The daily collegian. (University Park, Pa.) 1940-current, October 02, 1940, Image 3

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We, The Women —
College Women
And Democracy
ALL OVER TiTTBI D.S.A. college
women are awakening to the grav
ity of the foreign situation and how'
it affects them. Not only are our;
men due to foe registered in the ;
first peacetime draft the country;
has seen, but war clouds threaten
to plunge us off the deep end of
the struggle.
We, the Women who represent
the intelligentsia of our generation,,
are equipped to help avert the
chaos of another war. We, the;
thinking women of America, can
turn our thoughts to wider horiz
ons and express our opinions on
topics at home and abroad.
Other Penn State women have
done their duty by buildingja stu
dent democracy on the campus and
seeing that it was effectual. But
WE Penn State women have great
er services to render. Not only
must we continue our College de
mocracy, but we must also
strengthen our country’s govern
ment by clear and intelligent
In our efforts to seem modern
and progressive, too many of us
have looked to the Germany and
Italy that were, compared them
to the countries they now are, and
concluded that totalitarian states
have something after all.
■ But we have forgotten in our
reasoning that women in dictated
states serve only as childbearers.
So, because we are women we
should unite against the infiltration
of undemocratic ideas which might
take from us our freedom.
And because we are American
women we should prove to the
world through freedom of speech
that pride in our government is
more than a flag pinned on a red,
white, and blue dress.
The respiration calorimeter .is
the only instrument of its kind in
the United States.
Dr. Grabow
In State College ■
Rea & Derick's
Hebei Approve?
(Continued page one)
Grant, Edward .K. Hibshman, J.
Orvis Keller,’Fred F. Lininger, and
Adrian O. Morse. Students.: Fran
ces E. Hohn and Fr.ank R. Flynn.
Publications: Harry B. Northrup,
chairman, Victor A. Beede,.Walter
F. Dantzscher, Theodore j. Gates,
J. Bum Helme, and Willard P.
' Student-we If are: Warren B.
Mack, chairman, Jean D. Amber
son, Charlotte E. Ray, Eugene C.
Bischoff, Chesleigfi A. Bonfire, Ed
ward H. Dusham, Joseph P. Riten
our, and Arthur, R. Warnock. Stu
dents: Bertha Black and Harry E.
(Rules: William S. Dye Jr., chair
man, Harold A. Everett, George
R. Green, and Frederick C. Owens.
•Board of student, publications:
Franklin C. Banner. Council on re
search: Asa E. Martin and Charles
C. Peters.
football game
«.** t “«SST3«-
- Ships WiUfouDd time for in to SOadozen
« ;
- :
ROTC Band Named
(Continued from page one)
H. Reeder.
Eb Saxophones—Frank Deger,
Thomas Cummins, William Hodin,
Charles Beattie. 1
Tenor Sax—Andrew Fedorko.
Piccolo and Flute Thomas
Bassoon—Robert Kochenour.
Oboe—Ralph Lyford.
Drums—Albert Yackle, Albert
Wilson* Edward Walker, Paul
Cymbals—Emerson Sortore.
The infantry band:
Trumpets Frank Garofalo,
Charles Maclay, Arthur Foor
baugh, Bender Cashman, William
Davey, Charles Ammerman, An
drew Coyle, George Langdon,
Gilbert Speidal, Stanley J. Cobb,
William Detrick, Gerald Bals
baugh, Eugene Keefer, Edward F.
Joslyn, Harry Symons.
Clarinets—Philip White, Joseph
g a you « W -
? „
V , „ out of a football game if you let
Rutcofskie, Eugene Bo.vranan, Rob
ert Williams, John Schriener,
Robert Kapp . Englebaugh.
Horace Shoenberger, David Craw
ford, Richard Irving, Edward
Smith, Ralph Gray, George Met
ger, Richard Harwick, Lenard
Trombones' Elwood Olver,
Charles Rutschky, Richard E.
Warner, Gene Skwier, Willard
Dellicker, William McConnell,
John Cramp, James Bogar, David
Baritones Richard Criswell,
John Pittavin'o, Bole Stafford.
Sousaphones Joseph Boscov,
Edward Zhervak, Warren Scott,
Henry Illingworth.
„ Horns, Melophones James
Harter, Milton Wollman, Law
rence Rubright.
Eb Saxophones—Lawrence An
dres, Robert Hibner, Robert Cree.
Tenor Sax—Allen Glaskin, Phil
ip Jaffe.
Flutes and Piccolo—Jack Israel,
Edward Pollock.
■ 11l " T —\ s \ % C* s S % s s
Bassoon—Glen Bowers.
Drums William Fritchman,
Ross Rumbaush, Harry Vosburgh,
Henry Thurston.
Cymbals—Ray Smith.
Chi Omega Ribbons Two
Chi Omega pledged Mary G.
Sallada ’43, and I. Jacqueline
Chafer ’43 yesterday.
The Penn Slate Players
“Margin for Error”
A Satire You Can't Miss
Schwab Oct. 5, Tickets 75c
808 CHESTER and
His Orchestra
$l.OO Tax Paid {