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The Oswegonian. (Oswego, N.Y.) 1935-current, January 10, 1936, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/np00010011/1936-01-10/ed-1/seq-3/


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THK OSWEGOMAN football >' jainps d:t>h*> 5**ge— *«. than •V :;mbj- ^ '\-:*nvi- h- l\ rW hi:- 1 i n !*»> thr >• inait* d mm in:o The r» makr This I'niver- ch UK '. This u< i tiit- ' The ie by 'is are >aid of turner. ults of show of the in Pal- t chap- even* tudent. e been oiirate. ed this colle- ay of is is et for the rk TO beinp r al- - After State for a hool? r SOCIAL S .6 per urve; fni- act- col- had stud- ied pop- .. en- Tuesday evening. January 7. the '-; il>paKappa Kappa Fraternity held a »:. met in honor of their new mem- • •:s: Fred Wurzbaeher. Chester Fcr- ne. Herman Gutjhar, and Oris Bab- vk. Stewart Dale served well as • ;istmaster, and the main speaker- : The evening were Dr. S wet man and Mi. RockofT. The banquet was fol- •wed by an informal houseparty, the : >: to be held since the redecoration : the fraternity house. Many women ::D:U our campus were invited, and t* dance music went 'round and : u!id, and came out iwhere* sur- : :ismiX. Wednesday evening, the Social Ct»m- :.ir:ee and the junior deans of women a! the home of Mrs. lsabelle K r*. at 7.3o Many important social :. hlt*!iis of tUe campus were diseu*s_ : and interesting plans are in the :..iking for the coming semester. This is to remind all freshman girls, A:.- intend to join a sorority, that v .!.: choice of sorority will be accept- 1 -.»iay from 1*2:00 to 12:10 only. :-..»m 110. Your til st and second ;ee for membership will be checked i iy. bids will be out Monday morn _ at S00. and your acceptance or > tusai must be in the mailbox by 3oo •*•»• afternoon. Next Thursday evening, January K>. \\:'.l be another Campus (Gaieties sup- ;•••:• in the Social Center of the Indus- rial Arts building. The committee in charge is: Joseph Lipson. chairman: J»*an Kgelston. Rita Scusa. Sophie K soff. John Pungan. John Freck. Carl Nencetti, ami Silver Casabarra. The chairman promises a 'singing .. >od time.\ If you have not already • -nded one of These suppers, watch the invitation in your mailbox .'•\t Monday. LaFollette, Wisconsin Gov., To Address Normal Students icontinued from page 1> > ung man whom the eastern press *• tiled \an antiquated progressiva.\ a renounced his candidacy for the S. Senate. He was elected and in 'ecember. 1925, took his oath with the .:stinction of being the youngest sen- it or since Henry Clay came to Washi- ngton in 1806. But they soon modified, if not i inged radically, their opinion of ;m. While at first they had meas- .:>*d him by his father, they soon • ••» iced him for his own talents and ^;ed him for his own personality. Also they knew that while he was •:y young: he came to his office far * T er prepared and with greater V:. .vvledge than did many senators twice his age. Much of his life had f n spent in Washington and for n.-iny years he was his fathers con- s*ant companion and official secretary. From the elder man he derived his belief in democracy and the concern for the common man around which his highly eventful career has re- voivea- It »otj ^r. •HiK-ation such as *- -w hoys receive. For some people today he is one of he dangerous men of the country: * >r others he is a worthy exponent of he white hope of liberalism. We are indeed fortunate in secur- ng for our speaker so prominent a man as Governor LaFollette. He is no inferior member of that famous ~Roy- , a] Family\* of Wisconsin which, ' *hroat£h the eff-c*** and achievements < of Robert F. LaFctiiette and his two ; sons, appears to have developed into i a dynasty of capable statesmen \MY HKSIKrl' by l.F.STKK KKAT1.F.Y from 'Grade IVaeher\ lkc. 31 Gi\e me ears to hear the questions Of a kno\vl«Hige-veekhig child; Give me sympathetic insight To his problems, great and mild; Gi\e me patteiicv, never ending For the things 1 teach and do; Clear my \ ision—may 1 ever Feel his need's ami see his \ie\v . Make me with the child to wander Through his happ> fairx lands; l>ct me skip with him and listen To imaginar> bands. Soon his fairies all will \anish . And the music fade a\va> ; Fantasies will change to \IMOII*>: Work will ri\al happy play. So if I ma> lie companion. Friend, and playmate of a child, 1 shall never doubt his learning While 1 teach the thingv worth while. FACULTY MEMBERS ATTEND MEETING OF VOCATIONAL ASSOC. Several members of the faculty of the Oswego State Normal school attended the meeting of the Teacher Kducation section of the New York State Vocational Association Decem- ber '2i\. 27. 2S. 193o. The program on December 27. under the chairmanship of Gordon O Wilber. consisted of sev- eral short talks by master teachers from different parts of the state on subjects of interest to those engaged in Teacher Kducation. The first presentation was given by Peter C. Korzilleri. supervisor of in- dustrial arts at Oyster Hay. N»»w Yoik, who spoke on the subject of \The Industrial Arts Teacher in the Elementary School.