ALBANY, N. Y. '94» State College Z460 ALBANY, N E W YORK, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, ews 1955 VOL. X L NO. 14 All-College Reception To Welcome Verdant Freshmen Tomorrow Night At Page Hall; Dance Follows At Bru cj.. T AII D /• • r* DI D iPedcats To Entertain A t Dance; editor To Allot Religious Groups Plan Receptions, r , w/ , ' T u u #- c n J D• c c L TL- \A/ I j rrosn Women Io Reception nave will Late Hours The Annual All-College commence toAs the first week of State begins, 3:07 p.m. informal entertainment, morrow night in Page Hall at 7:30 p.m. with interclass of the college's' religious asso55 Pedagogues four Picnic For rrosn This Weekend and refreshments are on the entertainment and conclude with a dance in the Brubacher ciations are announcing receptions singing Copies of the 1955 Pedagogue will for those interested. agenda for those who wish to come, dining room from 9 p.m. to 12 midnight, announces Marie be distributed nightly starting toTo Upperclassmen Newman club extends an tnvita- Carbone '57, General Chairman of the event. Freshman The Canterbury Club will hold a night from 7 to 9 p.m. in Room 7, Brubacher Hall and Saturday from 12 noon to 2 p.m. Student identification cards must be presented to receive a book, states Carol Ann Luft '56, Editor-in-Chief. 1% Those Seniors and sorority and fraternity members who were not photographed in May for the 1956 Pedagogue will be given nn opportunity to do so in October. The sitting fee will be two dollars. This will be the last opportunity for anyone to be photographed or to have a re-sitting if one was scheduled. The Edward Vantlne Studios, Hamilton, New York are doing the portrait work for the 1956 yearbook. The Pedagogue has contracted with Progress Publishing Associates, Albany, New York, who will publish the book. la rif?? varied program, including an evening prayer, a welcome to freshmen and transfers, with dancing and refreshments also scheduled, this evening between 8 and 11 p.m. Joan Van Dusen '57, President, urges interested students to meet at Pierce Hall at 7:45 p.m. and from there, Only students who were regularly they will convene at St. Andrew's enrolled as undergraduates during Church. The faculty is also cordi the school year 1954-55 are entitled ally invited to attend. to a copy of the '55 yearbook. This The Inter-Varsity Christian Felincludes members of the Classes of 1955, '56, '57 and '58 only and not lowship has slated a greeting meetmembers of the Class of 1959. ing at Brubacher this Sunday at Faculty members and students not Included in the above classification may procure a copy at cost by contacting either Dorothy Rasmussen '56, Business Manager, or Miss LufD via Student Mail. Chairman Sets Rivalry Schedule i?& tion to all interested state students women will have 12:30 hours, states Ellen C. Stokes, Dean to attend a reception at Newman of Also there are a number of church receptions tonight: St. John's Lutheran Church will open at 6 p.m.; Trinity Methodist, First Presbyterian, Emmanuel Baptist, Unitarian, and the First Reformed schedule their receptions at 8 p.m. First Assembly Convenes Today At 10 a.m. this morning in Page Hall the year's ii t assembly will be called to order by Robert Betscha, President of Student Association. Women. Hail, Sunday,Cecontrary to the preEntertainment, under the direction of Maurice Boute s SsLeTwiu meet th2 suSy' vjer '56, will include talent from both freshmen and upperfor the reception between 3 and 5 classmen. Emcee for the evening will be Alan Werner '56. p.m. for refreshments and enter- After the entertainment at Page there will be a dance at tainment. Brubacher which will continue the All-College theme by The Student Christian Association will hold a picnic at Thatcher Park this Sunday. Frances L. Colby, Associate Professor of English, announces that Draper Hall will be the meeting place. Buses will leave for the park at 2:30 p.m. Librarian Lists Annual Schedule The agenda for this first meeting will consist of the introduction of Evan R. Collins, President of the College, Oscar E. Lanford, Dean of Mary Elizabeth Cobb, College Lithe College, David Hartley, Dean of Men, and Ellen C. Stokes, Dean brarian, has announced that Mrs. of Women. Dr. Collins will address William Campaigne has been appointed to the College Library Staff the assembly. for the coming year. Mrs. CamBesides the Introduction of these paigne, an alumni of State College, administration members the offi- matriculated with a B.S. in Library cers of Student Association and Science and an M.S. in Education. members of Myskania will be pre- She was Assistant Librarian at State in 1947-48. sented to the assembled group. Judicial Society Submits Motion Myskania, at its regular Tuesday night meeting, approved the following resolution submitted by Robert Betscha '56, President of S.A. Theresa Barber '56, Chairman of Myskania, will announce the resolution in assembly this morning. WHEREAS, the present constitution of the Student Association vests the legislative power of the association in the hands of the assembly of the association, and WHEREAS, Page Hall auditorium, the only meeting place available for the assembly of the association, will not be available for regular assemblies from October 1 to January 1, it is therefore, RESOLVED, that for the first semester of the academic year 195556, the legislative power of the association be vested in the hands of the following: the president, vicepresident, secretary, and the parliamentarian of Student Association who shall be the officers of the legislative body; one member of each organization receiving support from the budget, with the exception of Student Council and Myskania; 15 members from each class, freshman members to be elected at the time for their regular fall elections. RESOLVED, that Myskania members and Student Council members, with the exception of the officers of Student Association, shall be non-voting members of the legislature. RESOLVED, that two unexcused absences on the purt of any voting member of the legislature will cause (Continued on Page it, Column l) Alice Hastings, Assistant LibraAlso on the agenda will be the presentation of a Myskania resolu- rian, will be away on a leave of abtion by Theresa Barber '56, Chair- sence for the year. She will study at man of Myskania. (Full details of this resolution are to be found else- Columbia University. Sigmund Smith '56, Chairman of where on this page, i All freshmen and new students Rivalry Committee, has announced As in the past the class ol" 1959 are urged to visit the library, ask a tentative Rivalry schedule of the annual Sophomore-Freshman com- will be required to sit. in the bal- for a borrower's card, a copy of the library rules, a pamphlet on how to petition. The main purpose of Riv- cony. use the library, and a list of other alry is not only to bring forth class library facilities available in Alleaders, but also to unite the membany. bers of the incoming' class. The College Library is open MonThe competition begins with Men day through Thursday, 8 a.m. to and Women's Softball Games on 5 p.m.; 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.; Friday, October 5. On October 7 the frosh 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Saturday, 9 are challenged to a debate which ii.m to 5 p.m. will be held October 21. The Sing A Book Exchange Committee unChallenge is presented October 14. The two-hour Banner Hunt is der the direction of Horace Crundall scheduled for October 29. The ban- '57, is set up at the desk located in ners, a part of which must be visi- Husted Peristyle. This will continue ble at all times, ore hidden by each to operate Monday through Friday class. November 4 the Sing will be of next week. held and the program is concluded The committee was formed by the on Campus Day, November 19. After Campus Chest, a fund raising for the Community Chest of Albany. the track and field events have been Student Council. Any upperclassmen