I
C
i
l
l
l
o
r
I I K M I V
KOS/.KNHKI
quested or needed. There will still they conceded t h a t s h e was a t t r a c - 10:30 a.m. Sigma Lambda Sigma picnic a t T h a t c h ANMiiiuttICilllor
i;sTHi:u
M A V A K I H
AKHOIIIIIO
ICilllor
er Park.
be m a n y opportunities for any group tive. Said one, "Home guys are never
IIAIIIt.VKA
I'KACK
•
1
p.m.
.
•
Ahhiiiluli'
ICilllor
IIKTTY
I ' l A I T
or organization on c a m p u s to have satisfied." Another explained his
Alpha Epsilon P h i picnic a n d banquet.
views:
"There
a
r
e
other
things
be3
p.m.
its events publicized,
Beta Zetn faculty picnic.
s.des
histrionics
I
go
for
tire
a
e
s
MONDAY', MAY 21
A l l I ' o i i i i i i i i i i l i ' u l l o i i s s l i n i i l i l lie iiililn-KniMl iii ill.- I ' l l l l u r m n l
It's with m a n y t h a n k s to our
thetlcal aiu'le r yself."
IIIIIHl
III' Hl|{||l'l|
N'llllll'H
Will
III' W l l l l l l l ' l ' l
ll|lllll
Ii'l|l|l'«l.
5:30 p.m. Kappa Delta faculty picnic a t house.
officers of '50-51 who did so much
'I'lii' S T A T I C
inl.l.lCi.lC
NKWS
uH»uIII.'N no
ri>«|M>u>.IMIII>
to widen t i e scope and Improve t h e
A parody from Potsdam's paper SUNDAY, MAY 27
fin' iipliilniiH I ' t i i r i ' H i i i ' i l
I I I i i . I ' O I i n n I I H <>r r i i i n i n n i i l i ' i i i l i i i i M
a* > i i i h i*x|iJ'I'MMII>H4 tin u n i ni'i'i'uHiirib
rii'.i'ii
l i - vlrw
quality of our activities tliut we reads: "When you're dialing, when
2
p.m.
Psl G u m m a
p i c n i c at T h a t c h e r
Pink
conclude with our theme, a.s t h e r a - you're dialing " For the rest why
'J
p.m. P h i Delta faculty picnic.
dio script writer would have it, " M u - not come in a n d pour over t h e ex- TUESDAY, MAY 21)
sic: Up a n d fiwle."
change.
rVlfl
(i
p . i i . Chi Sigma T h c i a banquet.
ALtml
- Not 'Ike Sou* Kind
We'll Attempt . . .
Did You Attend?
Que* the £*cUa„ * College
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
Calendar
- --
SATURDAY, J U N E 2
G r o u p II
B l . 100
Bi. 311
Co.
Co.
Ed.
En.
Ell.
En.
Fr.
Ily.
La.
La.
La.
Li.
Ma.
Nil.
113
328
illWB
10(1
271
311H
311
311
1A
IB
IC
320
227
311
I) A . M .
Itonm
K28
H258
D303
1)303
1(22
B20
E33
1123
H21
11101
11150
H250
11250
B40
11100
R20
P.M.
ltoom
11250
111(11
Group
II
Oh. 100
Cli 3 1 1
1
Co
I J 3 0 0 , 302,
303, 304
D200
K23
R20
MOO
1)101
U22
D205
R40
1)211
1)211
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213 B
En 21)
En.
2411
Vt.
17
1114
Fr.
tlk . 203
11} . 21(1
LI. 3 2 1
Sp
103
S|i.
THURSDAY, J U N E 7
9
Group ()
O i l . 34(1
C o . (I
238
Ec.
K n . I I I 111
MY.
MY. 8
Gi>. 2
(ic. 4
F r . 208
Ok. I
U . K . 202
I l y . 244
LI.
222
MONDAY, J U N E 4
Group M
Art 4
Art S
Art
J08
Iii.
110
Co.
8B
Co.
208
I0il.
1011. 3
KM. 247
L a . Kill
La. .'HI
Li.
313
I l y . 121
l'.S.
202
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I) A . M .
ltoom
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D208
1)208
11250
D303
D303
H101
K20,
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1)302
1)302
1)31)2
1)202
1(23
1(21)
1(22
1(40
1(40
D200
1(28
I I 1 5 0 , 250
1)100
1)201
1)100
1)200
111(11
1)111
112(10
1)212
1)201
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M i l . III. 11. 12
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S p . 232
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II150
II100
1(31
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1(34
1(35
1(23
1(2.3
1)210
Kin
1)205
D20I
D200
10% DISCOUNT T O
STUDENTS and FACULTY
ON R E C O R D S
BLUE NOTE SHOP
1
K n . 21A
MY. 115
I l y . 211
M n . 27
Mn. 28
M a . 111)
M a . 112
Sp.
"Portrait At I t s F i n e s t "
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SATURDAY, J U N E
A.M.
Room
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1(23
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11250
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1(20
II 100
11101
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1
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203
203
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17
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107
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Room
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11258
11150.
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1)303
1(22
11205
1(20
1(20
1(20
11211
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Hi.
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I ' l l . 110
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313
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sp.
1111
MONDAY, J U N E 11
Group
II A . M .
Koom
1 )303
1(20
1(23
1)200, 201
1)205
I) 200
D2I2
1(22
P. 28
II150
11150
1J100
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Kn.
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MY.
MY.
Ill
1113
3
IHI
I i .V. Kill
II v. 233
L a . 217
. 1
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I'll. 210
132
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An
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MM.
It'll.
11 v .
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Konlll
113011
1(2(1
111511
1121)11
D.'KI.".
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11210
1(23
II UK I, 101
DIOO
D202
1)101
1)200
Dill
1)200
1)201
11250
D201
1)2011
1)101
1)211
Ily.
P.M.
Kniini
H2IKI
11303
1120
1(28
1123
112(10
1(22
1)100,
11250
D2IHI. :
Group
K
l!i. 204
On, 215
MM.
