advertisement
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
m OlhrtBtttraa £jrirtt
Common-State*
By J. K O R B A & B . H U G H E S
I
They never t a s t e w h o always d r i n k ;
T h e y always t a l k w h o never think.
—Prior
L a s t week's "Good of t h e Organization Assembly"
almost lost us our organization. T h e "Free F r i d a y "
advocates almost successfully deranged our whole S t u d e n t G o v e r n m e n t a l System by pressing theri selfish
cause. These individuals would p u t t h e horse before
t h e c a r t a n d try to go in two directions a t once, for
purely self-centered reasons. These people, completely
i g n o r a n t of the workings of our presesnt governm e n t , failed t o realize t h a t t h e compulsory assembly
system is one of t h e basic foundations upon which
our present system was founded. To eliminate c o m pulsory assemblies would be to destroy our present
S t u d e n t Government.
T h e r i g h t way t o a p p r o a c h this controversy would
be to revise our government in such a way as to
write off compusory assemblies as an integral p a r t
of our government. If we tried to do this backwards,
chaos would be the only result. We suggest t h a t t h e
" F r e e F r i d a y " P a r t y a n d its leaders get in contact
with t h e people who presented government plans to
Myskania this week.
We are thankful t h a t t h e a m e n d m e n t to t h e original motion was defeated last week; a n d if such a
proposal ever comes up again it should be re-defeated.
As far as the original motion goes, we would be in
favor of a proposal to m a k e only business assemblies
cmpulsory, t h a t is, if such a system could be worked
out in detail, with all questions and doubts t a k e n
care of.
" W h a t we see depends mainly on w h a t
we look for."
—Lubbock
Today in assembly we are to h e a r a report from
an investigation committee concerning the ever p r e s e n t and ever debated subject of football a t S t a t e College. This data, as we u n d e r s t a n d it, is a result of
m u c h research and p l a n n i n g a n d has been reviewed
by t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n with their criticism a n d suggestions.
We feel t h a t we are n o more ready for football t o day t h a n we were a year ago. And we predict t h a t
if football is incorporated i n t o our athletic system
now, it would be unsuccessful. It would fail because
of inadequate facilities—it would fail because it could
n o t be handled by our p r e s e n t coaching staff, a n d it
would fail because we do n o t think t h a t it would
have the whole h e a r t e d backing of the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
if initiated at t h e present time.
We would be in favor of football in future years—
a n d the planning which is t a k i n g place now is a
good step in t h a t direction. Football, when we have
a field house, a place to play a n d train, and other
necessary facilities, would be a n asset to our athletic
system—but this will take more t h a n a year of
planning.
"To give pleasure to a single h e a r t by a single kind
act is better t h a n a t h o u s a n d head-bowings in prayer."
You can help paint a smile on t h e boys' a n d girls'
faces at the Albany Home by dropping your gift in t h e
class boxes now.
"Constructive Criticism is the backbone
of Democracy"
—Korba & Hughes
Don't miss the C h r i s t m a s Sing Sunday. T h e r e will
be only one group of male voices, as the members of
Sigma Lambda Sigma will be the only fraternity p a r ticipating . . . Tick-tock, tick-tock, it's finally working . . . Music Council is presenting the world-famous
Don Cossack Choir Monday evening . . . Co-op is
certainly the place for originality—note t h a t they
use Aero shaving cream [or artificial snow . . . S t u d e n t Council could be commended for postponing t h e
discussion of the budget until everyone knows who
h a s the power to do w h a t . . . Attend the Sister Class
Revue . . . The closet by t h e coke machine is gatting hotter and hotter every day . . . Help save a GI's
life by giving a pint of blood Tuesday morning . . .
People are still asking—when is "Wlnterlude"????
Lost weekend, anyone???? T h e administration is doing a fine job in trying to avoid conflict exams this
year . . . And, "The world Is looking for the m a n who
can do something, not for t h e m a n who can "explain' why he didn't do it . . . Only one more week
. . . MERRY C H R I S T M A S .
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
Who is S a n t a Cluus???????
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
ESTABLISHED WAY 1916
BY THE CLASS OF 1918
RATING
VOL. X X X V I I
F I R S T CLASS
December 12, 1952
M i - m l m r n IIT i h " M : \ V S sIIIrt' inii.v
mill
WViliii-Kiliiy
l'r
T m
II |i. in.
hi' rciii'lii'il
ill J :t:WH.
No. 12
Tin'Hilny
ICxI
II
By NANCY EVANS
I n searching through back copies
of t h e News for inspiration concerning this column. I discovered t h a t
past writers have gone Into deep
and scholarly presentations of curr e n t problems found " a r o u n d c a m pus," panegyrics of their h o m e towns
a n d criticisms of conditions needing discussion or reform. However,
having neither a deep nor scholarly mind, and having n o complaints of interest, I shall try a
new angle, appropriate to t h e season. Being just one week before
C h r i s t m a s vacation, it is none too
soon to examine this vague somet h i n g to which we glibly refer as
"Christmas spirit."
Cynics claim t h a t this spirit is a
sort of mass hypnotism inflicted
upon t h e general public for a m o n t h
r so each year by m e r c h a n t s a n d
advertising agencies, with t h e aid
of gaudy lights and age-old, r a t h e r
sentimental songs. Pseudo-sophisticates m a y think the season one for
h u m a n s from one to twelve years
of age exclusively, wh se t h o u g h t s
center selfishly about t h e kindly old
m a n in red flannels bringing m y r i ads of shining toys down t h e chimney on the magical evening of December 24. Misers may resent it,
the morose deplore it, b u t for those
of us who believe in this spirit, and
in this season, no a m o u n t of a r g u m e n t can squelch our joy in t h e
r e t u r n of Christmas.
Although the very n a m e of C h r i s t m a s has definite religious connections, the spirit of the season is not
limited to any one group. T h e very
bright lights, gay colors a n d lilting music which provide a background for this season add to the
infectiousness of t h e spirit, so t h a t
no one can be completely u n a w a r e
of t h e a t t i t u d e surrounding h i m .
T h e joy, love, a n d deliclousness of
secrecy are contagious; o p e n - h a n d ed a n d o p e n - h e a r t e d generosity c a n not be ignored,
Christmas, while a time for s h a r ing, is also intensely personal as
few other occasions are. T h e p u n gent t a n g of evergreen, an old and
dearly familiar o r n a m e n t on a decoration tree, a best-loved carol, m a y
symbolize t h e spirit for one person; for me, t h e b u r n i n g of a tall,
thick candle brings t h o u g h t s of two
very small girls—my sister and I—
waiting patiently by the window,
waiting for t h e C h r i s t Child to come
softly t h r o u g h t h e snow looking for
the candle we h a d set outside for
Him.
This is t h e time of year when we,
individually a n d in groups, reaffirm
our belief in h u m a n i t y and in t h e
essential beauty of w h a t some call
faith, when we c a n see through t h e
chaos a n d struggle of the everyday
to t h e possibility of eventual unity
of purpose. I t is a time forgaity and
laughter, for sincerity a n d an a w a r e ness of the t h i n g s t h a t are dearest
to us. So for t h e next few weeks,
colored lights will shine through
windows, M a m a will be kissing
S a n t a Claus, people will stagger
about stores a n d crowded streets,
overloaded with packages; for a
while, we will love each other a little more, u n d e r s t a n d each other a
little better, smile more often with
greater w a r m t h . And to prove t h a t
it is possible, for a time there will
actually be "Peace on earth, good
will among m e n . "
Communication*.
To the Editor:
I'm writing this leter for two reasons. First, this is the only way I
have of thanking an exceptionally
honest Statesman. And second, I
would like to comment on t h e fact
t h a t honesty is much more prevala n t at State than might be indicated
from t h e many stories we h e a r about
stolen good, etc. It seems to me t h a t
people who are u n f o r t u n a t e enough
to have things stolen, or lost a r t i cles not returned, are more a p t to
let others know about it t h a n those
of us who are more f o r t u n a t e .
I lost a wallet, c o n t a i n i n g $23.
and it was returned to the Dean's
office with all the money in it.
W h e n I mentioned this in one of
my classes, another s t u d e n t said
t h a t a wallet he lost, with $40, was
also returned to him.
