State College News I No. 22 • $1.50 PER YEAR

advertisement
State College News
A
WEEKLY
VOL.
I
No. 22 •
COLLEGE CALENDAR.
TODAY: 4:35, Y. W. C. A.
/Meeting.
FRIDAY: 9 a. m„ Freshmen Day, Chapel; 4:40 to
8, Meeting Y. W. C. A.;
Cabinet Members, Old and
New; 8:00 Echo Carnival.
SATURDAY:
Baseball —
State College vs. R. P. I., at
Troy; 7:30, Kappa Nu
Formal Dance.
MONDAY: 8:15, Newman
Club Meeting.
WEDNESDAY: 4:35, Y. W.
C. A. Meeting.
NEW
DEAN
NEW
JOURNAL
APPOINTED.
Harlan Hoyt Horner Confirmed at
Meeting of Regents.
Mr. Harlan H o y t Horner,
whose a p p o i n t m e n t as dean of
the New York State College
for Teachers was confirmed by
the Regents at a recent meeting, has had an unusual experience in educational administration, lie was born on a
farm in southern Iowa, and received his high school education in ]llinois. l i e was graduated from the University of
Illinois in igoi and was an instructor in English in his Alma
M a t e r for t w o years after
graduation. l i e later became
secretary to the president of
the University of Illinois, then
the late Dr. A n d r e w S. Draper.
When Dr. Draper became commissioner of education in 1904,
Mr. H o r n e r came with him to
A l b a n y and served as his secretary in the State Education
D e p a r t m e n t for three years.
W h e n the business and administrative interests of the
d e p a r t m e n t as a whole Avere
consolidated into an administration, division in TO07, Mr.
H o r n e r was put in charge of
t h a t work and filled that position for three years, As a result of a competitive State
civil service examination, he
was made chief of the examinations division of the department in 1910, and in 1915, he
was made director of the combined examinations and inspections divisions of the department, and in this latter
position has had charge o f ' l h c
largest administrative unit in |
the department,
I
ALBANY, N.Y.,
JUNIORS ARE
ONS.
CHAMPI-
T h e week before E a s t e r vacation was a busy one for the
girls' class team.
T h e final
g a m e s of the interclass basketball series were played off that
week with the result t h a t the
j u n i o r s have come through
with n o t a defeat on their
record. T h e complete record
for g a m e s s t a n d s :
Won Lost P. C.
IM'OSII (Juniors) . . . 6
0 1,000
Sophs (Seniors) ... 3
3 .500
Juniors (Sophs) ... 2
4
.333
Prosli (Seniors) ... 1
5 .166
The
champions
will
awarded
their
letters — the
official S. C. T. adopted by G.
A. A. only — at the basketball
b a n q u e t which will be held
T h u r s d a y , April 19, in the
gymnasium.
MEN WHO ENLIST
TO
GET COLLEGE CREDIT.
President
Brubacher
announced after faculty meeting
M o n d a y afternoon that all men
who enlist for service will be
given their degree if Seniors,
and will not lose their class
s t a n d i n g if u n d e r g r a d u a t e s . A
n u m b e r of men arc expected to
take a d v a n t a g e of this ruling
and enlist in various branches
of the service.
STATE
COLLEGE
NINE
T O P L A Y R. P. I.
SATURDAY.
T h e State College nine will
g o to T r o y S a t u r d a y , where
the team will e n g a g e the R. P.
I. men in a g a m e of baseball.
T h e basketball victory over
the E n g i n e e r s has given all
men much confidence, and with
consistent practice this week
Coach H u b b a r d believes his
men will turn the trick.
Captain Gocwey is g o i n g well in
the box and is almost sure to
s t a r t against T r o y .
M a n a g e r ToAvnsend gives out
the following schedule for the
remainder of the s e a s o n :
April 21, R. P. 1. at T r o y .
April 3'T, Niagara at Albany.
May 5, Union L a w College
at Albany,
M a v 12, St, Stephen's at Annan dale.
M a y 19, St. S t e p h e n ' s at AlMr.
