Hazleton collegian. (Hazleton, PA) 1937-1956, November 08, 1946, Image 1

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VOL. IX.—No. 2
Largest Governing Body In HUC History
Outlines Ambitious Program
“The office of government is not to confer happiness, but to give men
opportunity to work out happiness for themselves.”
—William Ellery Cbanning.
At a special meeting of the new student council held November 4,
A 1 Keller, a sophmore was elected president of that body. Francis X.
Fatsie, second semester freshman was elected to the vice-presidency
and Peggy Denion and John Ward to the secretary and treasurer po
sitions respectively.
Mr. Amos Goss, administrative head of HUC, gave a brief talk
to the new council, and stressed the importance of their positions.
'ection, and stated that he will be
y problems that puzzle the council.
He congratulated them on their el
available at any time to help out an
The new council showed a progres
sive attitude in their first session and
gave indication of an earnest desire
to serve. The general opinion among
observers of school affairs seems to be
that this group will reach heights
hitherto unattainable. The new legis
lators made clear their desire to re
present their classmates as efficiently
as possible. They ask only for co
operation and feel sure that they will
get it.
The meeting decided on a social
calendar which is printed elsewhere
in this paper. The “Collegian” con
gratulates the council on their fore
sight in planning at least tentatively,
dates for social events. In this man
ner such details as securing a' hall
and entertainment program will not
be postponed until the eleventh hour.
The council wishes to make clear
to the students that their meetings
are open to all students and faculty.
They are the representatives of the
students, and any suggestions or
criticisms will be welcomed by them.
The council favors the return of
the record player to the game room,
and the installation of a “Coke”
machine. Both these proposals will
be accomplished shortly.
The COLLEGIAN extends its con
gratulations to the newly elected
council members. It will watch their
activities with interest and will be
squarely behind that organization as
long as it is representative of the
student body.
The names of your representatives
in council are:
*AI Keller, *Peggy Denion, John
Ward, *lrene Kochera, *Eleanor Ma
rawski, Rose Deiteh, Theodore Bros
ki, David Keller, Francis Fatsie,
* Richard Barager, Frank Lucia, A 1
Cannon, Daniel Bloss, Ramon Saul.
(* Indicates students who were re
Dramatic Club
T© Select First
Major Production
At the next meeting of the Drama
tic Club, which will be held on No
vember 12, the members of the club
will select, from a group of twelve
choice plays, their first, to be pre
sented in the current season. Approx
imately twelve plays sent from the
campus, ranging from drama to
farce, will give the members a wide
selection to choose from. Miss Scar
necehia has high hopes for the best
in college theatricals for she is work
ing with experienced performers.
Tentatively, the productions will ho
staged at one of the public schools
here in Hazleton.
In addition to the names of the
members of the Dramatic Club, which
were published in the last issue of
your paper, there are four new mem
bers, namely: Gloria Pauline, Grace
Jane Kenvin and Nancy
Co-operation With
Music Department
Is Excellent
We are able to announce today,
that the music department need not
beg or steal the music and instru
ments which are necessary to en
hance the success of both the glee
club and band, for they shall resort
to borrowing such needed equipment.
However, borrowing is a difficult task
and requires the fullest cooperation
of all persons involved. Your repor
ter has been informed by Miss Gar
brick that such cooperation from
persons and organizations inside and
outside the realm of lIUC is excel
lent. On the suggestion of a member
of the band, she had gone to Berwick
to discuss, with Mr. Llewlyn, Ber
wick’s High School band director, the
matter of appropriating instruments.
Her talk with Mr. Llwelyn has pro
ven to be a decided success, for he,
with the approval of the Berwick
school board, lias agreed to loan the
HUC, band instruments such as:
bass drum, french horn, cymbals,
baritone, oboe and bassoon. It is al
so reported that the Weatherly band
has loaned music to our school band.
With such fine cooperation Miss Gar
brick is certain that the HUC band
will become a leading regional mu
sical organization.
Not only is the cooperation of the
distant towns of a high calibre, but
the members of the band and glee
club have shown a most gratifying
attitude toward their respective
clubs. Although some twenty-nine '
members had previously signed for j
the band, only eight of those persons '
came to the first meeting - ; however,
the second gathering improved in
number from eight to ten. The third
meeting, the members of the band
brought their instruments and in
creased their attendance from ten to
twelve. It is expected that the fourth
meeting will prove an even greater
success since the members of the
band now realize, through the spirit
and success of the rehearsal, that it
has great possibilities. The instru
mentalists present at the rehearsal
were: six clarinet .players, three
trombone players, one trumpet pla
yer, and a drummer. Other musicians
were also present, but, due to the
lack of instruments at the moment,
they could not participate. Miss Gar
brick stated. “The material is excel
Our up and coming glee club is
endeavoring and succeeding in at
taining ils. goal, that of a polished
and well-rounded vocal group. The
latest meeting of the club was on
Tuesday, Nov. a. The next meeting
of the 01 ganizafion will take -place
on the 12th. It is plain 'to see that
they too, through their initiative,
have also increased the number at
tending rehearsals from ten to twen
ey-tive active participants. Although
Sitting, left to right: E. Morawski, AI Keller, Peg Dennion, Rich Barager, I. Kochera.