131
MM. 20S
Kil.
330
E n . 210
K n . 251
MY. 1
(ic.
1
So.
200
Sp.
I
Camp Director IVCF Schedules
Releases Names Lecture Series
Of Counselors Delegates To Represent
W h e n Women's Frosh C a m p b e gins September 14, for its t w e n t i e t h
a n n u a l opening, thirty s t u d e n t s will
be counselors in addition t o t h e officers selected for t h e direction of
t h e p r o g r a m , according t o Victoria
Baldino '52, Director.
I n t e r - V a r s i t y C h r i s t i a n Fellowship will p r e s e n t a series of lectures
Monday a n d Tuesday, May 21 a n d
'ii, in t h e Lounge a t 3:30 p . m . , a c cording to F l e t a Wright '52, P r e s i dent, s t u d e n t Christian Association
will send delegates to two s u m m e r
David S h e p a r d '52, Director of conferences, states Helen Pilcher '52,
Men's F r o s h C a m p h a s requested President.
t h a t all interested m e n sign u p for IVOF will feature Dr. K a r l e s L a y t h e activity a s soon as possible.
asmeyer, a u t h o r a n d professor, i n
Members of t h e class of '52 who a series of lectures. D r . Layasmeyer
have been appointed a r e J o a n B e n - will speak on "The P r e s e n t World
nett, P h e b e Fuller, J o a n Haggerty, Crisis," " T h e I m m i n e n t T h r e a t t o
America," a n d "The Way to SecurEvelyn K a m k e , Helen PUcher, T h e ity." H e w a s educated i n Latvia,
resa P o r t a , Joyce S h a f e r a n d R e t a
England, a n d Russia. At one time, h e
Lee W h i t e . Alternate counselors a r e was c a p t u r e d by t h e C o m m u n i s t s
Mary A n n Fitzgerald, Gwendolyn a n d p u t beiore a firing squad. Today
Gallivan a n d Jacqueline Coplon.
Dr. Leyasmeyer is still receiving exF r o m t h e class of '53, Marion Beni, tensive information about C o m m u Marilyn Burke, Betty Coykendall, nist activities.
Marilyn Hiller, Linda Hopkins, Vir- Pilcher Releases Conference T h e m e
SCA plans to send representatives
ginia O'Connell, B a r b a r a Newcombe,
M a r g a r e t Ruck, Patricia Wilkerson, to t h e Silver Bay Conference to be
Muriel Woodman a n d K a t h l e e n held t h e week of J u n e 15. Miss P i l W r i g h t have been chosen. Those who cher a n n o u n c e s t h a t t h e t h e m e of
will substitute a r e Aliki Apostolides, the meeting will be " T h e C h r i s t i a n
Conscience In Today's World." c o n Priscilla Jones a n d R u t h D u n n .
sideration of religious topics a n d soF r a n c e s Allen, Rose Mary Bradt, cial problems will be included in
P a l m i n o Calabrese, F r a n c e s Hop- the week's program.
kins, Joyce Lutsky, B a r b a r a Law, Delegates t o Attend T r a i n i n g School
Madelyn Meier, Madeleine Payne,
Four SCA delegates from S t a t e
B a r b a r a Stemple, Beverly Wiener, will also a t t e n d t h e Leadership
and P a t r i c i a Zylko, freshmen, have T r a i n i n g School a t C a m p Dudley
been assigned t o assist with t h e on Lake C h a m p l a i n in Westbrook,
activities. F r a n c e s Bethea, Dolores New York t h e week of J u n e 7. T h e
Donnelly, a n d M a r g a r e t Livingstone purpose of this school is to help
also of t h e class of '54, will be alter- s t u d e n t s grow stronger in their
nates.
C h r i s t i a n faith a n d to stimulate
O p p o r t u n i t i e s for t h e signing u p t h o u g h t about application of this
of m e n to a c t a s counselors for t h e faith in campus life.
S t u d e n t s interested in a t t e n d i n g
Men's F r o s h C a m p a r e being offered on t h e bulletin boards by t h e either t h e Silver Bay Conference or
Men's Locker Room, t h e Dean of the Leadership T r a i n i n g School
W o m e n ' s office a n d across from should c o n t a c t Miss Pilcher '52,
the Registrar's office. T h e staff win Charles A b r a h a m or Nancy Worden,
be chosen by S h e p a r d in t h e n e a r Sophomores, or Marjorle Wells '54,
before T h u r s d a y , May 24.
future.
1(20
TUESDAY . J U N E 12
N
A.M.
Room
D 2 0 S , :JI>!)
D20.S, 201)
11150
D303
1(20, 23
1(22
1)101
I )205
11250
11250
1A
11
101
122
301 H
215
-I 11
li
(I
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I'
212
1)101
1 )20!l
1(2(1
Colonial Theatre
CENTRAL AT QUAIL
Albany 5-6495
FOR 2 WEEKS
(•roup
Hi.
15
O n . 13
On.
124
On.
125
,M.
Koom
11200
1)303, 300
304
1)300,
301
1)300,
304
1)30(1,
304
Dill
1(20
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1(10
11251)
DIOO
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Mil.
Sp.
3(HI
121
121
271
312
21
32X
5
"Maugiiam
Tales
Make Fine
Package."
— Lit*
HAVE YOU SEEN THE
TWO NEW ITEMS IN THE
CO-OP?
1)
2)
Magaiin*
Magnificent Costume Jewelry
" S K I R T " Informal Notes
BOTH I T E M S T H E BEST O F
THEIR K I N D
BOTH I T E M S INEXPENSIVE—
BOTH I T E M S MAKE A P P R O PRIATE G I F T S .
BOTH I T E M S
CHASED AT—
"HEAVER
CAN BE P U R -
THE CO-OP
W. SOMERSET
MAUGHAM'S
Walt Disney's
VALLEY'
Gerald McRoing-Boing
Student & Faculty .50c
I n Salt L u k e Cily, U l a h , t h e r e is
always a friendly
P.S. If you a r e wondering w h a t
"Skirt" Infonnals a r e , come in
and ask. No obligation to do
anything, b u t look.