I wonder how many such cases
there are that receive no publicity
as opposed to the stories about stolen goods t h a t wed o h e a r about?
At any rate, I would very much
like to meet the individual whose
honesty will enable m e to have a
much merrier C h r i s t m a s t h a n would
otherwise be possible.
Very Sincerely,
Beatrice M. Chalmers
To tlie Editor:
It may sound trite but after sitting in last week's assembly, I
think t h a t some S t a t e students
should r e m e m b e r w h o they are and
w h a t they r e p r e s e n t . We as a studnt body a r e allowed to vote on
m a t t e r s pertaining to the governing of the college. It is not only
rude, i m m a t u r e , uncouth, and a
sign of ignorance to boo and or hiss
when other s t u d e n t s vote contrary
to the way t h a t you have but—n
violation of your fellow students'
right to freely express their opinion.
It, wouldn't take m u c h effort to
eradicate this situation and show
maturity, as college students, a t the
same time.
Sincerely,
Phyllis Penny '53
That
Q««
tion
Again
T h e twice delayed a n s w e r t o t h e question of w h e t h er or n o t S t a t e College should t a k e on football as an
inter-collegiate sport will come to life again today in
assembly with t h e p r e s e n t a t i o n of S t a t e College Athletic Board's report on t h e subject and on athletic
policy in general. F o u r years ago SA answered that
question in the negative.
L a s t year a motion was
introduced to empower Athletic Association to tax
u n d e r g r a d u a t e s up to $10 a n d j f a d u a t e s up to $5 for
t h e purpose of initiating a n Jller-collegiate football
p r a g r a m , and a Football Investigation Committee
was set up to study t h e possibilities of introducing
t h e sport this year. Last M a r c h t h a t committee reported—a report which t h e News felt was too h a s t i ly prepared and which overlooked m a n y of the major
difficulties relating to s u c h a c h a n g e in the athletic
program.
S t u d e n t Association was never called upon to vote
on this motion, for t h e Athletic Board, after consultation with the Administration, requested, in its stead.
a n advisory vote from SA resolving (1) t h a t SA believed inter-collegiate football feasible a t the College; <2» t h a t it express willingness to support such
a program through a n a d d i t i o n of not to exceed ten
dollars to the s t u d e n t t a x ; a n d (3) t h a t it encourage
t h e Board in the development of inter-collegiate
athletic policy, including football, for report no later
t h a n December, 1952. SA passed this resolution by a
large majority. T h e r e p o r t which you will hear today is therefore, a result of t h e t h i r d portion of this
resolution,
stage this time.
Unlike the last report, we feel t h a t this one represents thorough and careful investigation and planning of a long-ranged n a t u r e . We compliment the
Board on the completion of its work and on the realtistic m a n n e r in which it h a s accepted the obstacles which it faces in any expansion of the inter-collegiate program.
from the Dean of the College or the
Director of Athletics.
Dr. Collins has concurred with
this r e c o m m e n d a t i o n and has asked the Athletic Board to present this
problem to t h e Faculty Council for
study. This h a s been done.
II. Stair
T h e stuff of the physical education d e p a r t m e n t be enlarged so t h a t
si air will be available for an expanded program of intercollegiate
Dr. Collins has accepted this reProposals
I'IIIIIII'H IVi , 'J .Tl'Jii; Him i m i l l . -.' liTHI. KnxKi'H ski. il H."IL'7 ;
On the basis of the above analysis commendation and h a s agreed to
M i i y n k U , Ml nil I J ; U i v / . l u M . J , ii'J (IST'J; I'lnii, J.Vil.Y
r i i c iiiiili-rjfriiililiili' M I ' W » | H I | M T of ilii' S'i'W York S l n l c Ceild o be presented in AssemLlyi, the add si all' as soon as it becomes posli-lff l o r Tnti'lii'i'M. I'lilillxlii'il i'Vi'1'.i l''iiil«) of I In- 1'iilli'Ki' Athletic Advisory Board has recom- sible for him to do so. The earliest
yi..ir li)
ilio M O W S
lliiiiril f o r
In Sluili'NI
AHHIH'IMIIIIII
mended to Dr. Collins t h a t football time thai this may be done Is S e p II.WIII.MtA I ' l v W l :
ICtlllor-hi-Clituf
be Instituted as an intercollegiate tember 1953. It will not be clear
Ill-All*
KIIN/.MN S H I
I'u-Miiiiiitfliiu
Keillor
whether or not this can be done
KM 'I'll Kit M A Y A K I K
( n- Muling l u g
K i l l l o r activity as soon as the following obuntil April of lt)f)3.
IKKNK
IIHK/JNMK\
( 'II -I'lililli' l l i ' l i i l i m i s
K i l l l o r stacles may be removed.
I u - I ' l l l i l l r lltillltlcilln
Killlor
i ; i . i * v m ; i II I - I . V I i •
III. Facilities
S|HH'IH
Killlor
A i n : i. i n . . \ i i ' M . w
- • •
I. College Class Schedule
Both the indoor a n d outdoor faSi'iilnr H i m r U
Mttiiihur
IIDIIIN I I D I I K K T V - • The class schdule be so re-or- cilities required for football as well
Illnllliinn-AihiTllnliiK
Mil lull; i r
.iiniDiM;
SKDI'I'
•
MAIM I I . U N
MKil.KK
( irruliitiim
.Miinuifur ganized that students Interested In as other activities be gained at the
.Ml I t l K I . \\ H O D M A N
- KKi'huiitfii
K i l l l o r participating in intercollegiate a t h - earliest dale possible. Plans for the
.11)1 C'K HI ll'I'KM
.
.
.
I''i«iiluri' K.iiltor
letics may be finished with classes buildings a n d athletic field were a p IIUC.NK I.I.I* It I.I*
. . .
AttHlH'lllti>
I'.llltor
KAMA
lilCIIKi
- - - - AHHIH'IIIU'
K i l l l o r by three o'clock . . . Preliminary in- proved by t h e D e p a r t m e n t of Public
I A I 'II Kit I N K I . V M ' I I • - - AHMH-IIIII* K i l l l o r vestigation lias shown Unit in the Works in 1047, but no appropriation
All I'uiiiiillliili'tilluiiH x l l o u h l l> :iili|n>KHi'il iii Mir n i l l i o r m i l l
main tills will require elimination has been m a d e so t a r by the leglllll.I
III' - U I H ' i l
Sllllli'h
Will
In' W l l l l l l r l d
IIJIIIII
nt the twelve to twelve-thirty lunch islature. If funds
are
provided
|!i,' S T A T U r n | . l . i : i , i ;
MOWN H*»{JIIII-« mi n ^ i o i i . i l i l l l l )
hour, re-scheduling of freshman or- use possibly in September of '64,
i,,i ., 111 ii in ii M fx|iri»Rni'il III Ii* l o h i i n i i i i or I'oiiiiinilin'ulloiii.
ientation, Education 22 a n d 23, and probably in '55. However, it is pos,i„ m u l l ex | i n . „ » | i i i m iii, urn imrusnul'lly rnfli'i'1 ll» vn-w
some laboratories. It is also recom- sible that, in the absence of buildmended that scheduling priority be ing funds, facilities may be rented
provided for athletes with guidance on u year to year basis.
Pan Amigos Entertains
With Spanish Carols
P a n Amigos -."ill hMd its t r a d i tional C h r i s t m a s P a r t y Wednesday
evening from 7:30 p. m. to 10 p. m ,
a n n o u n c s Irene Brezinsky '53, P r e s ident. T h e party will be held in
Brubacher Hall.
S p a n i s h students from Milne will
be guests of t h e club. Miss Brezinsky states t h a t t h e e n t e r t a i n m e n t
will include games and singing
S p a n i s h Christmas carols.
Committes a r e headed by Marie
Macaffrey '54, refreshments; and
Ann Marie Yanarello '53, e n t e r t a i n ment.
Your Trip Home Is
IN THE BAG
BYTRAIN!
Thirty Pints .
F r o m amidst t h e h u m m i n g of College industries
comes t h e voice of an organization which asks little
of your time, none of your money—only your blood.
