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Elephind.com contains 7,217 items from Highacres Collegian, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

HIGHACRE5 COLLEGIAN FRTDAI, OCTOBER 10, 1958

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

'T1TTANY LIONS SLAUGHTER PENN. 4-3-0....* 'he aggregation from University Park _snowed what they are really capable of doing when they walloped the University 0? Pennsylvania Quakers 4-3-9 in a game played at Franklin Field, Philadelphia. _^enn State ' s senior halfbackFrank f-avloneopened up the scoring late in the first period with a two yard plunge winding up a 4-7 yard drive* Don Jonas followed up with a kick to 7iake it 7-0, _^tate got two more T« D.f s in the _second period by way of Dave Kasperlan and Dick Hoak. Kasperian _' s T. D. was followed up by a quick two points .n a pass from quarterback Al Jacks ¦ 0 Bozick. 'he onslaught continued as Dave ¦ asperianDon Jonas and Jim Kerr _^ach reached paydirt. The remaining ixtra points were gotten on two _masses' one from Jacks to Pavlone iiid the other from Hoak to Jonas. ?enn was not only held scoreless ret also was swamped in the first _loims department, 28-6. The Lions racked up a n»t of 332 '¦ards as compared to 122 for ...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

ELECTIONS COMING UP Frances ferpshaw Each year about this time, the bulletin boards here become covered with political campaign signsc Perhaps you will only recognize a name or two (perhaps you won't recognize any), butnevertheless, exercise your right to choose your own student government. Voting will take place on Friday , October 10 between the hours of 9t00 and 3:30 in the cottage (the recreation haH)9 Everyone is cordially invited to voter The point generally made is that to vote is a duty. Actually, it is a right to be exercised or not to be exercised or not to be exercised by _freedaaa of choice* Choose to vote and gain the pleasure of expressing your preference* The candidates from the Sophomore class are as followst President.,.,».._»_.«»#«Jaek Sotack Student Council.......Al Hinger,R. Willian D« Burcin, Tom Drusa, Ed. Ecker, Theresa LesWco, Frances Werpshaw continued

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

THE HAZLETON CAMPUS LIBRARY The library is open daily (Monday-Friday from 8*4.5 to 4- * 4-5_» Books are charged out for two weeks with the privilege of renewal * if not reserved for another borrower* Reference Booksencyclopedias, dictionaries, etc» are restricted to use in the library* Reserve Books (in charge room) may be used in the Library or may be charged out as overnight loans* Books charged out at -4 P.M. are due.the following morning at 8»4-5_. Periodicals may be charged out for three days.with the privilege of renewal. Fines- A charge of two cents a day for books and _periodicals that have nojy been returned on the date due. A fine of 25 cents .for the first hour overdue is charged for overnight books and 10 cents for each _additional hour*

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

SPORTS CORNER The COLLEGIAN Is proud to announce that JIM CATALDOlast year's capable SPORTS EDITOR of the HAZLETON MOUNTAINEER has consented to become our SPORTS EDITOR*

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

HIGHACRES C_9LLEGIAN FRIDAY, OCTOBER IS , 1958

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

: PABLO PICASSO Picasso is, without a doubt) a genius * This artist has flamboyantly reshaped our visual _wofcld. By thinking unconventionally and wibrking with the simplest of materials-sometimes even with abandoned junk from the streetshe has brought about this _transformation while staying at home, fermenting an explosive imagination in the volcano of his own inexhaustible energy. Adhering strictly to artistic laws of his own invention. . .yet championing absolute freedom of creative thought for othersj a believer in communism's philosophy... and still a generous contributor to the Catholic Churchj intensely interested in the latest news. . .but living in almost total isolation from the world around himj the man is one of history 's most condradictory personalities and, from a distance, nearly as perplexing as a roomful of his portraits. Adored and zealously followed by some ? maligned and ridiculed by others; rarely venturing beyond the gate; never _seeking a market for hi...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

PARNASSUS HOLDS MEETINGS-ELECTS OFFICERS Parnassus has held two meetings so far. Nothing really definite has been decided but plans are in the making* Al Hinger ha_^been elected presidentSandy Rimm-Vice President, and Kathy Barthalmus-Seeretary-Treasurer *

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

HIGHACRE3 COLLEGIAN FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1958

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

THE NEW POPULARITY OF JAZZ Morroe _Berger In spite of its hating been frequently pronounced dead or dying, jazz is now enjoying another period of relative popularity* Music lovers o_£ all previous affiliationsincluding ex-jitterbugs and devotees of the classics, flock to concerts _H Carnegie Hall and Town Hall in New Yoi-kand similar halls in other cities, -i? well as to night clubs in New York's .r-3t_;._Twich Village and Fifty-Second Street, ii:-3se places have become the main auditoriums for jazz, _?he character of its audience reveals _'.\_s long journey jazz has made from its _yx_?ly days in New Orleans at the turn of _vhe -sentury_» During its birth and early _ILTb jaza-appasuLad_, chiefly to poor and ¦ often illiterate Negroeswho heard it in their saloons and dance halls * Today it has entered our most hallowed en concert halls, where it attracts mainly middle class intellectual whites who do not find this kind of _mosic in their traditional places of enjoyment, tut h...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