A n n e x C a f e t e r i a . A n d , a s in u n i v e r sities e v e r y w h e r e , ice-coldCoca-Cola
EAST TO TAKE
helps
RPI PRESENTS
A BOH SNYDER PRODUCTION
Evenings by a p p o i n t m e n t
811 MADISON AVENUE
T E L E P H O N E 4-0017
FRANKIE LAINE
MARION MORGAN
TWO ORCHESTRAS—35 PEOPLE
Music Conducted by Carl Fischer — 5 Hours of FUN
Reserve Seats $24.0 & $1.80 T a x Incl—General Ailni. $1.20
Doors open 7:00 P. M.—Dancing 8:00 P. M — S h o w C u r t a i n 9:00 P. M.
SAT. JUNE 2ND
RPI FIELD HOUSE—TROY
make
these
get-togethers
s o m e t h i n g to r e m e m b e r . As u p a u s e
STARRING
OPEN 0:00 to 5:30 DAILY
g a t h e r i n g of
U n i v e r s i t y of U t a h s t u d e n t s in t h e
HOLLYWOOD COMES
YOUIt PORTRAIT
SCA A t Conference.
WEDNESDAY, J U N E 13
Conflict Day
NOTE: All Conflicts must be reported in t h e Office of
the Registrar not later t h a n Friday, May 25.
156 Central Ave.
62-0221
Open Evenings Until 9:00
THE
HAGUE
STUDIO
son
mn
Room
11250
D303
R3I
R33
1(34
1CI5
1(22
R20
D20!)
11200
1)201
1)205
D202
R20
Group
O h . 17
Od. 221
K n . 115 r
9
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On. 217
114 E
11 H I S
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1140
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215
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Art 3
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10
Kil.
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(iv. 4
123B
ii.v
L a . 245
Li.
3111
Mn.
M a . 211
Mil. 10, 1 1 ,
I'll. 301
Sp.
111
S|>. 1 2 0
FRIDAY, J U N E 8
WEDNESDAY, J U N E 6
(iriitiji
A.M.
Room
II150
1)300, 3 0 2 ,
303, 304
D205
R31
R20
R28
11250
112(H)
1(23
R22
11 KM)
1)100
1(40
il A . M .
TUESDAY, J U N E 5
Group
l>
MM. 2 1 a
11250
D212
Dill
D211
R28
11205
D206
in
11
o
P
H y . 101
l'.S.
312B
So.
212
PAOB S
from t h e study g r i n d , or o n a Saturday night date—Coke
belongs.
/Isk for it either way . . . both
trade-marks
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY
ALBANY
mean the same
thing,
OP THE C O C A - C O L A
C O M P A N Y BY
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
1 9 5 1 , Tim Coca-Cola Company
STATE C O L L E G E N E W * .
Mai 4
FRIDAY, MAY 11. 1»S1
Assembly To Include
Installation, Farewells
Marines To Recruit Social Studies Group
To Hold Spring Banquet
Students From Stare Pi Gamma Mu will hold its an-
the students of f-he college. Then
the departure of the old Myskania
will take pla^h, and the Myskania
for 1951-52 will take its seats before
the student body.
Following the annual procedure
of inducting the new student leaders, the discussion of next year's
budget will be continued. There also
will be several announcements.
Edward J. Sabol, Coordinator of
Field Services, has been informed
that Major Vv. H. Cushlng, Procurement Officer for the United States
Marine Corps, will visit the college
Tuesday, May 22. Announcement of
the time and place will be made
later.
Major Cushing is in charge of
procuring candidates for the new
Officer Procurement programs in
the up-state New York region. The
program is open to college Seniors
and all male graduates between the
ages of 20 and 27.
Sophs Acquire English Group
Plans Evening
Rivalry Award
Today in assembly James Jiusto
The last English Evening of the '51, President of Student Association,
swear in the new SA officers
In Class Contests year will be held Tuesday, May 22, will
and deliver his farewell speech to
The Class of 1953 was declared the
winner of the rivalry competition
during the past year, according to
Helmuth Schultze '51, Chairman of
Rivalry Committee. After the official announcement had been made
on Moving-Up Day, the Sophomores
were awarded the cup. The freshmen succumbed to the Sophomores
by a score of 35 to 19.
The freshmen accumulated seven of the eleven points for Campus
Day activities. However '53 then
won pushball, the volleyball games,
and the basketball contests, whereas the freshmen took the points for
football, ping pong, and hockey. The
classes split the points in the bowling and swimming matches. The
Sophomores won the debate, the
softball games, the Big-4, the Moving-Up Day skit and sing.
SAVE 10% —
at 8 p. m., announces Dr. Vivian C.
Hopkins, Assistant Professor of
English. The affair will take place
in the Lounge.
Poetry will be the key note of the
evening. Joyce Schafer '52, Frederic
Bartle '53, and Patricia Harding,
Orad, will read original poems.
Donald Collins "53, will read Browning's "My Last Duchess," and Doris
Pock '51, will read the two duchesses'
statements, written by Dr. Prances
Colby, Instructor in English.
Roslyn Lacks '52, win perform a
ballet interpretation of Abercrombie's "Witchcraft." Frederic Knoerzer '51, will discuss poetry in relation to painting, and Joan Titus '52,
will present the editor's point of
view on poetry. Dr. shields Mcllwaine, Professor of English, and Dr.
Varley Lang, Assistant Professor of
English, will read parodies.
ON FOOD COSTS —
nual banquet, according to Michael
Lamanna '51, President. The banquet will take place Thursday, May
24, 6:30 p.m. at Herbert's
Jess Barnet '52 Is General Chairman, Aiding him are Lillian Kaminsky '61, Kenneth Orner and Jacqueline Coplon, Juniors.
