Hazleton collegian. (Hazleton, PA) 1937-1956, October 28, 1941, Image 1

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Vol. V.
No. 2
/ A
Our Halloween Party
- Have you a funny face? If you have
you will not need a mask to wear to
our Halloween Party'. You will still
have to dress; by that we mean costumes;'
"Chuck"Cowell and his crew are getting
together a bunch of games arid surprises
for the coming event. The main feature
of the party will be the "Chamber of
If you wear your wig to the party,
better glue it down, for the affair •
will be plenty hair-raising.
The time and date is set for 8;00
P.M., Friday, October 31.
By the way, all you students who
are expecting to bring dates please
remember that there is a twenty-five
cent (tax free) admission for all non
students attending this party.
Besides all of the above fun there
will be prizes for the most Interesting
costumes. Come one, come all and have a
swell time.
e Center
The Art Exhibit
Have you been to the library late
ly? Yet, you study there, or try to, y
answer. Well, then perhaps you hove no
ticed the Art Exhibit. You should have
seen it, it has been there for tv, - o week:
already. These paintings are for your
benefit, so you need not be afraid to
walk around and see them.
For those who are interested in
nature, there is "A Passing Shower” by
George Innoss. It- is a nineteenth
century scene, showing the tranquility
of rural people. There is also John
Kensott's "River Scene, 1870" which
shows what secaas to be a picnic. Coup;
are seen here and there, some sitting
in the shade of the trees, some going
out on the river in boats, Another
painting, impressive becau g e of its
simplicity, is Albert P. Ryder's
"Moonlit Cove."
There are several portraits in
this exhibition, including "Anne" by
Henry Poor, who has done the murals in
Old Main at the campus. One portrait
which is especially interesting end
’which was done in oil is entitled "Mrs.
Freuke and Baby Mary." The artist of
this work'is unknown. The features of
the faces on early pictures such as thi;
are quite different from those on
later works. For instance, in Sully's
"The Torn Hat", the face of the boy is
very expressive and realistic.
There are several other fine paint
ings also included in this exhibition.
It is being shown at the Hazleton Under
graduate Center of the Pennsylvania
State College Extension Service, and
has been prepared by the Bivision of
Fine Arts of the College.
The next collection which will be
presented at the Undergraduate Center
is entitled "Sea and Shore." This ex
hibition is scheduled for the last two
weeks of November.