Horner
has
edited banv.
numerous
publications
for |
May 26, Y. M. C, A. at Al' bany,
.Continued nn PJIRC 3
YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
APRIL 18,
1917
$1.50
PER YEAR
FIRST STUDENT COUNCIL
Appointed by Faculty Committee
From Among Seniors
A t the general meeting of all classwork, the degree, etc., and
s t u d e n t s gathered in s t u d e n t in the second place, that phase
assembly last F r i d a y m o r n i n g , which includes student jourthe first s t u d e n t council in the nalism, athletics, social affairs,
traditions,
student
history of S t a t e College w a s college
The
called into being. For m o n t h s honors and preferences,
a faculty committee had the faculty believes, the speaker
plan under consideration and said, in s t u d e n t democracy,
the action taken on F r i d a y last with a uniform method of elections of m a n a g e r s , captains,
was the result of their labor,
D r . Bru'bacher
. After a few brief announce- editors, etc,
ments by President Kolin D. than announced t h a t steps had
Hager of the Senior class, been taken and t h a t a body of
President Brubacher stated the Seniors had 'been selected to
object of the meeting, which j take charge of the duties of a
was to inaugurate the custom council, T h e year is advanced
of establishing an organization and limited time will hinder
this council from doing m u c h ,
yet the work it will do will he
S T A T E C O L L E G E L O S E S very important, as it will lay
T O ARMY.
the foundation upon which the
work of all succeeding councils
West Point Wins by 15:0 Score. will be built.
Dr. H a s t i n g s then spoke in
T h e State College baseball behalf of the faculty commitHe said t h a t similar orteam opened its season at W e s t tee.
Point on March 31 with a de- ganizations arc in' existence in
feat at the h a n d s of the A r m y a n u m b e r of colleges and that
by a score of 15:0, While the the committee tried to gather
score truly indicates superior- from each the 'best features
ity on the part of the cadets, which were embodied in the
yet it must not be understood plans for the present organizaT h e council will have
to interpret g r e a t weakness of tion.
the State College team. W h i l e two chief aims or p u r p o s e s :
the P u r p l e and Gold men were T o give honor for leadership
outclassed,
this
was
due and to center the responsibility
mostly to the lack of practice for the spirit and the ideals of
on their part as the early sea- the s t u d e n t body.
son and the consequent inProfessor W a l k e r then anclemency of the weather made nounced the names of those
outdoor practice an impossi- Seniors who had been elected
bility. T h i s was noticeable in and as their names were read
the erratic playing of the men the chosen few walked to the
who made more errors in that platform and took a scat there,
one g a m e than they probably applauded by the student body,
will in all the remaining g a m e s T h o s e Avho w e r e selected and
combined.
their order Avere: 1, Kolin D.
I l a y e r ; 2, Mildred L a w r e n c e ;
The
game
opened
with
W o o l e v e r catching and Case 3, Edith W a l l a c e ; 4, M a r g a r e t
on the mound. However, the C h r i s t ; 5, Willard Hi P c a r s a l l ; ,
latter was unable to locate the 6, Stanley F i t z g e r a l d ; 7, Ed-plate and as a result of a few Avard L o n g ; 8, E d i t h R o s e ; 9,
Gray;
to,
Marion'
minutes' work four men were E m m a
passed, a b a t t e r hit, and a balk P a y n e ; 11, Guy Bruce.
Dr. B r u b a c h e r . in concludcommitted, so that three runs
were scored by the cadets ing the ceremonies, compliwithout the use of the bat, mented the m e m b e r s of the
Here Gocwey was put in the ncAV council upon the scholarbox and the affair began to ship they had maintained and
which in future is to take the leadership they had disH e pointed out the
charp'c of u n d e r g r a d u a t e life, played.
privilege
which
had
Dr. Brubacher said there are great
really two sides of student life; been g r a n t e d t h e m , of serving
first, that phase of it which is their college and that although
to do with the curriculum, only a few weeks are left, they
are rich in opportunity,
Continued nn Pago 3
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 18, 1917
Page Two
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
Is not this possibility worthy of sober thought? Can we
continue with our " unspeakable levity " and indifference in the
face of such clanger? Have we neither the intelligence to
No. 22 understand, nor the will to do and to refrain from doing until
April 18,1917
Vol. I
this awful conflict has passed? Truly, this is a time which
Published weekly, on Wednesdays, during the college year, by the Com- should bring out the best that is in us. Let us heed the exhortamittee on Publishing a College Weekly Newspaper/Class of 1918, New York tions of the head of the nation and all others in authority and
State College for Teachers, Albany, N. Y.
