State College News I No. 11

advertisement
State College News
A WEEKLY
VOL.
I
JOURNAL
No. 11
COLLEGE CALENDAR.
TO-DAY: 8 p. m., Lecture
on History of City Government; 5 p. m., Interclass
Basket Ball.
THURSDAY: 12 noon, Girls'
Interclass
Basket
Ball,
Juniors vs. Seniors; 8 p. m.,
Promethean Playlet.
FRIDAY: 9 a. m„ Lecture
on Present Day Life Insurance; 4:30, Dancing Class;
7:30, Basket Ball Dance.
SATURDAY: 8 p, m., Basket
Ball, Union vs. State College at Schenectady.
MONDAY: 5 p. m., Interclass Basket Ball; 8 p. m.,
Glee Club; 4:50 p. m., Industrial Organization Meeting.
TUESDAY: Hockey, R. P.
I. vs. State College.
WEDNESDAY: 5:30, Interclass Basket Ball; 8:30
p. m., Albany High School
Gym, Opening of Home
Season Basket Ball, St.
Lawrence vs. State College.
Have you paid your $1.50
for the State College News?
TAX LECTURE BY
JOHN Z. WHITE
John Z. W h i t e , of Chicago,
an a u t h o r i t y on municipal and
federal taxation, was the first
speaker at the series of civic
lectures which opened
last
W e d n e s d a y night in the auditorium of the college.
The
lectures are under the auspices
of the college, in co-operation
with the Civil League.
The
topic of Mr. White's lecture
was " T h e Single T a x . "
T h e speaker was introduced
by President A. E . Brubacher.
" L a n d and h u m a n i n d u s t r y
arc the only two successful taxable t h i n g s in this country,''
declared Mr. W h i t e , " and until taxation is confined to these
alone, the progress of the municipality or the country ajt
large will be handicapped."
T o further illustrate this
point Mr. W h i t e cited instances in the city of Chicago
where, he said, 69 per cent. o,f
the building Jots are now vacant because of the high improvement tax rate.
" T o tax public improvements in a c o m m u n i t y is to
lower the value of the land, and
with this comes a disastrous
blow t o the town or city," he
said.
Municipal T a x a t i o n .
Mr. W h i t e endorsed municipal taxation on land, and said
Continued on Page 3
N E W YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR
ALBANY, N.Y.,
DECEMBER 13,
1916
$1.50
TEACHERS
PER YEAR
SECOND CIVIC LECTURE R. P. I. Defeats State College
TO-NIGHT
S e a s o n O p e n s W i t h D e f e a t — " H o n e y " Miller S t a n
T h e second lecture in the
series of civic lectures will be
given to-iiight in the auditorium by Mr. Robert S. Binkerd,
Secretary of the City Club of
N'ew York. His topic will be
" T h e History and Problems of
American City G o v e r n m e n t . "
Mr. Binkerd will discuss
early forms of municipal government, the building of the
long ballot, the influence of the
Civil W a r on city g o v e r n m e n t ,
the age of franchise grabbers,
separation of city g o v e r n m e n t
from national and State policies, the struggle to secure
simpler ind more efficient city
g o v e r n m e n t and the conception
of the modern city as the a g e n t
of an affirmative social policy,
A prize of ten dollars is
offered by Dr. C. M. Culver for
the best essay on the subject of
this lecture.
THIRD LIFE INSURANCE
LECTURE FRIDAY
MORNING.
T h e chapel period on F r i d a y
m o r n i n g will be taken up with
the third of the series of lectures on life insurance.
The
speaker will be Mr, Chas. C.
D.e Rouvillc, w h o is the General Agent of the Perm Mutual
Life I n s u r a n c e Co. in Albany.
Mr. Dc Rouville's topic will be
" Life I n s u r a n c e To-day." H i s
speech will cover the following
sub-topics:
A. I n s u r a n c e Laws,
B. Kinds of Life Insurance
Companies.