We refer, of course, to t h e College U n i t of the American Red Cross, which incidentally, has done a m a r velous job of revitaliizng itself and its activities this
year. T h e College Unit will sponsor t h e second of its
drives for blood this T u e s d a y at Bender Lab, t r a n s p o r t a t i o n once more being provided. T h e first drive
fell only two pints short of the t h i r t y - p i n t quota,
however, we hope t h a t by now t h e guinea pigs have
reported favorably on their experience and that there
are now many more t h a n t h i r t y people in the college
who realize t h a t they'll never miss a pint of blood,
b u t t h a t someone else m i g h t just miss without it.
Because we feel t h a t SA is lacking in informal ion
concerning progress in the investigation of the revision of student government, page four of (hi^ paper
carries summaries of the four proposals for revision
with which Myskania will deal in studying possible
governmental set-ups. We complment the authors of
these plans on the time a n d t h o u g h t which they saw
fit to devote to a m a t t e r w h i c h we feel to be of vital
concern to many more t h a n the 18 people who have
a t t e n d e d both Myskania forums. I t will be noted t h a t
not a single plan calls for compulsory assemblies:
t h a t every plan calls for representative government,
of some type. These facts, coupled with t h e speed
with which the Good of t h e Organization meeting
last week was taken over by the question of compulsory assemblies, leads us to believe that forced assembly a t t e n d a n c e is t h e major factor fostering disc o n t e n t with our present system.
T h e proposal to delineate between social gatheringand business meetings h a s its merits. Certainly those
who wish to lend their time only to m a t t e r s concerning the business of carrying on the government are
justified in complaining about m a n y inclusions in
our agenda. However, we feel that until the agendas
themselves are planned with tlii.s division in mind,
t h e plan would have little effect on this year's assembly meetings. Let us point out also, that anyone
objecting to the n a t u r e of any portion of the assembly agenda always has the perrogative of challenging
t h a t agenda when it is read a t the beginning of the
meeting.
We were happy to see t h e more inclusive amendm e n t defeated .since we cannot endorse turning tli
legislature loose on the spur of the moment with I he
question of more thorough and thoughtful revision
coming up so shortly. We do nol doubt that, if given
a long enough trial, non-compulsory assemblic-> v i u l d
eventually serve as well us the present conipulsoi \
gatherings, but let's think a little farther tnan iln
hour we are forced to devote to our government even
Friday.
ProposalsIV. Insurance Protection
T h e Athletic Board lias recommended lhal insur
mice protection for a t h l e t e s be provided to a minim u m of $1(),()()() of co.eiuge. Under tlie presenl insurance organization at the college this is nol financially possible. Al such time as the Student Association
provides itself Willi a basic total insurance plan lor
each of its members uis it h a s been done in 7 ol the
11 Teachers Colleges al p r e s e n t ) , it will become financially possible for the Athletic Board lo purclia-e
surplus insurance for the a t h l e t e s to the extent needed for adequate coverage. T h u s the Athletic Board
recommends to the S t u d e n t Association lhal a committee be appointed to investigate the possibilities ol
u total insurance plan.
One Monk Opinio*
Tuesday evening's A.D. productions opened with an Irish d r a m a
directed by M a r g a r e t Eckert. I t is
regrettable t h a t t h e play could not
live up to t h e s t a n d a r d s established
by t h e poetic prologue, which was
presented by P a t B y r n e with understanding a n d d r a m a t i c impact. T h e
play itself, when it could be heard,
lacked vitality and d r a m a t i c preception of moving toward some goal
or purpose. Many lines were given
as mere memorizations, lacking in
meaning and conviction; often the
meaning of lines was sacrificed at
the expense of accents. Nevertheless,
despite t h e overall inadequacy, certain performances stood out. Delores Donnelly a n d Bill Hawkins
presented c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n s which
were dramatically convincing and
realistically conceived.
T h e F a n t a s y , directed by Marcia
Griff, was a welcome change in
s t a n d a r d s ; the director certainly
deserves m u c h praise for a "job
well done." J o h n Laing's Colonel
was a masterpiece in old age combined with a wavering mind. Barba.a, p'.aye;! by Marilyn Erter, gave
much vitality to t h e play; the convincingness of her change in character deserves recognition. T h e sympathetic and understanding Eilen,
graciously rendered by Anneliese
Hartnagel, spoke with a voice which
proved most enjoyable and added
much to her characterization. T h e
supporting "stars," though at times
convincing, left much to be desired.
THE
HAGUE
STUDIO
•Portrait At I t s Finest"
Stampede For What?
ATHLETIC BOARD PROPOSALS
Editor's Note: As a result of advisory vote taken in assembly hist
March 28 following the original report on football, State College Athletic Board has conducted a further investigation into a n d e x a m i n a tion of athletic policy at Slate and
the possibility of football as an
inter-collegiate sport. T h e Board's
report will be presented in Assembly today. Following lire the proposals which the board makes as
a result of Its investigation.
M4K 3
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S . FRIDAY, D E C E M B E R 12, 1 0 5 2
STATE COLLEGE N E W S . FRIDAY. DECEMBER 1 4 . 1 6 8 *
PAGE 2
HOLLYWOOD COMES
VOIR PORTRAIT
OPEN 9:00 to 5:30 DAILY
Evenings by a p p o i n t m e n t
till MADISON AVENUE
T E L E P H O N E 4-0017
A GIFT!
II
you and
gelher
. . . (1 r o u p
Conch
lickelH s a v e y u u each
Remember to see t h e Don Cossacks in Page Hall December 15 a t
8:30 p . m . Admission by p r e s e n t a tion of student tax ticket.
J. B. Priestley's d r a m a "An I n spector Calls" is playing a t the
Colonial Playhouse t h r o u g h T u e s day.
T h e curtain goes up a t 8:20 on a
dinner celebrating the engagement
of the daughter of a mill owner to
the son of his most i m p o r t a n t rival.
In the midst of the festivity, an inspector enters to a n n o u n c e t h a t a
girl has committed suicide. He
leaves a diary implicating all present.
Forum Will Sponsor
ReformedCommunist
Former
Communist,
Granville
Hicks, will speak Thursday, J a n u a r y
8. in Room 349, Draper, at 3:30 p . m .
Hicks
will
present
his
viewpoints on the subject. "Communism
and the American Intellectual," reports Douglas Neilson '53, Speaker
of F o r u m .
Hicks, a
novelist and
critic,
h a s written several books. Among
these were "The Great Tradition,"
an i n t e r p r e t a t i o n of American literature since the Civil War, and
"Small Town." a book on an American community. His most recent is
I he novel, "There Was a Man In
Our Town."
You can find out w h a t h a p p e n s
by presenting your s t u d e n t tax
ticket and $.85 at the box office.
T h e Albany Institute of History
and Arts is featuring "Memorable
LIFE Photographs" in the gallery.
T h e photos are the best from the
L I F E magazine since it was founded
in the mid-1930's.
"Rasho'mon," the prize winning
J a p a n e s e production, is now playing
at the Delaware T h e a t e r , i t features
in the male role Toshiro Mifun and
in the female part Machiko Kyo.
' Clash By Night" with B a r b a r a
Stanwyck and Paul Douglas and
"The Narro Margin" with Charles
McGraw are at the Madison through
Saturday.
"The Bij; Sky" with Kirk Douglas
is the Sunday change.
Remember "Flapperette" is on the
stage from 8 to 10 p . m . T h u r s d a y !
loPlan
Joe's Barber Shop
Write or Call
CARL SORENSEN
30 M u r r a y Ave. Waterford, N.Y.
53 N. Lake Ave.,
Near Washington Ave.
% BARBERS
We Aim To Please
T h e r e ' s fun-filled
confusion
when the c a m p u s e m p t i e s
i n t u cars, trains a n d p l a n e s
as Christmas holidays
coach
fares. ()r a g r o u p of '.!,"i or
inure
Sister Classes To Act
Scenes From Vaudeville
In "Flapperette" Show
T h e F r o s h - J u n i o r Revue " F l a p perette" will be presented T h u r s d a y
night, December 18, in Page A u d i torium a t 8 p. m., according to
George H a t h a w a y '53, Coordinator.