held, the Rivalry Cup will be award- who have a free period on any of campaign which aids needy college Marion Sterns is chairman for Comed to the class totaling the most the days that the Exchange Is open campuses in the United States and muter Solicitation and Barbara and who would like to assist the abroad, will continue throughout Davis, Juniors, is chairman for points. committee at the desk are to con- the week of October 10, climaxing Faculty Solicitation. with All State Day, October 16. It tact Crundall. The theme for this year is "U.S.S. is scheduled to begin with a film In Good Will." D&A Tryouts and AfThe Exchange will be for the assembly on October 7, announces filiates will be given hours for helpDriver Training Class benefit of those who wish to sell, Betty Van Vlurk and Patricia Hall, ing with publicity for the drive. rent or purchase books. Students Juniors, Co-Chairmen of the drive, Anyone interested Is urged to conW i l l Organize Today having books to sell or rent are re- Other ol fleers are Betty Sigety '57, tact Lillian Ferrara '57, Chairman quested to fill out a curd stating Secretary, and Henry Aceto '68, of Publicity via Student Mail. All those Interested in Driver the title, author, course, instructor, Treasurer. A dance, under the chairmanEducation are urged to attend the and approximate price. Door-to-door solicitations, under ship of James Lockhart and Sheila regular Safety and Driver Education class which will commence today at Students wishing to purchase or the chairmanship of Bruno Rodgers Lister, Juniors, is scheduled for Sat10 a.m. In Husted 150, announces rent books may inquire at the desk '57, will aid In reaching this year's urday, October 12. Chinese Auctions Thomas Gibson, Professor in Safe- for names of students having the goal of $1500. The money will be ore to be held dally between 11:30 ty and Health Education. book they wish. Contacts will be distributed as follows: 60% for the a.m. and 12:30 p.m. in the Commons made through student mail or dor- World University Service; 10% for and Cafeteria. The support of each and every The course is designed to in- mitories. No actual exchange of National Negro College Fund to "segregated Negro colleges"; 10% student Is needed to make Campus struct drivers In the problems of books will be made at tin; desk. for National Scholarship and Serv- Chest a success this year. In supdriver safety, training, and care of the automobile. Admission is with "Students will find that they will ice Fund for Negro students to in- porting Campus Chest, we are helpthe consent of the Instructor. Ap- be able to obtain books that they ter-racial colleges; 10% to be sent ing students like ourselves and glvplicants are not restricted to any need at a reduced rate," states to a selected foreign college which ing them opportunities that we enhas not yet been selected; and 10% Joy. particular class. Crundall. Council Provides Book Exchange having decorations in the four class colors. Chairman of decorations is Lillian Ferrara '57. Music for the dance will be provided by the "Pedcats," Clyde Payne's six piece band. In charge of publicity is Elizabeth Ann Stapleton '57. Sara Jane Duffy '57, and Enid Vigilante '58, are cochairmen of the dance reception ^ml+t ~, committee. Clean-up committee is headed by Robert Burns '57. Entertainment for this annual event will consist partly of the following performers: Alan Weiner '56, will serve as master of ceremonies of the event which will feature a French song by Marie Devine '57, an appearance by Marilyn Erter '56, and Martha Ross '58, will sing "Blue Moon." Also on the program will be a piono solo by Bruce Norton '59, who will play "Clair de Lune" by Debussy. The evening's entertainment will also bill monologues by Clyde Payne and Janice Champagne, Juniors. Ed Students Plan Financial Program The representatives from the Education 20 and 21 sections of the 19541955 school year have devised a method of distributing the surplus money collected from the students. This proposal will affect, those students who were enrolled in Education 20 or 21 last year, according to David Kendig '57, Chairman of the Committee. The committee has adopted the following procedure for the disbursement of the finances; books will be Movie To Kick Off Campus Chestsold(in toThethisEducation year's classes for approximately one-half of lust year's Tills has been estimated as Fund-Raising Campaign October7cost. their present value, <bi The money obtained, together with any surplus from last year's Education fees, will be distributed to all students, proportionately as soon as it Is possible utter the money is collected—probably in the beginning of the second semester. lei One week will be set aside when the students will be able to obtain this money. After the week Is over, all money remaining will be turned over to the Education Department for use In any way that they see fit, preferably for the establishment of some sort of research fund. id) A committee has been formulated consisting of Kendig, Chairman, Michael Max Inn, John Rookwood, June Frunkland, Theodore Peterson and Annnbelle Persioo, Juniors, n i l s committee will undertake the responsibility of administering this plan. PAOI t STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 3 . 19SS STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 3 , 1S5S News Views: From The Editor's Desk: Emergency Measure . . . Dear Gremlin Today Myskania will introduce a resolution to you, the Student Association, concerning a temporary form of representative government to be in effect during the time that Page Hall cannot be used. Some people think t h a t this temporary measure is necessary and should be given a fair trial—not condemned immediately. The people who drew up this resolution feel that it is necessary as long as Page cannot be used for assemblies and as long as there is no other place large enough to meet. They see it as the only solution to the problem at the moment. In their eyes it is the best possible thing for the Association and should be voted through. If non-compulsory assemblies were held somewhere else, there would not be a representative group .present and the opportunity for one group to pack the assembly would present itself, On the other hand, although Page, the traditional meeting place for assemblies will not be available, It may be that there Dear Frosh . . . Just between you and us and 1,400 upperclassmen—welcome to State College. You have been to Frosh Camp, gone through registration and experienced one day of classes and are probably thoroughly confused by this time. However, you have had come to love ana respect tne traaitions 01 the college as we do andstay willhere want to uphold them during your Don't let Rivalry and traditions get mix fia up in your minas—tnere is a distinct difference between the two. Wearing your beanies, for instance, is a tradition which J s part of the college and has nothing whatsoever to do with Rivalry. Don't disregard or violate these customs, thinking you are a r e O t h e r p o s s i b l e l o c a t i o n s f o r t h e AsSOCia- g e t t i n g a h e a d Of t h e S o p h S i n R i v a l r y . Harry Cain's Attack On Security Program Confuses Public Opinion GommonStcUe* By TINAPP and DEVINE "Tis a tale told by an idiot, Full of sound and fury—signifying G nothing." T Tn othe^ar-rnother" job well done. A certain gentleman, who t i m e t o m e e t t h e u p p e r c l a s s m e n a n d f a c - W i s n e s to remain anonymous (but whose initials are I.B.M.) has done it U l t y a n d r e a l i z e b y n o w t h a t S t a t e C o l l e g e again! Need we say more? Yes! He has again astounded the college IS a p r e t t y w o n d e r f u l p l a c e . with an exemplary display of confusion. Help! Stop the machine! I As you progress through your first year m l s s e d my station! and the succeeding ones, this will become TESTIMONIAL . . . m o r e a n d m o r e e v i d e n t t o y o u . YOU w i l l r o m p t.n