advertisement
*fc
•TATB COLLEGE NEWS. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1952
PAOK 4
SCAGS Plan
Holiday Dinner,
Dance Monday
Put Your Shoes
Back O n , Lucy
PQsuHf Qae* *fUe C*cUaHpe
"Swing your partner," the
man said. "Let's live it up. It's
not raining inside." And a whirl
of brightly colored foot holders
ensued.
So ya don't know what we're
talkin' about? The Hop-Soc—I
mean—the Soc Hop, of course!
—a very eventful affair.
The Frosh women, wearing
the flashiest socks and the biggest feet, stole the show. One
gal wore a pair of bright yellow
socks with little yarn yellowjackets (bees to you) on them.
The biggest feet included not
only part of the human anatomy but a'so a couple of fistfulls of paper.
Saturday
morning
found
scores of newly washed socks
han^in' out, while memories of
doughnuts and cider, dancin'
and that "special" date lingered
on. Didn't go? Well, next year
there'll be another "stocking"
affair.
'
More tryouts are needed for t h e
Spring operetta, advises Dr. Charles
F. Stokes, Professor of Music. Singers are needed for the chorus and
to try out for female leads.
Six men and six sopranos are
needed for the Mikado chorus. Students are asked to report to Room
28, Richardson, on Monday to try
out for the chorus.
Tryouts for the women's leads
are to be open Monday, November
24, at 4:30 p.m. Dr. Stokes announces
that all talented students should try
out for this operetta, "The Mikado,"
by Gilbert and Sullivan.
From the U, of Massachusetts name.
Cartoon in the Michigan State
column "Bob-Bing":
Bob: I hear you're going into the News: Prof talking to Pre-med
class; "Why pay $500 for a skeleDog Food business.
State College Association of
Blng: Yep . . . we're going to make ton. I got mine after my first case."
Oraduate Students will hold a "Arf" . . . You know, Arf's the only
From the Canislus College "GrifThanksgiving Buffet-Dinner Dance Dog Food your dog can ask for by fin": Customer: I'm looking for the
at Larry's, Madison Avenue. The
book "Man, The Master of Women."
dance is planned for Monday at 7
Salesgirl: No use looking here.
p.m.
You'll find it over there with the
other fiction.
Mel Yost, Grad, General ChairDefinitions: Dr. of Philosophy:
man of the affair, states that tickets,
that rare individual who can go
priced at $1.50 per person, are availdeeper, stay under longer, and come
able at the SCAG's booth which is
up
drier than anybody else.
located in lower Husted.
(Continued from Page 1, Column V
College is like the laundry. You
is Marion Beni '53 and for the for- get out of It what you put into it,
Cobb States Holiday
mal, Lois Porter '54,
but you'd never recognize it.
The theme of Alpha Epsilon Phi's
Also from the Griffin: "And mah
Library Hours, Rules
formal dinner will be "Cherchez les brethren," said the preacher, "we
Femmes." The General Chairman shall take all the evil liquors, the
The Library will close at 5 p . m .
for the event is Joan Bolz '54. Many whiskies and the gins, and throw
Wednesday for Thanksgiving recess,
Alumni of 1952 will attend the din- them into the Guadalupe." He stopand reopen Monday, December 1, at
Directories will be released to stu- ner as will Mrs. Virginia Fischer, the ped, mopped his brow and conclud8 a. m., announces Mary E. Cobb,
dents next week, according to Sheila National Province Director, advises ed, "I wait for the name of the
College Librarian. Books on reserve
Hill '53, Editor.
final hymn." Voice from the rear
Sandra Cohen '53, President.
may be .borrowed after 4:30 p.m.
The distribution will take place
Kappa Delta's weekend is under of the church: "We will sing hymn
Tuesday and returned before 9:10
in Lower Husted on Monday and the chairmanship of Joyce Leonard number 15, "Let Us Gather At The
a. m. Monday, December 1. All
Tuesday from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. and '53. Chairman of the buffet dinner is River." It's in the Book!
State Debaters To V i eother
books may be borrowed on the
on Wednesday from 9 a. m. to 12 Mabel Schweitzer '54. The Co-Chair 25th fcr the vacation period and renoon. The presentation of student men of the formal dinner are Rose
turned December 1.
tax cards will be necessary. If cir- Mary Brandt and Isabel Martin, Union Board Selects In Vermont Tourney
Today and tomorrow four debate
cumstances prevent the distribution Juniors. The themes are "O'Kady's
Delegate teams are representing State Col- Pierce Hall To Hold
of the Directories they will be is- Saloon" for the buffet supper and Third ACU
lege in a debating tournament besued after vacation.
"KD Wonderland," President ElizaThe Student Union has been giv- ing held at the University of Verbeth Piatt '53 says.
Annual Open House
"Travel" and Night at the Nickel- en about 100 books by the A.A.U.W. mont.
Primer' Releases Date odeon"
They
have
been
placed
in
the
lower
Thirty-eight
colleges
vith
sixtyare the themes for Phi DelOn Sunday afternoon the women
ta's buffet and formal evenings re- lounge of Brubacher. Students bor- one teams have entered this meet. of Pierce Hall will hold their anrowing
these
books
should
sign
their
O f Literature Deadline spectively, advises Ruth Poole '53,
Representing Sta'e in this tourna- nual Open House, advises Aliki ApPresident of Phi Delta. General names on the library card that is ment, and at the debates held at ostolides '53, President of Pierce
The deadline for original writings Chairman for the weekend is Nor- in the front of the book and leave Champlain College yesterday eveto be published in the next issue of ma DeRoos '54.
the card in the file, states Rudy ning, are: Frances Lococle and Jane Hall. The event will take place from
3 until 5 p.m.
Primer has been set as November
The
Kappa
Beta
fraternity DeSantolo '53, Chairman of the Cresswell, freshmen; and Edward
30.
Student
Union
Board.
General Chairman for the affair
Lehman and James Thompson, Junis holding an Open
House,
Frances Allen '54, has been elect- iors, for the negative. The two af- is Kathryn Cowell '54. The other
Any original poems, short stories, Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m., reports
ed the third delegate to attend the firmative teams are: David Austin committee heads are: Patricia Theoessays, articles of general interest Abel Blattman '53, President.
on any suitable topic will be conInter-Fraternity Council, through conference of the Association of Col- '56, and Richard Shaper '54, and bald '55, Refreshment Committee;
sidered for publication.
its President, George Smalling '53, lge Unions at Colgate University, on JoAnne Doyle and Ronald Fergu- Dolores Montalbano '55, Music Committee; J u d y Vimmerstedt '56,
December 5 and 6, DeSantolo ad- son, Juniors.
All material should be placed in announces that bids to upperclass- vises.
The topic of the debates will be: Cleanup Committee and Kathleen
the Primer box in lower Draper or men will be issued November 24,
the Congress Anderson '55, Hostess Committee.
The first Coffee Hour will not be "Resolved: That
given to Madelon Knoerzer or Mar- from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in Room
Refreshments of punch and cookietta Wiles, Seniors. It is suggested 101, Draper. Bids should be return- held until January. Shirley Callahan should adopt a Federal Fair Emies
will be served. Faculty members
ployment
Practice
Commission
'54,
is
chairman
of
the
event
scheded
on
December
1,
Smalling
adthat a duplicate copy be k< pt by the
and students are cordially invited.
Law."
uled for Sunday, January 11.
vises.
author.
IF A nnounces
Bid Regulations
Ed/for Declares
Directory Issue
OOO
IBat onlyTime will Tell
_j.
•
•khQ/Afc, f-ft
Stokes Seeks Tryouts
For 'Mikado' Chorus
" • •
• „ will tell « ' b o 0 , " ' ' . T e i g a r e t t e !
Take yo«" " n , e
Z-457
l
^ *
s t
of
LEADS A U
OTHE* B R A * * *
by
biW°nS o t
cigarettes
per y e a r "
There must be
a reason why.
11 j
Tub
Ill-VI"'1'1*
d a y s and see
Catnels aIe
—
TOMORROW
ALBANY. NEW YORK. FRIDAY. DECEMBER 5. 1952
Sorority Invites
IVCF To Hear
All St atesmen
Mekeel Discuss
To Open House Modern Thought
VOL. XXXVII NO. II
........;;,,.......
Last Tuesday night the seven
sororities of State College pledged
Tonight in Brubacher Hall at 8:30
147 women. This was an increase p. m. Inter-Varsity Christian Felover last year of 31 pledgees. The lowshlp will present a lecture and
lour fraternities have also listed discussion: 'Modern Thought in
the names of those to be pledged How to be Certain in Religion." Dr.
by them. Psi Gamma announces an Herbert S. Mekeel, pastor of the
open house for Statesmen.
First Presbyterian Church in ScheTonight from 8 to 12 p. m„ Psi nectady, will consider in his speech
Gamma will hold an open house whether or not the historic C'hri.sfor Statesmen, reports Sylvia Ko- " a n faith can withstand the acid
raj '55, General Chairman of the test of modern thought,
event. Other committee chairmen
The president of IVCF, William
ate: Marvlou Korcykoski '56, Re- Whitwer '53, states that Dr. Mekeel
ception Committee and Judith lias spoken previously at State ColLutes ';,G. Entertainment Commit- lege and two years ago addressed
the Student Assembly. At one time
tee.
he was associated with the ancient
Fraternities Anncunce Pledges
T I H I K P III In' plciljri-il in i l i r Slirinii history department at the UniverI.milium S i j r n u J U T : .lulm ( i r s i T . F r a n k sity of Michigan and recently spent
l . n T n i t r l l . i , mill Hli-lin r,l K e l l y , 11.111\ a year as Dean and Professor of
l l n n k . S . | I I H , I I I , , I T < .111.1 \Villilllll
('ill
at Fuller Theological
Mils '."i-l, s i l l i e s <; en rue S I I I I I I M I H ; '.ill. Homiletics
Seminary in Pasadena, California.
Preside
r SI.S.
He has traveled widely throughout
A P A Pledges 1'lvc
. l i ' l l l l X n l l j i T i i l i r '."1 1 . 1l-i'siile
' Al
'
this country, Europe, and South
Iilui I'i A l p h n re.1
In
11,
s id
America. He is an active partici[heir
pleilcse
l-'l",llleis
in
ii"
1:1 i
jr.-ir Si
Ilnheri l l t v l ier. m i d I ' h i l i p pant in the National Association of
\ : l • isli 1 l\ u n \ 11 III 1 Evangelicals, being
K i l l l e . S.ipl
res
a contributing
Til
w.is j j i s n
plei l - e d .
The plriluilll.' editor to its magazine. United EvanSITViee Will L i k e p
ill S i l l i i l i l , \ .
gelical Action. Whitner urges all
1'ive P i-ilffi- P
r
those interested in the topic to atI ' . i l l e r C l i i h IIIIS pleih led I I I , I'ldlnw
tend.
iiiK . I i i . • l e n d •". iv.i :ln '••: 1, . i u l i l i MeCnr
11111 111
mid
ll.'ivid
llliek.