T h e Revue will present t h e music
and dancing of the ten year period
from 1918-1928 with c h a r a c t e r i z a tions of famous vaudevillep e r f o r m ers of t h a t period.
T h e t h e m e of the show will be
woven t h r o u g h the various scenes
by two angels, played by B a r b a r a
Maaloe a n d
Edward
Rockstroh,
freshmen. O n e scene will be a s a t i r e
of a silent movie of t h a t period.
There will be a Ziegfield Follies
scene, a n d a College C a m p u s scene,
completew ith the singing of " V a r sity Drag."
Directing t h e revue is Ross Hack
assisted by Alan Weiner. Assistant
coordinator is Alice W a r r e n . T h e s e
are all freshmen.
F r e s h m e n committee heads a r e :
ostumes, B a r b a r a Maaloe; Publicity, Alice W a r r e n ; Props, Marie D e vine and Olina Fusco; House, C a r ol Hughes; Choreography, R o b e r t a
Stein.
Junior committee c h a i r m e n a r e :
Program, Donald Voellinger; Sets,
Walter B a r b a s h ; M a k e - u p , J o h n
Laing; Arrangements, Sylvia S e m mler; Lights, Frederick C r u m b .
The J u n i o r class will devote its
share of t h e proceeds to t h e suport
of the Junior Class O r p h a n .
On which no man can frown—
I quietly sit in every class
And keep the average down.
Your reporter would like to add
a companion poem:
I sit up on my pedestal
From which I'll never swerve.
I'm the one that you all h a t e :
'Cause I bring up the curve.
Some s t u d e n t s at S o u t h e r n Cal
who were caught dancing the "Cemetery D r a g " 'n ., - i , , . ' a r d told
police they w u u m for 'onibstone
tangoes.
T h e Don Cossacks will be a t R. I.
C. E. tonight a t a cost of $2.00 per
metery D r a g " in a graveyard told
police they went in for tombstone
tangoes.
T h e following are from the Griffin, Canisius College newspaper:
He who laughs last is most dense.
Directions, Kentucky style: " T h a t
there road just kinda peters o u t into
a bridle p a t h and then becomes a
hog trail, finally a squirrel track
t h a t runs up a tree and ends in a
knothole — better take this other
road, 'tain't so changeable."
A politician in England was expounding at length: "I was born an
Englishman," lie said, "I have lived
an Englishman, and I hope to die
an Englishman."
An old Scotsman sitting near the
front shouted: "Mon, mon, hae ye
no ambeetion at all?"
A man went into a tavern optimstically and came out mistvoptically.
b e g i n . H e a d i n g for g o o d
t i m e s ? P a u s e for a C o k e
a n d go refreshed.
u p l o 2.V ,
o f t h e r e g u l a r r o u n d -1 r i p
Juniors, Froth
To Give Revue
Of Joint Talents
POnina Quel *1ne ZxcUanaz
Recently, Hicks favorably
criticized
Madison
Cooper's
"Siron a, T e x a s " in a review in t h e
New York Times, states Neilson.
A poll at Smith College, Mass.,
In
his address sponsored
by
Forum, Mr. Hicks will discuss the shows that Sophomores do more
effects of Communism on the Am- (lass cutting than other students.
F u t y - e i g h t per cent of t h e class cut
erican intellect.
at least once a week. T h r e e main
reasons for cutting were given:
S tidying for exams and dull classes. They probably don't have eight
o'clock classes over there or oversleeping would be a n o t h e r one.
FRATERNITY JEWELRY
From the Varsity News, U. of DeBadges
Rings
Steins
troit:
Jewelry
Gifts
Favors
I serve a purpose in this school
Stationery
Programs
Club Pins
Keys
Medals
Trophies
Campus
capers
call for
Coke
Iwo
return
Music by Cole P o r t e r w'.U be on
the air over WABY S a t u r d a y when
Radio Counci'. presents "Musically
Speaking" from 2:30 until 3 p . m .
Yours. They're all yours, a n d
you c a n keep 'em. Keep w h a t ?
Those New Year's resolutions.
J u s t listen to 'em;
"I promise, beginning 12:01
a.m., J a n u a r y 1, 1953:
1. T o read Pogo daily.
2. To s t a r t off each day with
a smile.
3. To help find t h e tea missing from emperance avern.
4. T o buy textbooks
next
semester.
5. To a t t e n d my 8:10. W a n t a
see w h a t ' s goin' on.
G. T o dust off my assembly
seat.
7. T o d o n a t e blood to t h e Red
Cross. My history prof's, preferably . . . etcetera, ad infinitum."
Fortunately, said rules won't
be kept. T h e guy who wrote
them
writes
his
resolutions
earlier, a n d breaks t h e m sooner
t h a n anyone else a r o u n d here.
Telphone Troy — Adams 82563
N O W E A T H E R OR T R A F F I C
delays to make you miss holidates
. . . when you go home by s a l e ,
d e p e n d a h i e train. I t ' s a h e a d s ! a r t
on vacation fun, I raveling with
friends . . . in roomy comfort w i t h
swell dining car meals!
IT'S
By SY SEMMLER
L. G. Balfour Co.
EAST TO TAKE
f r i e n d s (411 h o m e a n d
Itmin' 0* 7km *!t
Resolve That:
~R U Kiddin?
H. F. Honikel & Son
P II A It M A C I S T S
Founded 1905
Phone 4-2036
157 Central Ave.
ALBANY, N. Y.
c a n i-iirh Have up (o 12S' , ' I l e a d
In line III I he s a m e 1 lil rrl inn a I I h e
same
lime.
.Alter
the
Capitol Press
PRINTERS
holidays,
r e t u r n H e p a r a l e l y if y o u w i s h o n
I his larger < I roup ('ouch Plan.
ALL T Y P E S
ASK YOUR RAILROAD TICKET AGENT
ABOUT GROUP PLAN AND
SINGLE ROUND-TRIP SAVINGS
COLLEGE, F R A T E R N I T Y
SORORITY PRINTING
BOTTUD UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA
EASTERN
RAILROADS
TELEPHONE 4-9703
COMPANY B>
ALBANY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
"Coke" h a reflftlored trade-mark.
©
IV52, IH6»COCA-COU
170 South Pearl Street
COMPANY
Albany, New York
STATt COLLEGE NEWS.
•TATE eOUUMI NEWS. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1832
f»AOE 4
PROPOSALS FOR REVISION Greeks Initiate
OF SA GOVERNMENT SYSTEM New Pledges
ed In a P r e s i d e n t who shall have d a V. Flnimees
Bulgettiry a n d financial m a t t e r s shall lles us follows: To form his o w n c a b be referred t o ti F i n a n c i a l Committee inet with (he advice and consent (by
composed of five m e m b e r s of the Sen- a simple m a j o r i t y ) of the S t u d e n t Senthe
ate (one from each class and one at a l e (see Legislative), to present
large I. The c o m m i t t e e
shall
review b u d g e t of S t u d e n t Association to the
such m a i l e r s and make
recommenda- Senale, to call special sessions of the
Semite, to a p p o i n t the members of the
tions to the Senate.
J u d i c i a r y Body with the advice anil
consent of the Senale, to create uny
VI. C u r r e n t B u s i n e s s
(responsible
to
All c u r r e n t b u s i n e s s shall he re- executive commission
viewed and Introduced
to tlie Sen- the P r e s i d e n t alone) to deal with p r o b ate t h r o u g h n Current Business Com- lems c o n f r o n t i n g SA,
mittee which shall he composed of
seven m e m b e r s of the .Senate and shall II. Cabinet
make r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s to the Senate.
The P r e s i d e n t ' s
Ctihinel
might
be
composed of Hie heads of the various
VII. Miscellaneous
agencies of SA who would advise I he
Student
Association
shall elect — President in forming his policy In matonly the P r e s i d e n t , Student
Senate, ters c o n c e r n i n g them.
mid M y s k a n i a . The New Senate shall
One of the m e m b e r s of the cabinet
be s w o r n in on Moving Up Day.
would be the Secretary of the T r e a s Sliidenl
T h e r e is no provision for
referen- ury who would net as the
c h a i r m a n uf the S t u d e n t Board or I' dum.
nancu and act us chief financial adviPlan C
sor to the president In g a t h e r i n g the
S u b m i t t e d by Kurl Heecli
ilatn which would be all
Important
in d e t e r m i n i n g the final b u d g e t of SA.