C. Care in I n v e s t m e n t s .
D. Adaptability and U s e s of
Life I n s u r a n c e to M e e t
Modern Requirements.
E. O p p o r t u n i t i e s in Life Insurance as a Life Vocation.
H O C K E Y vs. R. P. I.
D E C . 19.
T h e m a n a g e r s of the Hockey
Team have t h u s far scheduled
one g a m e ; that is with R. P . [,
and dated for Dec. 19th. J u d g ing by the p r e s e n t outlook the
g a m e will 'have to be postponed
until after t h e Christmas holidays unless colder weather
puts the rink into condition.
C o n t r a r y to the expectations
of most State 'College s t u d e n t s
R. I'. I. defeated the Purple
and Cold in the first game of
the season, which was played
Friday evening, December 8th,
in T r o y . T h e score of the contest was 45 :ar.
A b o u t three hundred students rind their friends accompanied the State College team
lo T r o y and loyally stood by
the five during all stages of the
game, The game started fast,
and a whirlwind pace was kepi
up for about fifteen minutes.
During this time the State College live was K. P. I.'s equal in
every d e p a r t m e n t of the game.
T h e i r passing was accurate,
their flOonyorlc fast, and their
j u d g m e n t good.
In the first
few minutes Rensselaer shot
ahead to a four point lead, but
State College immediately tied
the score. Again and again the
engineers would forge ahead,
but the wearers of the Purple
and Ciold would even up the
count. T h e score stood r r:rT.
T h e large bleachers on 'both
.sides of the gym seemed lo be
t r e m b l i n g with the excitement
of the spectators. Cheer upon
NEW ENGLISH SYLLABUS
ADOPTED
Most Constructive Step in Teaching Taken in United States,
Commissioner Finley
Declares.
A revised syllabus of E n g lish for secondary schools w a s
adopted for recommendation
to the Board of R e g e n t s by the
N e w Y o r k State, examinations
board, at the annual session
S a t u r d a y in the Education
Building.
Inasmuch as the examinations board serves in an advisory capacity to the Board
of Regents, it is expected the'
n e w syllabus will be adopted
when the board meets within
t w o weeks. If passed upon if.
will apply to the class entering
high school in September, 1917.
A n o t h e r i m p o r t a n t feature
of the session w a s the proposed
adoption of a new syllabus for
the seventh and eighth grades
in the elementary schools and
the first g r a d e in the h i g h
school, which will be known as
the " middle school."
PresiGonUnuccl on Page a
cheer came from the followers
of both teams. Each side felt
sure of victory; the crisis of the
g a m e had c o m e ; the team now
g e t t i n g the break would win.
T h e realization of this fact
b r o u g h t forth renewed yells.
The men on the floor were
doing their u t m o s t ; the State
College five Avas playing beyond expectations. Hope began t o rise in the h e a r t of every
supporter of the Purple and
Cold. Then the break came,
and it favored R. P. I. Peckham, the State College center,
was weakening on account of
trouble with his side. Captain
Jones knew that to stop the
g a m e would mean the break,
lie had hoped his pivotman
would recover, b u t when he
saw his team slowed u p 'by the
center's inability to keep up the
pace, he called for time out.
After that it was R. P. I.'s
game.
State 'College by no
means gave up, b u t fought the
T r o j a n s to the finish, m a k i n g
them work for every point
won. But they simply could
not hit their stride again. O n l y
when F . Fitzgerald w a s substituted for Gocwey at forward
and Gocwey went in at center
in Peckham's place did their
playing again resemble that of
the first fifteen minutes.
T h e score at half time w a s
23:13 in favor of R. P . I., and
the true final score should have
been in that proportion or
better.
S. Fitzgerald had a
bad day at fouls'hooting, making good only in one out of
eleven trials. A better record
in this department would have
niarlc the score look better.
F o r R. P . I. E w i n g starred
with eleven baskets.