Mule,dm
I'.ruwii, .1 i i n i i i i - ,111d lh i l l i ' l l ( ' m i l l '"I'I.
SJIJ s I'.iin W.ird :.: 1. I'n • s i d e l l l id' Pill
ler Chili.
.Juniors .loin Kit
K;ipp:l r.ei;l w i l l 1
He I I I " I'ldlnw
illU m e n Jleeerdillt!
A l i e i I'.lllll
II
."i.'i. 1 ' i v s i i l e n l i l l ' K iipp.-i I', -III 1 K i e l l l l l ' i l
Klreli,
It.dieri J u l
. 1
Merrill.
.1.1. K
IJ,.I'I.ill.
lldWill
Oslel'lliillt, mid
•I i i n i i i r s .
Nimirilii's
P,'ed«e
Ml'llllli'l's
pie , l " e . II ll'li.ll'il
Knppji He!',, Ins
Clink.
.1 : K - I | lli-ll-Illlliiidiiiuin.
(ilinhs
M.ll'V
I-- i t V.
H i l l ' I ' l i T . ,le:
II rUrnll.
Iln,|
M
'I'i,HI
1 ten 11
p '1 1-iek. 1 n n i
Dilli
IIIIJ;
Cilelirisl.
Ilill-ll.ir.l ( i i i l n w . . l - n i i
ell.V. .In.ill | . , , p ; | | , 1 '.II I'iei.l l . l l i i \ . Mill
1
Millar,!.
I'lleinnr
JJHIVI l.vnell. S l l . l i
linrliillll
\ irlieru. M.irlmnie I ' e - k l l i l l l l .
Hull.ITS
S 1 v.ilniv. 1 '.ll'ieille Sl'lllllllll.
.
K
l
i
z
a
l
i
H
l
l
SI
|H'.
S " ] l l l 1/.. .11 -:l 11 SluiW
Mill-June
Tlin.ver,
Khiiiie
Sw.irlliuiil.
on Piuie .'/ , Column IJ
Library S chool
To Issue A ward
A new Library
^ - * « * %T±c7s
« - * . POP* - < %
* • * ^ y i T S k a only C a n * s f o *
steely smoke. b m
{ u i , how enjoy
how mdd, how « a e k a f t e t W e e k !
pack after p a * ,
WINTERLUDE
IF IS Councils Hold Winterlude A t Ten Eyck
Greeks Name Record Number O f Pledges
IContinucd
^ T T how enjoyable a c
ege rwm^
State
ATTEND
School
scholar-
KATHERINE SINCLAIR '53
GEORGE SMALLING '53
M y kania Issues Councils Innovate
New Amendment Weekend Policy
Frosh Warnings, For Fraternities
SA To DiISCUSS
College iroups
Myskania. this week, has an- A policy in regard to the visitnounced a second open forum on Ins of fraternity houses by women
student government, also the pen- has te^n drawn up by the Rest
alty for receh ing four freshman dence Council and Inter-Fraterniwarnings, and has released the ty Council, advises Julia Korba
Student Council Wednesday night names of five freshmen who have •53, President of the Residence
accepted the agenda for today's as- received their second warnings.
jj
c '
sembly, heard various committee
The policy is a 3 follows: Upon
reports, and set up a committee to
The student government forum invitation from fraternity memlook into the organization of the will be held in the Student Govern- oL'is, women (in groups of not less
Student-Faculty Corporation and ment Room in Brubacher, Tuesday, t l a ; i three) may be entertained in
ihc institutions which operate un- December 9, at 7:30 p. m., according the
rooms of fraternity
der it. in today's assembly meeting', to Peter Teller '53, Chairman of houses on Friday and Saturday
8^ will pass upon the constitutional Myskania. All interested persons are nighls from 7:30 to 11 p. m. and
amendment dealing with the hours invited to attend. Those presenting o n Sunday evenings from 7 to 9
of absentee voting and consider the suggestions for improved function- I3' ln - T n e president of the fraterflnancial motion for the purchase ing of Student Association must ln.ty
cr an officer designated by
bring written plans, Myskania ad- h e president shall be present and
of an addressograph machine
responsible at these times. The
The remainder of the assembly vises
fraternities have agreed that no
lime will be devoted to a Good of
Frosh receiving four warnings will invita.ion will be issued on the
the Organization Meeting. At this
t.iir.e individual members of Student be required to appear before Mys- night of an All-College event.
Association will have the opportu- kania for violation of State College Members of the faculty and parnity lo criticize any activities or traditions, as a result of a newly ents will be welcomed at the
organizations which are a part of pas ed ruling. Second warnings have houses during these hours also.
- ,,
been issued to Mixine Adner, Ger- The above policy will go into ef
Cline, *,,....,,
Phyllis Farrel,
FA and to consider any problems a ) r i ~.i.-_ . Robert
_ . -feet. on a trial basis beginning to
which they consider pertinent. Jchnson, and Judith Lutes, states 'av and will continue for the re
Elizabeth P.att '53, Chairman of maiiiuer of the semester,
Council emphasizes that discussion the committee on warnings.
(Continued on Page 6, Column li
Wintry Theme,
Soft Music Set
Ballroom Mood
Winterlude, the annual semiformal ball sponsored by mter-Fratfrnity and Inter-Sorority Councils,
will take place tomorrow night from
10 p. m. to 2 a. m. in the Hotel Ten
F,yck Ball Room. The Varsity Orchestra from Potsdam will provide
music for the dance. Committees
making the various arrangements
have been announced by Katherlne
Sinclair and George Smalling, Seniors, Presidents of the two councils,
and general chairmen of the event.
Bids, at three dollars per couple,
are still on sale today at the desk
in lower Draper and may be purhased at the door.
Dance Follows Winter Theme
The decorative scheme will include snowmen, snowballs, and silhouettes of snow scenes. On the
decorations committee are Dick
Wood '53, Isabelle Martin, Margaret
Livingstone, and Robert Giamatteo,
Juniors.
Three faculty couples will act as
chaperones for the dance. They are
Joseph Garcia, Instructor in Health,
and Mrs. Garcia; Robert Luippold,
Instructor in Mathematics, and Mrs.
Luippold; and Joan Baden, Instructor In F<nglish, and Mr. Baden. The
chaperones committee consists of
Audrey Cahill and James Finnen,
Juniors.
Members of the ticket committee
are Frances Allen, Henry Berleth,
Robert Sturm,
and
,
, Joan Bolz,, Jun'°f H I n ^ h , a ^ n e " f ^ r a n g e n 2 e n t f . . « ?
Sandra Cohen and George Smalling
Seniors, while1 Abel Blattman
and
a
f ^ on
^ . the
^ lorchestra
" ^ committee.
^„;?fn.iorS'
are
Pre-Regisration
Begins Monday
Student
for the
„ m Mpre-registration
t e r w U 1 t a k P nlaee De
second semestei will take place December lo and 16. All students will
complete the registration procedure,
wltn tne
exception of the payment
3 f iees
- a t t h i s t i m e - Those with
names A through L will register on
Monday, while those with names M
through Z will register Tuesday, reports Ruth Lape, Registrar.
Advisement of all students with
regard to the courses to be taken in
the second semester will occur according to the following schedule:
Seniors and Graduate students,
Monday, December 8; Juniors, December 9; Sophomores, December
10; and freshmen, December 11.
Registration procedure will be as
follows: Go to Room 101 to pick up
the, trial«_schedule
cards and
_ _ ..._,..
.. Hget
_ the
various forms cfor registration. Complete tlie cards and return them all
to the Registrar's office not later
,„
' an 5 p. m. on the various days of
registration, in cases where the
(Continued on Page 6, Column SJ
hip valued
at $200 by
perthe
year,
has
bem
made possible
Martha
'-•• •'-"
""• by
'•••
Pritchard • Fund,"-'a fund
raised
all ip.ni in honor of Martha C.
Pritchard, pioneer school librarian
and first head of the Library
Schcol at State College. The award
is limited t.i students planning to
become school librarians in New
York Slate.
Since tuition is free t i residents
_,
,
..
_. . „ t
of the State, the money may be
Thre? members
of, the
Student
Page Hall Auditorium will vibrate peared at State College in 1947, and Unicn
Board will attend a conferapplied toward other expenses of
en;:e ot
a year's study in the library de- lo the exhuberance and thunder of were very well received by all.
College Unions today, Ru111.' General P.atoff Don Cossack
partment .
do'ph D; Santolo '53, Chairman,
Choir
and
Dancers
Monday
night,
Deadline for application to be
In addition to religious music, the has announced. The Board has also
submitter! this year 1; \\i\\\ li). December 1ft. Directed by N. Kost- Don Cos-acks have brought many elected a new member and has ar1P53. Blanks are available 111 the nil I. the uon UOSSIICKS arc Deing Russian folk and military songs to ranged for student use of the mlffice of Robert S. Burgess. Profes- bro.ighl to State College under the hundreds of American communities, meograph machine in the Union
sponsorship of Music Council.
Their rollicking Cossack music is
sor of Librarianship.
De Santo'o, Frances Allen and
The Don Cossacks have been ap- augmented by the entertaining an- Mary Ann Reiling, Juniors, will at- Co-op Issues Rulings
pi'iulm in the United States since lies of their uniformed dancers.
tend the Conference of the AssoFreshmen Sell Tickets 1939, During this thirteen year pe- T h e D u n C o s s a c k s n a v e m a d e re _ ciation
of College Unions at Col- On Lucky Numbers
r:o:l, they have given over 1,750 cordings for R.C.A. Victor and have B->te University today, Delegates
Three persons who should have
To Sister-Class Revue concerts 111 this country, in addition u l s u p e r f o r m e d l n o l l r veteran's hos
to 125 U.S.O. concerts in the Far u j , l n
,f
B :osters will be sold today in blast. Recently, the Platoff chorus
front oi the cafeteria for the Sister- sir,e its 5,575th concert, many of
Admission i.s by Student Tax or
C!a*s Revue. The revue. "Flapper- which were devoted completely to $1.50 for Reserved seats and $1.00
ettes," will be presented Thursday, chinch music, and have been given General Admission. For an eve- Ken '55, who has resigned her posi- will'be I h e " last* T h a n " ? those
December 18, in Page Auditorium. at various churches throughout the ning cf musical entertainmnt, Music lion.
holding numbers 510, 118, and
Seats may a'so be purchased today. .vorld.
