The daily collegian. (University Park, Pa.) 1940-current, September 05, 1940, Image 10

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    PAGE TEN
flight Instructor
Reported Better
Month After Crash
Sherman Lutz, 'Civil Aeronau
tics Authority flight instructor for
•the College, injured in a plane
crash on August 7 is continu
ng ‘slow but steady” im
provement in the Centre County
lospital, Bellefonte, it has been
learned from his physicians.
Charles Neyhart, State College
High School student injured with
his instructor, is in a very satis
factory condition at the institu
tion.
Still suffering from a brain con
cussion and numerous fractures,
Lutz has his “good and bad days,”
c.s far as pain is concerned.
Except for the concussion and
'ractures, most of his other in
juries are nearly healed.
The accident occurred about
10:30 in the morning sis Lutz and
Veyhart were testing a plane that
had just been received the day
before, an Aeronca tandem model.
The cause of the crash has not
been determined but it is believed
'hat the controls stuck, forcing the
plane into a dive not far from the
Centre Hills Country Club.
Old Collegian Used
150 Tons of Paper Yearly
Two hundred pounds of paper
from Jonquierre, Quebec were
used in printing each issue of the
bi-weekly Collegian. In the course
of a year, 100 pounds of ink from
Philadelphia were used printing
the student publication.
Last year, 150 tons of paper, 800
pounds of ink, and six tons of
metal were used in printing the
Collegian and the Centre Daily
times.
• The paper is purchased by car
loads weighing 30 tons each five
times a year. In an eighLpage
roll there are 1,000 pounds of
paper and in the four-page rolls,
half as much.
' CLASSIFIEDS
ROOMS for students. Desirable
room and roommate for upper
classman in pleasant corner room,
second floor. 300 S. Burrowes
street. Phone 3280.
FOR RENT—Single room, private
family. Inquire 316 S. Gill street.
Dial 3417. 12-2tp-BB
Senior Board Which Will Manage Daily Collegian
The group of seniors shown above will serve as the managing board of the new Daily Collegian
of which this is the first issue. They are: First row, left to right: Lawrence S. Driever, business man
ager; William E. Fowler, news editor; Arita L. Hefleran, women’s managing editor; Edgar V; Hall,
assistant sports editor (not returning); Bayard Bloom, assistant managing editor. Second row: Adam A.
Smyser, editor; Edythe B. Rickel, women’s promotion manager; Robert Robinson, circulation mana
ger; Robert H. Lane, managing editor; Laslie A. Lewis, senior secretary. Third row: Ruth Gold
stein, senior secretary; John H. Thomas, advertising manager; Richard C. Peters, sports editor; Ed
ward J. K. McLorie, feature editor; Vera L. Kemp, women’s editor.
Student Union
Is Activities Hub
The hub of all the extra-curricu
lar activities at Penn State—that’s
the Student Union.
Endeavoring to serve as a co
ordinating agency for all activities
on the campus, the Union has
proven itself to be an invaluable
student organization since its in
ception in 1930.
Performing its work through the
media of recommendations to its
component groups, the Student
Union is not supervisory and has
no legislative power. Representa
tives from each of the major ac
tivities comprise the membership
of the Union Board, although ev
ery student engaging in activities
is automatically a member.
In its eight-year history, the
.Union has undertaken and com
pleted many projects which could
not be properly handled by indi
vidual groups.
THE DAILY COLLEGIAN
JV : .
Boro Passes Resolution
For Retiring Leader
Evidence that the first All-Col
lege student government success
fully carried on borough-student
relations last year was presented
at the Class day exercises, June 9.
At that time, H. Clifton Mc-
Williams ’4O, retiring All-College
president, received from the State
h. clifton McWilliams Jr. *4O
College borough council a resolu
tion of congratulation on his serv
ices in offices.
The presentation was made by
Arnold C. Laich ’4l, new All-Col
lege president, who served last
year as student representative to
the borough.
The text follows:
“Whereas, there is a common
interest among students, residents
and the Borough Council of State
College in striving to build up a
model town, and
“Whereas, complete cooperation
in accomplishing this is our com
mon objective, and
“Whereas, H. Clifton McWill
iams, the first All-College presi
dent of the Pennsylvania State
College Student Government As
sociation, has set a very high
standard of cooperative effort,
“Be it resolved, that the Coun
cil of the Borough of State Col
lege extend to Mr. McWilliams its
hearty congratulations for his
splendid services in the past year.