adopt, every one of us, a policy of strict personal economy —
The subscription rate is one dollar and a half a year. Advertising rates economy in dress, pleasure, and every other possible manner.
may be had on application. Articles/manuscripts, etc., intended for publica- Let us all find a place this coming summer wherein we may be
tion must be in the News Box before Saturdays of the week preceding
•
____________ of some small measure of service to the government in its prosepublication.
cution of the war. 'Above all, let us be keenly, soberly conscious
The Committee on Publishing a College Weekly Newspaper, of the great ordeal into which we have committed ourselves.
Class of 1918.
T H E NAVY WANTS YOU!
Alfred E. Dedicke, Editor-in-Chief
Subcommittees
We have been in communication recently with Mr. Wm. J;
Committee on Finance
Editorial Committee
Walker, of the local Citizens' Naval Committee, who is desirous
Lillian G. Magilton
Alfred E. Dedicke
of inducing some of the State College men to answer the call of
Committee on Advertising
Jos. A. Walker
the U. S. Navy, which is at the present time very much in need
Stanley Heason
Committee on Subscriptions
of recruits,
Henry L. Greenblatt
Alfred E. Dedicke
In a letter to us Mr. Walker says in part:
Dorothy Austin
Committee on News
" It is most essential that the men of State College for
Kathryn Cole
Mildred McEwan
Tcachers maintain its glorious reputation, made by the brave
Committee on Circulation
Stanley Heason
boys who left in 1861, by coming forward now at this tremendous
Mildred McEwan
Eloise Lansing
Henry L. Greenblatt
crisis and applying for positions in the United States Navy.
Kathryn Cole
Kathryn Cole
Elmetta Van Deloo
The navy is in urgent need of young men both as enlisted seamen
Ray Townsend
Committee on Cartoons
and as officers, and it is to be hoped that the men of your colMaud Rose
Benj. Cohen
lege will not wait for further urging, but will come forward at
once.
OURSELVES AND T H E CRISIS.
" We must have 800 men in the Albany district by April 20.
Won't you do your share? "
We would recommend an immediate personal interview with
If we 'students of State College have returned from the
spring recess with the same light hearts, The same sense of free- Mr. Walker to those men who are interested in the navy as the
dom from responsibility, the same complacent and serene view branch of service in which they may enlist. He will be at the
of the immediate future with which wc departed for our homes office of the Citizens' Committee in the City Hall every day until
some fwo weeks ago, there is something radically wrong with April 20th.
The Navy ought to be an ideal branch for those men in colus. If we do not feel our hearts gripped by an earnest conviction that great duties, great dangers, great sacrifices, great sor- lege, who intend to enlist and who have not yet reached the age
rows are sternly facing us, then we are in urgent need of being of nineteen, for such men can enlist with a fair chance of gaining
rudely awakened to the realization of the grim realities, that are admission to the U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis through
competitive examinations. One hundred men are appointed "in
standing at our doors.
that way from the rank and file of the Navy each year. The
America is at war! America, the peace-loving, the patient, only condition is that the candidate be under twenty years of
the forbearing, has at last found its position of outraged neu- age and that he has served at least one year. All men who are
trality so intolerable, that it has taken open issue with those young enough, should consider the Navy.
forces that are threatening world-wide destruction of democratic government and democratic institutions. America is at
war! State College student, what do you think about it?
PROF. DOUGLAS HOLDS
SIGNAL CORPS ORGANQUESTION BOX.
Are you satisfied to feel that the lighting is taking place in
IZED.