Council invites the general public
De Santolo states that anyone is 1668 to get their free merchandise
Reserved seats are 75c and 50c. Co- The imi ressive uniforms, rich as well as the student body and the welcome to use the mimeograph
~
Beginning this week thp lnnirv
directors
the revuefreshmen,
are Ross Hack
voices and energetic dancing of the faculty to attend. The concert will machine in
.n the Student Union number holder will have two ieeks
and AlanofWeiner,
The Don
V!
t0
Je ate
l
Cossacks make them more than start at 8:30 p. m., when 27 voices Those
W^B.BH,
irum
issuance
number
?.... ......
,'' v^ , °l
'!><,from
thet,ne
issuance
of of
thethe
number
to to
theme covers events in the "gay
just a chorus.
They are who
a group of join in singing their world-famous ihould contact LoTruglio through pick up his award. After that it
polished
entertainers,
'20's."
' ' •
ap- "Don Cossack Battle Sont,"
S.udent Mai! or at Sayles Hall.
will be invalid.
Don Cossacks To Enliven Page SUB Delegates
With Exhuberant Music Numbers Attend Conclave
STATE COLLEGE NEW*. FRIDAY. DECEMBER 8, 1 6 S *
i»A<»*
Freedom In Sightl
College Administers
Admissions Exams
•TATK COLLEGE NEW». FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9 . ™**
Wlmt Now?
Common-State*
i
By J. KORBA & R. HUGHE8
_
By DON MATTHEWS
Credit is due the Administration, Residence Coun
By J. KORBA and R. HUGHES
cil, and Inter-Fraternity Council for their work in re-"The only thing we have to fear is fear itself."
vising the policy concerning the visiting of fraterOn October 17, there appeared in least heard of the forthcoming fornity houses by women of the college, which goes into this column an article entitled "Ev- um and many had formulated their
—Franklin D. Roosevelt
effect on a trial basis today. Unquestionably, the olutlon-Revolutlon," the gist of own opinions on the subject.
The joint resolution of Inter-Fraternity Council
plan represents a sincere intent to lift outmoded re- which was a proposed plan for By the way of comparison, the and Residence Council for entertaining women In frastrictions, and, for that reason, we welcome it as a changing our present system of stu- publicity given to the forum on pro- ternity houses begins tonight. This Idea has been long
long overdue step In the right direction. A few ques- dent government. The relative mer- posed government changes at State, overdue. We feel that this beginning can develon
tions came to our mind, however, in examining the its of this "proposed plan" are not consisted of two brief columns in into a system which will eventually show the adminpolicy.
under consideration here. However, the News and a portion of one edi- istration that we are mature men and women and
Who or what is on trial? We hope that it is the i l m a v b e stated that this article torial, the combined effect of which that we can abide by rules which have been set up
policy's workability insofar as the convenience of the dini d create
of a "hubbub"
notthat
muchsuch
more
than to
Studentsomewhat
Association.
This is was
nounce
a forum
wasanto for us or which we have set up ourselves. The sysfraternities and women is concerned, not the trust- proven by the fact that a relative- be held. This amount of publicity tem as it has been set up now seems rather harmless,
worthiness of those who will use it. If it is the for- ly large number of students verbal- certainly was not sufficient to sti- Without a doubt, it is evident that many people think
mer, all well and good. Any new program should be ly petitioned Myskania to hold an mulate a majority of SA to give the that these rules are being made for the sole purpose
of being broken. This is not true. Any regulation, any
subject to examination and revision, if necessary, open forum, at which time the proposition some serious thought,
place, in any society is disregarded by a few irresponquestion
of
"should
we
have
a
Perhaps
one
might
see
no
basis
after trial. If It is the latter, we object!
sible individuals; but this is the exception rather than
Regardless of the basis, the policy undoubtedly will change in our student government?" for comparing the publicity given the rule. We defy anyone to prove that these people
to the two subjects, contending that
that thought in mind we recommend that revision could be discussed.
In answer to the plea of these football is of much more interest are in the majority; and If they are in the majority
come up for review at the end of the semester. With
then why have societies, why have institutions, why
which will complete the job be made this time. We, students, Myskania set aside Thurs- than is student government. This have governments? They would be useless.
day
evening,
November
18,
as
the
to
the
student
body
as
a
whole
for one, think that the students of this college are to
If we must start out with such a limited system.
be trusted to govern their own actions—especially un- date for a forum, and It furthermore may be true to a certain extent;
der a program where abuse by one would very prob- requested that any plans for a new there is a certain proportion of the for heavens sake, let's make it work, and show the
ably mean restriction to all. Why should women's form of government be submitted student body of any school that is administration that we can handle it on a larger
meeting.
content to sit back and let the other scale in the future.
visits to fraternity houses be any more closely re- at T that
he f
wvwvisits
cimvito
<, women's
PenHnn*
°rum was held as scheduled, fellow "carry the ball" in their "Come and trip it as ye go
stricted or supervised than men's
wny sucn a cauuous a n d t W ( j p l a n s f r o m g A w g r e p f e _ s t u d e n t government. Their interest
group houses. We wonder .
On the light fantastic toe."
sented. However, Student Associa- and enthusiasm concerning how
approach? ? ?
—Milton
tion was sadly represented at this they are governed and how their
Music, at last! With it comes memories of the old,
meeting. Approximately eighteen to money is spent Is nil! But this is old Commons and the dancing at noon which was as
twenty-five students appeared at certainly not true of the large ma- much a part of State as Minerva or Freshman beanthe forum, and a majority of those jority of Student Association. The ies. Now that we have the music, and the Commons
In the last issue of the News we discussed in this present were members of Myskania. effects of the actions of the govern- (foreign as it asi, and the noon hours, let's use them.
column what we considered to be a matter of pri- The problem boils down to this: Is ing body under which we must con- There ls no reason why we can't bring back those
mary Importance in the consideration of the revision there any indifferent attitude on form are definitely of the utmost good old days that some would say are gone forever.
of the present system of SA government—the need the part of Student Association to- importance to all of us, and most "The wheel that squeaks the loudest
for centralization of responsibility and authority in ward a change in our system of of us will, if given the proper in- Is the one that gets the grease."
matters of finance. Herein we take up a second phase student government?, or are there formation, be more than glad to
—Josh Billings
of our government wherein clarity of purpose and other factors that contributed to give some serious thought to this
Once again Myskania is trying, w hy—we don't
centralization of authority are equally lacking, name- this "apparent apathetic attitude?" subject.
Could one such factor be the lack
At present, the two proposals for know. Next Tuesday, same time, same station, the
ly the judicial department.
of publicity given by Myskania to a change in our form of govern- same thirteen, the same topic and the same people
We believe that Student Association needs a truly this forum?
rr.ent at State are in the hands of who won't show up. Suggestion—try serving refreshjudicial body, that that body should be empowered to
Let us go back to last February a committee appointed by Myskania, ments. "The easiest way to :. man's heart is through
treat, upon request and upon its own initiative, all when the question of "should we which is supposedly taking both his stomach."
matters of a judicial nature arising within SA, and have football at State?" was in the plans into careful consideration. A "Music, when soft voices die—
that that body should be a court existing for thelimelight. In the February 29 Issue statement concerning these two Vibrates in the memory;
purpose of trying all cases and interpreting all meas- of State College News, the first art- proposals should soon be issued to
—Shelly
ures coming out of SA and SA organizations. We do icle concerning this question found SA. If, however, Myskania deems
Well lookee here—Christmas is coming to State via
not have such a body at present. Myskania, regard- its way into our school publication, necessary to hold another open
less of any desire it may have to become fully judi- This subject was given a great forum on the subject, It Is my sin- the Ten Eyke, all dressed up as "Winterlude." So.
cial, does not have the power or extent of power it amount of publiicty In the succeed- cerest wish that, ns was the case girls, if he hasn't asked you yet—remember there a''"
needs to perform the duties of a fully judicial organ ing issues of the News, preceedlng concerning the football forum of still 27 days left in leap year. See ynu there—
of government. On the other hand, it has duties the March 27 "football forum." Pos- last year, sufficient publicity be "The Redcoats arc coming . . . "
—Paul Revere
which are time consuming and have no bearing on sibly every student at State had at presented in behalf of the forum.
We say, old chaps, are you coming around this
judicial matters.
Tuesday to Page Hall to see State's first InternaWe find the following weaknesses in our SA contional Debate? It should prove to be a very intereststitution regarding the judicial branch:
ing and enoyable afternoon. We think that it would
1. Our present judiciary has as one of its duties
'Mfi04UL
4WUOQ*
have been a better idea to have such a program on
acting as tellers in all SA and class elections. What,
a Friday in assembly; that is, if the British team
conceivably, is judicial in the counting of ballots? The
could have come on that day. This might be someConstitution provides for an Election Commission to
criticism of the article entitled The thing to think about for future debates sush as this—
govern pre-voting activities. Is it not logical that this To the Editor:
Hypocrite Revealed which appeared after all we always find time to debate sucli things
Last
evening
I
broke
the
usual
body should handle and be responsible for all matin
the lust Issue of the News. Al- as "selling refrigerators to Eskimos" in some of our
routine of teaching by attendiiv; though
ters concerning elections?
nil the conditions described assemblies,
2. Myskania is, at present, empowered to interpret the AD plays in Page Hall. Since by Miss Lllenfeld do exist in the
"the Constitution" (the SA Constitution, we will as- the house was full I chose to sit inbig city to some extent, they are "Little drops of water . . . make the mighty ocean."
—J. F. Carney
sume). We maintain that this power is virtually use- the balcony, and, while there, I wit- not as prevalent as she would have
We wonder if our final marks will come out ns
less if it cannot also interpret the constitutions of nessed something which merits the you believe In her article.
fast as our warnings? . . . Rumcr has it that MAA
organizations under the SA budget and declare clauses attention of all the student body of
Essentially, New York is a city has discontinued having programs at the basketba'l
which conflict with the larger constitution invalid. the College.
This power is now to some extent vested in Student
Aside from the displeasure of lis- composed of average people, all games— 'you can't tell the players without a proCouncil, which, according to the Constitution is an tening to some juvenile remarks with their personal Idiosyncrasies. gram" . . . Will someone plea.se hand in a script for
executive body, but which also has power to initiate from members of the audienced ur- If by chance you could survey the the All-College revue—we'd hate to have the auditorlegislation. "To require changes in the constitutions ing the performance, I was forced entire city, you would encounter ium full of people and the stage empty . . . Someof organizations receiving support through the Stu- to see the performance through a more ordinary people engaged in one keeps walking off with the LIFE and TIME
ordinary dally tasks than in anymagazines from the Union. The minority s at it
dent Association budget" and "To approve or veto haze of smoke.
oi her place In the world. Likewise
. . . Which way is the right way on die Bruchanges in these constitutions" implies and presupI was under the impression that yo'.i would discover a greater num- again
driveway? . . . Have you noticed the new imposes interpretation.
smoking was banned during the ber of people and events which you bacher
provements being made on Grandfather? . . . He will
3. Student As o.'.iation passes a law. A question r.enormance of any play In any
arises as to what the law means. Under our present , layhouse, but especially so In a would consider abnormal, sub-nor- soon be up to date . . .
mal or outside the broad sphere QUESTION OK THE WEEK . . .
constitution, no body is empowered to answer that rallege auditorium.
which society terms "average."