This,
however, was m a d e possible
only by the good floor w o r k of
Woolsey, who was 'hardly ever
covered after the first p a r t of
the game. T h e W o o l s e y - P a r r o t t - E w i n g combination coming down the floor w a s too
much for the State College defence, although both J o n e s and
Miller did all in their power to
stop them. I t was simply a
case of two against three with
the natural result. Miller, a
new man with the P u r p l e and
Gold, played a brilliant game.
W i t h o u t taking any
credit
from any of the o t h e r men, it
Cnntinuet on Page 8
Page Two
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, DECEMBER 13, 1916
CONSUMERS' LEAGUE.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
\ Weekly Journal
Kolletch Komick Kolyum
What are you doing for the
membership campaign at S. C.
T.? Syracuse has a memberPublished weekly, on Wednesdays, during the college year, by the ComE
ship of 500, Smith 900, Mt.
mittee on Publishing a College Weekly Newspaper, Class of 1918, New York
Holyoke 300. Help our League
State College for Teachers, Albany, N. Y,
L
to swell its number to 500 by
The subscription rate is one dollar and a half a year, Advertising rates
A
joining before Dec. 14. The
may be had on application. Articles, manuscripts, etc., intended for publication must be in the News Box before Saturdays of the week preceding
loosing- side of the campaign
H
publication.
_____
gives a party to the League.
T h e Committee on Publishing a College W e e k l y Newspaper,
We want you there.
Bean Swift
Class of 1918.
The League must grow. If
you. know of someone emAlfred E, Dedicke, Editor-in-Chief
Subcommittees
NEW FEATURE IN IN- ployed in store or factory, help
to better their working condiEditorial Committee
DUSTRIAL DEPARTCommittee on Finance
Alfred E. Dedicke
tions by giving your support.
MENT.
Lillian G. Magilton
Jos. A. Walker
Occasionally we will have
Committee on Adveriis'wc)
Committee on Subscriptions
Stanley Heason
Last year a new course in State and National speakers at
Dorothy Austin
Henry L. Greenblatt
plumbing and electric wiring our meetings to tell us what is
Kathryn Cole
Alfred E, Dedicke
We
was added to the industrial being done elsewhere.
Committee on Circulation
Committee on News
are going to work in cooperaMildred McEwan
work.
The
students
of
that
Mildred McEwan
Henry L. Greenblatt
class have successfully carried tion with St. Agnes' School
Stanley Heason
Kathryn Cole
Eloise Lansing
out
their plans to the best of League. We have planned a
Committee on Cartoons
Kathryn Cole
their
ability within the class canvass of the stores in the city
Benj. Cohen
Elmctta Van Dcloo
room.
It has been a perfect for White Label goods. There
Editor of Komick Kolyuin
Ray Townsend
success
as
far as general prac- is a fine exhibit in the main
Maud
Rose
Jesse Smith, '17
tice is concerned, but this year hall.
Help others to live by jointhe Industrial Department has
THE JOSEPH HENRY
CHEMISTRY CLUB.
undertaken a new project ing the League. Shop early.
SOCIETY,
Officers:
President. Miss
which has' many advantages
Mr. Taylor, of the Lansing- over the former work, This Mildred Bently; Vice-Presiburg High School, and form- project has brought to the stu- dent, Miss Elizabeth FerguAt the regular meeting held erly chemist: with the Diamond dents a more practical under- son; Secretary and Treasurer,
Nov. 22 Guy V. Bruce gave an Match Company in their fac- standing of the work, as they Miss Mary Ann Hardenbergh.
interesting discussion on "The tory in Oswego, N. Y., ad- arc reinstalling the plumbing
Physics of the Earthquake," a dressed the Chemistry Club on and electric wiring necessary
brief synopsis of which is given Friday, Dec. 3. Mr. Taylor for the completion of the house INDUSTRIAL ORGANIZATION GIVES RECEPhere. The ancients believed showed the development of the selected by the Home EcoTION.
that the earthquake was the match, beginning- with the old nomics Department of the Colvisitation of an angry deity. brimstone match, which was lege.