France over across some three thousand miles of ocean, and
that, though you many behold some thousands of young AmeriThe State College Signal
Last Monday evening Prof.
cans march away to take ship for the scene of conflict, yet it is Douglas
conducted
" T h e Corps has been organized with
a matter of no immediate concern to you, and that there is no Question Box," which is a new the following officers and memparticular reason why you should not proceed undisturbed and feature on the program of the bers : Edward L, Long, comunruffled along the way of self-satisfied existence? It is to be Industrial Organization. The manding officer; Jesse A.
admitted that such an attitude may shortly be proved justifiable; practice teachers as well as the Jones, aide; C. J. Wood, secrethe newspapers are predicting peace before the end of the sum- other students of the evening tary and treasurer; Walter
mer, and many well informed men declare that the whole system and day courses banded in Herrington,
Jos. Sherlock,
of autocracy, against which wc are struggling, is about to questions referring to indus- Theodore Cassavant, Guy V.
crumble to ruins. If this be so, well and good, We may then trial work and these were an- Bruce, Joseph T. Sproule,
afford to be indifferent, and thanking our stars that there was a swered by the various mem- James W. Wilbur and Howard
British navy and a French arm)', go on with our cherished pur- bers of the organization. If a E. Whitney.
suit of happiness. But, unfortunately, there is another possi- question was not fully anDr. Brubachcr and Dr. Hale
bility.
swered, it was then " up to " have consented to act as a
fs there no-significance to be attached to the fact that the •Prof. Douglass to give all the faculty council.
The aim of the members of
allied governments are welcoming us into the conflict with open nccessaiy information. Those
arms? Does the commission from France and England, now who were present certainly en- the organization is to become
on its way to America, mean nothing? Are they signs that the joyed the proeram, He had a proficient in the art of signal• end of the war is in sight? No, peace is a long way off, we ven- jest for practically every an- ling, especially with radio apture to prophesy, and we add the solemn warning that before swer, not only because they paratus, in order that they may
it is attained, more than a few of us 'may meet first-hand some learned many interesting little be of service to the country in
of the grievous sorrows that have been coming home to the facts w'h'ich' they could not case of need. The corps is at
peoples of Europe during the past three years. Let us not forget easily have found out other- present practicing the code and
that the prospect of a separate peace between Russia and the wise, but also because of the constructing a portable wireHohenzollerens is daily looming larger, and that if such a peace humorous and verv entertain- less set, which they hope to
is brought about, England and France will be crushed in the ing way in Avhich Prof. Doug- have ready for use in about
field, and the present harriers that separates us from the distant las brought out his points.- three weeks. A few more men
conflict will be removed, Then, we Americans, no longer safe The meetimr was declared a can be used advantageously.
behind three thousand miles of the Atlantic, will know from a success by all and another one Any desiring to join the corps
more reliable source than newspaper accounts, what Belgium on (he same order is being should consult Edward Long,
looked forward to.
commanding officer, Room T56.
and Poland has suffered.
A Weekly Journal
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 18, 1917
NEW DEAN APPOINTED
Continued from Page 1
school use, such as the annual
arbor day pamphlets, brochures
on the Lincoln centenary, the
American flag, • the HudsonFulton celebration, and the
. Lake Cliamplain tercentenary,
and has spoken widely in
various parts of the State upon
educational, and other topics.
He is a member of the Rotary
and University clubs of Albany, is president of the Upper
Hudson Association of Phi
Beta Kappa, and was recently
elected to the' vice-presidency
of the National Association of
High School Supervisors and
Inspectors. He will assume
his hew duties as dean of the
College on July T.
S T A T E COLLEGE LOSES
Continued from Page 1
imposed upon the students by
• the institution and which has
look more like a baseball game,
Goevyey pitched a good game,
but the very ragged support
which he received was responsible for the large score
which the Army was able to
run up.
The State College offense
was woefully weak for which,
nf course, lack of batting practice was to blame. Only three
hits were gathered from the
delivery of the two pitchers the
• Army sent to the mound.
VVoolever has two of these to
his credit, the other going In
Springmann, Woolever played
a remarkably good game for so
early in the season.
State •College fans should not
be discouraged by the outcome
of this first game, Comparative scores show that some of
the best college teams in the
east suffered an equal fate at
the hands of West Point. St.