What's in the new closet by the coke machine ? ? V
question. We cannot see the advisability of having a
I need not emphasize the danger However, you would find the situlegislative-executive branch ever rule upon the of such a practice, but I should also ation proportionately the same, on
meaning or extent of a law which it has pa:-.sed and like to point out its Inherent rude- a smaller scale, in practically any
recommended to SA.
ness—a rudeness to the performers other urbar area
< T A T E C O L L E G E NEWS
4. We have no body vested with the power to de- as well as to the audience,
New York is my home town and
clar> the acts of the legislative or executive branches
Since
the
"honor"
system
seems
I consider it a home town in the
ESTABLISHED MAY 1916
unconstitutional, unless we interpret the Constitution
BY T H E C L A S S O F 1 9 1 8
as implying this power under Its duty "To interpret can fined to the Times-Union corner true sense of the word. I feel that
paper boxes, I recommend much Miss Lllenfeld revealed a lack of
the Constitution."
RATING — FIRST CLASS
It is our opinion that much of the confusion in our stricter enforcement of rules per- understanding of New York City as
a whole and gave a false and pergovernment today results from overlapping of power taining to smoking in Page Hall.
December 5, 1952
No. 11
If something Ls not clone by the haps odious picture of this great VOL. XXXVII
and unanswered questions as to who has what power
student
body then the Administra- metropolis to those who have never
and to what extent. If we support the idea of division
Mi'inliiTs
nl'
I
InM
O
W
S
.-.l.iff
m
.
n
lie
n
:M-11
i-i
I
Tin>„il.n
of powers, we need complete and clearly drawn di- tion should step In—even to thebeen there.
mill WiMlni'-iliiy f r i m i 7 i n II \< in :ii 'J ."i.TJii. \-'.\i
II
Arnold Newman '56.
I ' I I U N C H ; I'I •;
, •j.llllL'il: 111;
1:1 n, •_' '.17 Hi K n s / . r u si, i. li s.VJT ;
vision, with the final authority in each field definite- point of policing activities in Page,
To
the
Editor:
MiiyiikU,
MIUUl'-';
l
l
i
v
/
.
l
n
.
l
,
j
.
ii'J
II.ST'J
;
I
'
I
,
i
l
l
.
•
_
'
,Vil."i
ly stated. Our judicial branch could conceivably ans- for If the Fire Department of AlIt seems that few students realize
wer many of these questions, but it cannot do so If bany were ever to be persent, I am
I'hi' iiiiili'i'yniiliiMln iit'U'Npa|>rr uf I h r N e w Y o r k S i n i r I ' n l sure that the evening audiences the Importance of the Blood Donor li-tri' f u r T I ' I I C I I I T H : i n i l i l l s l i i ' i l rv.-r> t'Hilii.v uf ilia- I ' n l rit' 1
we do not give it the power to act.
Drive being carried on by the Col- y e a r li.V t i n - M O W ' S MUM r • I I'm' I In- S l i i i l r n l A * * ' " ' " i i
would be ended forever.
Perhaps the News, which has had lege Red Cross Unit. The follow- IIAKIIAKA I ' K A C K Killtnr-lil-C'lilrf
a long history of correcting abuses ing paragraph of a letter from a IIIONUY KOKZIOVi S K I
Cu-MuiiuviiiK
Killtor
soldier
in
Korea
might
help
to
in the College, should keep remindIGNTIIHK M A Y A K I H
( II-.MIIIIIIKIIIK Kclito •
show
the
importance
of
giving
I
It
U
M
i
l
U
U
O
Z
I
N
N
K
Y
<
u
1
'
i
i
l
i
l
i
c
HI'IIIIIOIIH
ICIIIIOIing students of their proper acI'll.l/.AIIHTII P I . A T T - < 11 I'ulilii' Itcliitiiiiih K i l l t o r
blood.
tions.
lilil. III.A'ITMAN
S|iorlK ICctltor
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5
November 20, 1952 AIIOIIIK
Of course, 1 realize that there
DOIIKItTY - - - - - S e n i o r Spul'lh Mimilii'i
8
p.m. Rush Party, Richardson Commons.
" . . . Glad to hear that several of JO It It INK s l i l l l ' l - - - lluxliii'hH-AiltorliHiiiK .MIIIIIIKIT
are some persons who could never
8:30 p.m. IVCF Lecture, Brubacher Hall.
A K \ K I . I . K N NM1I.ICK
( i n i i l i i l i n u MIIIIIIKIT
learn how to act in public, and I your friends gave a pint of blood, M
MIUIHI. WOODMAN
lOxcliiiiitfii Killtor
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6
am sure the College and the teach- because wo need all the blood we J O Y C K H l ' H T K H
I'i-»liiri'
Killtor
2:30 p.m. Musically Speaking, Station WAHY.
can
get
over
here
and
believe
me
ing profession would be better off
I R K N K KI.DIIK1)
- - - - - - . .
AHHIMIIIII'
Killtor
8
p.m. Basketball Game, Page Gym.
not
a
pint
is
wasted.
Sometimes
we
S
A
I
.
I
.
Y
(.1:1(1(1
AhHiicliiii'
Killlor
without their presence In State.
t'ATIIIOIil.MC
L
Y
N
C
H
A
h
h
i
i
c
i
a
l
o
Kililor
p.m.
Winterlude,
Ten
Eyck
Bull
Room.
10
Thank you for considering this use up to 75-100 pts. in one day
MONDAY, DECEMBER 8
matter, for it means much to thewhen they are bringing in a lot of A l l i " HI I l i l ' l l l l l l l l r i H l l i i l l l i l I I ' l l l l l l1l ' C S S I ' l l I n I III' I ' l l i l l l l ' l l l l i l
3:30 p.m. DE Club meeting, Room 147.
iiiust lie
rtlgut'il,
Nmiit'H w i l l In w i l l i l i r l i l ii | ic j ii rt'i|iirhl
College: students, faculty, adminis- casualties! . . . "
7:30 p.m. Photography Club organization meeting, tration, and alumni.
This shouldn't need any elabora- T i n ' S T A T U ( ' n i . U ' K i l ' ) M O W S MUHIIIIII'N i m i'i'»|niiisil,illl >
fur
n|iiiiliiiis
e
x
i
i
r
e
s
l i s i illinium m
uiiiiiiuii'iiiluii*
Brubacher Hall.
tion but I'd like to say it is so easy l l h H l l l ' h | ' X | l I T ' S t - i u l l sa e |i |l | | in
Sincerely,
Mill
Ill'Ci'S.SIU'lly
I'lT'li'l'l
l l h Vll'W.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9
to
give
blood,
and
that
pint
may
Paul E. Kirseh '51.
2:30 p.m. British Debaters, Page Hall.
be just the one that's needed for
To the Editor:
4
p.m. Debate Reception, Brubacher Lounge.
I am a New Yorker and as such, someone you know.
Barbara Wolslejel '54.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11
would like to express a personal
8
p.m. DE Club Xmas Party, Brubacher Hull.
Selective Admissions Examinations will be conducted at the College on Saturday morning, for applicants residing in the capital district area who seek admission to
the State University Teachers Colleges which offer the elementary
program, announces Edward Sabol,
Coordinator of Field Services.
Interviews for undergraduate applicants seeking admission to this
College for the spring semester of
1953 are scheduled for December 8,
9, 11, 15, and 16.
Your Trip Home Is
By SY SEMMLER
Dickens Fullfills
All Expectation
British State Debaters
Combine For Tournament
Tonight is your last chance to
"Go to Dicken's!" That was
see the Albany High Dramatics and
the byword of English students
Music Departmens' production of
and faculty members Tuesday.
Gershwin's "Girl Crazy."
What were they talking: about?
A full orchestra, a singing chorus
The English Evening:, of course!
and a dancing chorus will perform
Majors and minors were soon
to such hit songs as "Embracable
transported to the age of DickYou."
ens. Relaxing in Brubacher's
Contact John Laing for $.75 stusoft, easy chairs everyone leandent tickets.
ed back to enjoy a full-length
movie, "Great Expectations."
On a theater size TV screen the
Grand Theater is bringing Bizet's
But the relaxing dio.i't last
Two debaters from Great Britain
"Carmen" to Albany direct from the
long:! Suddenly t h e n appeared
will be entertained by the Debate
stage of the Met. on December 11.
on the screen a criminal who
Council on Tuesday and Wednesday,
Opera stars, Rise Stevens, Richgrasped a little boy by the neck.
when they combine with two State
ard Tucker and Robert Merrell, will
Everyone gasped and jumped
College debaters, Arthur Hagy and
be in the performance.
only to settle back in th:ir chairs
Robert Berkhofer, Seniors, for a
At the Colonial Playhouse J. B. 'til another such scene.
Parliamentary debate on governPriestley's "An Inspector Calls" has
Prints showing s c e n e s of
ment control of radio and television.
current billing.
Dicken's day and some of his
A debate and discussion tournament
works
were
on
display,
but
hunUpon request the Deleware Theaat Colgate University on Saturday
ger whetted by a spicy aroma
ter is holding over the J. Arthur
and four debates with Union on
RONALD
EVANS
was soon quelled by hot, spicy
Rank production, "The Lavender
Wednesday are also included in the
cider and cookies,
Hill Mob."
debating schedule for the coming
week, according to Joyce Leonard
Alec Guiness, whom you might
'53, Debate Council President.
remember from the "Man in the
Colleges to Team Up
White Suit," stars in this famous
film.
British debaters are Kenneth Dibbon of the University College,
A comedy, "Tight Little Island,"
Southampton, and Ronald Evans of
is the co-feature. Billing is through
the University College, North Wales.
December 10.
The Albany Chapter of the AmerDibben is president of the debating
Tomorrow at the Albany Instittue ican Red Cross will conduct a three
league at Southampton. Dibben will
of History and Art Cleveland Grant, week Gray Lady course in the evebe paired with Arthur Hagy to upnaturalist and lecturer, is showing nings in January, especially for the
hold private ownership of radio and
a film, "Adventures in Color with benefit of college women.
television. Hagy is minister at St.
American Birds and Big Game," free
Luke's Methodist Church, Albany.
Gray Ladies work as volunteers
to all.
In area hospitals, the Ann Lee
Mr. Evans is chairman of the Debate Union at North Wales. His
Home, The Cerebral Palsy Clinic,
partner in opposing private ownerand a t the Red Cross Chapter
ship of radio and television will be
House. Their purpose is to increase
Robert Berkhofer '53, President of
the morale of patients a*, these varTau Kappa Alpha.