Even among .lie civilized peo- made by dipping splints of
The students taking this
Saturday evening the recently
ples of a comparatively modern wood in sulphur and igniting course arc very fortunate in formed Industrial Organizaage, such absurd and amusing this with the spark from flint procuring such practical means tion entertained the Senior
ideas were held. About the and steel. Following this came for putting their theoretical Home Economic girls at a
middle of t'he 19th century the " chemical " match, which training to a test, and are party given in the industrial
Japan started the first real was made of an oxidizing showing their appreciation 'by building. The affair was an
scientific investigation to find agent, sulphur and sugar, and the earnestness evidenced in all-around good time, and
the true cause of the earth- was ignited iby dipping in carrying out instructions.
everybody present enjoyed it
quake. In brief, the scientists sulphuric acid.
The practice 'house is di- immensely. The main object
Later
there
vvas
the
"
fricof to-day say that an earthrectly opposite the College at of the affair was to make everyquake always means a yielding tion" match, and this was the 429 Washington avenue. The body acquainted, and in order
one
that
was
used
universally
to stress, Which is the result of
girls of the Home Economics to achieve this purpose prizes
an unstable condition in gravi- until the early part of the twen- Department
have
already were offered to those who suctieth
century.
The
modern
started to furnish it. With the ceeded in making the largest
tational equilibrium. This un"
safety
friction
"
match
is
the
combined efforts of both De- number of acquaintances. Miss
stable equilibrium is due to the
cooling and contraction of the friction type that is now used, partments, it is expected that Palmer succeeded in carrying
while
the
"
safety
"
match,
a
in the near future the facilities off the premier honors, while
earth's interior, which causes
the outer crust to buldge out Swedish irn-ention, has been in for putting all theoretical train- Miss Halleron received the secing into practice will be greatly ond prize. A consolation prize
and finally fracture, and return use for some fifty years.
Mr. Taylor told about some improved.
vvas given to the person in the
to its former state of equilibroom known to have met the
rium with a great shock. The of the methods that are used
"dislocation earthquake" is in analyzing the materials and CHARLES ZEILMAN '19 least number of new people.
Mr. Ooff modestly accepted the
HOLDS WEBER, R. P.
caused by the carUh " caving finished products. At the close
token.
Among the faculty
I. MAN, TO DRAW.
in," and this sometimes leaves of the meeting he was elected
members present were Prof,
a visible crack or fault. The to honorary membership.
The following members were
Chas. Zeiiman '19, State Col- and Mrs. Smith, Prof, and Mrs.
area embracing the actual displacement is comparatively elected to serve as officers of lege's strong man, went to Douglas and Prof. Burke.
President, Miss Troy last Friday evening and
small in any earthquake, while t'he Club:
the shock may be sensibly felt Stewart; Vice-President, Miss there, between the halves of
JUNIOR CLASS.
over an entire
continent. Payne; Secretary, Miss Mur- the R. P. I.-State College game,
What 'becomes of the enor- taugh: Treasurer, iMr. Wink- gave a wrestling exhibition
The Junior Prom. Commitmous amount of energy of the ler; Librarian, Miss Johns; with R. P. T.'s crack wrestler.
Although Weber seemed to tee is working on its plans for
earthquake? Omitting details, Counselor, Mr. Kennedy.
that
function, and committees
The Club is still growing have a little the better of it, yet
the energy is reflected within
the crust and transmitted back rapidly, the following students Zeiiman was never in danger. on the banquet and reception
and forth through the entire being elected to membership: The exhibition was clean and have been appointed by Miss
mass of the earth in form of Tessie Lane, Edna Woodward. interesting. It is to be hoped Moore.