John's College went down to a
1:6:1 defeat; Manhattan was
defeated 17:1 in 7 innings,
after having defeated Columbia
1 :o; Hamilton was beaten 10:0
in 7 innings, and Williams 9:6,
The following men made the
trip to West Point: 'Coach
Hubbard, Manager De Witt
Tovvnsend, Pitchers Goewey,
Case, Dedicke; Catcher Woolever; tnfielders Jones. Springmaun,
Cassavant,
Logan,
Sutherland; Outfielders Noldc,
Blessing, Pattinson,
TENNIS.
R. P. I. Booked for Two Games.
Manager Clapp announced
late last night that he lias
booked R. P. I, for two tennis
matches to take place May 5th
and May 12th, respectively,
This will be the first intercollegiate tennis match in which a
team from State College has
ever participated.
Manager Clapp is also arranging an interclass tournament, which will be played off
in the spring, and which will
decide the tennis championship
of the College. He is also in
communication with several
near-by colleges for dates for
intercollegiate matches and
hopes to 'be able to add more
teams to his schedule in the
very near future.
silver cup and college letters;
second place, Agnes Deitnin,
'18,
award college letters;
third place, K. La Rose, '18,
class numerals; fourth, Ellen
Donehuc, '20, class numerals;
fifth, Elsie .11 anbury, '20, class
numerals.
COLLEGE CARNIVAL.
Friday Evening, April 20,
Page Three
a person who is able to get
along well with his associates,
arouse enthusiasm for the work
and inspire confidence; one
who realizes that in order to
make the paper successful it
must be made worth while, and
one. who does not depend upon
the loyalty of the students, the
alumni or the friends of the
college for the success of the
paper,-but who starts out with
the proposition, " I will make
the paper worth while and then
it must be successful,"
Another essential part of a
modern journal's organization
is the news department. To be
successful, a daily paper must
be what its name implies, " A
Newspaper."
The news department of every paper maintains a repertorial or "news
feathering" staff of considerable size. The members of this
staff reach out in every line of
human activity for sources of
news. They circulate personally in their own city among
the different departments of
city and county government.
The one big all-college affair
of the year is to be held Friday
evening, April 20th, at eight
S. C. SUFFRAGE CLUB.
o'clock, lie in the auditorium
If you want to hear an in- at exactly eight or you'll be
teresting talk on suffrage, sure to miss the glorious opencome to the next meeting of ing number which Truck's
the State College Suffrage merry minstrels arc to give.
Club. A cabinet meeting was It's going to be the funniest
held last Friday and plans minstrel show you ever saw or
were made to bold a meeting heard, and you'd better be
in the auditorium at 3:45 Fri- there because one of those
jokes might be on you. If
day, April 27.
you think you're absolutely the
State College students show most insignificant person in the
their belief in the cause by the place then probably there is a
fact that they have chosen a joke on you. And if you want
co-ed college fur their alma to hear somebody get back at
mater. Everyone interested in a Prof, come along! There
Continued next issue.
suffrage is asked to come. arc six end men that can't be
'I'he speaker is going to be —, beaten anywhere and the best
well, someone whom we all trained chorus in — the College.
will appreciate and be proud
to hear, aiujf'what is better,
SCHOOL JOURNALISM.
NEWS DEALER
someone vvl^;.r;yvon't talk too.
Come, everyone — men and
women. Let',ijkS show that we Paper Read by James Wingate, Cigars, Candy and Stationery
Dist. Supt. of Schools, Schenecare alive and Uj^tt broad in-
John J. Conkey
tady, N. Y., before Press Club
of the State College for Teachers, March 17, igi7.
is made bjWj^siippiirt of the
tilings whiclrspell the progress
of the world. Help build the
success of this club — a part of
the natio.i-wide organization.
SOPHS WIN INTERCLASS
MEET.
Tn the annual interclass
gymnastic meet. March 31,
twenty-five of the best Freshmen, and the same number of
Sophs contested for supremacy
in gymnastic, accomplishments.
The form and ability with
which the students executed
their work was gratifying to
onlookers, and particularly to
those who know the high standard of work which Miss Gray
maintains for her students.