KENNETH DIBBEN
ious institutions and to make their
217 Western Ave. Albany, N. Y. restricted life more comfortable.
To Visit Mayor's Office
The British debate will be at 2:30
All girls over eighteen years of
Phone 6-8610
p.m., Tuesday, in Page Auditorium
age, who would like to take the
with Dr. Robert Reinow, Professor
course in January should contact
of Social Studies, presiding. FollowPriscllla Jones '53, by Student.
ing the debate, a reception will be
Mail or at Pierce 2-9612, before
held by the Debate Council at BruDirectories
will
be
on
sale
for
Christmas vacation.
n-embers of the faculty who wish bacher Lounge for all students and
extra copies. A desk will be locat- faculty members who would like to
Theatre
ed by the stairs in lower Husted meet the British team. The visitors
eve'-y noon next week from 12 towill also be entertained at several
ALBANY
suppers, and a visit to Mayor ComMarge and Gower Champion in j 12:30 p.m. The price Is $.18.
office.
These students who neglected to ing's
"Everything I Have Is Yours"
To Engage Colgate, Union
pick
up
their
copies
may
do
so
at
and
Remember
Colgate's Invitational Debate and
the same place. After next week conWilliam Holden in
tact Sheila Hill '53, Editor of theDiscussion Tournament on Saturday
"The Turning-Point"
A Corsage
will be attended by four State
Directory.
speakers: Sylvia Semmler, Marie
For Your
McBreen, Richard Shaper, Juniors,
and Rose Steinberger '55. There will
"WINTERLUDE"
George D. Jeoney & Sons
Phone 62-0116 be three rounds of progressive discussion and a round of debate, folDate
lowed by a dinner and roundtable
discussion.
Corner Ontario & Benson
Ten State debaters will debate
DiaU-1125
Union College Wednesday. They are:
Joyce Leonard, Anita Lllenfeld, SenFLORIST &
iors: JoAnne Doyle, Edward Lehman, Richard Shaper, Juniors;
198
Central
Ave.,
Cor.
Robin
Albany
6,
N,
Y.
GREENHOUSE
Frances Lococco, Arthur Carper,
James Whitney, David Austin and
Jane Cresswell, freshmen,
Debaters Engage
Colgate, Union
Forensic Teams
IN THE BAG
BY TRAIN!
More Weaknesses
Red Cross Conducts
Grey Lady Courses
Gerald Drug Co.
DirectoryDistribution
Closes Next Week
\ \wjyj
Gomm
College Calendar
ftmin' SH 7km ft
PAOKS
PALACE
feouUvand GajptesUa
NO WEATHER OR TRAFFIC
delays to make you miss holidales
. . . when you go home by safe,
dependable train. It's a headstart
on vacation fun, traveling with
friends . . . in roomy comfort with
swell dining oar meals!
•
•
Campus capers
call for Coke
W h e n grades a r e posted, get hold
of yourself—maybe the news is
good. A n y w a y , there'll always be
IT'S A GIFT! If you and two
friends go homo and return together . . . Group (loach Plan
tickets save you each up to 2f>'',',
of the regular round-trip conch
fares. Or a group of 25 or more
can each save up to 2 8 ' ; ! I lead
home in (lie same direct ion at tho
same lime. After tho holidays,
return separately if you wish on
this larger Group Conch Plan.
problems ahead, so s t a r t now find
,
Ccld Outs'de?
Don't Despair!
It's only a
few steps to
TEMPERANCE
TAVERN
and it's always
warm and cheery
BOTUED UNDER AUTHORITY OP THE COCA-COU COMPANY IY
ffi8g^ji^ajjaj^3^l«w',^s**lfc**
Blue Kote Shop
158 Central Ave,
62-0221
Open Evenings Until 9
face them refreshed. H a v e a Coke.
ASK YOUR RAILROAD TICKET AGENT
ABOUT GROUP PLAN AND
SINGLE ROUND-TRIP SAVINGS
EASTER
RAILROAD C
RECORDS
FILMS DEVELOPED
ALBANY
COCA-COLA
" C o i » " U a r»gi$tw«d
trademark.
BOTTLING CO.
©
1952, THE COCA-COU COMPANY
I hero.
STATE COLUtOB MEW*. FRIDAY, DECEMBER B, 1 0 9 2
PAOK 4
Guilder's To Lead
IS Council Lists Student Comments Reflect Success
Sorority Pledges Of First Clink In Merchandising Continental Tour
(Continued tram Page I. Column V
Clara AVilbnrc, Pntriein Wilson, Carole Wyutt, Freshmen,
I'HI Gum Announce* I'leclKM
Those pledged to Psl Gumma were:
.Toy Buziso, Knrol Clifford, Burbnrn
Cole, Barbara Corretty, Barbara Dezendorf, Barbara Douglas, Lucille
Gregston, Shirley Hainan, Marilyn
Knapifc, Marylou Koreykoskl, Karon
Lunde, Judith Lutes, Phyllis Lyeth,
Joan Mitchell, Norma Martelle, Lucy
Montanarelll, M. Elizabeth Murray,
Helen Natale, Evelyn Neumelster, Jean
Palewskl, Joyce Shelton, and Judy
\ Immerstadt, Freshmen.
31 Join Chi Six
Accepting bids from Chi Sigma
Thela were: Theresa Barber, Susan
Barnhart, June Blnke, Theresa Cardumone, Carol Conway, Claire Deloria,
Elizabeth DeSimone, Beatrice Engelhart, Ollna Fus'eo, Carole Hughes,
Marjorle Kelleher, Elizabeth Kutas,
Mary Konlskl, Barbara Maaloe, Barbara Murnnne, Thomasina Pagan,
Phyllis Raymond, Donna Reeu, Albertina Suucr, Vivian Schiro, Elizabeth
Skon, freshmen.
AE Phi Names 22
Alpha Bpsllon Phi has pledged:
Bernlco Abramson, Muxlnc Adner,
Paye Berk, Phyllis Blalow, Phyllis
Blndner, Hyilell But.h Brown, Ada
Elian, Marilyn Erter, Arlene Olngold,
Eleanor Goldman, Charlene Hollander, Maura .Newman, Lea Rosenblum,
Sandra Scliecter, Helone SimIr. Joan
Slegel, Elaine Solomon, Sliolln Stranger, Roberta Stein, Judy VanGolder,
IContinued on Page S, Column 5)
Students To Organize
New Photography Club
A special meeting for the purpose of organizing a Photography
Club at State College will be held
at Brubacher Hall Monday, December 8, from 7:30 until 9 p. m.
Students who are interested in any
phases of photography are invited
to attend this meeting. Those who
are interested but unable to attend
the meeting should contact William Pizer '55 via Student Mail.
They will then be notified as to
subsequent meetings. Richard S.
Hauser, Instructor in Biology, has
consented to be an advisor to this
club. The last camera club at State
was dissolved three years ago.
"In answer to your question, yes!
Our clinic proved to be more than
a success. The general commercial
knowledge gained from each lecture
was easily learned and proved to
be an excellent method of practical
teaching. The most important feature, however, is that good will be-
Civil Service
To Give Tests
tween businessmen and students
was Increased to an overflowing
point, which provides bigger and
better opportunities for future clinics." So states Bernard Swartzman,
one of the State College students
who attended this year's first Merchandising Clinic.
The clinic, whose theme was
"Solving Present Problems in Retail
Store Operation," took place Monday through Friday, November 10
through 14. Among the speakers
who lectured were: James E. Lind,
from the Albany Public Market;
Mrs. Edith P. Hayter, of W. M.
Whitney and Co.; Walter Kaufman
of Muhlfelder's, Solomon's and the
Linen Closet; Charles Wheeler of
Whitney's and S. L. Wright of Walgreen's Drug Store.
The final date for filing applications for the New York State Civil
Service Commission's college series
of examinations for Seniors and
college graduates has been extended
ten days until Monday, December
15, Commission President J. Edward
Conway said today. It is expected
that about 600 State jobs will be
The value of the clinic can probfilled through the tests to be held
ably be best summed up by some
January 10.
of the comments of students who
Starting salaries for successful attended the lectures. For example,
candidates will range from $2,931 Margaret Ruck had this to say
to $3,731 for different types of concerning Mr. Kaufman's talk:"
jobs. The following fields are in- . . . (it) was most interesting . . .
cluded in the series exams: engin- He let the class direct much of the
eering or architecture, biology, che- discussion . . . He made the submistry, library science, law, psycho- ject of window display come to life
logy, mathematics, economics, stat- . . . much more than extensive
istics, accounting and employment reading on this subject might
interviewing. One year public ad- have." Gladys Smith: 'The proministration
internships, paying gram was a great success, and the
$3,541, are also to be filled through students gained a great deal of
knowledge about the operations of
the examinations.
stores."
The Commission reports that
Ann Williams commenting on Mr.
since the college series was initiated
in 1948, more than 1,000 college Llnd's talk: ". . . His pictures illusgraduates have been appointed to trating the various phases of the
entrance - level professional
and business were very helpful in giving us an idea of just what the
technical positions.
market is like and how it's set up.
Application blanks and additional I think the merchandising clinic
information concerning the 1953 was a success and would like to see
college series of exams may be ob- it continue." Other students extained by writing to the State De- pressed the desire of seeing the
partment of Civil Service, State Of- clinic not only continue, but expand.
fice Building, Albany.
Dr. J. Wesley Chllders, Professor
of Foreign Languages, announced
that he will be tour leader for a
Guild of Student Travel tour to be
conducted this summer. Dr. Chllders conducted a similar tour last
year.
The tour will leave New York
City June 27, on the Italian luxury
liner "Andrea Dorla" and will sail
for Naples. The trip includes visiting Switzerland, Germany, Holland,
England, France, and Spain, and
will return to the United States
September 2. Students may return
August 10 on the "S.S. Constitution" from Nice, excluding the trip
to Spain.
Mrs. Childers will be
the trip. Both Dr. and
ders hope that several
dents will be able to
trip.
hostess for
Mrs. ChilState stumake this
Campus Commission
Issues Poster Rules
Campus Commission requests that
students note the restatement of
several of their rules concerning
posters which have been subject
to confusion and frequent disregard. The commission also announces that the victrola has now been
repaired and that dancing will
take place in the Commons during noon hour on weekdays and
from 2:30 to 5 p.m. on Fridays.
All posters must be approved before they may be put up. Ben
Friedman '55, poster chairman, or
Owen Smith '53, Grand Marshall
will approve them at 9 a.m. and
12 noon if they are put on the
Campus Commission desk in Husted. Posters are to be put up and
removed only by the Commission.
Any color poster paper may be
used. Half-size paper should be
used for meetings, while full size
posters will be accepted for advertising. Posters are to be of a
college level and display care in
preparation.