lnvp a n d rp«!r»ppr the t r n H i t i n n Q nf tion to meet and SA may wish to discuss You are now a member of State College and investigate these before this represent i " 1 ? *}$}} . S C h 0 0 1 * ? * a r i n t h ? P a f t . YOU Will ative government is voted through. Our De tOld t n i S m o r e t h a n o n c e i n t h e n e x t f o u r present form of government is the most y e a r s — " R e m e m b e r W h o y o u a r e a n d W h a t democratic form of government possible— y o u r e p r e s e n t ! " We wish you the best of luck in your cola town meeting type in which every member of SA has a vote. If the resolution is l e g e C a r e e r — y o u ' l l n e v e r b e SClTy y o u Chose passed, everyone but the representatives to S t a t e ! _ this new legislature will lose his individual ———— vote. Many people will resent this loss of b o t h Sides Of t h i s q u e s t i o n a n d Vote U p o n voting power. The resolution states t h a t i t i n a s s e m b l y n e x t w e e k . G i v e i t c a r e f u l this new legislature will last only until consideration—remembering that we must January, but there are those who feel t h a t h a v e SOme S y s t e m Of g o v e r n m e n t , b e i t r e p once it is established we will never go back r e s e n t a t i v e Or a s s e m b l y t y p e a n d t h a t to our present system. something must be done immediately to You will be given a chance to discuss remedy the situation. Peas In A Pod? Tritely, but truly, in our tetrasyllable tongue, 'tis terlffic to take tend to t n e tenderfeet a tribute: WELCOME FROSH TO THE TERRA INCOGNITA! thls tlme to NATCH! . . . We had high hopes for Frosh Camp, but . . . Sam and Elaine have our most optimistic expectations. Organization beware—rumor has it the frosh are loaded.and fun, tops! Bexceeded e s t the sophs „I1MTfnv '^h^aESZl clammy? . . . The milk machine in the cm\nd cafeteria. Great! well miss the bar though. m " " ^ n V m i M the Aii-coiiege Reception tomorrow night. Top talent followed by Payne's inimitable rhythms, and free goodies. CES J e r ^ u H o n - i d e r c a s t t w o votes of approval on the faculty participation at the Junior Guide Reception. We sincerely hope this is an indication of increasing integration between faculty and students. A special Oscar to Dr. Sargent for taking a giant step in the right direction. COMMON STATEMENT FROM THE COMMON-STATER . . . A word to the wise should be sufficient. The janitorial staff has once again presented us with a spotless Commons and cafeteria. Without gonig too far out on a limb we would like to state our belief that each and every one of you is capable of placing your empty coke bottles in their cases, and keeping your cigarettes off the floor. Previously, this nPPears to have been too much to ask. Now, after all BLACKOUT We want a darkroom. It has been promised to us. All we want to k n o w ls w h e r e It Is. The News, Ped, Press Bureau and a legion of other college r a n l z a t l o n s n e e d a s ot t 0 deveI ° s P °P t h e Pictures so vital -to their efficient operation. ASSEMBLY . . . Go!!!!!! Where????? Page!!!!!! Gawmtuucalionl PET PEEVE . . . Pedagogue. We hear there's a pretty good chance that at long last By PAUL F. WHEELER, Assistant Professor of Social Studies we'll be able to find out who graduated. We advise freshmen to sign To tn Registration time is upon us, as 2,839,000 students descend this week c Editor: up for their yearbook pictures now. This will insure speedy delivery on campuses all over the country. Two thousand of these, more or less, The State University of New York by the spring of 1960 (With luck). have arrived at State College at Albany, more than five hundred of ^ £ ™ * £ * £ & * £ g * t t a *& NOW IS THE HOUR . . . whom are experiencing their first taste of college life. Two thousand university it is also the newest Beware the witching hour at Bru. We offer a free second hand to appears to be a small fraction of all college men and women, but the and perhaps, because of this latter the first person who finds two tallying timepieces. Warnings, anyone?? statisticians tell us that it is probably a fairly representative sample, fact and the widely-separated QUESTION OF THE WEEK . . . as college people tend to be alike in many ways. campus and the student relations Anybody wanna buy a slightly used student teacher? between the member units have Although nearly three million students sounds like a lot of people, heretofore been sadly neglected, it represents only a small proportion of the total population, and not T n l s v e a r a radically new and clif, .. , „ , „ . „ , , , . „ , , . ferent type of organization has tormuch more than one-fourth of all individuals in the same age brackets. n u u a t e c l a multitude „f activities Tills means that a college group is a very select group. Not all of those described in part elsewhere in the FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 211 who are entering school this fall will graduate, which will make those paper, to try to correct this sadly 6:00 p.m. St. John's Lutheran Church Reception. who do finish members of an even more select group. neglected problem. The organization 8:00 p.m. Canterbury Club Reception, St. Andrew's Church, Madison Ave. is the Now Inter-Collegiate AssociaChurch Receptions: Trinity Methodist, First Presbyterian, Emer.s and York the rotating steerLess than 10 per cent of the adults in America have completed tion College, of the New State Tenchmanuel Baptist, Unitarian, First Reformed. ing committee for the Association college. To be counted among this group implies that you have the ef- this year is Albany State. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 fective intelligence necessary for successful college work, that you probThe work lacing the committee is 7:30 p.m. All-College Reception, Page Hall. ably can pay for at least a part of your expenses, and, most important, 9-12 p.in. Dance, Brubacher Dining Room. that you wanted to come to college. It is estimated that for every qualified individual in college, there is at least one other young person, fully overwhelming, in detail and in pur- SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25 as capable, who did not choose tend a college College students, of course, to beeducation. similar in nge and training, pose. Perhaps, if you nre a frosh, 2:30 p.m. Student Christian Association Picnic, Thacher Park. and at State most of you are further alike in that you probably prepared you are not even aware of the exist- 4:00 p.m. SMILES Reception, Brubacher Upper Lounge. for college at a public school in New York State and that you have ence of the State University, let 3:00 p.m. Newman Reception, Newman Hall. alone ICA. But, if you take inter- 7:30 p.m. News Board meeting, Publications Office, Brubacher. expressed a desire to become a teacher. est and pride in State College, it Is not long before the realization takes All of these factors by no means indicate that all college students Place that an organization is vitally are peas in the same pod. The "typical" student, like the "typical man- needed to represent the ideas and on-the-street" is n statistical abstraction. A wide range of individual opinions of the students in the STATE COLLEGE NEWS differences may be observed on any campus. Students at State repre- teaching units of the University, sent every creed, color, and national'origin group found In New York. All professional groups, to the LegislaESTABLISHED MAY 1916 shades of political and economic opinion have their spokesmen on cam- turo, and to the Board of Trustees, pus. Student Interest groups range from those interested In Existentialism One that, benefits each individual BY THE CLASS OF 1918 to those who prefer nothing more than discussing the world series over a college by providing a media for glass of beer. (Sometimes, more often than you think, the same people discussion of the many extra curmay be found in both groups.t ricular and social