Dr. Reno S. Knouse, Professor of
Commerce, and Clarence Hidley, Assistant Professor of Social Studies,
will be guests. Fraternity sponsors
Martha A. Egelston, Instructor in
Social Studies, and Dr. Josiah Phinney, Professor of Social Studies, will
also attend.
,-.
**MW
Campus Interviews on Cigarette Tests
Number 21..•
SAVE 10%
THE PELICAN
BOULEVARD CAFETERIA
PHONE B-191S
swallow r
••MEET AND EAT AT THE BOUL"
198-240 CENTRAL AVENUE
MEAL TICKETS
ALBANY. N. T.
—
!*•»
$5.50 FOR $5.00
SAD
ORAD
GLAD
Mwoco*fr*wo tit t i y i ( f c i f < » W W » ^ ^
7 y 7 7 f i.
/
/
0,
LJU easy-going, hig-ltillcd friend lias learned to say " N o "
to these hurry-up, one-pulT, one-snifT cigarette tests! ""Why", says lie,
S-t-r-e-t-c-h
those dwindling
dollars
by GREYHOUND
to decide which is m i l d e s t ! " Millions of smokers have come lo the same conclusion
the low-cost, convenient way home
New York City
Binghamton
Syracuse
Rochester, N. Y
Elmira, N. Y
Geneva, N. Y
Buffalo, N. Y
Watertawn, N. Y
Utica, N. Y
Hamilton, N. Y
3.05
2.90
2,55
4.15
4,40
3,55
5.10
3,90
2,20
2.15
Norwich, N. Y
Oneonta, N. Y
Canandaigua, N, Y
Boston, Mass
Springfield, Mass
Potsdam, N. Y
Cobleskill, N. Y
Cleveland, 0
Chicago, 111
Montreal Que
-there's just one real way to test the flavor and mildness of a cigarette!
2.65
1.70
3.90
4.15
2.20
5.30
95
9.05
15.75
6.05
•Federal Tax Not Included
350 Broadway, Phone 4-01(15
Central Greyhound Line*
GREYHOUND
"they don't even give you time to finish the cigarette hefore you're supposed
It's the sensible
test
. . . tl.e ,'5()-l)uy Camel Mildness Test,
which simply asks you to try Camels as a steady s m o k e on a pack-after-pack, day-after-day basis. No snap j u d g m e n t s
needed! After you've enjoyed Camels—and only
Cumels— for 30 days in your " T - Z o n e "
( T for Throat, T for T a s t e ) , we believe you'll know why . . .
More People Smoke Camels
than any other
cigarette!
*
STATE COLLEGE NEWS.
F R I D A Y . MAY I T . 1 9 5 1
PAW 8
State Nine Plays Host To New Paltz Tomorrow;
Hartwick Snaps Peel's Three Game Victory Streak
Rodgers Hospitalized By Wild Pitch,
Frosh First Sacker Out For Season
Ad. 9 See 9t
By DON BURNS
Going to take time today to give
out with some chatter that has some
good points for the general sports
situation at State.
Last year's Soccer team posted a
very commendable record in their
first real season of competition.
Three of the men were worthy of
All State honors, an indication of
the talent that this college boasts
and of the fine coaching ability of
Joe Garcia, the Ohio wonderboy!
One of the highlights of the schedule for next Pall will be their tussle
with RPI. The Engineers are supposed to be loaded with Latin American booters who really can play
the game. This could be a game for
the Ped kickers to point for . . .
The Bowling team is sure to garner a bit of cash from their Elmira
trip . . . why not keep the moola
and send the 51-'52 team to the
National Intercollegiate Tourney
next winter? They are deserving of
the honor. . . .
Congratulations to Joan Haggerty
and Bob Brown on their election
to the presidencies of the respective
Athletic Associations. . . . know they
will carry on in the same good style
••Rock" and Phyl Harris gave us
this year!
While passing out bouquets, I
want to give due recognition to our
Cheerleaders for this year . . . these
gals did a tremendous job at all the
games and were devoted to their
task. Thanks a million girls!
This is the end of the road for a
number of guys and gals who have
done quite a bit for athletics at
Stats in their few years here and
I know they will be missed by all.
We are still moving up the ladder
in sports and can thank the Class
of 1951 for a number of fine contributions.
The wrestling team has shown its
prowess and is deserving of a more
formidable schedule next year. It
wouldn't take too much money or
effort to send a few representatives
to the Eastern Seaboard Tourney
next January . . . let's keep this in
mmd when we take that vote on the
separate incorporation of MAA.
One thing lor .sure . . . the people
in this college would go broke at a
race track . . . not one person mentioned the name of the first three
horses in the Derby on their entries for last week's contest. . . .
guess I will have lo save the carton
of Clusters for l lie football pools
next September.
Doubles Tournament
Now In Second Round
The doubles Ping Pong tournament finally got off to a start with
all the first, round games being
played. Results of the series were:
Wander and Ryder beat Welgand
ami Claridge; Smith and Shudl triumphed oved Sinkledam and Goodill; Claric and Dunn edged out
Seigel and Sloth; Chernol'f and
Smith were tripped by Cerwonker
and Smalllng; Johnson and Eckstrom dropped a decision to Stone
and Shands, anil Nunez and Dorn
downed Klirkinder and DtGregorio.
Sercmcl round names saw Clark
and Dunn beat Smalllng and Cerwonka and Ourr and Dicks down
Peene and Rutley.
Pictured above is Harry Johnson of Albany State as he fouled off a
pitch in the last inning of State's recent 5-4 win over ABC. Johnson
was pinch hitting for George Lcin and on the next play slashed a
single to center bringing home the tying run. Also in the picture arc
Umpire O'Brien and ABC catcher Ray Chapman who homered earlier
in the game.
KB Will Ploy
Potter Today
On Page Field
Today's main game will be played
on Page Field when the high flying
Potter Club with a 4 and 0 record
meets KB which is currently averaging .500 with 2 losses and 2 wins.
Although this is not loo impressive
an average, KB proved that they
arc willing lo give any team a good
fight as evidenced by their stunning 17-16 verdict over the Lettovers last Monday.