Apparatus, marching tactics,
wand drill, dumbbell drill, and
(loor work constituted the
actual working plan of the
meet. While the judges were
conferring, a relay race in
which a hat, umbrella, suitcase, and. coat figured prominently, was won by the Freshmen, After a final drill of the
sixteen girls winning the most
points, the following were
presented with the honors, by
Miss Pierce;
First place.
Veronica Parrel!, 'nS, award
PRINTING and DEVELOPING
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
CAMF.RA FILMS
(Continued from last issue.)
N. Y. Plione Viit 3973
Next down the scale of a 2 1 5 Central Ave.
newspaper organization comes
the general manager, .sometimes known as the business
STATE COLLEGE
editor, lie is a man who has
usually come up through the
KRAZY K A T S
ranks from possibly a cub re$1.50
porter to city editor, sporting
editor, editorial writer, and so
See
Cash
Logan
and he will ihow
on. Tn other words, he has
them to you
had experience in many of the
departments, and he brings to
his position a special knowledge of many different departments and a broad general 70 N. Pearl St. State and Lark Sti.
knowledge on the whole subject of journalism.
He has
been in close touch with the
constituency which the paper STUDENTS ANDTEACHERS
strives to serve. It would,
therefore, seem that the mana- for VACATION WORK w r i t e us
ger of a college paper should
• •"DEPT.fl-4.FREEP0Rr.ILL
have earned that position
through promotion in the various departments of the paper
and not because he is popular
or belongs to this or that so- "Your friends can buy anything
ciety or fraternity. This would you can give them except your
also seem to make it necessary Photograph."
that such manager should lie
taken from the senior or possiCollege Rates $3.50 per dozen
bly from the junior class and
and up
that he should have shown
Reference the Senior Class
executive ability in the particular line of school journalism as well as nerhans in other THE PEARSALL STUDIO
student activities. He must be
2 9 No, Pearl St.
R.F. CLAPP, JR.
Page Four
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 18, 1917
The French Club is to meet
at 3:45 on those Fridays on
Psi Gamma welcomes as which the College Club does
pledge members, Rachael Lee, not meet. Everybody interWinifred VVemple, '19; Sarah ested in France or the French
Roody, Frances Van Voost language is cordially invited to
attend these meetings.
and Winifred Jacobus, '20.
Helene Van Ess, State College '19, stopped at the house H. E. GIRLS SERVE AT
on her way back to Cornell,
REGENTS TEA.
Gertrude Swift has returned
PSI GAMMA.
to college.
Emma
Sommerficld
and
Rhea Grover spent the Easter
recess at Hillsdale.
Regent Alexander gave a
t.ca at the State Education
Building, Wednesday last, at
live o'clock in the Regents
room, for Mrs. Whitman and
KAPPA DELTA.
her guests.
The cooking
classes prepared the food and
The sorority is glad to welsix of the girls, Ruth Mtircome the following Freshmen
taugh, Agnes uVloore, Clare
as pledge memlbers:
Ruth
Sally, • Lillian Bussey, Ruth
Davis, Ruth Lib'by, Harriet
Hardy and Elsie Crissey,
Rising, Helen Guldi, Marjorie
served.
Bryant, Caroline White, Jean
Hungerford, Marion Burnapp,
Olive Wright and Lois Knox, H. E. DEPT. TO COOPE'19.
Last Thursday night a
theatre party, followed by a
spread at the house, was given
in honor of these membcrs-tobc.
ETA PHI NOTES,
Eta Phi welcomes Anna
Fortanicr, Helen Leitzell and
Florence Van Ness as pledge
members.
jcancttc Campbell and Doris
Smith were week-end guests
at the house,
KAPPA NU.
At our annual pledge tea,
Thursday afternoon, April 12,
we cordially welcomed as
pledge members, 'Marion Baldwin '19, Ethel Hoeran. Florence
Dcgnan, Elizabeth O'Connell,
Loretta Saunders, Marion Haskins and Jane Schnitzler '20,
Anne Brown 'T3, entertained
the sorority girls and pledge
members at her home on Friday evening, April 13th.
Helen Clohosy '17 spent the
Easter vacation in Syracuse.
FRENCH CLUB ORGANIZED.
Under the direction of Prof.
Simonin, a French club has
been organized by the class in
Advanced Conversation.