problems con- First Place CSPA Second Place ACP fronting all of us—the New InlerVOL. XXXX September 23, 1055 No. 14 This Is what the Informed student might have expected, for one of Collegiate Association is this organthe characteristics of a college person Is his tolerance of different ideas. Untion, and is doubling its efforts Members of the NEWS staff may be roaohod Tuesday and Wednesday from 7 to This is not Just a statement of things as they should be, but a real this year to producethenotable results, 11 p.m. at 3-3320, Ext. 11. Phones: Cochrane, 2-7630; Luft 2-0612; Swloraowskl 2-3744: Unfortunately, membership measure of the way college people everywhere think and feel. Com- on the ICA Committee, here at Al- Ooldsteln 2-26126; Laokey 3-0277; Moore, 2-3326. pared with the rest of the population, college people are the least bany, must, of necessity be limited. The undergraduate newspaper of tho New York State College for Teaohors; prejudiced (that Is, less apt to prejudge others) than any other type Now set at thirteen, a large number, published every Friday of tho College year by tho NEWS Board for the Student Association. of group. This does not mean that .some college students are not preju- it. finds that the work and plans diced. Some are very much so, but the great majority tend to judge greatly exceed the amount, of time AlhKKN COCHRANE Editor-in-Chief others on the basis of individual worth, and not by any stereotypes that can be given to ICA by thirteen CAItOI, ANN I.UIT Managing Editor I s i l l 1:IC GOLDSTEIN they may have happened to pick up. On-Public KelutiuiiB Editor KICNKK1 Strangely enough, while college students are "liberals" in this re- people, taking academic courses as DAVID Co-I'ubllo ItelutlotiN Editor l l l l V LAMI10UMA well. t!o-Iluslnu«s-Advertising liUllor spect, they are apte to be "conservatives" in other ways. Politically,, IMAKV ANN S( IIU)1 l l l A l l l I l l Co-IIIIKIIU'HN-Advertising Editor college students are not the "radicals" they are sometimes accused of We need student, help, and we are JOVCIi MIVIIIMAN Circulation Editor being by the popular press, but tend to lean towards a conservative proud to ask for It. II you have MAKOIA LAWRENCE Asioolale Editor OHTOVICII Aisoolate Editor IKilitlcal position, becoming, in fact, more conservative, the longer that never done anything before In stu MATTHEW RICHARD SAUKH Associate Editor they remain In college, This does not Imply that they affiliate with a dent government, we welcome your JOSEPH SWIERZOWSKI Sports Editor specific parly or program, but does Indicate it basic attitude toward active Interest as eagerly as it you ARNOLD NEWMAN Junior Sports Editor DOROTHY UASM1.1HHEN _ • Junior Sports Editor methods of dealing with problems In a changing society. were an old hand In the field. Our meeting ls next Tuesday night at JOHN KNAPP Staff Photographer College people themselves change. II, would be alarming it they 7:;t<) [n Brubacher. I! is a chance All communications should be addressed to Uie ciliiur unci must bu alumni Names didn't. College ls a place where they are exposed to new ideas, and are l o i o a r n m o r e UU(Hlt I C A t(1 Wlll . k will bo withheld on request. The STATE OOLLBQB NEWS assumes no reap* slblllty for "' 0 0 " " m " " c » t u » " ' . " »»«» expressions do not expected to put these Ideas to work In their own lives. One of the things f0|. strong University ties and com- n Sces^arlly > '?. r K Its' view. that they may bo expected to learn Is a way of testing new ideas, and n ,on settlement of ijroblesus either accepting or rejecting them on the basis of reason, In tho light of evidence which, supports or discredits them. Perhaps more than anything lH\e Kendig, else, this is the mark of a college educated person. President of ICA. College Calendar By DAVID KENDIG The New York Times this week U.S. from the Pacific; the second, featured an article on the Tenth for a declaration of all-out war on National Conference on Citizenship, China, both highly incompatible. currently meeting in Washington. Cain, now repudiates his former Specifically, the article detailed the conservative stands. The New Reremarks of Harry P. Cain, a mem- public and Nation, which hailed him ber of the Subversive Activities heretofore as "reactionary," now Board. Cain delivered a blistering terms Harry P. Cain an outstanding attack on the current security pro- liberal. gram, laying special emphasis on the Attorney General's list of subversive organizations, which he termed "a blunderbuss of insecurity." It was one of many such attacks he has delivered of late, starting off with the administration's handling of the Ladejinsky case, and continuing State College's chapter of the in full force for many months. This Association has apis noteworthy, not for the speech Inter-Collegiate pointed Marilyn DeSanta '57 as comaterial, but because it illustrates ordinator of the group's annual conone of the most remarkable changes ference to be held in Albany early in an individual's political thought in November. in some time. Representatives are expected to Cain was elected to the Senate in attend from all the State Teachers 1946, where he soon achieved dis- Colleges. A preliminary planning tinction of sorts. Time labeled him meeting will be held by the Board one of the worst men in the Senate, of Directors of the Association next and hit out at Cain's hammy the- month. Pinal dates or this meeting atrics and wild filibusters, calling and the November meeting will be them cheap; his motives, sordid. He announced at a later date. was proud of being the strongest State College has also been chosen real estate lobbyist, at a time when to publish the ICA Newsletter, a the public housing shortage was monthly review describing work curacute. Cain explained the shortage rently being done by ICA. David characteristically in a twelve hour Kendig '57, is in charge of its pubspeech he delivered on the subject. lication. There was no problem, he said; the Members of the local branch of people weren't just distributed prop- ICA are: Kendig, President; Joseph erly. Taggart '57, Vice-President; Jane His voting record was rather pe- Anne Loman '56, Secretary; Joseph culiar. He voted for the Marshall Szarek, Public Relations DirecPlan, although he said it frightened tor; Marilyn Leach, Marie Dettmer, him. One other time, during the Sophomores, Beatrice Englehardt Macrthur controversy, he introduced '56, Marie Carbone, Clyde Payne, two consecutive resolutions. The first Marilyn DeSanta, Joseph Anderson, called for the withdrawal of the Juniors. State To Host ICA Conference Student Council: Council Discusses Judicial Society Resolution O n Government Crisis Student Council met for the first time Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in an attempt to meet the present government crisis. Robert Betscha '56, President of Student Association, presented the first items on the agenda which included: tax cards, rivalry. Homecoming Weekend, AllCollege Reception and Stale Fair, and then presented his resolution. Homecoming Weekend was tentatively scheduled for October 21 and 22. The general chairman for the weekend, Dominie DeCecco '57, was Dean Revises 5 5 ' 5 6 Gym Requirements Oscar E. Lanford, Dean of the College, releases the following memiorandum to the faculty and students concerning physical education requirements for this term. Due to limitations of stall and facilities, the physical education requirement for the year 1955-56 will be as follows: 1. All freshmen will complete two semesters of physical education. 2. All Sophomores will complete two semesters of physical education, except those who have a grade of "B" or higher, in physical education for the spring semester of 1955. 3. Those Sophomores who completed two semesters of physical education as freshmen last year and who received a grade of "U" or "A" for the .second semester have fulfilled the requirement. For the Class of 1957, the physical education requirement is as follow.'