(Signed) Russell E. Clark,
President of Council
(Signed) O. Edgar Book,
Secretary
“ ■' (Signed) Willsur' E. 'Ueitzell,
/yb, *,3 •> . •' i
,\*2t r
Daily Collegian
Will Choose Queen
(Continued from page 1)
$2.50 a year and $1.56 a semester.
Mail rates are $3.25 and $2.00 a
semester.
Collegian also is making a spe
cial combination offer in which
both parents and student can
subscribe for $5.50 a year. One
paper will be mailed home and
the other will be delivered to
the student in State College.
These orders are being received
now by mail. It is not necessary
for the student to know his
State College address as this can
be filed at the Collegian office
in Old Main on his arrival and
can be changed at any time.
One of the queens will represent
the freshman class. Candidates will
be selected by leering Collegian
Casanovas at the welcome mass
meeting, in Schwab Auditorium
next Wednesday evening. Would
be queens are urged to look their
prettiest.
The other queens, to be selected
later, will be, chosen from the sor
ority and from' the dormitory
group with the 'highest percentage
of Collegian subscribers.
After the three queens are
chosen, a final selection of the 1940
Collegian Queen will be made at
the Collegian Dance on October 11.
She will reign there with the two
other queens as her attendants.
Collegian subscribers in State
College will have their papers de
livered to them befoi'e breakfast
with delivery to rooms in all fra
ternities and dormitories assured
after October 1.
In. all, Collegian will issue 150
papers during the year with copies
appearing five mornings a week,
Tuesday through Saturday.
Two Subscription! Come
From Hawaii, Puerto Rico
Collegian’s subscription drive
doesn’t begin until next Thurs
day but it already has two sub
scriptions of which it is proud,
one from Puerto Rico and an
other from Hawaii.
Both subscribers mailed their
orders to Collegian two weeks
•ago and explained that, since
they are going to be away from
Penn State, they will need Col
legian to keep pace with it.
The subscribers are Horatio
C. Ray, Santurce, Puerto Rico,
and Jean M. Womer '42, Hono
lulu, Hawaii. ’
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1940
<■ , * k"*' *
"T/ '** V~ '
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t A s ,**"'*- ;
**
Ml School Has
Treasure House'
Of Precious Gems
A veritable “treasure house” of
precious and semi-precious gems
has been assembled by the School
of Mineral Industries for use in
teaching students how, to evaluate
and identify precious jewels—and
to guard against misrepresenta
tion.
Diamonds, sapphires, emeralds,
and rubies are among the best
known precious jewels in the col
lection, which includes both cut
and uncut materials representing
about 75 different species and va
rieties of gems. Semi-precious
exhibits include opals, peridotes,
tourmalines, spinels, and various
silica minerals. There" are also
replicas of the famous diamonds
of the world.
. Used in a new cultural course'
introduced this year, the gems are
examined from both an orna
mental and an industrial view
point, and- are compared in his
torical importance and relative
value. Colors, cutting designs,
and other features are demon
strated in the laboratory.
So that students may guard
against deception in purchasing
gems, they are required to per
form tests on various gems to es
tablish their true identity and
value. Professors Arthur P.
Honess and William M. Myers,
who are in charge of the course,
feel that students will be better
able to judge the superficial ap
pearance of stones if they know
their physical background.
Men students' have enrolled, in
the course in greater number than
women students, but a growing
enrollment of coeds is expected in
view of the inherent feminine" in
terest in jewelry.
Daily Collegian Moves
Info New Quarters
Facilities of the Collegian have
been expanded over the summer
in order to handle the additional
activity which daily publication
will incur. ■
Collegian offices as before will
be maintained in Room 313, Old
Main, and these offices will be
open daily during the College
year. Business offices and a night
editorial office will be maintained
in the new Centre Daily Times
building at 119-121 South Frazier
street. Both offices can be reach
ed by telephone.
. The new modern Times build
ing was erected over the summer
to replace the cramped and anti
quated offices it had occupied at
110 West College avenue.
Collegians subscriptions, all
business matters, and all editorial
matters will be handled at the Old.
Main office.
Tulane University engineering
students have constructed a work
ing model of the. spillway of the
$12,000,000 Conchas dam.
Lawnmowers Sharpened
Schilling
Pugh St.
CLASS OF
1944!
Here’s the answer to
that problem of finding
a cl ea n comfortable
room at a reasonable
rate.
—IT’S—
The COLONIAL
Running 1 Water. . ■ >
in Every Room
123 W. Niliany. Dial 4850