All Juniors are asked to confaint tremors, that may con- Puth Patterson, Harold Lob- that Zeiiman and some of the
tinue for hours, and finally dell, Walter Fraser, Nelson other State College wrestlers tribute original class songs and
will
have
other
chances
to
Force,
Verna
MdCann
and
yells to our new cheerleader,
fritter away in heat.
I
show what they can do.
Edith Sullivan.
Alfred Dedicke.
Vol I
December 13, 1916
No. 11
S
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, DECEMBER 13, 1916
R. P. I. Defeats Slate College
Continued /rom I'uuc 1
can be said that he was the best
man on the team. Illness prevented Coach Wachtcr from
being at the game and undoubtedly that was one reason
for the defeat. Again, the men
may have been overtrained
just a little, so that the very
large court in Troy was too
much for them.
In spite of the defeat the
team is looking forward to the
Union game on Saturday with
the greatest of confidence.
The ice is now broken, Coach
Wachtcr will go with them to
Schenectady, and the Union
court is much more to their
liking. Besides it is t'hc opinion of many, that the Union
team this year is not quite as
good as R. P. I.'s. Also, F.
Fitzgerald will probably have
recovered from his injuries by
then.
The large cro.vd of State
College folks who went to
Troy was encouraging. About
300 were over there. If this
same interest prevails for the
home games, the basketball
management will not 'have
much to complain about.
The score of the game:
R. P. T,
F.B. F.P. T.P.
Ewing, r.f
fr
0 22
Robertson, l.f
2
o
4
Woolscy, c
5
.3 13
O'Flara, r.R. . . . . . . .
0
o
0
Parrott, l.g
2
o
4
Noyes, l.f
0
0
o
Lock-man, l.g
1
0
2
Sullivan, c,
0
0
0
Totals
2t
3
45
State College
F.B. F.P. T.P.
S, Fitzgerald, r.f. ..
r
i
3
Goewcy, l.f
3
0
6
Peokham, c
3
o
6
Tones, l.g
1
0
2
Miller, r.g
2
0
4
F. Fitzgerald, l.f...
0 0 0
Totals
TO
T
2r
Score — 45:21.
Score at half
time — 23:13.
Referee— Laduc,
Colgate." Timers— Hubbard. S. C,
Lamb, R. P. I. Scorers — Kicrnan,
R. P. L, Dcdickc, S. C. Time of
halves — 20 minutes.
INTERCLASS BASKET
BALL LEAGUE.
Sophomores Strengthen Lead.
Standing of the Teams
Team
VV. L. P.C.
83'3
Sophomores . . . .
5
'
666
Freshmen
4 2
500
Juniors
3 3
000
Seniors
0 6
The Sophomores made their
lead in the Basket Rail League
more secure during the past
week 'by winning, both games
in which they took part. They
arc now leading the Freshmen, who are in second place,
by one game. The Juniors are
now in third place, two games
r
^s^3ae's2gLYi>.V;':.'•.. -, : .,.,.
- - , '
SSSR?*
behind the leaders and one behind the Freshmen.
The
week's playing showed a remarkable reversal of form on
the part of the Senior team.
They now have a very fast and
hard working aggregation and
the other teams will have to
reckon with them. There have
been rumors to the effect that
the Seniors have been dropped
from the League, but since
they now have a good live together and are anxious to continue in the fight they will in
all probability carry out their
part of the schedule.
RESULTS OF GAMES.
Last Monday the Sophs
played the Seniors.
Both
teams were weakened, the
Seniors by the absence of
ffager and the Sophs by the
loss of Honey Miller, who,
since he is a varsity man. is
barred from class games. The
game was the best played in
the scries this year. The score
was close at all times, causing
intense excitement among the
spectators.
At halftime the
Sophs lead 1 r: ro, then the
Seniors surged ahead, due to
some good floor work by
Walker and some fine shots by
I lohaus. In the last, few minutes of play 'Cassavant, who
was the mainstay of the Sophomores throughout, made two
great shots from the middle of
the floor, thus saving the game
for his team. The Pinal score
was 20:15.