I. (icneritl
The g o v e r n m e n t shall consist of a
Another proposed member shall be
House of R e p r e s e n t a t i v e s , Semite, and llie Attorney Oenerul who .shall bond
Myskania. Members of Sliidenl Asso- SA's D e p a r t m e n t of .lustIce. He m i g h t
ciation may a t t e n d t h e d e l i b e r a t i o n s of be the C h a i r m a n of if led Ion Commiseither of I lie first two bodies, but may sion (llie chief agency of the proposed
not vote.
Justice d e p a r t m e n t ) , which would s u p ervise all c a m p a i g n s anil
voting
In
II. House of R e p r e s e n t a t i v e s
elections, including the c o u n t i n g
The House of R e p r e s e n t a t i v e s shall SA
consist of a p p r o x i m a t e l y
one repre- of ballots.
sentative
for each twenty
students.
Still a n o t h e r member might be the
The President
and Secretary of the Sliidenl C h a i r m a n of Athletic Associalluiise shall
be elected
by
Student tion council wllh llie duly of a d v i s i n g
Association.
I he president In all m a i l e r s c o n c e r n i n g
the Athletic policies of SA.
The House shall select nil commitLegislative
lees and p a s s legislation by a 'i/'A vole, II.
Legislative power of SA shall
be
vested
lu llie Sliidenl Senate
whose
III. .Semite
p
r
e
s
i
d
i
n
g
officer
shall
lie
the
Vice
The Seiiale shall cunslsl of approxi- President of SA. elected at large. T h e
mately
one
representative
for
each secretary of t h e Senate shall be the
IIP students'. Sluilellt Association shall Secretary of SA. The presiding
offielect a Vlce-i'i'esiilenl
and
T r e a s u r e r cer shall serve as c h a i r m a n ex officio
who shall act us C h a i r m a n
of the of all legislative committees, nod shall
Si-mile and h a n d l e financial
m a i l e r s , vole on nil oiiestloiis before the Sen
respectively,
ale in ease ol u tie.
The Seiiale shall o r i g i n a t e
financial
Membership of the Senate shall be
legislation and shall review llie leg. llie four class presidents, four repreisuilion passed by the House of Hop- sentatives at large from SA. four represenlal Ives and veto it by a .'I/-I vole. resentatives
from
each class
i total
Tin- Senate need not review the Sen
m e m b e r s h i p of .'Hi.
ale's .egls.allon unless ll deems II necPowers of the Senate shall lie lo act
essary,
us legislative body of SA, to pass upon
the budget, of SA as s u b m i t t e d by the
IV. R e p r e s e n t a t i o n
Members uf the House ami Senate President, lo puss upon all a p p o i n t shall be selected by petition from the ments (cabinet and Jiidlcinll made by
classes'
.Names may he placed
upon Hie president.
petitions fur either body in the idass I I I ,
Judiciary
meetings. A person tuny be uoiiilualed
The Judicial powers of SA shall be
for a petition or may place his own vested In the new Myskania a p p o i n t e d
tianic mi a petition,
Kiieh
petition !• v the P r e s i d e n t , who shall not be
lI.e. one for each nominee in the Sen- members of the Senale while on Myale and one for each nominee to llie skania.
lloiisei and shall then he circulated for
The illllles of Myskania shall be lo
sliidenl
signatures.
.Myskiiulii
shall Interpret
Ih
nslilulion of SA and
have as one uf lis illllles seeing lo the all oilier iirgiiniy.nl ions on campus, to
validity ol' llie s i g n a t u r e s , Since each try cases of Impeach
in. lo declare
l'l p i ' c s c l l l l l l | \ ' e
III
llie
House
I'epl'e
any in-1 of the president or llie Sen
souls '-'ll people, ai least LM signal tires ate uiii-diiMl it ul liuiiil. lu 1 nil lu I «• any
shall be u
led for e'i ciion.
Like c h a r g e of iineonsi il ullonal action and
Wise
the
Senale,
I .'1(1 s l g n a l l l f ' S
need
lo irv all appeals made by SA
in
cdi
If sum,, petitioner for the House hers.
ihuiilil receive L'.'i s i g n a t u r e s and an
oilier only lo, the person "i short of
cleciluii
may
approach
the ,"i extra
slgnees uf the oilier prill Ion and ask
•
RECORDS
I in-ill lu w i t h d r a w
I licit' names
ami
•
FILMS
DEVELOPED
add I lu• lii lo Ills petition, ilius electing
him ami allowing him lo
represenl
hi- original l"i s i g n e r s , plus I In- five
s u r p l u s s i g n e r s from llie oilier pellHop. Signers over llie I'll mark
arc
15G Central Ave.
62-0221
however, mil forced to change
rep
resenlatlves. A mime may a p p e a r on
Open Evenings Until 9
"lily one petition
Editor's Note: Following are
condensations of the four plans
which were submitted and discussed at the two open forums
held by Myskania and which are
at present under investigation by
that body. They were submitted
merely as outlines of plans. Any
of them would require further development before inclusion in any
acceptable plan of government.
l'liin
Submitted
A
by .losVpli
Lombardl
I. I.egUlatlve Hotly
The legislative body shall be k n o w n
IIH the H o u s e of Representatives
and
shall bo composed of one r e p r e s e n t a tive at l a r g e from each g r o u p b o u s e
and one for every twenty-five or fraction thereof In each g r o u p house, exc l u d i n g d o r m i t o r i e s of 7o or more, In
which
case
representation
shall
be
two for each unit of such a g r o u p
house. The House of
Representatives
shall have all legislative power a n d
shall p a s s upon budgets presented to
II by Student Hoard of Finance.
A s e c e r t a r y of the House
elected by the House from
bers. A Vice-president shall
by S t u d e n t Association and
side In the absence of the
shall be
its membe olectd
shall prepresident.
If,
Executive
Executive power shall be vested in
the P r e s i d e n t of the House of Representatives' who shall be elected by
Student Association. He shall have the
power to call special meetings of the
House,
to appoint: committees,
and
to p r e s i d e over meetings. T h e r e shall
be an a d v i s o r y board to the p r e s i d e n t
made up of the beads of s t u d e n t s u p ported
organizations.
III. R e f e r e n d u m
I'pon petition of MX) s t u d e n t s to the
House, any vote taken III the House
may be put up I" 'la' whole Student
Association and voted upon. Such a
vote may consist of actual
reconsideration of the legislation or it may
be by ballot
simply e x p r e s s i n g
approval or d i s a p p r o v a l of the vote of
the House.
IV. Rlwitl
All phases of elections, Including I lie
counting of ballots, shall be conducted by an Klectlon (.'oinmlsslon which
shall consist of i) members In some
ratio of j u n i o r s , senium, and c a r r y overs, elected by Sliidenl
Assoelnt|o|i,
In the fall of I tic year.
V. F i n a n c e
All student s u p p o r t e d
organizations
shall present their budgets In Student
Hoard of Finance which sloill e x a m i n e
them and puss them on to the House
with recomniendutIons'.
Final a p p r o v al, by majority vote, is reserved to
the House. Individual budgets or the
entire SA budget may be b r o u g h t up
before Student
Association
by pet I
l.ion of :>()<l members,
VI. liopeaehlllcilt
Impeachment
proceedings shall originate from a 2/H volu of the house
el' unit thereof which the Individual
represents. T r i a l of Impeachments shall
tunc place In the House.
VII. A m e n d m e n t *
A m e n d m e n t s to the constitution shall
he proopsed In the House and passed
by a 2/H vote nr the House.
VIII.
All
MlHeelhiiicou*
meetings
ol'
the
House
ul'
Hep
V. Mysliuoln
Myskania shall
Submitted
I, S t p i l c u t
by
Fritz
(I.
ilmllchir)
In
• •I'III'ISIIIH
shall
Semite ami
Molls,-.
Jolnil
i-iiiiinilii
•'litII
Sal,mi
lit
II.