.: a total of 3 semesters satisfactorily completed or two semesters with a grade of "B" or better, in the second semester. For the Cla.s.s of 1U5H, the requirement is: lour semesters satisfactorily completed or two semesters with a grade of "B" or belter, In the .second .semester. Gerald Drug Go. 217 Western Ave. Albany, N. Y. Phone 0-8610 allotted $220. At 8:30 a.m. Betscha proposed his resolution for a representative government (which is printed on page 1 of this issue 1 to meet the new government, crisis. Last night, Myskania approved Betscha's resolution which is an attempt to meet the lack of a meeting place for the present town hall type government. Page Hall, the former meeting place for Student Association, will be under construction from October 1 to January 1. Joseph Anderson and David Kendig, Juniors, opposed the resolution and offered the alternate proposal that special assemblies be called in the Brubacher game room or another suitable place. After the resolution had been analyzed by Council, Kendig proposed a secondary resolution which was approved by Council and will be presented to S.A. if the first resolution is passed. This secondary resolution demands a meeting of the entire Student Association for a constitutional change. PAOK 9 Green Gremlins Bombard Frosh Camp; Freezing Temperatures Enliven Spirits Draper was not receiving bundles from Britain last Friday but a new crop of frosh women on their first trek into the wilderness, better known as Camp Van Srhoonhoven, the site of the females' hideaway for the weekend. The pile of duffle bags, blanket rolls and suitcases might well have indicated that over two hundred young women had decided to leave home en masse. Seven musical bus loads got under way early in the afternoon. The confusion at Draper continued later at camp when everyone tried to find her belongings and the cabin to put them in .When the dust settled the first thing tested by all was the lake down the mountain. Some of the counselors tested it by various means—not voluntary. They were either dunked or missed their footing while trying to brush their teeth early in the a.m. After supper in the chill of twilight two hearty faculty members took the plunge on a dare and were none the worse for the venture. Sub-zero temperatures at night brought a run on the blanket supply. Short-sheeted beds were only a part of the bedtime routine. Of course, the most bothersome part of the schedule was the little bugle that chorused "You gotta get up" at seven in the morning. Friday night the counselors entertained; and the frosh took over Saturday night exhibiting lots of potential. A real Indian performed some traditional dances for the campers to keep them from going on the warpath and scalp-hunting. Such fun! The fellows who attended Frosh Camp last weekend surely know what the word "fun" means in its fullest significance. It all started last Friday afternoon as song-filled buses traveled to Warner's Lake and Camps Orinsekwa-Sonnikwa. After we got half way settled, a maddening scavenger hunt was annonuced. Oh!—by the way, whoever found the article on the old rusty nail? A "Go! Go! Go!" faculty-frosh Softball game was sparked Saturday, with Prof Olson on the mound. As tradition rules, the Green Gremlins bowed, the score being 5-4. "Hoot"—our ump—got the raspberries at times from the underdog frosh because of his calls, but maybe he'll make the Dean's list next semester to compensate. (No hard feelings, "Hoot.") Coach Hathaway placed a grand slam into right field, and a homer was in the offing, but It seems that second base was a little inobvious; it involved a little looking. Acquaintances were rapidly made as everybody eagerly put himself into preparations for the skits on Saturday evening. They really went over with a bang. And, of course, some of the faculty were around to judge, thus making the competitnon that much stiffer. The hours of sleep were few and far between, but, after all—there's only one Frosh Camp! Nobody dropped off to dreamland before at least one a.m. in our cabin on Friday night; on Saturday night (I should say morning), it was even later! All told, it was truly the most fun-packed "gaudeamus" U N Collegiate Council Delegate thrilling, that we've all had In a long time. was tops — everything Reports On Summer ConferenceEverything from the Chinese Auction (which By MARCIA I represented the Forum Board of Politics of Albany State at the Tenth Annual Intercollegiate Leadership Institute on the United Nations, held at Finch College, New York City, June 12 to 18. Together with sixty other students from all sections of the United States, many of whom were foreign students, we entered an intensified study of the workings of this international organization and attempted to create a national and local policy for the Collegiate Council for the United Nations for the coming year. The week was divided into three major groupings: tours of the U.N. buildings, lectures, and committee work. At the U.N. buildings we were greeted by members of the Secretariat and then briefed on the workings of the Trusteeship Council and on the U.N. policy of Technical Assistance. We visited the Yugoslavian and Indonesian delegations. The former iivoided the pertinent questions about Yugoslavian-U.N. relations and stressed the physical problems of his country and the difference between Yugoslavian Socialism and Russian Communism. The Honorable Peter Rasbotham of the United Kingdom gave a brilliant interpretation of Britain's U.N. policy. He interpreted the colonial policy of the U.N. to lead nonself governing countries to independence and this to be left to those concerned and U.N. intervention is a violation of the charter. LAWRENCE Ambassador Lall of India antagonized the student group by stressing a policy which reflected Russian policy and differed from collegiate opinions. Other speakers during the week included Eleanor Roosevelt and Dr. Frank Grahm. wasn't oriental) to the freezing seven o'clock a.m. polar bear dip. The scratched knees and chilly nights were also quite memorable. Most of the tired gang of one-hundred-fiftysix fellows made it back to State, Sunday, about 3:00, leaving, as luck would have it, thirty-nine of us waiting for a long lost bus which broke down a half-dozen times en route to the camp. Well, any way, we made it in time for the Junior Guide Dance, even though we did miss the SUB Buffet Supper. During the week we spent several hours in committees formulating resolutions on pertinent political, economic and social world problems which will serve as a guide for the policy of the Collegiate Council for the United Nations this year. State, as a member of the C.C.U.N., is affiliated with 325 member groups on college campuses throughout the United States whose purpose is to Frosh Camp '55—the ideal way promote a fuller understanding of the U.N. and of world affairs. to begin an eventful frosh year! -Frosh MARK YOUR BAH Comer Ontario & Benson the DIAL .1-112') FLORIST and GREENHOUSE ('ollcfic h'lui'iil for CLOTHES SNACK BAR \\\ir\ DHIKKS - - MOI.Dl.XC FOR iu 11.1.in IN HOARDS STl'DY I..iMI'S HOOKS CENTRAL VARIETY .i 1.1 Central Avenue — Below Quail Street — OI'liN I'VliRY NIGHT "I'll. 9 — "Mary Lou, next time tell your young man to use tho telephone!" You can use nil sorts of gimmicks to keep in (ouch with your dolly carrier pigeons, smoke signals, guided skyrockets, two tin cans with a long siring hoi ween them. However, if you want to make sure she gets your message, do your cooing on the telephone! And Long Distance doesn't wallop your wallet, either. You get Bargain Hates nights alter (i and any time Sundays. So before she starts longing for some close-by clown, call her Long Distance and bring her Hi'ur. . . hem - ? New York Telephone Co, ' ,; 81V; PAGE 4 STATE C O L L E G E N E W S . FRIDAY, S E P T E M B E R Thirty Upperclassmen Turn Out For Start Of Soccer Campaign Swiff Scufi We noticed a young looking guy at frosh camp