This game was a hard fought and
close battle all the way and was deemed ii the last of the seventh inning with two out. After having put
acioss four runs to knot the score
al Hi all, KB's speed merchant, Neil
Lyder, outlegged an infield hit,
stole second and tore to third on a
wild pitch. The next batter walked
and with tne double steal on, Ryder
raced home with the winning tally.
The other game Monday, between
SLS and the Vermonters, was also
a high scoring affair and was spotted witli some poor officiating. This
officiating reflects a lack of responsibility on the part of the teams
assigiied. SLS definitely did not
look as good as they have in previous games. Especially surprising was
the way Corsi was tagged tor solid
hits, featuring a homer by Tlbbctts,
the Vermontcr's star shortstop.
On Tuesday the Finks downed
the Angels 6-2. the Heavers triumphed over the Kadavers li-:t, and
the Rousers humbled the Jerks.
Tne game of the season, however,
was not played till Wednesday when
KDR. and Potter hooked up in a
liuht pitching duel. For KDR. John
Allaslo twirled one-hit ball, and Teller, not l.o be outdone, flipped a
three-hitler.
The only big difference was in the
error column where KDR had 4 to
Potter's none, and in the runs column where Potter led 2-1.
Not Dice
League Is
Game
Fading!!
volleyball leagues
never die;
They just fade away.
This overworked a nd overparodied tune is more than
appropos for the 1IH volleyball
situation here at State.
As a result of forfeiting two
games, the Things became the
third team to be dropped from
the league. Five other teams
have forfeited one game and as
a result the league play has
been decidedly injured.
League manager Frank Fay
has requested that any team
that knows it will not be able
to field a team get in contact
with him so that the remaining games might be rescheduled.
The league playoffs have been
scheduled for May 14, 17, and
19. Included in the playoffs will
be the two top teams in each of
the three leagues. They will
play a two out of three game
match for the right to play in
the finals which will be a three
out of five affair.
For the third time this season,
the State College Baseball team will
play host on a Saturday afternoon,
this time to New Paltz, tomorrow at
2:30 in Bleeker. Coach Merlin W.
Hathaway will probably give the nod
to William D. McCormack, the slender righthanded slinger from Middletown, who is in quest of his second win. Thus far, he has sustained
two of the team's three losses.
Rodgers "Beancd"
On Tuesday, the Statesmen dropped a twin bill at Oneonta, but the
loss of these games was greatly
overshadowed by an unfortunate accident. Fran Rogers, the likeable
little first baseman, was felled by a
fast ball while batting in the sixth
Inning of the first game causing
the hospitalization of one of the
most popular members of the baseball squad, and in all probability,
his loss is for the season. At present, Rodgers is resting comfortably here in Albany and will have
to remain at rest for a week before
resuming normal activities.
Scallia .itops Ped Hitters
In the first tilt, which had been
Old
Bf Ike WAA
By FULLER & COYKENIMLL
You're all invited,
Come this way
To a Birthday Party.
There'll be swimming and hiking
To make you feel gay
At the birthday party.
One small gift is all you bring
On this morn in May
The time ten 'til five
Soon we'll arrive
Please come to the Birthday Party.
Sayles, Pierce,
Whose Birthday? Camp Johnnyston's, of course, AND on the 19th
of May, W.A.A. has chartered us (the
'upper 300") a Cadillac limousine
(affectionately known as a bus) to
take us to the annual SPRING
SPREE in the wild, virgin hills of
far-a-way Chatham.
Picturesque
huh? The Hotel management caters to casual walks, swimming in its
newly constructed $100,000,000. pool
-—and for the "a.o.'s" iathletic ones)
its new asphalt softball diamond
witli marble bases. Bouncing Bovines
graze and swim with you—where
else can une go so completely back
to nature?
The "sun decks" also aflord places
for gathering of the V-2 rays.
Initiation of the officers and presentation of awards will highlight
the program of the day.
Invitations are being engraved by
l-lnggerty and Farwell. Inc. Food
from the "Ten Ike" by chef Coy.
Reservations may be obtained at the
L.C. i lower commons) Travel Agency.
Hope vour R.S.V.P.'s are favorable- Be'one of the "300". EVERYONE is invited.
BZ Roll Up Wins
Tuesday night al the Dorm Field,
the girls from Sayles Hall maintained their winning streak as they
downed a strong Kappa Delta outfit
to the tune of 18-10. The winning
pitcher was Betty Hicks; the losing
pitcher, Phil Penny, was relieved by
Jo Leonard in the third. This victory gives Sayles first position in the
League III standing with a 2-0
record.
In League II, Pierce and Gamma
Kap are tied for first with a 1-0
.slate. The "Piercites," last year's
winners, swamped Chi Slg Thursday night by an overwhelming score
of 33-3. Anna Apostolides was credited with the win.
League I finds Psi Gam and BZ
holding on to first place. The hitThe other scheduled game of the ler moved info first as a result of
night saw the Rams forfeit t o T h u r - their 24-10 win over Phi Delta.
According to Owen Gnlllvan,
low 1-1).
ploy-offs will begin next week.
H.F.Honikel & Son
Pharmacists
Founded 1005
Phone 4-2030
157 Central Ave.
ALBANY, N. Y.
C*M^
A Clean Place To Mat"
Waldorf Cafeteria
167 Central Ave.
OH,
SWEETSHOP
7 8 5 AiadisonAi/e., A l b a n y , HtwYhtk,
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
originally rained out and thus replayed in oneonta, the Peds dropped a well-played contest to Hartwick, 7-4. Scallia, the home team's
hurler, exhibited an untouchable
assortment of pitches, his most effective being drops and curves. McCormack, who had started for State,
lost his touch in the third frame,,
and after issuing three free tickets
to first, was relieved by Bob Hausner. Although Hausner managed to
get out of the inning, he was touched for a pair of runs in the sixth
and seventh stanzas, and thus sustained his first loss of the season,
McCormack Fails Again
In the secona half of the bargain
bill, "Iron Man" McCormack, still
had not found the touch he lost in
the first game. Two hits, two walks
and a hit batsman garnered Oneonta State a three run lead, which
was augmented by a like quantity
in the second frame. In the third,
Egert assumed the hurling chores
and lasted unscored upon for two
innings. However, in the fifth, the
roof fell in and when the dust cleared, State trailed eleven to five. Not
only did the Peds lack pitching, but
the defense left much to be desired,
the men having contributed ten
misplays afield.