Recording Company
To Hold Competition
Metronome of New York City,
publishers of "Metronome" and
"Music Dealer" and agents of Capitol Records, have announced that
they are sponsoring a contest to determine the best college dance band
of the nation. The contest will afford an opportunity for all students
whose interests lie in the field of
orchestration, announces George T.
Simon, Editor of "Metronome" magazine.
Applications for the contest may
be obtained from Barbara Peace,
'53, Editor-in-Chief of the State
Co lege News.
Require Recordings
Bands are requested by Simon to
submit acetate recordings of their
band which will be subject to the
rules set forth on the entry blanks.
Ray Anthony, Stan Kenton, and
Billy May, nationally known dance
band leaders; Alan Livingston, Capitol recording executive; George Simon and Barry Ulanov, "Metronome" editors, will be the judges of
these entries and will select the best
dance band.
The winning band will be recorded on Capitol Records.
Simon announces that this is the
first contest ever held by any recording company to encourage college bands.
Science Department
Reports Publications
Articles written by two students
in the science department are being published in two journals this
month announces Dr. C. Luther
Andrews, Professor of Physics. Mrs.
Helen Robinson is the author of an
article entitled "Detraction of Electro-Magnetic Waves In A Circular
Aperture Less Than A Wave Length
In Diameter" which Is being published in the Journal of Applied
Physics. This article was based on
research done by Mrs. Robinson.
"Colors By Inference of Polarized Light," written by Robert
Johns, Grad. is to appear in the
December bulletin of the New York
Etate Science Teachers.
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PAOE 9
STATU COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 9, 1 0 8 2
A* A/sei 9t
By ABEL BLATTMAN
There are a few heartening observations we can make, even after
the ' decidedly lackadaisical stint
turned in by the Varsity last Tuesday against the Alumni. In our
humble opinion, these guys are a
top notch aggregation. Potentially
and theoretically they have all the
qualities of a first rate team.
The squad displayed drive, speed,
ball-handling ability, and spots of
finesse. Only one thing was lacking and that was spirit. If the guys
get a little of it into their play
they will have everything, and be
real tough. It is a shame that the
first game the team plays is the
roughest, but maybe it will jolt the
guys into a little life. We hope so.
The game also served to illustrate another sore spot. Good teams
are at a decided disadvantage on a
small court, and our team looked a
little cramped. It appears to us that
the guys want to run, and can, if
given the room, but the confines of
Page Hall slow them down somewhat. As far ns this matter is concerned, all we can do is cross our
fingers and hope that maybe, some
day, in the not too distant future,
we'll have better facilities.
The bood showing of the Alumni
in Tuesday's game can be largely
attributed to two former State Varsity player:; by the name of Bob.
Messrs, Hausner and Brown led the
Grad attack, the former exhibiting
a pair of twinkle toes that we never
before noticed, and the latter displaying all the qualites that helped
make him the basketball legend he
has become at this institution.
The IM hoop leagues are off to
a flying start, and so far our only
comment is on the better than average officiating. If this calibre of
officiating is kept up It'll be one
less gripe In the school. Of course,
it would help if the assigned teams
would supply the officials necessary.
We would like to take this opportunity to predict great things for
the Varsity Basketball team this
season, and wish them luck towards
this end.
Potter Beats APA
For Football Crown
The IM football league finally
closed Sunday, October 25, as Potter handed APA a 14 to 0 defeat.
In the opening minutes of play,
Paul Ward crashed over center to
nab Bob Hausner behind the APA
goal line for a .safety. Later in the
same period, John Morrlssey flicked
a jump pass to Frank Fay for a six
i:oln.tr,
In the second ha if, APA .started
a drive, but it sta'.icd before they
could score. Potter then knuckled
down and marched downfield Into
pav dirt. Pat Carlo slanted off
'a-jk'c for the touchdown. This was
the final tally of the game.
On the opening play Jim Bennett,
APA's defensive end wa> Injured and
was lo.it for the entire game.
Schat'itl, Ward Star Defensively
George Sr'iaerti and Paul Ward
sparked Poller's fine defense. Pat
Carlo also did a fine j:>b at defensive end. John Morr's ey and Ray
Champlin gave Potter their offent \\ e punch.
John Lucas and Al Brown seemed
to keep the APA defenie alive. Both
boys played line ball.
Tom Shumanski
Rolls High 543
APA Defeated
Leagues A and B saw no changes
in the top spots in the last two
outings of the IM Bowling teams.
APA and SLS continued to dominate leagues, but the unbeaten
streak of APA was ended.
In League A, on Nov. 25, KB
drew a bye, while Van Derzee rolled over the Rousers and Thurlow
gained a 3-1 decision over APA.
The Commuters split 2-2 with SLS,
the Misfits bounced the winless
Finks again, while Potter was edging the K-Bobbles 3-1.
In last Tuesday's competition in
A League, APA bounced back to
beat KB 2230-2383, and Van Derzee squeezed by Thurlow 2164-2129.
In the downstairs matches SLS
dumped the Finks 2119-1152, the
Commuters beat the K-Bobbles
2025-1910 and the Misfits drubbed
Potter Club 2202-1876.
In Tuesday's contests Tom Shumanski of Thurlow Hall rolled the
high triple for the week with a 543
and Boo Sinkeldan was also the
high single man for the day with
a 207.
Varsity Again
£e*in' WUk MJta*. Top IM Games
LEAGUE A
Potter
By DOTTIE MEHAN
Last night's games marked the official end of the competitive volleyball season. Next week the play-offs
will be held to determine the
champion team. In retrospect, we'd
like to say that the season on a
whole was only fairly successful In
so far as it fulfilled the purposes of
WAA and the league games. The
failure, we feel lies on the shoulders of two groups of participants;
first, some of the individual teams
who lacked the necessary initiative
and interest to show up with a full
team. These teams were in a definite minority since most of the
squads showed spirit and enthusiasm. Also, In our opinion, the referseing left a little to be desired in
tome instances. We wished that the
refs had been a lot more familiar
with volleyball rules, and, too, that
they had made accurate decisions
for special cases more quickly.
G
7
0
0
0
2
0
3
Comely
Stella
Egert
McCormick
McCarthy
Davis
Wood
12
Indians
G
4
3
0
1
2
0
0
Snyder
Nolan
Eldridge
Button
Zidlc
Strauber
Shumaski
10
LEAGUE B
APA
Fox
McDowell
Valentine
Hull
Hannis
Lucas
Semlak
Button
Stanford
G
1
0
3
5
0
0
0
0
0
LEAGUE STANDINGS
League A
Points
APA
16- 4
Perhaps in response to an article
Van Dsrzee
14- 6 that appeared fairly recently on
Thurlow
12- 8 the sports' page of the State ColKB
5-15 lege News, WAA has decided to give
Rousers
1-15 co-ed swimming a trial period of
two or three weeks next semester.
League B
SLS
22- 2 This is a step in the right direction!
9
Bowling and basketball competiCommuters
15- 9
VDZ
K-Bobbles
12-12 tions will replace volleyball for the
G
Misfits
12-12 winter season. With typical optim0
Potter
11-13 ism, we look forward to these, hop- Bombard
Coan
2
Finks
0-24 ing they will be successful.
Galnslow
1
Rodgers
3
Parsons
3
Hogue
1
Mullen
0
The Intramural basketball season cision over the Indians and the Van Duran
1
got, off to a good start last, Monday Derzee team upset APA, 31-24. Bob
11
night as three games were played in Comley's 15 point effort gave Potter
The Lid Lifter
the Page Hall Gym. Lynn Lewis and the edge over the hustling Indians.
VARSITY
Walt Rehder, co-managers of the Carl Sundler hooped ten points in a
FG
IM League, have divided the nine- losing cause. Van Derzee Hall, pac- Walker
5
teen teams into the A, B, and C ed by Johnny Parsons and Fran /ongrone
0
1
leagues, with three games being Rodgers, showed that they will be Gillespie
I
played in each league every week. tough by their Impressive victory Tabor
Prout
3
Since the gym is available only over APA. Hank Hull canned 14 LaBoc
3
points
for
the
losers
to
pull
down
Monday and Wednesday nights and
Krug
3
3
Saturday mornings, each team can individual scoring honors for the Centra
7
game. KB unleashed a potent scor- Allasslo
play only one game per week.
1
ing punch in blasting the Rousers, McDonald
Tclfer
1
Grad Teams Look Good
Last Wednesday night In the A 78-10. The five KB starters ail hit
Totals
31
league SLS romped over the Raiders. double digits, led by big Rudy Bode
ALUMNI
Ill-18. SLS showed a well-balanced with 23 points.
FG
team with hustle and .scoring punch.
Dolun
1
In other games Wednesday night,
Co-managers Lewis and Rehder
4
LOFBP walked over the Rebels, 57- have posted the Intra-mural league Brown
2
3!), and the Grads walloped Savles rules on the MAA Bulletin Board Palcasak
1
B, 68-21. Both LOFBP (Legion of for the convenience of team cap- O'Brien
3
Forgotten Ball Players! and the tains and referees. They urge the Owens
Hausner
5
Grads have players from college
2
varsities, and they look like the teams to be sure to supply referees, Hoyt
teams to heat in their respective since failure to do so means the
loss of a point in the standings.
Totals
18
leagues,
Intramural Basketball Season Opens
EEP, KB, Van Derzee Win
The openers on Monday night
were closer ball games, with the exception of Kappa Beta's one-sided
711-1(1 victory over I lie Rousers.
Potter Club eked out a H0-J7 de-
Lucky
Joe's Barber Shop
53 N, Lake Ave.,
Near Washington Ave.
J liARIiKRS
We Aim To Please
Peds Open Basketball Season
Journey To Maritime Tonight
ALL TYPES
COLLEGE, FRATERNITY
SORORITY PRINTING
"Number Racket"
TELEPHONE 4-9703
No. 282
170 South Pearl Street
Albany, New York
STATIC COLLEGE CO-OP
per yfe or#
There must be
a reason why
CAFETERIA
LOCATED AT
Ui7 CENTRAL AVENUE
H-l STATE STREET
134 STATE STREET
•,,.-; . 4 * HWl---- •
Capitol Press
PRINTERS
F.
1
0
0
0
Victorious In
TP
15 Annual Event
0
By BOB ASHFIELD
0
Sporting notnmg more than a
0
1 5 numerical 77-55 victory over the
2
2 die-hard alumni, all seven of them,
2
8 State College's latest array of basketball talent will lift the lid on
6 30 the current hoop season tonight
when they engage Maritime AcadF. TP emy in New York, The Maritime
2 10 squad will be far from any push3
9 over, as they are probably one of
0
0 State's roughtest opponents on this
2
* year's schedule. Last year the Peds
0
4 suffered two losses at their hands,
0
0 which means the squad will have to
0
0 improve considerably over Tuesday
night's showing to post a victory.