Standing: D. Bloss, R. Patanovich, T. Broski, A. Cannon, J. Ward, R. Deitch, T. Caccese, F. Lucia,
F. Fatsie, D. Keller.
Simon Faltz, a dark curly-haired,
fair-comnexioned student of HUC is
a native of Danzig, Poland. He at
tended the Marshall Joseph Pilsudski
High School and graduated with
One of the happiest moments of
his life was when he left Poland in
April of 1939, five months before
Hitler’s goose-stepping hordes started
their march toward world conquest.
His first stop was Port-au-Spain,
Trinidad. Here he attended the
Queen’s Royal High School. He
stayed in Trinidad for six and one
half years, then embarked for the
U.S.A. He arrived in New York in
January of 1946.
Simon is a freshman at HUC where
he is majoring in premedicine.
When asked his opinion of the U.S.
he said, “I think the United States is
the most progressive country in the
world, especially in the social and
technical fields. It can bo the main
factor in bringing about peace in the
world today if it is directed in the
right manner by its leaders.”
In regards to women, Simon says,
“An ideal date is a girl that is well
mannered and who can carry on an
interesting- conversation. She must
be serious in nature and have a nice
sense of humor.”
Uis hobbies are stamp collect ing,
painting, and sports.
their problems are not so large and
so varied as those facing the band,
one major opposition to the complete
success of the club is the lack of first
tenors. The fact that the first tenor
part is more difficult than most of
the other five parts is proven in Ihe
fact that the glee club boasts of only
two persons who are able to sing ihe
part. Any first, tenors who are inter
ested in the club, and who have not
as yet seen Miss Garbriek, are re
quested to see her as soon as pos
At their last gathering, the club
rehearsed such numbers as Fred \Ya
-1 lug s Smoke Gets in Your Eyes,
Believe Me ii' All Those Endearin
doling Charms, and Finlandia.
Ihe girls’ glee club has ordered
music from five dilferent publishing
companies, and expect the order to
arrive in the near future.-The girls’
gdee club is also affiliated with that
of the men.
Mystery Of The
Intoxicating Odor
Visitors to the Walnut Street Buil
ding stared in disbelief at the sight
of two large barrels in the game
room. With paper cups in hand there
was a line af students waiting for a
What was it? Well, it was the ci
der that remained from our Hallow
e’en Dance. A number of freshmen
brought it down from St. John’s Hall.
Apples, pretzels and potato chips
were also available, and an “In Be
tween Classes Snack” was enjoyed
by the'student body.
(Your reporter hesitates to com
ment on the thoughts that may have
arisen in the minds of people, when
they saw the barrels rolled into tile
building by four lmsky freshmen.)
A misfortune occured which was
much to our displeasure. Mr. Moe
Drum, our night janitor, was quite
amazed to find the game room floor
covered with cider. Upon investiga
tion, lie discovered that a gaping
hole was present in one of the bar
rels. What did Mr. Drum do? Well,
on that night, the floors of the Wal
nut Street Building were scrubbed
with cider!
1 he- manner in which student activity fees are administered lias long
been a topic of conversation in our school. Countless questiuru. are
asked and many suggestions are made in the game room. This is
hardiy the place for these suggestions.
We are publishing a tentative budget to be submitted to your student
council at their next meeting. If you notice any articles of this budget
that do not meet with your approval, attend this meeting and voice
your opinion. Let the council know what you think. Democracy will
work only if you will.
Student (ioveniment
A Lille Lies
Library .
All clubs are requested to submit their budget, name of club, and
proposed expenditures at the student council meeting November 18, at
the Walnut Street Building. Council convenes at 6:00 P. M.
on the
The scholastic record of each stu
dent is kept in credits, a credit re
presenting one hour of recitation or
lecture work per week for one se
mester, or from two to three hours of
practicum per week for one semester.
The grading system in use at the
college is a follows:
3 (90 to 100)
2 (80 to 89)
1 (70 to 79)
0 (60 to 69)
-1 (45 to 59)
-2 ( oto 44)
A grade of -1 or -2 is a failure, and
the subject must be repeated.
To be eligible for graduation at
the College, students must have grade
points equal in number to the credits
required for the degree. Grade points
are determined by multiplying the
grade earned by the number of cre
dits for the subject. For example:
Math. 10, 4 credits, with a grade of
2, is the equivalent of 8 grade points.
In substance this means that although
0 is a passing grade, an average of 1
is required for graduation.
Bioomsburg S. T. C. vs. HUC. Thu
Nov. 14. —A. D. Thomas Gym.
$ I .750.00
1.2 I 0.00
Sorority ..
Photo .. .
Frat ...
K in organ c:y
25.00 A ward.--
NOVEMBER 8, 1946
I 20.01)
1 50.1)0
1 50.00
i 00. no