The following officers were
elected:
President, Miss Alice Edwards; Vice-President, Miss
Helene Lavcnturc; Secretary,
Miss Delia Ross; Treasurer,
Miss Eloise Lansing; Reporter, Miss Dorothy Ablctt,
On the Friday before the
Easter recess, the first meeting
was held, at which Dr. Ward
fave an informal talk on the
Louvre; Miss Sullivan recited
a French poem, and Miss Ross
sang a French sons'.
Style.
B R O W N ' S <*«•»»
SHOES
At
Medium
Price*
149 CENTRAL AVE.
PHONE W-2230-J
'I HE COLLEGE SHOE
STORE
Out Complete Line of
FRENCH PERSIAN IVORY
is the largest to be found
north of New York City
Very Acceptable Birthday
Presents
DONNELLY & HANNA
Up-to-Date
Pharmacy
Neckwear, Hosiery,
Shirts, Sweaters
251 Central Avenue
RATE WITH RED CROSS.
and Gloves
The department is going to
do some work cooperating with
the Red Cross. They are going to work Box No. fi, consisting of pajamas (48), bath
robes (24), hospital bed shirts
(24) and socks (60 pairs).
The
Senior
dressmaking
girls are going to organize and
plan to secure vyork that can
be done by college Red Cross
.students.
Dawson's Men's Shop
H. E. NEWS,
259 Central Ave.
Hcd J-loFoof Clothiers
Near Lake
73 Sin\e Sited.
AlUyNY.
Avenue
Marshman-Beebe Company
Incorporated 1S08
ESSEX LUNCH
PRINTERS
414 Brmdwaj, cor. Be»«r St.,
ALBANY, N. Y.
N. Y. Phone Main 514-J
The Reatattrant favored by
Colleke *iue%nts
H. MILLER
LADIES' AND GENTS' TAILOR
Cleaning, Repairing a n d Prenting
Last Friday afternoon Mr.
Cenli^
SPECIAL PRICES TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
C. E. Allen, of the Wear-Ever
Aluminum Cooking Utensil
291 Central Avenue
Near Esux Lunch
Z b l o c k s froist R o b i n S t r e e t
Company, spoke to the students on the " Value and Use
of Aluminum Ware."
Developing, Kodak Film*, Printing
EUGENE SISSON
Another book has been
We develop any size of six exposure
added to our own library — CAMERA F I L M S . SCHOOL SUPPLIES. films for ten cents, and prices for printing
are the lowest in the city — and the
P
R
I
N
T
I
N
G
A
N
D
DEVELOPING
" T h e Mary Frances First Aid
work is t h e best.
A SPECIALTY.
Book," by Jane 'Eayre Fryer.
It is an excellent book to use 207 CENTRAL AVE. 2 DOOR9 ABOVE ROBIN
SCHNEIBLE'S PHARMACY
in teaching children first aid.
Corner W e s t e r n and Lake A v e n u e s
Thursday or Friday of this
week Miss Pauline Mandigo
will be entertained at dinner at
the Practice house. She will
then write up the house for the
bailor
Sunday issue of the " Knickerbocker Press."
C
O
R
R
E
C
T
D
RESS FOR MEN
The electric lights in the
Practice house will be ready
Special Attention anc Prices given to College Men
for use this week.
Dr. and Mrs. Brubac'her and
All suits made here are pressed free of charge for one year
Mrs, Brivbacher's mother, Mrs.
B E T W E E N L A K E AVE.
Mary Hawcs, an'dlMr. and Mrs. 235 CENTRAL AVE,
AND R O B I N ST.
Smith and Miss Pierce will be
guests at dinner in the dining
PRICE, SERVICE AND QUALITY PRINTERS
room Wednesday,
Miss Minnie Price, County
Extension
Worker
from
Springfield, Mass., and a
former student of Miss Van
Licw's in the State Agricultural College of Oregon, will
'Printers of Stale College !SCevs
crivc a talk of her work before
the Junior and Senior classes
of the department Saturday
morning at ten o'clock in Room
Br.
2 4 0 HAMILTON STREET
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
SCHNEIBLE'S
SIDNEY GARBER
41*
HAMILTON PRINTING COMPANY
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