Top ABC At Bleecker
On the righter side of lire, is the
fact that going into the contest.
State had mustered a three game
winning streak, the last of these being a thriller against ABC at
Bleecker on Monday. George Leln
twirled a neat five hitter, striking
out five and issuing no walks. The
Stats squad trailed 4-3 going into
the final frame, but Giordano, leading off with a walk, as he pinch-hit
for Caesari, started the ball rolling.
Hoppey, batting for Lein laid down
a beautiful bunt, with Giordano going all the way to third. The defense
was so surprised that no play was
made, and Hoppey was perched on
first with an infield hit. Johnson
then came through with the gametying single, and an ABC boot netted the winning tally.
40PEM
D A I t Y AT 8 A . M . 4 I
VACATION STARTS
at the
RAILROAD STATION
And You Can SAVE up to 28%
on GROUP COACH TICKETS
Hart's ths Low-Down on low Cost!
Gather a group of 25 or mora
heading home in the same direction at the same time. Buy GHOUP
PLAN tickets. Each group member SAVES 28% compared to reg-
ular round-trip fares, or up to
45% compared to buying onoway tickots in each direction!
Co Together-Return a* You PUatol
You all leave on one train. But
you can return separately, in time
for reopening of Bchool. Group
Plan savings apply as far as you
all go together. Then buy individual round-trip tickets the rest
of the way.
Plan Your Group Plan Savings NOVVI
Your noaroat railroud passenger
agent will help you organize a
group to got these big savings...
good on most coach trains east of
Chicago or St. Louis, north of the
Ohio and Potomac Rivers, and
west of Now York City.
Or, if you're traveling alone,
tavc on lingular Round-Trips,
For Comfort and Safety
IN ANY WEATHER
Take The Train!
EASTERN RAILROADS
%
PA<M •
*
STATE COLLEGE NEWS. FRIDAY, MAY I t , 1SSI
Sororities Slate
Parties, Picnics
For Next Week
State College News
Fashion Poll Reveals Tieless Men; Students To File Red Cross Students
Green-Clad,Saddle-Shod Femmes Forms For Jobs Plan Clothing Drive
At its regular meeting Tuesday
Step right up, folks, and hear
all about it. What? Why the latest
collegiate styles, direct from State
College. The traditional spring fashion conducted by Commerce 124
reveals enlightening facts about our
current fashion trend.
If you're a slick chick, your school
costume will be of the skirt, blouse
variety. Your blouse (one of the
Elmer C. Mathews, Director of noon, the State College Red Cross
sleeveless cotton types) may vary the Teacher Placement Bureau and Unit elected its officers for next
in color: white, green and pink. the Part-Time Employment Bureau, year. The group also planned a
fContinued from Page 1, Column 5)
Green is supreme when it comes to has released the names of recent clothing drive as its final project
skirts. But blue, brown, grey and placements and also information of the semester, according to Lillia faculty picnic on Monday, May
21, at 5:30 p.m. at the house. Psi
red run high in popularity.
concerning part-time employment an Weller '53, Acting Chairman.
Gamma has planned a picnic for
But if your closet contains main- for next year. All applications for
The Chairman for next year will
Sunday, May 27, at 2 p. m. at Thatly dresses, don't feel left out. You'll employment in college facilities are be Margaret Smythe '52. The other
cher Park, according to Lenore Corbe one among many since 15 percent to be made through that office.
officers are: Vice-President, Miss
coran '51, President. Chi Sigma
of State's femmes attend their classWeller and Secretary-Treasurer, HeIndividuals
seeking
part-time
emTheta has scheduled a Senior banes attired in dresses with green,
lene Zimmerman '53.
ployment
in
college
facilities
who
requet for Tuesday, May 29, at 6 p. m.
blue, and lavender predominating.
Any student who is interested in
to be held at Jack's Restaurant, acSuits rank lowest in popularity. quire maintenance (part or all of
cording to Florence Kloser '52, SMILES Slates Picnic
Seems tills weather just Isn't suit- room and board) are to file appli- helping to make the clothing drive
cations before the end of the school a success is requested to attend the
President.
able.
For 'Kids' A t Thatcher
year. Students who desire part-time Red Cross meeting Tuesday. It
A picnic at the house has been
It's feet first with saddles and work outside of the college may apSMILES is planning a picnic, the black flats most popular. White bob- ply when they register in the Fall. will be held in Room 100 at noon.
planned by Alpha Epsilon Phi for
Sunday, May 20, at 1 p. m., accord- last of the year, for the children at by socks vie with plain nylons for
The list of those receiving reing to Charlotte Skolnick '51, Presi- the Albany Home. It is scheduled popularity. But the economy minded cent teaching positions includes: Seniors To Notify Press Bureau
d e n t . A banquet at Panetta's Res- to take place Sunday, May 20, at lasses (20 percent) go barelegged. Edith Minel '51, Cobleskill, Junior Of Graduation Picture Changes
taurant, Menands will follow the Thatcher Park, Muriel Dessimoz
"Non-coated" males prefer T- High Science; Adrienne Iorio '51, Any Senior who desires to have
picnic. Gamma Kappa Phi has '52, President, has announced.
shirts.
About 16 percent are sweat- Corinth, Junior High English; Rich- a picture, other than the one appicnic.
Students will gather at the Home ers, being economical minded (no ard Clark, Grad, Delmar, Junior
On Sunday, May 20, at 3 p. m. Beta at 1 p.m. and go from there to the laundry bills for shirts).