and we couldn't figure out whether h e was an older frosh or a transfer student. The good looking individual struck us as a nice easy-going guy. It came as quite a pleasant surprise to us when Richard Sauers w a s introduced at dinner as the new addition to the Physical Education department and coach of State's basketball and baseball teams. Later as we approached t h e navy vet for an interview and from our talks with a few of the varsity athletes he'll coach, we found out our judgments of Coach Sauers were all true. The young Slippery Rock Graduate (Class of '51) and P e n n State Graduate (Class of '55) is the kind of guy you c a n approach to talk to, feeling at ease and knowing that if you ever have troubles with the game you c a n sit down and talk it over with h i m . To quote a varsity eager, "he's a young guy with good ideas." From all of us concerned with sports around State, Coach, it's a hearty welcome—and we wish you and the "Sauersmen" all the luck in the world. who have any interest at all to get out there and place your name on Garcia's growing list of candidates. Even if you've had no high school experience it's no reason to sit on the sidelines if there is any potential in you. In digging through old scoop sheets of the soccer squad we've noticed many top notch hooters actually got their start at the game at Beverwyck under Garcia's tutelage. There's only one way t'o show the Coach and yourself whether it's in you or not and that's to get out there and find out. Garcia also h a s a n appeal out for men to become managers and publicity men for the squad. The importance of publicity men should not be under-estimated as no team can gain a following without men to spread the word of their feats. For managers there's also a big prize in store for your efforts as they are eligible for the coveted varsity "S" letter. Eight Missing From Garcia s Previous Team With eight big booters missing from last year's powerful soccer squad, Coach Joe Garcia stopped scratching his head early this week and began putting a group of a p proximately thirty upper class candidates through daily workouts. A few new frosh reported but Garcia expects to see more after the registration and freshman tests are over. Lindbergs Out Heading the list of those familiar faces State fans will not be seeing this year are John and Bill Lindberg — the Ail-American Soccer brothers. Bill donned the graduation LOOK WHAT I GOT, DEAN. Dean Hartley and Bud Smith look cap and gown last June while John Little Mascot was lost for academic reasons. In on as Horace Crandall brings in a boat at Men's Frosh Camp. John's case—State's loss is Rome's In case some of you soccer folgain as the younger Lindberg will lowers are wondering who the dark Penn State Graduates: be kicking them for the western complexioned little kid with the school this season. Last year's other brown shorts and white T-shirt is graduates included Don Canonica stopping those soccer balls at the Soccer Begins and Ralph Adams—a couple of topAt present all the State sports post, he's none other than Ken notch booters. In the case of anenthusiasts are ready to witness the Flories whose back for another seaother pair — Phil Billings and Al opening soccer game of the year. It son with t h e booters. At the rate Rocklien—it was a case of Uncle certainly must have been a long Ken's going now he's going to be Sam intervening while the loss of rough summer on Coach Joe Gar- quite an asset to any team he may The Physical Education staff be- season. S a u e r s ' athletic ability is not cia as h e waited to see what sort play for. Watch for him before and came enlarged by one recently when limited to t h e cage game however Bob Liermoe and John Pengelly was of team h e could salvage from last during time outs at State's opener. Richard Sauers began his duties as as evidenced by S.R.'s tennis and due to academic reasons. year's powerful team which was torn You'll see what we mean. instructor at State. Sauers, a prod- baseball scorebooks. Bonesteel Captain apart by three "S's"—senior, service Varsity Status? uct of Irwin, Pennsylvania, will also Joins Navy Heading t h e list of those availand studies. As it turned out the For all you bowlers and wrestlers assume the job as coach of varsity After completing his four year able for m u c h soccer action this score read 3-2-3 respectively. The basketball and baseball. and all others—look for the kegling stay t h e r e he traded his c a p a n d year a r e C a p t a i n Bill Bonesteel a n d picture seems to be getting a little and grappling games to become Graduate of Slippery Rock gown for t h a t of a navy uniform. All-State Honorable Mention T i t o brighter daily however as last year's State's fourth and fifth varsity An u n d e r g r a d u a t e of Slippery Lt. J r . G r a d e Sauers continued his Guglielmone. Several others who vets and a flock of upperclassmen status sports this year. You track- Rock T e a c h e r s College, h e g r a d u a t - basketball playing as he coached drew s t a r t i n g positions at one time have begun getting the kinks out men also will be pleasantly surpris- ed from t h e Pennsylvania school in a n d played for t h e men in blue. or a n o t h e r t h r o u g h o u t the season of their arms and legs after a long ed to hear- track will be run on a 1951. While a t Slippery Rock h e After serving forty months with are Al Lederman, Ev Weiermiller, summer lay-off. club basis this year and may hit played four years of varsity hoop, Uncle S a m , h e then returned to his "Rebel" Hockmuth, Hollis Tibitts being elected c a p t a i n in his final home state, enrolling as a s t u d e n t a n d Ed Jones. J o n e s is the booter At this point we'd like to urge all varsity status next season. of P e n n State. T h e Class of '55 lists who showed very much promise a s the young bachelor as one of their a Sophomore a n d r e t u r n s co S l a t e long list of graduates. after leaving a semester. Hathaway to Coach J.V.'s Merlin H a t h a w a y , Director of Scott Transfers Another m a n of experience t h a t Physical Education, will continue his basketball m e n t o r s h i p as head of the G a r c i a m e n will have is G e n e State's J.V. cagers while Sauers a s - Scott, a transfer from Hamilton. O t h e r s out to help a t t e m p t to sumes his new responsibilites. duplicate or better last year's fine 5-3-2 record are F r a n Nancetti, Bill Mason, Bill Gropp, Eric Kippert, Paul Dammer, Wendell Borden, W a r r e n D u n h a m , Wayne Harvey, Paul Sloand, T o m Morgan, Carl Joe Garcia, coach of soccer a t Maxson, Bob Backer, Leo Legault, soccer a t State, once again h a s put Don Butler, R a y Castillo, Ira Goldout the call for all those interested stein, Bob Bailey, Nils Briska, Bob to try out for soccer. Besides the Davidson, Larry Culver, Eric Buck, need for players Garcia finds h i m - Bill Phi tier a n d Wendell Fowler. self without a n adequate n u m b e r Scrimmage Williams of m e n to handle the managerial T h e squad itself, p u t through two and publicity end of the squad. workouts daily prior to the s t a r t of Workouts arc held daily from yesterday's classes will somewhat four to .six a n d lockers will be issu- unofficially open their season t o ed to all those interested. Experi- morrow as they travel to Williams ence in t h e game is not necessary. for a scrimmage tilt. Last year t h e Follow the lead of your Upperclassmen...Use "If you have the interest, we have teachers played the Williams squad the patience," states Garcia. "As of to a 4-4 tie as Al Lederman, Al Barnes & Noble COLLEGE OUTLINE SERIES] now all positions are wide open." Roeklein and J o h n Lindberg a c He also stresses the importance counted for all four goals. and t h e need of managers a n d also T h e Peds officially open their asks those interested to report to c a m p a i g n October 1 as they take him. This year likewise Garcia h a s on F o r d h a m on a road trip. They need for publicity men. r e