7 27 Alumni Outplay Varsitymen
The Alumni game switched this
year from a pre-Thanksgiving event
generally gives the State College
F. TP rooters some idea of what all those
1
3 strenuous weeks of practice have
0
0 developed. This year the Alumni
0
6 made the fans wish they weren't
4 14 such as they outplayed State's Var0
0 sity for nearly three quarters, and
0
0 finally had to succumb due to fati0
0 gue, not because they were out1
1 played.
0
0 Squad Tightens Up Under Pressure
The starting five and those that
6 24
followed for State appeared very
cocky and over-confident in the inF. TP itial minutes of play, and as a re0
0 sult, no one was thinking or playing
0
4 smart basketball. But a sudden
0
2 surge by the Alumni capped by Doc
2
8 Hoyt's long one hander at the end
6 12 of the first quarter seemed to alert
0
2 the squad to the necessity of play1
1 ing some basketball "by the book."
0
2 It was at this point when a little
9 31 pressure was felt that nearly everyone of State's eleven man squad, all
veterans of rugged competition,
tightened up before the friendly
FP TP Alumni. The second quarter found
3 13 the Alumni pacing the field and
'
1 sparked Individually by last year's
3
1
captain, Bob Brown and Bob Haus'
» ner. Halftlme found the Alumni
1
7 still leading by a 31-30 margin.
1
7
The third period was a continua0
6 tion of the first half that is until
2
8 conditioning became a factor and
1 15 thereby prevented the Alumni from
1
3 taking further advantage of State's
3
5 periodic defensive lapses, It was at
15 77 this point that the Varsity men began to attain a little superiority at
FP TP least In the scoring column and
0
2 which they seemed Intent on wid7 15 ening.
2
0
0
8
0
0
3 13
p H A It IM A C I S T S
1
5
loundcd 1905
Phone 4-2036
19 55
157 Central Ave.
ALBANY, N. V.
H. F. Honikel & San
L. G. Balfour Co.
FRATERNITY JEWELRY
THE
Badges
Rings
Hieing
Jewelry
Gifts
Favors
Stationery
ProgruniN
Club Pins
Keys
Medals
Trophies
HAGUE
STUDIO
Write or Call
CARL SORENSEN
30 Murray Ave. Wuterford, NY.
"Portrait At Its Finest"
Telphone Troy — Ada ins 82563
HOLLYWOOD COMES
EAST TO TAKE
YOUR PORTRAIT
You May Still Purchase
STUDENT MEDICAL
EXPENSE POLICY
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Evenings by appointment
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'mi SUM.
P A O l ••§
STATE C O L L t O C NEWS.
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 9, 1 0 5 2
Assembly Tables
One Man'l OfUmtm
Facilities Board
Last Tuesday evening the Advanc- overacting her role. Miss Ciliberti,
ed Dramatics class presented its although on stage a short' time,
Budget, Sets Sing lourth
set of plays.
added life to the heavy surround(Continued from Page 1, Column t)
is to take place on the level of constructive criticism.
Council voted to suspend discussion en the proposed Student Facilities Board budget until such time
as the status of the Board and its
relation to SA can be more definitely established, its policies investigated, and Student Union Board's
role in the fund determined. The
motion was passed by unanimous
vote sines it was felt that SA is
unsure of the Board's established
purpose, control, and policy.
The Christmas Sing for the assembly has been scheduled for December 12, while the Athletic
Board's report on football has been
tentatively set for the same date.
The Rivalry Sing, formerly postponed, has been set for February 27.
The first play, a college satire,
was directed by Richard lacobson,
and at this time we would like to
congratulate the director on his
fresh choice of cast. It is with great
pride and pleasure that we welcome
Harry Mills back to the State College stage, and we hope to see more
of his talents. Newcomers Jim Conway, Dick Woods, Owen Smith and
Stu Macnofsky might possibly have
done better with a better script or
more adequate directing. In our
opinion the whole production was
mediocre—mediocre in sets, acting
and script, with some highlights as
sound-effects.
Considering the type of the second play and the usual reception
of such by State College audiences,
we can say that Miss Wiles deserves
credit for a production that gradually took hold of the audience and
had them well in hand by the end
of the play. The technical aspects
were largely responsible for this.
Miss Hopkins did an outstanding
job with some tendencies toward
ings. We should like to acknowledge
Mr. Tjubliner's role and hope that
he will appear again on our stage.
Mr. Orser's performance was pale
despite his well-assumed haughtiness. The ending left us with the
feeling that plays such as this do
have a place at State College.
Registrar Summaizts
Registration Procedure
(Continued from Page 1. Column Hi
program of classes makes it impossible to complete pre-registration in
the time specified, those concerned
are requested to see Miss Lape.
Any person planning to start
graduate work next semester, is requested to pick up and fill in the
matriculation form available from
the Registrar.
Direction sheets, which give more
complete details of the advisement
period and the registration, will be
on a table in the Rotunda on Monday morning.
Co-op Spark
Christmas List
Is your Christmas list listless? Does it sag in the wrong
places? Then what you need is
a little Co-op-eration.
Downstairs at the State College Co-op you can find the
necessary gift items for everyone on that bit of paper you've
been trying to hide from all
those prying eyes. For Mom
there are informative magazines
that no mother would consider
being without, such as "Hunting
and Fishing," and "Baseball Digest." Anyone's father would be
glad to have one of those stuffed
dogs to call his own. The compacts available would certainly
come in handy On little brother's
next date, wnen he wants to
make sure his face is on right.
Do you have a special someone overseas, girls? The Co-op
has packages of Hershey bars
conveniently boxed for mailing
"over there." And, if you want
him to come back safe, be sure
to s nd a box of "life-savers."
State Collwe News
IS Council Announces
New Sorority Pledges
(ContinuedfromPagei,
Column U
•luilltti Wllon, Dawn Winkler, Pmirl
S/.nlm, Joyce iMaiiiDiit, freshmen.
(iitninm Klip I'lt-riiti'n 12
On aim ii Kiipnn I'lil pledged; Shirley Algulre, Mnry Hlegel, Joan I)pC'ieco, Muric Devlue, Mnry June Fisher, Susan Garrett, Beverly Gus'tiifHon,
.limn Mooney, l.lmlii NIIi'N, Hormidetti'
O'Keefe, Beverly Seymore, Jane Whitehurst, I'l'i'sliinen.
11% Al'l'I'lltH
I'll'rfffl'H
The following aceepted IIIIIH from
Beta Zetn: Jnnette Palermo '.Vi. Ann
liciii'illk, Myrtle Uonsiliio, Klleen ('hiimliagnc, Margaret Coogan, Joan Pluck,
Henrietta Dufort, Janice Kernel, I)wcye I'YrgiiHon, .loan Fuller, Ann Hum
lltim, Jane lile, Mickey Loehr, Jane
Anne Lonian, Joan Nejmnii, Phyllis
Parshall, Minimi I'attei'Hiui, Hiirliarn
Minimum, Jiiye Sronynskl, Joyce Tallinn In, anil Sandy Yoiing'511. Palmlnn
Cii.nlu'i'si' '54 was iilso fledgeil recently, while Mntileni: Wnlilen Til,
JOilll'h Tittertoi, T>fi nail Patricia
Sweeney Ti."i were formally Initiated
lulu Item Zcln.
it Join I'M Delta
Phi lie.la has pledged: Janet Uglier, Joyce Murray, Juniors, Kiln Turner, .Inn n Sclnillz, June Palmer,
Hiipliomin'cs. Allelic Ciiehillle, Beverly
lliign, (lay (inlyns, Arlene (Ireer, Vir
ginin llilflker, Kleaiini' I lor nclier.
.Marilyn lloiise, Frances l-oi
Cur
ui I,lift, Iliirnlliy Itasiiiiisseii, Barluira
Hilgen, Mnry Smith, .lane Nimble.
Mnry Sylvester. Beverly Wales, und
Virginia Wnlts,
THEYSKOSfUmf
r- v'y.rr""-*.-: '•:-•'
I always smoked Chesterfields in college just like
my friends" says New York secretary, Elizabeth
Lydon, "and here in New York it seems like almost
everyone smokes them.'
£JtaaJU*^ omw DUKE '51
AND NOW- CHESTERFIELD FIRST
TO GIVE YOU SCIENTIFIC FACTS
IN SUPPORT OF SMOKING
A responsible consulting organization reports a study t>y a
competent medical specialist and staff on the effects of smoking
Chesterfields. Fur six months a group of men and women
smoked only Chesterfield —10 to 40 a day— their normal amount.
45 percent of the group have smoked Chesterfields from one to
thirty years for an average of ten years each.
At the beginning and end of the six-months, each smoker was
given a thorough examination including X-rays, and covering
the sinuses, nose, ears and throat. After these examinations,
the medical specialist stated . . .
"It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and accessory organs of all participating subjects examined by me
were not adversely affected in the six-months period by
smoking the cigarettes provided."
ALBANY. N E W YORK.
Z-457
SCA Sponsors
Second Christmas
Music Program
Grandiloquence
'Moves' State
Ten Groups To Unite
In Choral Presentation
Of Holiday Selections
Student Christian Association is
sponsoring the second
annual
Christmas sing at State to be held
Sunday evening at 7 p. m. in Page
Auditorium, announces Paul Ward
'53, President. Ten groups will participate. Each group will present
one song.
Best To Present Second Song
Judges will select from three to
five of the best groups and these
choirs will present a second song.
From these, first, second, and third
prize-winners will be selected and a
trophy will be presented to the winner of the first prize.
Judges Include: Joseph Aestveit,
Superintendent of Music Education
in New York State; George D. Schoenburg, Director of Music Education
in the Elementary School System
of Glens Falls; and Russell J.
Smith, Affiliate of the OIP"1; Falls
Oratorio Society.
Colby To Present Trophy
Dr. Frances L. Colby, Instructor
In English and faculty advisor to
SCA will make the presentation of
the trophy, ^he trophy • • now on
display In the showcase outside the
Co-op.
Bell Symbolizes Season
The Christmas symbr' cno.sen lor
I he .-iiy.' is a large Christmas boll.
Th's theme will be carried out on
posters and sets for the sing. Committee chairmen for the songfest include sets, John Jacobus; publicity,
Natalie Green, Juniors; and programs, Charles Abraham '53.
Karl Peterson, Instructor in Music, will lead community singing
while the judges are deliberating
their decisions.
Name Participants
Groups participating, their directors, and the numbers they will perform include Pierce Hall, Edith
Titterton '55; "Listen to the Lamb";
(Continued on Page 6, Column Si
Smiles To Give
Annual Parties
SMILES will hold their annual
Christmas party for the older children at the Albany Home for Children Wednesday, at 7 p.m., announces Geoffrey Fletcher '54, General Chairman, A Christmas party
for the younger children of the
Home Is scheduled for Wednesday
afternoon at 3 ;3() p. in.