Roller
Legislative
power
shall
lm
Vented
iii II Stoileni Seiiale which .-hull be
entitled lu liiin.nr .,|| |i.|f|slallu|| ami
pass Upon financial
mallei's
rneiim
mended to n bj llie Financial I'oiu
in III m- ism' IH'IUWI The Hiniain shall
I.,
for the New Year
Come True
Felicia's
Beauty Salon
53-A No. Lake Ave,
i Near Washington Ave.i
"JIMMY"—Hair stylist
Telephone .1-1)74(1
ilc||l
Heiiaie
|||HX
C||ael|iil
meetings
li.t
llui
and
riifur.,.
Sc||iile
||c
HOME for the HOLIDAYS
by GREYHOUND
a a a
TEMPERANCE
TAVERN
IV. Kmecutlru
iVested
ill
|Ucslile over
IFSSSOITM
Be Perfect
operate
limler
tile m i m e
U|cll|be|'sl|lp
set up a s I lie p r e s e n t Slllilelll
l'ol|lic|l
l'l»CCI|llVe
power
I'fl'SldepI
Wl|0 -.hull
*-
the pleasant, friendly way
lA.-cillli
.\sNoelut||il|
,lll||iclury
OW******
11
Christmas
All Your Wishes
<'rt|ii|l|
The Judicial p i n y r of SA shall be
Veiled [u Myskania which shall haiullr
l|ll m a i l e r s ul' a iiiilicjiii mil II I'.'
III, |,ei(lnliiturii
P.
,,
,
May YOUR
and May
-hall
The Student Ass'ocbilliin shall . ..11
slsi ol' all iiudergrailuiiteK of the Col
lege ami shall meet twice each year.
in the Spring, once fur i
iluatloiis
and once fur cb'i'i iu|i".
li>ul\
SA.
|iu--il.h
liulli
I.
it
by
Judicial
ma
handled In ib,
mil
s h a l l be helil in the s p r i n g ol'
each y e a r . T h e y
may
be h e l i l in ,,r
out
of an a s s e m b l y
lueellng
of
the
Assolcallon
t l o lie i l i ' l e r i u l n e i l i .
riuii
he an li,iu,ii'ur.\
Which
shall
regulate
elect Ions,
see
lo
the V|tlblll.\
o f s i g m i l l l l ' e s oil | i r l i l l o l | s .
i ill
I
h i t s . M.vsk.-i
VI.
Vole.
Fieri Inns fur
President
ami
Vice
president, ami members ni
Flection
I'omiiiisslon ami Student Hoard of Fl
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Inc. announces that December 31 is the deadline for the
submittance of entries in its $5,000
College Essay Contest, "Academic
Freedom." The title of the essays
is to be: "The Meaning of Academic Freedom." The Council is urging more Seniors to submit entries.
All awards will be in cash. First
prize will be $2,500; second, $1,000;
third, fourth and fifth, $500 each.
The essays are not to be more than
2500 words in length.
Judges of the contest will be:
Supreme Court Justice William O.
Douglas; Ralph Bunche, director,
Trusteeship Division of United Nations and winner of the Nobel
Peace Prize in 1950; Mrs. Douglas
Horton, former president of Wellesley College; Abram L. Sachar, President, Brandeis University; and
Thurman W. Arnold, former Associate Justice, U. S. Court of Appeals.
Any senior (Class of 1953) in any
college or university in the United
States, or its possessions, is eligible
except children of national officers,
national board members and professional employees of the National
Council of Jewish Women.
Entries must be sent by first class
mail to: Essay Contest, National
/ContinuedfromPat/eG,
Column 5)
to/IBei!)t
III"
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SO
Pcds Host To Harpur Tonight;
Summit House
Top Competitors And New Paltz Away Tomorrow
Porter, IOFBP,
By ABEL BLATTMAN
Today the Athletic Association
will culminate a year of intelligent
research when it presents its report
on the feasibility of Inter-collegiate
football at State College. This report has been in the form of a recommendation to the administration,
and will be accompanied by either
the stamp of approval or disapproval.
There were five games played in
the Intra-Mural Basketball Leagues this week, as three games were
postponed Wednesday night because
the Page Hall Gym .was not available. Monday night there were some
fine exhibitions of basketball as
Sumnr't House walloped the Grads
50-30, Potter Club blasted Sayles A
That a decision of this nature 38-17, and The Pinks edged APA
should rest with the administration, 37-31.
namely Dr. Evan R. Collins, is both Schonberg, Billings, Stella Star
fitting and proper, and we are sure
Amie Schonberg of
Summit
that it will be arrived at only after
House hung up individual scoring
very careful consideration.
honors for the evening as he canned
We feel that our student body is 23 points in leading his team to victhe equivalent of other such groups tory over the Grads. Trabuco hoopin this country. Our intellect, as a ed 16 points for the Grads. In the
group, is not that much higher, A League, Potter Club showed a
that anyone can say we are not a well-balanced lineup which easily
normal college group. The school disposed of Sayles A, 38-17. Joe
spirit in this institution is not en- Stella hit the cords for 16 points to
tirely lacking, it is merely at a pace the EEP team. The Pinks of
stage of development. To say that the B League hustled out a 37-21
it can never be developed better is decision over Alpha Pi Alpha as
to say that we are not a normal Phil Billings sunk 19 points.
In Saturday's games, The Pottercollegiate group, and that we feel
that Mich a viewpoint is ridiculous. illies of the A League clobbered the
"Unbeatable Five" 40-8 and the
We honestly feel that should Dr. White Eagles disposed of the River
Collins veto football at State it Rate 40-19. Dick Persico was high
would not be on these grounds. scorer for the Potterillies with 16
There are ample grounds for a tem- points while Schwarz and Agresta
porary delay of building an Inter- .-hared scoring honors for the White
Collegiate football squad at State. Eagles with 10 apiece. The standThe coaching staff would have to be ings:
augmented somewhat, especially in Lewis, Render Release Standings
view of the fact that at present it
LEAGUE A
is operat'ng at a virtually full load.
Ref
This would have to be done through Team
Won Lost Fts Pts
the great god State, and hence Potter
2
0
0
4
would take time. A workable insur- PotterilLes
1 0
0
2
ance set-up would have to be form- SLS
1 0
0
2
ed, since our Varsity athletics are Sayles A
0
1 0
0
not covered through a school policy. Unbeatable 5 ...
0
1 0
0
0
1 0
0
Should the decision b> based on Indians
0
1 0
0
these two points, we would whole- Raiders
LEAGUE B
heartedly agree with it. The probRef
lem then, as we sec it, would be to
Won Lost Fts Pts
iron out these details, a task which Team
1 0
0
2
certa'nly would not be too difficult L.O.P.B.P
0
2
for our administration and student White Eagles . 1 0
Pinks
1 0
0
2
body to perform.
Van Derzee
1 0
1 1
0
1 0
0
HATS OFF DEPT.: To the Var- Rebels
0
1 0
0
sity hoopsters and Coach Hathaway River Rats
0
2
0
0
for the fine showing agt'.inst Oswe- APA
LEAGUE C
go and Maritime. Good 1 ick tonight
Ref
at home and tomorrow at New Paltz.
Won Lost Fts Pts
The IM Basketball League was Team
. 2 0 1 3
knocked off schedule due to the Summit House
1 0
0
2
Milne basketball game < n Wednes- Kappa Beta
1 1 0
2
day, once again lllusl rating our Grads
0
1
0
0
need for more extenshe facilities. Rousers
0
1
1—1
Who was it who said, "Faith, hope, Commuters
Sayles B
0
1 1 1
and charity?"
Blue Note Shop
and
resenlatlves shall be open |o uny iiiem
her ol Student
Association.
Members c l c e l e i l
nl' the Association may speak, Inn may
mil
(Continued from Page 1, Column t>
from 3 to 6 p. m. Robert Cerwonka
'53, is the general chairman.
Psi Gamma is giving a Date party on December 12 from 8 to 12
p. m., announces Irene Brezinsky
'53, President. Committee heads
are: Reception, Karen Lunde '56;
Entertainment,
Judith
Vimmerstadt '56; Refreshments, Muriel
Woodman '53.