The score:
Sophomores
F.B. F.P. T.P.
Ilarrigan, r.f
1
o
2
Mason, l.f.
1
0
2
Cassavant, c
5
<S '6
Curtin, r.g
0
0
o
Sutherland, l.g. ...
0
o
o
Totals
Seniors
Connors, r.f
ITobaus, l.f
Clapp, c
Walker, l.g
Pattinson, r.g
7
6
20
F.B. F.P. T.P.
1
0
2
5
1 11
0
o
0
0
0
o
r
o
2
Totals
7
1 is
Score at half
time — n : i o .
Time of halves—r.5 minutes.
Referee — Goewcy. Timer—• I fubbard. Scorer — M'c Ewan,
On Wednesday afternoon
the Sophs beat the Juniors by a
score of 13:6. The Juniors,
not having Cohen, who is on
the varsity squad, and without
anyone ready to substitute,
played the game with hut four
men. The contest was not at
all uninterestin.q-. The second
half, in which the Juniors outplayed the Sophs 6:2, was
especially fast and full of life.
The score:
F.B. F.P.
Sophomores
Marrigan, r.f. .
Mason, l.f
Cassavant, c. .
Sutherland, r.g.
Curtin, l.g. . . .
Sherlock, r.f. ..
Force, r.g
Totals
0
0
F.B. P.P. T.P
Greenblatl, r.f, .,.
Van Dei- VVorkcr, c
Dedicke, r.g
D, Townscnd, l.g..
o
Totals
3
0
6
Score at haH time — r r :o Time
of halves—10 minutes,
Referee
— Burns.
Timer — Hubbard.
Scorer— McEvvan.
New English Syllabus Adopted
I'mitlniicd Jrnm I'tiffb I
Pafie Three
ing to the lecturer, "all Incomes are the result of land
and toil.
" We have passed the point
where taxation of improvements will be an incentive to
build, and in order to protect
the interests of the municipalities we should retreat to the
point of land taxation,"
The city of Victoria, Canada,
was one of the first to adopt
the municipal land taxation
method, doing away with the
improvement tax, and as a result the city is one of the most
progressive in the Northwest.
The improvement tax is driving people away from the
farms and into the cities where
they are forced into the world
of industry to the expense of
the agricultural world. This,
according to Mr. White, will
lower the standard of the
country in both an economic
and military sense, for he declared further "a country that
is first in commercial activity
is bound to be successful in its
military endeavors."
dent John IT. Finley was authorized to appoint a committee to prepare a syllabus
for thes.c grades,
President Finley, in commenting upon the syllabus
adopted, said it would have decided emphasis on oral English
in that it will aim toward the
belter and more accurate use of
the language in everyday life,
lie said:
" The most important feature of the new English syllabus is the1 emp'hasis that is
placed on oral English, which
is for the first time included in
the general English syllabus.
This consummation is the most
notable constructive action relating to the teaching of EngDefy
lish that has been taken in the
United States. It is directed
"Jack Frost'
primarily not toward public
and wear a
speech, but toward the better
Spalding
and more accurate use of EngWDJP Sweater
lish in everyday life, recognizBig, warm and comforting the fact that in life, oral exable, with a high collar
that covers the cars when
pression is'used much more exturned tip. Beat worsted,
with a pocket on each side.
tensively than written expression and should therefore be
Price $8.50
Catalogue on request.
given much attention."
A. G. SPALDING & BROS, n»,
The propos •! revised syllabi
52 State St., Albany, N. Y.
in modern languages and in
Latin were .referred to Dr.
Finley with authority to reformulate and present to the
Board of "Regents for adoption.