Boxes decorated with class colors
will remain in the lower peristyle
in Draper through Monday. Fletcher reports thai response in his
pea for presents for the children
has not been good and urges everyone to contribute a small, unwrapped gilt.
Freshmen should donate gifts
suitable lor children aged I! In II;
Sophomores, gifts for children a,led
II to 11; Juniors, 11! lo M; and Seniors, IT) in ill.
Photography Members
To Show Color Slides
Photography Club will hold Us
second meeting Tuesday, December
1(1 at. 7:30 p. m. in lirubacher Hall,
announces William I'l/.er '55. There
w II be a .showing ol color slides
taken by members of the club, and
the consideration of a Constitution.
Al last week's meeting, John lie/a
and Thulium Vetraw, freshmen,
were appointed us a committee lo
draw up a trial constitution lor this
newly-formed club l'1/.er was elected temporary chairman. Faculty
advisor lor this club is Richard 8.
Mauser, Instructor in Biology.
Grandiloquent oratory, British wit and American humor
charged the air of venerable
Page Auditorium Tuesday afternoon.
The Occasion? A BritishAmerican Debate. The Question? Resolved: Private enterprise should control radio and
TV. The Audience? A few students and Fewer professors
asked to sit either on the right
of the auditorium, affirming
the question, the center, remaining undecided, or the Left,
negating the question.
Defending
the
affirmative
were Art Ilagy, Making a Name
for State and Kenneth Dibben,
for the Queen. Negating the
question were Bob Berkhofer,
Making a Name for State and
Ronald Evans for the Queen.
The Result? An exchange of
witticisms which moved the majority of students to the Right.
Greeks Initiate
Members, Plan
Holiday Parties
Formal initiations by Psi Gamma.
Phi Delta, Kappa Delta and Kappa
Beta; Chi Sigma Theta's Faculty
hristmas party, Psi Gamma's date
party, Phi Delta's faculty buffet
supper and the SLS Open House,
comprise the
sorority-fraternity
news this week.
Psi Gamma has recently Initiated
three honorary members, announces
Irene Brezinsky '53, President. The
new members are Dr. Glenn D.
Weaver, Instructor in Social Studies, Mrs. Weaver, and Mary Catherine Hudson, Instructor in Education.
Chi Sigma Thcta will hold a Faculty Christmas Party on December
14, announces Mary Sinclair '53,
President. The hours of the party
will extend from 3 until 5 p. m.
Marlon Howard '53, is chairman.
Sigma Lambda Sigma invites all
students, faculty and friends, to
visit the house, which is located at
(12 Wlllett Street. Members will conduct guests through the house und
refreshments will be served, announces George Smalllng '53, President. The hours for visiting will be
(Continued on Page //, Column h>
FRIDAY. D E C E M B E R 12, 19S2
NEXT WEEK
VOL. XXXVII N O .
12
Don Cossacks Chorus, Dancers
Will Entertain Monday Evening
Council Sponsors
Group s Return
To Page Stage
General Platoff and Don Cossacks.
Frosh, Sophs
Schedule Party
S A Will Hear
Athletic Report
The General Platoff Don Cossack
Chorus and Dancers, under the direction of N. Kostrukoff, will appear at Page Hall Monday night a*
8:30 p. m„ under the sponsorship
of Music Council.
During the thirteen year history
of the Chorus it has performed
over 5,575 concerts. Many of these
concerts have been of a religious
nature, while others have been for
the U. S. O., both in the United
States and in the Far East.
Make Second Appearance
The Don Cossacks last appearance
at State College was In 1947.
The reception which they received
here prompted one of the members
to say that the Chorus preferred
college audiences to any other type
of audience.
Cossacks Visit Various Countries
The leather-booted entertainers
have visited sixty-five
different
countries during their tours and
have given concerts in such famous
places as the Cathedral of Notre
Dame in Paris and Carnegie Hall in
New York. The chorus has seen the
Eiffle Towet the Parliament Building in Lor. don, the Pyramids of
Egypt and the holy places of Jerusalem. Wild beasts of South Africa,
.earthquakes in Chili, and revolutions in Brazil are no strangers to
the Cossacks.
But the Don Cossacks are not just
adventurers, they are highly skilled
entertainers. The New York Times
has said that the Chorus "still
stands among the best choral groups
now to be heard in our concert
halls." The Boston Post has said,
"When they stamp onto the stage
in perfect formation with their, military bearing and bright uniforms
you get your first Impulse to cheer
and your second one when they begin to sing."
Admission By Student Tax
Admission Is by Student Tax or
$1.50 for Reserved Section or $1.00
General Admission. For an evening
of musical entertainment. Music
Council invites the general public
as well as the student body and the
faculty to attend.
The major portion of the Student
Council meeting Wednesday night
was devoted to a hearing of the
Athletic Board's report on athletic policy and football which will be
presented in Assembly today, and
to reports from a committee investigating the Student Faculty Association and Student Facilities
Before the party, both classes will Board. Today in assembly Music
combine to present a Christmas Council will present its annual
play in Page Auditorium. The play, Christmas program under the di"Death of a Fool", was written by rection of Carl A. Peterson, InstructRobert Lundergan '55 and is being or in Music. If time permits, the
Good of the Organization meeting
directed by Pearl Szabo '55.
will be continued.
Discussion following the reading
The Sophomore committee chairmen are: decorations, Marie de Ge- of the AA Board's report centered
rolamo; entertainment,
R o b e r t mainly about what Is being done or
Lundergan and George Dunbar; can be done In the way of eliminpublicity,
Ronald
Koster.
The ating obstacles to the Introducing
freshman committee heads are: of football at State which the Board
decorations, Mary Jane Fischer and feels to exist.
Murjnrle Kelleher; entertainment.
While no vote was taken, the
Ross Hack and Roberta Stein. The consensus of opinion following the
proceeds from the party will be do- reports on the agencies under the
nated to SMILES.
Student-Faculty A s s o c i a t i o n of
which SA Is a part appeared to be
that while these agencies do make
profits, they do so as a result of
good business practices and buying
methods, rather than at the expense
of SA, and that they must make
some margin of profit in order to
remain solvent. Little headway was A D Class To Direct
lion is New Year's Day. CI list mas made in the matter of Student Fais kept more in a religious manner: cilities Board. However, it is hoped Comedy, Sea Drama
the people attend midnight Mass, that the Investigation into the
and then return home to partake of Board's policies and control will be
The Advance Dramatics class will
a huge meal, followed by much completed by the next Council meet- present another In the series of two
ing.
gaiety.
one-act plays Tuesday night at 8:30
Arrangements are being made for p. m. In Page Hall.
Spain greets the holidays with a
chartering
a
bus
to
take
students
gay variety nl gypsy dances In which
The first play Is a drama of the
I he participants are al tired in to the New Paltz game Saturday. If sen, directed by JoAnne Doyle '55.
brightly colored costumes. II is said arrangements are completed, a sign- Its cast Includes: James Conway and
Ihal a Spaniard can survive on a up sheet will be posted on the Stu- Francis Hopkins, Juniors; Jerry
piece of oread and some garlic, but dent Council bulletin board today.
Murray '50, and David Walralh and
on this day they prefer a feast,
David Treharne, Grads.
and pai'lalie freely.
Debaters
To
Engage
Technical director of the drama
II Hie Chinese have a snug to curis Janice Smith '53; committee
respond to our "Here Comes Santa Union, West Point
heads are: John Jacobus '54, Lights;
Clutis," it's probably something like:
Next Tuesday the State Debulors Marietta Wiles '53, Costumes; Fran"Mere Comes I,an Khimng-Khuung,"
Ciliberti '55, Publicity; Kathleen
or "Here Comes Dun Che Lao Ren." travel lo Union College to debate ces
Wright '53, Props; Leanore Kotch
Chinese use both of these words as on Ihe subject of the Government '54,
Make-up; and Doris Hager '54,
Fair Employment Practice Com- House,
their equivalent of Santa Clans.
China's neighbor. Japan, cele- mission, announces Mrs. Eleanor
The second presentation will be a
brities Christinas in somewhat the Ctinino, Instructor In English.
.same way Ihal we do. They still
tJpenking tor Ihe FEPC are: Da- comedy directed by Madeleine Pavne
reliiln the llnteiusho, a priest or Clod vid Austin '5(1 and Dick Simper '54; '54.
who is ihen Santa. 'Ihe bead of a Joyce leonard '63 and Ronald FerThe cast for the play consists of
Japanese family leads a procession guson '54. Taking the negative will Donald Leins '55, Marylou Korcythrough Hie house, throwing beans be: Frances Louoco and Jane Cress- koskl 5(J, and James Marriam '58.
Ihroughoul in order to expel evil well, freshmen; William Carper '5a
The committee heads are: Richsp nis v, ho may be present and to and Edward Lehman '54. There will ard Jncobson '53, Lights; Margaret
Invlie rood luck in.
be lour debutes commencing at 7:45 Eekert '54, Props; Leonore Kotch
Whether you're near or far from p m
84, Costumes, and Marietta Wiles
home or the U.S.A.; whether in
Alter the Union debate, the next 53, Publicity.
Japan or Spain, be sure to have a tourney will be held al West Point
Miss Payne Is also serving In the
Merry Cliri.stina.v
when^ 12 rounds will be held.
cupuclty of Technical Director.
The annual Frosh-Soph party will
be held tomorrow at 8:30 p. m. in
the Main Dining Room at Brubacher Hall, according to Joan Carlin
'55 and Mary Brenzy '56, class social
•hnirmen. Music will be provided
bv Frank Meyer and ins orchestra.
Christmas In Far Lands Centers
Around Religion, Festivity, Gaiety
How about it, girls? Would you
like to find yourself a husband while
participating In the gay time associated wilh Christmas? Would you
fellows like to be able In reach In
an earthen jug dud pick out at
random the name of a girl who
would be your "devoted friend" for
flic next year? Yon would I Then go
to Mexico or Spain, where during
the Christinas season these two
events arc favorably accepted by all.
Spain claims the urn from which
tlie names of women are drawn;
wh lc Mexico boasts of I lie Posada,
a nine day least preceding Christmas Day, when courting traditionally takes place, and marriage Is
performed on Christmas Day.
In Mexico, children take great
delight in whacking at a figure of
clay hung from the ceiling of a
iiioin. Since they are blindfolded,
there are quite a few misses. When
a lucky blow finally does land, the
chaos Ihal follows Is beyond description. Everyone lull all over
everyone else in an effort lo grab the
lies I nl the hint. Mexican children
replace Ihe custom nl writing letters In Mania Chilis with Idlers lo
the Christ Child telling him of their
desires along the gill line.
During litis holiday, the people
ol France celebrate lor children:
the bi;S day fur the family celebrn-
NO NEWS
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