t u r n to play R P I a t Troy on O c tober 6 and then open a t home in a tilt with Plattsburg. Sauers Joins Physical Education Staff As Cage, Diamond Coach THE CO-OP s H O P SAYS \ I / S A V E Welcome WE ARE OPEN: 8:45 - 4:30 9:00 - 12:30 WEEK DAYS SATURDAYS Resolution . COME IN & BROWSE for Pennants — Banners — Books State College Jewelry — Paper — Sweat Shirts W Garcia Issues Call For Players, Aides School Supplies Lamps FROM n Discount On Books Given For Cash Sept. 22 v Sept. 28 (Continued from Page 1, Column 5J his n a m e to be brought up for consideration to t h e legislature for replacement. RESOLVED, t h a t meetings of the legislature be open to all o t h e r m e m b e r s of S t u d e n t Association as non-voting participants. RESOLVED, t h a t all nominations a n d elections bo absentee, unless o t h e r a r r a n g e m e n t s are made at the p a r t i c l u l a r time bv the president of S.A. RESOLVED, t h a t on petition of 200 m e m b e r s of the S t u d e n t Association, or a t the discretion of the president of S.A., there shall be an assembly of the association, at which each member present will have a vote. RESOLVED, t h a t special n o n compulsory, non-business meetings of assembly of the association. RESOLVED, that at the beginning of the second semester, the legislative power of the association will be revested in the assembly of the association. Beverwyck Scene of Tilts For the benefit of all new frosh and transfers the scene of State's home soccer games is Beverwyck Field. T h e October 8 home opener will also mark the first a p p e a r a n c e of the Varsity Cheerleaders. Schedule Date Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Opponent l\ I li 8 VI 15 1!) Tl •il M 5 12 Williams Fordham III* I llillyer I'laUsburg Gcneseo Union Midillcliury Adelphl Oswego 1). of Bridgeport I'unzer Place Away Away Away Home Home Away Home Away Home Away Home Home President W e i comes Frosh A t Reception State 23, 1955 ews /TT« Z.460 ALBANY, Reception1;Line Includes Students, Members Of The Administration N E W YORK, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER H ' *>**w*nii VOL. 30, 1955 X L NO. 15 rtc C CZiinrninnc d Assembly W i l l Consider O - _ . "_ . _ • _ C ' i r/rsr Proposed Resolution Today rganiZe u V U U I . Today in assembly t h e s t u d e n t body will be able to discuss a n d vote on the resolution introduced in last week's assembly. This proposal is m a d e necessary by the closing of Page Hall for renovation beginning October 1. T h e resolution is as follows : Whereas, the present constitution of the S t u d e n t Association vests t h e legislative power of the association in the h a n d s of the assembly of t h e association, Whereas, Page Hall auditorium, t h e only meeting place available for t h e assembly of the association, will not, be available for regular assemblies from October 1 to J a n u a r y 1, it is therefore, Resolved, t h a t for the first s e m ester of the academic year 1955-56, t h e legislative power of t h e association be vested in the h a n d s of t h e following: the president, vice-president, secretary, and p a r l i a m e n t a r i a n of S t u d e n t Association who shall be t h e officers of the legislative body; one member of each organization receiving support from the budget with the exception of S t u d e n t C o u n cil and Myskania; 15 members from each class, freshman members to be elected a t the time of their regular fall elections. Resolved, t h a t Myskania members and S t u d e n t Council members, with the exception of the officers of S t u d e n t Association, shall be non-voting members of the legislature. Resolved, that two unexcused a b sences on the part of any voting member of the legislature will cause his n a m e t o be brought up for consideration to the legislature for r e placement. Resolved, t h a t meetings of t h e legislature be open to all o t h e r members of Student Association as non-voting participants. Resolved, t h a t all nominations and elections be absentee, unless other a r r a n g e m e n t s are made a t t h a t particular time by the presid e n t of SA. Resolved, t h a t on petition of 200 members of the Student Association, or at the discretion of the president of SA, there shall be an assembly of the association, a t which each member present will have a vote. Resolved, t h a t .special n o n - c o m - Editor Solicits Directory Staff Helene Shair '56, Editor of flu' State College Directory, reports that there will be a meeting of all those interested in working on the Directory, tomorrow a t 11 a.m. in Brubacher Hall. All those win) would like to s u b mil, entries lor the cover of I he Directory are urged lo have them in by Wednesday, October 12. The dimensions of the cover must be •1', " wide and 7 V long, T h e cover should also carry I he Senior colors yellow and while. "N.Y.S.C.T. Directory" and the college year (1955-561 must also appear. All e n tries must be submitted to Miss Shair via Student Mail. These entries will be Judged by a committee consisting of both faculty and students. A copy of last year's cover will be posted on the Student Council bullet in board to serve as a guide for (.hi.-, year's cover. This Directory will contain the names, addresses and phone numbers of all State's s t u d e n t s this year. U , U , I J Tonight in the lower lounge at Brubacher the administration and student leaders will officially welcome the class of '59. The Junior Guides will escort the freshmen to the Annual President's Reception as the concluding feature of the guide program. The receiving line will be headed by Dr. Evan R. Collins > President of the College, and Mrs. Collins, followed by Oscar E. Lanford, Dean of the College, and Mrs. Lanford. The line will also include: Nancy Schneider and Joseph Taggart, Co-Chairmen of Junior Guides; Robert , Betscha '56, President of Student Association, Sara Jane Duffy, President of the Class of '57; and Sigmund Smith, President of the Class of '56. The receiving line will i n clude more s t u d e n t s this year in contrast to last year's almost exclusive administration line. Gremlin Pro/ecf pulsory, non-business meeting of the assembly of t h e association m a y be B r u b a c h e r Hall will be t h e scene called from time to time by the of t h e first d a n c e sponsored by t h e president of the association. f r e s h m a n class, a n n o u n c e Marjorie Resolved, t h a t a t t h e beginning of the second semester, the legisla- Kelleher a n d Joseph Kelly, Seniors, tive power of t h e association will be class g u a r d i a n s . T h e "Beanie Ball" revested in the assembly of the will be held tomorrow night from 8 association. to 11 p.m. in t h e m a i n dining room of t h e dormitory. To avoid overcrowding, t h e freshmen will be received alphabetically according to t h e s u r n a m e s of their guides. They will meet the President a t the following times: A - G from 3 to 8:30 p.m.; H - P from 8:30 to 9 p.m.; and Q-Z a t 9 p.m. Faculty and G r a d u a t e s t u d e n t s are also i n vited to attend. Music for t h e dance will be pro- Debate Council vided by Clyde Payne's Pedcats. Informal dress is recommended for Receives Frosh;the evening. General c h a i r m a n is J o h n Yager C o m m i t t e e s coordinated under Names Coach '59. the general c h a i r m a n a r e : publicity, Debate Council will hold its first function of the year in a reception for freshmen and any upperclassmen who are interested in debate, discussion, a n d other forensic ac tivities. T h e reception will be held on Wednesday, from 7 to 9 p.m. in £ e _ u p p e r ^ " S . 