On Monday evening Phi Delta
formally initiated three members,
announces Ruth Poole '53, President. Joyce Baldwin '55, Betty Rose
'54, and Regina Stankevitz '55
were the initiates.
Kappa Beta initiated five pledges
on Monday, announcs Abel Blattman '53, President. The new members are: Jack Horton '54, Loe Merrill, Edwin
Osterhout,
Robert
Johnson and Richard Kifsh, Juniors,
Elizabeth Piatt '53 President of
Kappa Delta, announces the formal
initiation of Marilyn Dinardo '55,
Mary Ann Hopko '54, Remza Salen
'55, Phyllis MacCormack '54, and
Madeline Chino '54.
Phi Delta is having a faculty buffet supper on December 14, announces Ruth Poole '53, President.
On December 17, the sorority is giving a Wassail Party with Sigms
Lambda Sigma at the Phi Delta
House at 8:00 p. m.
Council Offers
Cash Rewards
Thurlow Hall drew a bye in A
League competition an.l Smith's
triple of 1)20 led Kappa Beta lo a
2239-138U trouncing ol the Rousers. Duran's r>ll and Rodger's 491
paved I he way for VlillDc .zee's 22432l(i4 win over APA.
In League li, Joe Zidik's !))() helped the Sigma Lambda Si una aggregation to continue on its winning
way wilh it 2214-11172 will over the
last slipping Poller Club. The Commuters garnered lour points via
the forfeit trail as the "pointless"
Finks again failed to show up at
the alleys with live men. In the
linul conies! of the day the Misfits
pulled themselves Into Ihlrd place
ahead of the K-Bobbles by trouncing them 2078-1323. Bill "Red" Mccormick ptteeil the Mlalits wilh il
503 triple.
In League A, Alpha l'l Alpha's
Bob Sinkeldam rolled the high
triple of 541, and Kappa Beta's Arnie Smith wits right behind with a
521). The league high single was a
203 by Fran Rodgers.
In the downstairs league, Joe
Zidik of Sigma Lambda Sigma roll-
By DOTTIE MEHAN
The twelve teams signed up to
participate in the bowling competition met at Rice's yesterday for the
first competition. According to Patricia Theobald, one of the comanagers of bowling, there was a
warm-up session last week. A new
handicap system in to be initiated
in State's bowling this year. The
individual members of a team will
establish an average for themselves
over a period of time and a team
handicap will be determined from
this. Pat hopes that this new system will "make bowling more competitive". As a co-manager with
Elaine Stryker, she is very enthusiastic about the degree of interest
shown at this time.
Only one volleyball game was
played this Tuesday, and that a
hoidover from Saturday when there
wasn't enough time to finish the
scheduled slate. We'd like to say
that the officiating Tuesday was
commendable.
Next Tuesday, two teams undefeated in their respective leagues
will meet for a play-off game. A
real fast team from Brubacher A
will face a comparable team of
Phi Delt girls. We'll go 'way out on
a limb, and predict a victory for
Brubacher on the basis of their
consistantly good playing.
Jay Vees Open
Against ABC
The State J. V.'s open their season tonight as they take on ABC;
which will be one of their toughest contests of the year. The game
will be the preliminary game to
the varsity tilt against Harpur,
and will start at 7:00 p.m. sharp.
The team this year is under the
able supervision of John McCormick, '54.
The squad is centered around
three sophs who were on the starting five last season. Bob De Michiell, De Combs, and Bob Sage will
form the nucleus for this year's
Junior Ped.s. Erwin Horawltz, Bernie Baker, Wayne Overton, Jerry
(.line, Slg Smith, Jim Sweet, Stan
Davie, and Bruce King are all
liosh who made the squad.
Coach McCormick has been driving his boys in preparation for
ed the high triple with a 516. "Red" their opener against Albany Business College December 12. This
McCormick of the Misfits was not game will be one of two aames for
far off the pace its he bowled a the Little Ped.s against their Inter503. Zidik also held the League B City rival. Saturday the squad
high single for the week with a 192. tun els to Mukllelown to p.ay the
Midaletown quintet. Middlctown
League Standings:
has been added to the schedule
a; ain this year alter a year's abLeague A
Team
Points sence,
APA
17- 7
The Junior varsity squad have
VnnDerzee
17 - 7 looked impressive so far in pracThurlow
12- • 8 tice and in their s.Tallages against
Kappa Bela
9--15 the Varsity squad. In Horawitz,
Rousers
1 11 Combs, and Kelly, the J,V.'s have
good potential rebounding strength,
League IS
in the backcourt, De Michiell and
26— 2 Sine can be expected to do it vetSLS
19- ') eran like job, but Irosh, Clinc and
Commuters
15 3 Smith have also been exhibiting
Misfits
13— 5 some line shooting eyes along with
K-Bobbles
11 — 17 good ball-handling. Reserve strength
Poller
0— 211 is plentiful this year which should
Finks
me.in more victories for the McCorinickinen during the season.
NumLel One
Student Association will probably
Taking all the available Info on sponsor a special bus lo New Paltz.
hand, processing II through the There will lie a sign up sheet on
SLQASCNSS, i Sideline Quarter- the Student Council bulletin board.
backs Association of the Stale Col- All students who wish lo see Slate
lege News Sports Staffi, which can in action away from home are urgonly handle two such problems a ed lo sign up us soon as possible.
week, I he following New Year's Day
football winners have been selected:
ROSE BOWL
Wisconsin over
List: by 7 points. A Big Ten team
over a PCL team all the way.
ORANGE BOWL—Alabama and
Syracuse in lie (at opening whistle>.
The only thing the Orange will take
is the field Crimson Tide by 25,
I? To Wrestle
Seein' With Mekan
Van Derzee Ties A P A For First
Bob Sinkeldam Rolls Triple Of 541
The main match of Tuesday's Intramural Bowling leagues at the
Rice Alleys saw the quintet from
VnnDerzee Hall, paced b ,' Joe Duran and Fran Rodgers, lop the Alpha Pi Alpha five ami deadlock
i hem for the top spoi in League A
KAOB 8
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1 9 8 2
PALACE EKV NOW
Tyrone Power In
"PONY SOLDIER"
ond
Linda Darnell in
"NIGHT WITHOUT SLEEP"
Coach Joe Garcia has issued
a rail for more men to come
out for the Wrestling Club. So
far only eleven men have been
attending the practices which
are held nightly in the Milne
gym.
Mr. Garcia's squad is formed
around a nucleus of four experienced mat men. Hank Fcurback. Bob Dreher, Ray Wolfe,
and Roy Negus saw service on
the mats last year. Brad Grifk'en, Frank Prindle, Dave Burroughs, Walt Barbash, Tom
Fagan, Rebel Hochmuth and
Earl Narc are newcomers to
the sport this year. Coach Garcia stresses the fact that wrestling can not become a varsity
sport until there are enough
men to schedule some good
meets. Anyone who is interested
in wrestling is urged to contact
Coach Garcia or to report to
the Milne gym at 3:45 any day.
Top IM Games
Albany
Allasio
Tclfer
LaRoe
Taber
Centra
Walker
Prout
Zongrone
McDonald
Totals
FG
8
1
3
4
1
7
4
4
0
FP
1
1
5
1
2
5
2
TP
17
3
11
')
4
19
10
1 9
0
0
32
18
4
6
4
1
6
2
1
1
3
3
2
7
2
82
Oswego
Ryan
Malley
Barry
Nairn
Brien
Grimes
Kiriluk
King
Totals
11
15
10
9
14
1 5
2
4
2
4
25
22
72
0
0
1
2
2
0
0
0
0
7
4
2
2
0
0
0
0
19
0
0
0
0
0
9
11
15
37
Pox
Button
Valentine
Hull
Stanford
Hannis
Lucas
McDowell
Sernlak
1
3
2
3
1
0
0
0
3
1
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
1
3
1)
5
7
3
(i
•)
0
7
Totals
3
5
31
L e a g u e ('
Summit
House
O'Loughlin
2
Prindle
3
Schonberg
8
Schatzle
3
Kordziel
2
Cushing
,..,
0
Goldstein
1
3
2
7
o
0
0
0
7
8
23
ii
4
o
2
19
12
50
0
I
8
(I
II
1
0
0
I
0
1
2
10
I
Hi
14
2
30
League B
Finks
Beninati
Billings
Victor
Pay
Sloth
Sonberg
Schaertle
Lewis
Totals
APA
Totals
State Trounces
Oswego 82-72
For First Win
Tonight on the Page hardwoods,
the Peds will be gunning for victory number 2 on the season when
they engage the Harpur Colonials.