High English and Social Studies; pearing in the yearbook, to accomZeta will have a faculty picnic at park by chartered bus. RefreshStatesmen just don't want to get Harold Ferguson, Grad, Chester, pany his press release should notify
the house, according to Evelyn ments and games will highlight the tie-d down. 80 percent of the inter- Connecticut; Principal; and Ruth Press Bureau as soon as possible, acKamke '52, President, phi Delta has afternoon, according to Edmund ' viewed men were without ties, while Cope, Grad, Schenectady, Special cording to Marilyn Strehlow '51, Diplanned a faculty picnic for Sunday, Leigh '52, General Chairman of the those wearing them prefer colorful Classes and Guidance. Doris BaMay 27, at 2 p. m. at Thatcher Part, affair. Miss Dessimoz will be in silks. And these men hate getting ker, Grad, has accepted a non- rector. Such students are to place
according to Joyce Baringer '51, charge of food and Mary Swede '52, pinned. Only 4 percent wore tie teaching position at Saint Andrew's the preferred picture in an envelope
and drop it in the Press Bureau box
President.
Church in Albany.
heads the Games Committee.
pins.
in Lower Draper.
MAKE THIS MILDNESS TEST YOURSELF AND GET
W H A T EVERY SMOKER WANTS
PHOTOS TAKEN
ON CAMPUS
The Senior class of State College
for Teachers in Albany will hold its
annual ball tomorrow night at the
Aurania Culb from 9 p. m. to 1
a. m. Frances Skidmore will be
General Chairman of the affair.
Ray Nelson and his Orchestra will
provide the music. Mr. Nelson has
been employed for many years at
the Bear Mountain Inn.
Pick Graduation Theme
A graduation theme will prevail,
and will be carried out with the
traditional mortar board, diplomas
and magnolias. The '•graduation
wishing well" and a flowered arch
will be two unique features in the
decoration of the club.
A W E L L - K N O W N INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH
ORGANIZATION REPORTS: "Of all brands tested,
Chesterfield is the only cigarette in which members
of our taste panel found no unpleasant after-taste."
Mel&c-tt
ALWAYS
HADING SILLER
IN AMERICA'S
COLLEGES
Morris Releases Data
Concerning Co-op Cards
Tlu1 Co-op will not require that
the holders ol membership cards
[urn I hem back in order to receive
I heir dividend, il has been announced by John J. Morris, Manager Dividend checks will be mailed
lo all students at the address of
record in I lie Co-op as soon a tier
I be July 1 audit as possible.
't'o facilitate bookkeeping, Morris
urges I lial I he cheeks be cashed as
soon alter receipt as possible.
EUGENE M. ZUCKERT
Half, Quarter-Century
Clubs Plan Meetings
As Alumni Return For Class Day, Torchnight
Seniors Schedule
Annual Banquet
OVER 1500 PROMINENT TOBACCO GROWERS
SAY: "When I apply the Standard Tobacco Growers'
Test to cigarettes I find Chesterfield is the one that
smells Milder and smokes Milder."
Eugene M. Zuckert, Assistant Secretary of the Air
Force, will deliver the Commencement address for the
106th graduation ceremony
of State College. Zuckert will
make comments on "The
Price of Freedom." Also included in Sunday morning's
activities on Alumni Quadrangle will be the traditional
academic procession, presentation of candidates for degrees by Dr. Milton G. Nelson, Dean of the College and
Conferring of degrees by Dr.
Evan R. Collins, President of
the College.
Plans for the opening of the new
Student Union at Brubacher Hall
and the allocation of rooms at the
college have been released by Dr.
Evan R. Collins, President of the
College. The Student Union, which
is a part of Brubacher Hall, will
contain
activity offices, and
lounges to serve the needs of the
student body.
At 3 p. in., Saturday, the Alumni
Association has scheduled a tour of
Brubacher Hall and particularly
the Student Union. Immediately
following the tour will be the dedication of Brubacher Hall In which
Robert McCarthy of the State
Dormitory Authority, Dr. Hermann
Cooper, Executive Dean of Teacher
Education of the State University,
Dr. John S. Brubacher and a representative of the Board of Regents
and Commission of Education will
participate. At 3:30 p. m. the President's Reception will be held for
seniors, graduates, alumni and parents in the lower lounge of the new
dormitory.
Library to Take Over Commons
Plans for the incoming year include I he extension of the stacks of
the Library into the present Commons. Part, of the Commons will
a"l as a reading room and the
present balcony of the Commons
will serve as a study room. The
/Continued on Patir /,, Column5J
Those persons acting as chaperoncs tomorrow night will be: Dr.
Evan R. Collins, President of the
College, and Mrs. Collins; Mr.
Harry Baden and Mrs. Baden. InA representative number of State
structor in English, and Mr. John
J, Morris, Manager of the College College's ten thousand alumni are
expected to return for campus visCo-Op and Mrs. Morris.
its and class reunions Saturday.
Olga Hanipel Briggs '26, is General
Chairman of the entire day's activities.
At the opening of the morning
program with registration from 9
a. m. to 12 noon, various groups will
meet for special gatherings. The
Tonight at G p. m. the Senior Half Century Club will meet in
class of 1951 held its final under- Draper 101 between 9:30 and 10:30
graduate banquet
nt
Panetta's a. m. At the same time, the
Restaurant, 3H2 Broadway, Men- Quarter Century Club will be meetands.
ing in Draper 100.
James Warden was In charge of
arrangements for the banquet.
Helmuth Schult?c, Senior Class
President, made the welcoming
speech to those Seniors and their
guests who were present.
Dr. Milton O. Nelson who has
Master of Ceremonies for the oc- been
Dean ol State College since
casion was Joseph Purely. Catherine Newbold, Instructor in Social
Studies, gave llie speech for the
evening.
Alter dinner, dancing was held
lo l lie music of Don Burt and his
Orchestra. Chaperoncs for the evening were Eugene McLaren, Insliucloi in Chemistry; Joseph Garcia. Instructor in Health (Physical
Educationi and Mrs. Garcia.