\ He recommend- ed that all teachers trained for the general elementary field should also have some training in the industrial arts subjects, and that the specialist in industrial arts have also some courses which would tend to make him acquainted with the problem of the newer methods of elementary school practice. He was followed by Julius C. P.raun. instructor of indus- trial arts in the Hamburg public schools, who spoke on \The Teacher Training* Institutions' Responsibility Toward Public Relations in Industrial Arts.' He pointed out the need for. and methods of obtaining the neces- saiy publicity for the industrial arts departments, and expressed the con- viction that training for publicity wri.ing and methods be made a part of the organization courses in teacher e lucaticn departments. George E. Srhuitz. instructor in the high school at Blasde!!. New York, pointed out the necessity for an effective and workable set of records. DATKS OFFKRKD FREK The date bureau founded by the Oswe£«»ti*»«« bef *?•*•* the Christmas hol- idays will continue to function as oe- fore but without the ten cent charge for registration and the ten cent charge for each date placed There will be absolutely no charge made for any work of the bureau. This has been decided on to help remove all obstacles in the purpose of the Oswe- Kmmkum to facilitate and foster social relations in the schooL Registrations must be made as before, however. blanks being obtainable at any time in the office of the paper, room 11. LUCIDCRASIES ANDY WALKER Friendship, N. Y Lowland. Colo. Love, Ya. Kissimee. Fla. Ring. Ark Parson. Ky. Harmony. 111. lienpeek. 111. % \*i* you believe there are microbes in kis>es?\ \Yes That s what the scientists say.\ \What disease do they cause?\ '\Palpitation of the heart, I pre- sume.\ from the Pathfinder. \Being elected to Congress certainly makes strange bedfellows.\ \Oh. yes. Rut it doesn't take them long to get used to the same bunk.\ Yisitor Do you think times are getting better? Pastor Oh yes. We are getting a better class of buttons in the collec- tion plate than we used to. Punch Teacher June May. can you tell the difference between \foot' and \feet?\ June May One feet is a foot anil a whole lot of foots is a feet. Here's one for you There are three cops stationed at three different gates. A peddler passes through those gates with a load of apples. To the first cop. he gives half of his load, and a half apple more. To the second cop he gives half of what he has left and a half apple more; and to the third cop he gives half of what he gave to the second cop. completing his load. How many apples did he have when he started\ < Answer next week.* Our Queer l.tngo When the English tongue we speak Why is •'break\ not rimed with '\freak\? Will you tell me why it's true We say \sew.\ but likewise **few' ? And the maker of a verse Cannot rime his \horse\ with \worse\? \Heard\ sounds not the same as \heard\: \Cord' is different from \word\; \Cow\ is cow but \low\ is low; \Shoe\ is never rimed with * 4 foe.\ Think of '\hose\ and \dose* and \lose\; of \goose' comb\ and and yet of \tomb' and \roll\ and \home\ and like and And think \choose. Think of \bomb.\ \Doll\ and \some.\ And since \pay\ is rimed with \say\ Why not \paid\ with \said/* I pray** 1 Think of \blood\ and \food' and \gf>od~; \Mould\ is not pronounced \could.\ Wherefore * 4 done,\ but \gone M U«#\— Is there any reason known? To sum up all, it seems to me Sounds and letters don't a^ree. ^Greatness consists not in holding some hijrh office; preatness really con- sists in doing some irreat deed with little means, hi the accomplishment of vast purposes from the private ranks of life~—Russell OonweiTs \Acres of Diamonds.*' The coldest place in the world is only 11 miles from the equator. *120 degrees below zero Fahrenheit.) New Years Day is the day all debts are paid in China. The giraffe has a tongue eighteen inches long. 49c LAMBR1NO BROS Genuine White Oak Half Soles, Only SIIOKS AMI HATS KKKl Il.T AH >\<irk at lowest I'rk-*^ 25 E. Bridge St. Tel. 2475 Maltby-Campbell Co. 1 JKWKLKKS I 1 Xmas Gifts 50c and up 20 West Bridge Street 1 Oswego, X. Y. 1 DANTE AL1GHIERI DANCING r* Ever y Saturday Night from 9 to 12 o u r Be a « /1 / M / Ballroom, Locat- ed on West 4th het;eeen I tica and MoIniTck. is open ii>r rentals. LAMKS 15c GKXTLKMKX 35c BENNY'S Shoe Repair Hats Cleaned and Blocked Get Your Taps l*at On Here Opposite Richardson Theatre FAST FIRST ST. I*hone 37S-I DASHNER'S LG.A. Store Groceries Meats Confectionery OSWEGO DINED ^-^ XOW TKKSKXTS \^ DF LVXK liOOTH AXXFX Seating 40, with Soda Fountain Service. Open mil night. 168 West First Street AVAS C«ffee hoppe FIXK FOOD FAitt TKIC^ PKTER SAY AS, Pr<»prieter 27 W. Bridge Oswego, N. Y Open Omny GOULD'S TAXI « f»ftO**T *EKVK£ 1.978

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