0 ! ? ™ ^ * !r. All those who are interested are invited to a t t e n d . T h e new debate coach this year is Mr. Clyde Reeves, formerly of t h e University of Illinois and St. Lawrence University. T h e new officers of Debate Council this year a r e : Phyllis Lyeth '56, President; Richard Clifford '57, Vice-President; Barbara Salvatore '56, Recording Secretary; Judy Vimmerstedt '56, Corresponding Secretary; a n d Shirley Allen '57, T r e a s urer. Members of the Council are Theresa Barber, Emilie Vavra, Phyllis Bialow, J e a n Hageny, and S a n d r a Schecter, Seniors. Tail K a p p a Alpha, the National Forensic Honorary Society, has elected t h e following new officers: Phyllis Bialow '56, President, and Richard Clifford '57, SecretaryTreasurer. T h e purposes of Debate Council arc to promote debate on this campus and to facilitate friendly competition with other colleges. Deb ( U e C o u n c i l a l s 0 n c t s i n .,„ l l d v i s ory capacity to high school debate groups. 'fan K a p p a Alpha promotes inter. sts in speech among the students of the college, and to stimulate a c livify in national and regional tourn a m e n t s of the fraternity, and to foster a respect for, and an appreciafion of. freedom of speech as a vilal element of democracy. chainmanned by Robert Fox; e n t e r t a i n m e n t , J a m e s Owens; and Nancy Wilson; decorations, G r u n n a Cohen; refreshments, Patricia Ireland; n a m e tags, David Yausd, freshmen. A d m i t t a n c e to t h e dance is r e stricted to t h e Class of '59. PRESIDENT COLLINS Eleven New Members Serve On College Faculty For 55-56 Year Eleven new members have joined the faculty r a n k s for the coming year. Eight of these are on the College faculty while three m e m bers a r e on the"Milne School staff. Clyde Reeves, Assistant Professor of English, is also the new Debate Coach. Reeves received his B.A. in Radio Speech and an M.A. in Speech from Temple University in Philadelphia. Previously, Reeves t a u g h t a t St. Lawrence University. Another addition to the English D e p a r t m e n t is Harold F. Zindell. Zindcll received his B.A. from Centre College of Kentucky and his M.A. from T e a c h e r s ' College, Columbia University. A native of Brooklyn, Zindell was an E d u c a tional Advisor with the Air Force in London. He h a s also served as a teacher a n d Dean of S t u d e n t s at file C e n t r a l High School in Bushy P a r k near London. Replacing Miss C a t h e r i n e E. Newbold, Assistant Professor of Social Studies, who was awarded a Fullbright S c h o l a r s h i p to Holland, is Donald E. Leidel. Leidel received his B.A. from Wayne University in D e troit a n d his M.A. from the University of Michigan. Prior to his n p p o i n t m e n t a t Slate, Leidel had a Blue Jays Poised To Snatch Green Gremlins Into Diversified Activities Eager eyes are now focused on a big day at Slate College- Activities Day, S a t u r d a y , October 8. Come prepared for a confusing, crazy, mixed up. yet enjoyable event. Those in the dark will get all the Info a t an assembly in Page Gym a l 9:30 a.im., Saturday morning. Approximutely thirty organizations are backing the day's fun; represenlalives from each group will give brief, inclusive talks about their activities. Wander over lo lower HllHled to see some gay booths, open al 10:30 a.m. Al the 12::i() p.m. b a n uer ceremony, the senile Seniors will present the coveted It'll, pen- Student Union Board will serve refreshments a t t h e reception u n d e r the direction of Rosemary S a n t o nicola '58, C h a i r m a n of the r e freshment committee. P u n c h and cookies will be served. a scintillating skit on the part of the Sophs. T h e Sophomore president will speak about some hot rivalry at a bonfire on Page Field al H p.m. T h e n will come a general songi'est, A fancy S n a k e Dance will wind its way to Bru a l 8:30 p.m. for an informal d a n c e in the dining room from 9 p.m. lo 12 m i d n i g h t . Gaylu Petty '58, is Dance Chairman; "Hoot" Stefano '58, is bonfire chairm a n with Bob Bosom worth '58, on clean up; floor c h a i r m a n to locale booths is Horace Crandall '57. If someone walks up to you sellma. u two cent ticket for a dinner with Myskania, or an eight cent raffle excusing you from classes for null! lo greedy Green Gremlins in Pane Gym. A bang-up soccer game the rest of t h e year by all means, buy it all proceeds go lo a worthy is slaled in the afternoon, Dick Bartholomew is in charge of cause. Research Fellowship at the University of Michigan, T h e Chemistry D e p a r t m e n t ' s new member is Eugene H. McLaren who received his B.A. a n d M.A. at S t a t e College. McLaren received his Ph.D. a t Washington University In St. Louis. He served as a W e a t h e r Forecaster with the Air Force. Miss J o a n Sivinski h a s been lidded to the Commerce D e p a r t m e n t staff. Miss Sivinski received her B.S. from St. Cloud's Teachers College, St. Cloud's. Minnesota, a n d her M.A. from the University of Minnesota. Miss Sivinski h a s taught in high schools in Minnesota a n d at the University of Minnesota. Mr. J a r k a M. Burian is a n o t h e r new addition to the English Dep a r t m e n t . Burian received his B.A. from Rutgers University a n d his M.A. from Columbia. B u r i a n h a s Ph.D. from Cornell University where he was employed before coming to State. He will also assist in the D r a m a t i c Productions. The Physical Education Department's new m e m b e r is Mrs. Helenjane Cougan. Mrs. Cougan received her B.S. at Davis and Elkins College, Elkins, West Virginia, and her M.S. from Springfield College in Massachusetts. Richard Sauers has also joined the Physical Education stuff. Sailers received his B.S. from Slippery I Continued on Page 6, Column 1// News, Ped Invite Junior Guides will lead the freshmen down t h e receiving line. They are requested to follow t h e time schedule to eliminate confusion. This reception culminates the J u n ior Guides activities for t h e year. T h e program of the Guides, u n d e r the direction of Miss Schneider a n d Taggart, included a supper, dance and informal reception at B r u b a c h e r during the first week of school. Assembly Opens SA Nominations Nominations will open this m o r n ing in Assembly for Who's Who from the Senior Class a n d for a Sophomore and a J u n i o r member on the S t u d e n t Board of Finance. Nominations for a '56 Class Song Leader will be in order a t the S e n ior Class meeting Tuesday at 10 a.m. Voting for these positions will take place October 18 and 19 by absentee ballot, releases Beatrice Engelhart '56, Election Commission Chairman. Nominations will open this m o r n ing in Assembly for a Sophomore and a J u n i o r replacement on the Student Board of Finance. Also, nominations will be in order for Who's Who in American Colleges. These nominations will close on Monday at 4 p.m. Declinations m u s t be submitted before 4 p.m. on T u e s day. Tuesday at 10 a.m. a t the Senior Class meeting n o m i n a t i o n s for a Song Leader will be opened. These nominations will close Wednesday at 4 p.m. Declinations for this ofIice will be closed T h u r s d a y a t 4 p.m. Voting for all of the above posilions will take place Tuesday a n d Wednesday, October 18 a n d 19, by absentee ballot, Frosh To Reception Freshmen, transfers, and upperclasmen are invited lo attend a reception sponsored by the Slate College News and Pedagogue this Monday evening at Brubacher's upper lounge, it p.m., lor those interested in contributing time during the year to these two organizations. T h e News schedules an introduction of its staff, an explanation ol the different systems ol reporting, and a briil history of Us existence. Dean Sets Last Date For Entering Classes Oscar E. Lanford, Dean College, sends the following randum lo all s t u d e n t s a n d concerning the last date for ing courses. of the memofaculty enter- In accordance with the policy of the Academic Council, Monday will I'mliiKoguii's editor, Carl Ann Lull lie ihe last day lor registering for '56, slates t h a t there will be vari- a ciaiise and for beginning a t t e n d ous displays, including an exhibi ance in the course. lion of previous yearbooks, dummy Courses may be dropped without pages and photographs Relresh- penalty up to Monday, November luenU will be served. 14, states Dean Lanford.