Also at stake tonight will be an
eight game win compiled by the
Peds over the last two years on
Page. Harpur was one of State's
victims when they invaded from
the Triple City area last year, but
took revenge by taking a one point
victory over the boys from State
before their fans. Tomorrow the
Statesmen will take to the road
again, this time in quest of a victory over New Paltz. Last year the
Ped.s took a 67-45 decision from
New Paltz there and concluded the
season with an easy 73-48 victory
on Page.
Statesmen Conquer Oswego
Last Saturday night the Oswego
visitors found the Statesmen were
loo good an outfit to be conquered
by them as they absorbed an 82-72
setback. The men from State didn't
show any signs of being tired after
playing the previous night in New
York, where they dropped a 57-50
decision. Instead they bettered the
good showing they made there and
came through with the type of play
that has been predicted for them
from
p r e - season
observation.
Against Oswego they ran up a quick
lead which resulted from the utilization of practiced plays and accurate shooting. This lead was gradually diminished and State led at
half time by a 37-35 edge.
Walker, Allasio Top Scorers
In the second half Bill Walker
and John Allasio gave the fans an
idea of how a couple of outside men
can score. Walker was getting that
extra step on his defensive man and
driving by him for those two pointers. Allasio, on the other hand, was
hitting with his famed deadly
right hander of his from the side.
Walker tallied 19 points for the
points for the night, while Allasio
accounted for 17 before fouling out.
Nels LaRoe, a newcomer to State
this year, helped himself along the
way to becoming a mainstay on
the squad with his work under the
boards while also posing as a scoring threat by tallying on some neat
plays. Captain Tabor, as against
Maritime didn't seem to get going
until the second half, but when he
did, he grabbed his share of rebounds and tossed In some timely
baskets. Bud Prout continued his
great backcourt play by exhibiting
a deadly setshot If given time and
an alert driver if given the room.
Each man portrayed individual talent, but what counted was how they
combined il for team play.
State played a winning brand of
ball against the Maritime Marines
but the first game "jitters" again
seemed to grip the Statesmen as
I hey only took a total of 50 shots
lor'the night. Their floor play was
above that of Maritime, but thev
couldn't argue with a height advantage. Tabor paced the Peds with 12
markers.
Grads
Wakin
Stuglliino
W a l r i i l h • ••
Ciulla
Trabuco
Totals
,
(ieorge I). Jeoney & Suns
Gerald Drug Co.
217 W e s t e r n Ave,
Albany, N. Y.
P h o n e H-MilO
i'hone 62-0116
RouUiMind Qajpte/Ua
11)8 Central Ave., Cor. Robin
Albany 6, N, Y.
PACE e
Essay Officials
Lists Freedom
Contest Rulings
'ConUnuedfrom Page k- Column St
Council of Jewish Women, One
West 47th Street, New. York 36,
New York. Manuscripts must be in
the English language, typewritten,
double-spaced, on one side of the
page only. The outside envelope
should bear the sender's return address, but name and address should
NOT appear on the manuscript itself.
Every entry must be accompanied by a Drinted certificate of authorship, t.Jed out and signed by the
:ontestant, enclosed in a sealed envelope, and clipped to the manuscript. Certificates are obtainable
from college authorities or by writing to Essay Contest at the above
address. Manuscripts will not be returned or acknowledged.
All prize-winning essays shall become the property of the National
Council of Jewish Women, which
reserves the right to copyright and
publish, or to have published, in
whole or in part, any prize winning
essay, giving due credit to authorship.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1052
College Library
Red Cross Asks State Fair Committee
Announces Meeting
State Pair executive committee Reno S, Knouse, Professor of To Close Firday
Blood; Awards announces
a meeting for Wednes- Merchandising, spoke at the joint
day noon in Room 101. Represent- luncheon meeting of the business The holiday hours for the library
Aid Certificates present
atives of all organizations are to and distributive education sections have been announced by Elizabeth
written petitions designat- at the American Vocational Asso-
A second Blood Drive sponsored
by the C?!!ege Chapter of the Red
Cross will be held next Tuesday.
There will be transportation leaving
Brubacher at 8:00 a. m. All students and tefiChers are urged to donate blooc', states Marie DeSeve '53,
Chairman of the College Chapter.
Anyone interested in donating
may sign up or the Student Council
Bulletin board, and pick up permission slips there. Those planning
to give blood should not eat breakfast on Tuesday morning.
Seven people have received Advanced First Aid Certificates. They
are: Barbara Wolslegel '54, Patricia Theobald '55, Konrad Meier
'54, Patricia Gehrt, Marjorie Alguire, and Marie DeSeve, Seniors.
Norma Kerper, Chairman of th'j
Jr. Red Cross committee, announces
that she needs people to work at
the Toy Library on Tuesday afternoons, and at the Chapter House on
other afternoons.
ciation Convention in Boston on Cobb, College Librarian. The library
Thursday, December 4. He also at- will close at 1 p. m„ on Friday, Detended the American Vocation As- cember 19, and will reopen at 8 a.
sociation Advisory Council meetings m. on Monday, January 5.
as a delegate from the National Association of State Supervisors of
Reserve books may be borrowed
Education. iAt a meetGreeks List Songs Distributive
ing ol NASSDE, Mr. Knouse was for over the holidays after 4:30 p.
a member of the Board of m. on Thursday. They are due in
For Christmas Sing elected
Directors representing the North the library before 9:10 a. m. on
(Continued from Page l. Column 1) Atlantic Region.
Monday, January 5.
Gamma Kappa Phi, Marie DeSeve
T.3, "Angels We Have Heard On Edward J. Sabol, Coordinator of Those students who do not reHigh"; Eeta Zeta, Barbara New- Field Services, represented State
combe '53, "Winter Wonderland"; College and participated in a Stu- turn the books on time will be subKappa Delta, Jeanne Simon '53, dent Conference on Higher Educa- jected to the following fines: $.25
"What Child Is This?"; Sigma tion for Schools of Putnam County for the first hour or fraction thereLambda Sigma, Neil Brown '54, 'Oh which was conducted at the Maho- of and $.05 for each succeeding hour,
pac High School on December 3. up to $.60 for the first day. For
Holy Night."
Cther choirs participating include He also attended the conference for each succeeding day, an additional
Chi Sigma Theta, Mary Janet Can- Schools of Northern Westchester $.25 is charged up to the purchase
avan '54, "As It Pell Upon A County.
price of the book.
Night"; Phi Delta, Norma DeRoos In the December 1952 issue of the
'54, "That Holy Night"; Psi Gam- Publication of oMdern Languages Books which are borrowed on a
ma. Ann Keegan '55, "God Rest Ye Association there is an article en- two weeks loan between now and
Merry Gentlemen"; Alpha Epsilon titled "Unpublished Correspondence the beginning of vacation will be
Phi, Roslyn Nelson '55, "Rock of relating to M. de Malesherbes" due on Wednesday, January 7.
Ages", and Brubacher Hall, Lucre- written by Dr. Edward P. Shaw, These books may not be renewed
tia D'Andrea '55, "That Holy Night." Professor of Modern Languages.
before that date.
ing- choice, in order of preference,
of specific concessions or shows and
of location: Page gym, lower Husted, old or new Commons.
THEY SATISFY>/»r/
»x.r.??.*.2>w.
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.'
$JtaodlUm
DUKE '51
AND NOW- CHESTERFIELD FIRST
1 0 GIVE YOU SCIENTIFIC FACTS
IN SUPPORT OF SMOKING
A responsible consulting organization reports a study by a
competent medical specialist and staff on the effects of smoking
Chesterfields. For six months a group of men and women
smoked only Chesterfield —10 to-10 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."
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