Corner Lake and Weatern Avenuei
The chief characterization of
these syllabi is the vocabulary,
which every student will be expected to know at the end of
Drugs
the second year. In the Latin
lists there are T,ooo words and
Soda
in the German 2,500. The
French and Spanish lists have
not been submitted, but it is
Confectionery
expected they will include
about 2,500 words each.
Magazines
A list of 5,000 words for use
in the elementary schools was
presented and a passing mark
of eighty-five per cent, will be
SCHNE1BLES PHARMACY
required in spelling.
The requirements for the
college entrance diploma in A Dozen Photographs Make
arts were moderated by adding
Twelve Christmas Presents
second year Greek to the
clcctives as a third foreign "Your friends can buy anything
language.
you can give them except your
Photograph."
SCHNEIBLE'S PHARMACY
Tax Lecture by John Z. White
Qqntinuad /row Ptttia 1
that in places where it had been
introduced, the towns and
cities increased rapidly in
wealth and in population. In
the income tax there is embodied a double tax,for accord-
«MB»»5WSiN.^m^*i'J«*s*'«
College Rates $3.50 per dozen
and up
Reference the Senior Class
THE PEARSALL
29 No. Pearl St.
STUDIO
Page Four
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, DECEMBER 13, 1916
tree and all the t'tn that goes EA T TO DA Y!
EA T TO-MORROW!
with it on Tuesday evening,
Ruth
Patterson
spent Dec. 19.
EAT EVERY DAY!
Thanksgiving' with Lticicle
Carolecia E. Lipes attended
Stevens.
the Student Conference at
We Have Dainty Salad Sandwiches Fresh Every Day
Margaret Christ 'ij attended Ithaca, Dec. i, 2, 3.
the Student Conference at
Marion
Wheeler,
Jennie
DONNELLY & HANNA
Ithaca last week.
Davis and Hazel Bennett, all
Lu.ciel.e Hale visited at West of '14, were at the 'house SaturThe DruggitU Up-to-Now
Point over the week-end of day, Dec, 2:
Nov. 30.
Formerly
Harvith't
Drug
Store
Marion T, .13lodget '17 spent
Marjorie
Mitchcl,
Nina
251 CENTRAL AVENUE
Johns, Olive Horning and Lil- the week-end of Dec. 8 at
Company
lian King spent Thanksgiving Wells College, Aurora, N. Y„ Marshman-Beebe
Incorporated
1908
as the guest of Elizabeth Little
at their homes.
'15, who is librarian there,
PRINTERS
PSI GAMMA.
KAPPA DELTA.
SOPHS DEFEAT SENIORS.
Marion White '19 was received into full membership of
Kappa Delta Wednesday evening. We extend her a hearty
welcome.
We are planning to have a
Christmas party at the house
soon. Each of the girls will
receive a suitable present from
an anonymous Santa. You sec
he is a believer in the " safety
lirst" doctrine!
KAPPA NU.
The second of our literary
meetings was held last Monday night. Mae Croniu, Mary
Ivinsella and Mildred O'Malley
'18 gave papers on several
modern authors.
Florence Quinlavin '18 has
been elected Vice-President of
Spanish Club.
Edith Sullivan '18 is back at.
College after her recent illness.
Dr. Russell, of Saranac Lake,
visited the house last Thursday. He entertained the house
girls with a theatre party at
the Grand.
Thursday noon the Soph
girls' 'basket ball team de :
featccl the '\6 team to the tune
of 7:6. At the end of the first
half the score was 5:4 in favor
of the Sophs. Early in the second half the Seniors gained one
basket, making the score read
6:5 in their favor. The guarding of both teams was so close
that 110 more baskets were
made until one-half minute be r
fore the final whistle blew;,
and then Anna Burrell shot a
basket which turned the game
over to the Sophomores. In
the line-up of the two teams
were:
Seniors
Mnscley
DELTA OMEGA NOTES.
The girls arc planning to
have their annual Christmas
(5ovord&'^clfeura
HyuJ-lo-Foot Clothiers
Wear a Florsheim Style of
the Times—correctly designed and carefully modeled.