This issue of the COLLEGIAN is dedicated • to Professor Pearl GarbrickParnassus, . and especially the high ideals which • Parnassus maintains for each and every . one of us.......... . _MEDITATION F. E. SULLIVAN . The day is colored hoary-grey # ¦ My thoughts are chalky-white • The sky is grey The sun is black • The vulture is our hoast • His narrow bead devours our age. . His innards is our goal. • He lifts heavily over ill-green seas. * And _climbs • And dies • And falls, . The slime from whence we came • To lie our final home*.................••••

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

' HIGHACRES COLLEGIAN t FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1958

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

The New Popularity Of Jazz continued to that status) on the radio and in the movies. Considering its origin, how can we account for the appeal of jazz among urban, middle •?lass, _intellectual whites? There have :een a variety of answers to this question. .5ores writers claim that jazz has a rhythmic /itality and tunefulness that is superior ¦>o that of commercial musicand hence -ittracts the more intelligent person who . '¦' .as listened to popular dance music. " _thers go further and see in jazz the expression of our turbulent, quick-paced •nentieth-century life, and say that •' - oc&equentlyjjazz has a natural appeal "¦' cr ua_» It has been argued, also, that rban _sophisticatea find a new kind of _^jrC_^al thrill in jazz becaus e its folk ¦ .. 'ciiiin answers some deep rveed in ourselves for an identification with the ioa_>: in an age of complexity and thorough-7ciig social change. Finally$ some ._talents insist that the conditions of ::r,3uourity and...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

_HTOHACHBS. _COtlEGTAE FRIDAY, OCTOBER.10_> 1958

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

The New Popularity Of Jazz continued did not live apart from the people who heard their music* Many players had jobs '.:¦ ' :; a'd brought them into the life of the ¦onxa-mi.ty_» They lived with their neigh-¦ -ovl_'j played and drank with them) they re to not a class apart, seen only when ?r;orming_» During the twentiestoo, hvse was relatively little separation ^¦ ' i'veen the performer and the listener, rcpec-tally when compared with the gap hv' is apparent today in the contempt uwr/ "name" band leaders and musicians are foe the teen-agers and moon-struck _clider people who idolise them* In the relations between jazz and commerial music in the twenties and the thirties ¦3 ran see an interesting examplw of the _uiteraction betweeo original afcd imitative ' O'pfcis of culture * Commercial "jazz" owes %is extreme popularity to a simple V_^'acteristic * it combines the features .?? easily comprehended music with some-, _liing of the vitality of genuine jazz. ' ¦ ¦% Is a medley of...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

HIGHAGRE5 COLLEGIAN FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1958

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

_*_£! I_3AGUE GALLERY SHOWS MAY _COLLECTION M,i ' ¦ -•ha Hasleton Art League there is now - _collection of greater value and impor"3-\ e than Haaleton has ever before seen* _Vj collection is that of Mr* George 1*' r,. talanted musicianconductor, and ¦enp oser, and native of Kingston * Penna* _K ,1 May began collecting art treasures _' u 1912 and since then has built up a o election of 54 masterpieces* : eTnap_« the most imposing _single piece x the collection is Vincent Van Gogh's ! '4a_«i«ttt ©live TreeSt. Remy_." The ' _sr_^e siz e and heavy textures along with ¦:* _aa Gogh's recognised ability to bring _^ -ciimate objects to life gives this al:;v_, -ore great strength and vitality* it ong other _important contemporaries of _*&,: Gogh Included in this _exfeibltion are ftiovard ManetClaude Monet, Fatal Cezanne, L_^gt-ne Gauguin, and Camille Pissaro* The example of Claude Monet's genius shown is one of his many versions of "Tho Rock of Etretat_»B This work Is pa_^_lcnl...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

The New Popularity Of Jata conTrGiued It is difficult to see, nevertheless * how the two external conditions conducive to _^_azz (inform al atmosphere and close _community of feeling between players and •.vdience), which we have already discussed, ¦Vt even be approximated today> Undoutt-•:::_'../ some new adjustment and balance >' ¦¦ . ¦ - _' _' . be made* The mere presence of these "~.o conditions will not, of course, " ;-_^-,;re the continuation of jasx* There :.rv3 too many other factors involved in ._'? growth of an artincluding the in-. ¦ _• ¦ __ ._leviable one of personal genius, to _>_e expressed in neat formulas*

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

HldHACRES COLLEGIAN FRIDAY, OCTOBER1Q_»1$9_OB

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 10 October 1958

_MOUSSORBSKT. _^ PICTURES AT _^M, EXHIBITION * John Ifaggio Modeste Petrovich Moussorgsky, considered the stolid member of the famous "Russian Five" and called clumsy and illiterate l»y Rimsky-Korsakov, was, indeed, so far ahead of his contemporaries that they _jouLd hardly have understood him. With Moussorgaky and his masterpieceBoris Godnov, began an age of mew freedom for the composer. Claude Debussy acknowledges Moussorgsky as his source of _inspiration to write natural and _siiple musiceven if some of the long established rules of harmony had to be disregarded to do so • Much rtf _Monsaorgsky_'s style _«an be traced t<a the muaie of the Greek Catholic Church. Hia lavish use of the long ignored organum style of _composition accounts for his tremendous power and magnificience_. Alsohis ignorance of the intricacies a»d refinements of the 3ermah and Italian schools allowed him to use chords and dissonances which a Tchaikovsky could never have brought himself to _evwi _...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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