•
PluS_ NO UNP1EASANT AFTER-TASTE
XXXV NO. 2 7
Move Activities
To Local Theatre
In Case Of
Seniors Choose Collins Releases
/Mirania For Ball Room Allotment
I omorrow Night For Next Year
Seniors Invite Alumni
Those students wishing to procure tickets may do so tomorrow
milside ol the Commons from noon
lo 1 p. m., or al the door tomorrow
night. The price of admission for
the dance will be $3, Alumni are
especially welcome to attend the
dance, according to Miss Skidmore.
No doubt the "alums" will remember that the Aurania Club was the
scene of several Senior Balls in
previous years.
MILDNESS
VOL.
106th State College Commencement Will Feature
7
Zuckert Of Air Force On 'The Price Of Freedom
Those who will assist Miss Skidmore on committees will be: Orchestra, James Warden; Publicity,
Rita Bissonette and Eugene Petrie;
Tickets and Programs, Donald Ely,
and Chaperoncs, Stuart Gates.
LIKE THOUSANDS OF AMERICA'S STUDENTS-
ALBANY. N E W YORK. T H U R S D A Y . J U N E 14, 1951
Z-444
MILTON G, NELSON
At 11 a. m. Dr. Arvid J. Burke
will preside over the business meeting of the Alumni Association In
Pnge Hall.
All guests are asked to register,
in person, at the designated times
so that their class may be credited
with attendance toward the two
trophy cups to be awarded in the
afternoon.
Two trophy cups will be presented; one to the class registering the
highest percentage of its membership, and one lo the class having
the largest number present.
Luncheons at the Alumni Resi-
Retired,
1933 will retire in August of this
year. He joined the faculty of the
college in 1926, after completing his
B.S. at Albany State in 1924, his
M. A. at Cornell University in 1925
and his Doctorate al Cornell University In 1920
In 11)2(5 when Dean Nelson entered the college he was appointed
to the position of Assistant Professor and three years later lie was
promoted to Professor. From May
to September of 1933 lie was Acting
President of the College and in 1933
lie became Dean. Nelson was also
Acting President from February
1947 to July 1941).
Dr. Nelson stated thai the present Senior Class is the last class
which In- interviewed tor admittance to this institution and il will
give him particular pleasure to
award those individuals their degrees Sunday. He also said that he
takes Inordinate pride In those
people who have gone out from this
institution, particularly those from
1926 lo the start ol World War II.
dence Halls will open the afternoon
activities. Classes of 1875-1925 will
meet at Pierce Hall while classes of
1927-1950 will be guests of Sayles
Hall. Van Derzee Hall has been reserved for the class of 1926 which
is celebrating its 25th reunion.
Preceding the reception given by
the President of the College, Dr.
and Mrs. Evan R. Collins at the
new State dormitory, Brubacher
Hall, scheduled for 3:30 p. m„ will
be a series of radio broadcasts by
State graduates who are active in
the Albany area. Tills broadcast
will be held in the Ingle room of
Pierce Hall.
The slated reception is for the
purpose of presenting the new dormitory to the students and alumni
and to give the returning guests an
opportunity for meeting Dr. and
Mrs. Collins, who will be hosts to
students, alumni and guests.
In charge of the afternoon events
are Olga Hampel Briggs '26, Elaine
Drooz '45, Grenfell Rand '34, and
Glenn Walrath '42. Marilla Whitbeck '9, and Margaret Morey Cunningham '96 are in charge of the
Half Century Club while Henrietta
Brett '15 is chairman of the Quarter Century Club.
Class dinners, scheduled for 6
p. in., are under the direction of
the individual class councilors.
Following these, the annual class
day events of skits, songs and addresses will bo presented in Page
Hall auditorium.
As the culminating event of the
day. Torehnighl Ceremonies will be
held al 9 p. m. under the direction
of Anne Herrmann '50 and Mary
Alice Kega '50. The Class of 1951
will be admitted into the Alumni
Association and will perforin the
traditional ceremony of passing on
their lighted torches to under-class
torch-bearers.
•
*
Zuckert is an authority in the
field of management and personnel
control, and has devoted several
years to government service in this
field. When W. Stuart Symington
assumed office as Assistant Secretary of Air for War in February,
1946, Zuckert became his special
assistant. Subsequently, in 1947,
when Symington was appointed the
First Secretary of Air Force, Zuckert became Assistant Secretary.
Under the direction of Secretary
Zuckert, the Air Force developed
the first "performance type" budget in use by a military service. The
Hoover Commission acclaimed this
as the pattern which should be followed in armed forces budgeting.
He is also Air Force representative
on the Personnel Policy Board and
Management C o m m i t t e e , both
agencies of the office of the Secretary of Defense.
Serves As Consultant
Zuckerf's record shows his service as special consultant to the Air
Force in developing Statistical Controls, as special consultant to the
Chief of Naval Operations, as
Assistant to the Administration of
the Surplus Administration.
An enviable record, in itself, is
that of Zuckert in education. The
son of a New York City attorney,
he studied for the bar in the combined Yale-Harvard Business School
course, sponsored as an experiment
by Professor William O. Douglass,
Associate Justice of the United
States Supreme Court. While an
undergraduate at Yale he boxed
and wa.s sports editor of the Yale
News,
Give Record in Education
After practicing law in Connecticut and New York, he became an
attorney for the United States Securities and Exchange Commission.
In 1940 lie became an instructor at
Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration, later becoming
Assistant Professor and then Assistant Dean of this Graduate School.
Zuckert lives in Chevy Chase,
Maryland witli his wife the former
Barbara Jackman, of Newburyport,
and their children.
Orchestra Will Play
The State College Orchestra will
provide the music for the processional and recessional, and the
Women's Chorus will offer two selections, Special awards will be
given which will include the Wheeler Scholar, Leali L o v e n h e i in
Awards, the Sigma Laudis Scholar,
the Adna W. Risley Memorial History Award.
Seniors who are candidates for degrees will assemble at 10 a. m., Sunday in the Ingle Room at Pierce
Hall.
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