73 S\c\v Street.
AlUy.NY.
Dawson's Men's Shop
ESSEX LUNCH
The Restaurant
College
favored
by
students
Central A v e n u e
2 blocks from Robin Street
Forward
Feeler
BurrcLI
Forward
Reynolds ,,
AndrjVc
Ceil let'
Post
Deiinin
259 Central Ave.
Near Lake
Avenue
THE WEST E N D GROCERY
GEORGE KORETZ
470
WASHINGTON AVE.
TELEPHONE W . 2 5 3 4
Sophs
Gyrtiss
For Material for those dainty
John J. Conkey
COLLEGE LUNCHES
NEWS DEALER
THE GUARANTEE GROCERY
Cigars, Candy and Stationery
A. L. HAMES
111 Central Ave. near Lexington
call on
Side Cr.
liraeni
Ltikens
Guard
Burleigh
MorrisoM
Guard
Sit list. 2nd half — Farrel for Deiinin, Shirtz for Lukens. Scorer —
E. Gray. Referee — Miss Gray.
ETA P H I NOTES.
Linesmen — Austin,
La Rose.
Tinier — Mill. Time of Halves —
The Eta Phi girls held an in- 10 minutes.
formal dance in the gymnasium
Friday evening. Nov. 24th,
which was greatly enjoyed by
all Avho attended. The faculty
members and chaperons present were Prof, and Mrs. Rislev,
Prof, and Mrs. Birchenough,
Mrs. Savles, Mrs. Jacob Van
Deloo. Miss Jennie Holbrook
and Miss Rhoda Butler.
Theda 'Mosher '16 visited the
girls at the house last week.
Doris Smith 'T6, and Olive
Oetman, of Johnstown, were
guests at the house for Thanksgiving.
We were delighted to welcome back Jennette Campbell
'T4, Geraldine Murray 'T6 and
Doris Quinn '16, who were in
town for Thanksgiving.
414 Broadway, cor. Beaver St., ALBANY, N. Y.
N.Y. Phone Main 514-J
PROMETHEAN.
PRINTING and DEVELOPING
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
215 Central Ave.
CAMERA FILMS
N. Y. Phone W«it 3973
H. MILLER
LADIES' A N D GENTS'
291 Central Avenue
EUGENE SISSON
CAMERA FILMS SCHOOL SUPPLIES,
PRINTING A N D DEVELOPING
A SPECIALTY.
207 CENTRAL AVE.
2 DOORS ABOVE ROBIN
Playlet to be Given.
T I CK ET S
TAILOR
Cleaning, Repairing and Pressing
SPECIAL PRICES TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
Near Essex Lunch
CHRISTMAS
Favors
Post Cards
Decorations
R.F.CLAPP.JR.
There is a treat in store for
7 0 North Pearl St.
For St. Lawrence Game
the members of Promethean
Branch: COR. STATE AND LARK.
Wednesday, Dec. 20th.
this week Thursday evening in
the auditorium.
A selected
Students — B u y Your CANDY at our
8
5
CKiNTS
caste will present a love Reserved Senla 15 tenia exlrn. For students if
Branch
bought in advance 25 cents.
tragedy, entitled "Villekins
and His Dinah." This is in
the form of a clever pantomime PRICE, SERVICE AND QUALITY PRINTERS
with a musical accompaniment.
A piano solo by Miss Dorothy
M. Banner '20 and vocal solo
Mil
by Miss Margaret Shevlin '18
lsf(j
will make the program com//LEAHY, NW
plete.
Each member may
bring one guest. An important
'Printers of State College RCews
business meeting will be 'held
directly before the program.
COMPANY
Remember, this is not an open HAMILTON PRINTING
meeting. Each member is allowed tp bring only one guest, 2 4 0 HAMILTON STREET
A L B A N Y N. y,
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