State College N e w s

advertisement
State College News
NEW
VORK STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS or
VOL.
Ill
No. 16
ALBANY, N. Y M
JUNIOR
1918
FEBRUARY 20,
1919
$1.50
PER YEAR
WEEK-END
1 9 2 0 Festivities Unparalled Success
February 14, 15, 1 6
JUNIOR RECEPTION
Many Attend Delightful Informal
Affair
The reception, the first event on
the Junior Week program, was
held on Thursday evening in the
college gym. It was a pronounced
success in every way, from color
scheme to refreshments. The different committees are to be congratulated upon their work.
Charles, our inestimable janitor,
was official censor of the evening,
ami he- guarded the door with a
vigilance that would have discouraged a book agent. But—when he
passed his approval and allowed
the dancers to drift through—the
old gym, all decorated up in gala
attire, greeted their eyes. Yellow
and while , constituted the color
scheme. The ingenuity of decorations committees has always been
taxed when it comes to covering
up the unsightly spots-and glaring
corners of the barn-like gym, but
this year's results showed that the
committee had spent time and
thought, and, wonder of wonders,
their efforts were highly successful!
Crepe paper lattice work,
palms and ferns were skillfully
placed to the best advantage by the
Juniors, with the help of some of
the Freshmen. The balcony, too,
was tastefully trimmed, including
many a comfortable chair, for the
Faculty receiving line.
The orchestra, O'Neill's fourpiece, was situated in the center of
the gym floor. The music was the
most dance-provoking imaginable.
When it comes to playing inspiring
(Continued on page 3)
THE PROMENADE
Formal Ball Unprecedented in Its Success
The gym never looked better.
Dresses were, never more fetching.
All can say they never had a better
lime. Evergreens, and palms, and
hearts', and cupids, to say nothing
of rosy lights and real punch, and
music thai made even tight pumps
comfortably dodge possible excruciations. The cozy-corners were
on duly every minute. It wasn't
really hoi if you kept going, and
we danced I ill one o'clock.
ft
didn't rain after all. Oh, and those
eats! Raspberry ice ami Valentine
cakes oaten in our own cafeteria
tasted great, (This sounds incoherent hut—wc were there!) The
receiving line stationed at the foot
of the stairs was just long enough:
Harriet Rising, class president; Dr.
Brubacher and Mrs. Brubacher,
Dean Horner, Dean Pierce, Professor York, Mrs.; York, Mr, Deyo,
Mrs. Deyo, Miss Cobb, George
Schiavone, Miss Phillips, and Miss
Karnham.
Among the dancers were: Harriet Rising, class president, pink
taffeta; Florence Van Ness, lavender chiffon over pink satin; Florence Stanbro, flame-colored tulle
over white taffeta; Elizabeth Archibald, while tillIe and silver lace;
Ruth Lobclell, blue tulle over gold
taffeta; Mildred Meservc, pink
chiffon and satin; Marjorie McCarthy, blue charmcuse and gold
cloth; Constance Walsh, midnight
blue and cut steel; Marcella Ryan,
pink chiffon with silver beads;
Edna I'arshall, blue crepe dc chine;
(Continued on page 31
HONOR ROLL
H I S T O R Y O F 1920
1920 Well Represented in U, S.
Service
" Cheer up, '20! Don't be blue
because you're 1 green. All Freshmen are alike.' That's what they
Auchampaugh, Phillip C—K, D, told us when we were Freshmen.
Wc believed then, but we know
R,, College Club, Men's A. A.
Carson, Tohn It., Ex-'20.—K. D, better now; we have seen two
R„ class basketball (1) (2), Men's Freshman classes since.
We made an excellent start by
A. A., Industrial Club (1) (2), Proelecting Ernest Tripp president.
methean.
Dorwaldt, Earl J.— Chemistry The Sophomores told us that
Club, Men's A. A., Promethean, Freshman officers should be chosen
Sophomore soiree committee, Jun- for their looks, so wc elected Jean
Ames Conncrs, Spencer Peckham,
ior reception committee.
Ferguson, Arthur — Men's A. A., Margaret Gray and Albert Luff
class basketball (1) (2), Varsity for vice-president, secretary, treasurer and reporter, respectively.
scpiad (3) Prom committee.
The things wc remember most
H/akes, Elton V.— Chemistry
club, Men's A. A,, class basketball clearly about that year include
not
the fact that we lost to the
(2).
Hoffman, Louis G.—K. D; R., Sophomores in the'athletic contest
NOTICE
on
Thanksgiving
Day, but the
class football (1), Men's A. A„ Industrial club (1) (2), class basket- party wc gave them because of it;
the basketball championship and
Professor Kirtland will give a ball (1).
Holben, Kenneth P.—K. D. R., the indoor track meet that wc won,
series of lectures on camera phoand the fact that we organized the
tography to all who are interested. Promethean, Men's A, A., Music first-class
football team. Wc still
Watch the bulletin boards for fur- club.
have memories of the class twins
(Continued on page 4)
ther information.
of '20 on Freshman Friday, too,
and of our class dance, Then we
were "moved up" and became
Sophomores.
Good things are the ones that
continue to improve. Under the
"peppy" guidance of our Sophomore president, Marian Beale, we
Massachusetts Aggies Saturday Night
gained a reputation for starting
things. We bought two Liberty
Syracuse University's basketball Hamilton, by two points, the last bonds. We originated the class
sing
and several new songs to
team will clash with the Purple week in January.
it interesting; then we proand Gold in the Albany High
Manager Lobdell has secured a make
duced
two - champion basketball
School gymnasium on Thursday game for Saturday night, the 22d,
teams,
Some enterprising youngnight, the 20th. The game will be with the Massachusetts Agriculsters
from
'21 proceeded to steal
called at 8:15 o'clock. Syracuse tural College from Worcester,
our
banner,
but we regained it in
has a well-balanced team. Barsha Mass, This will be State's second
and Martin arc veterans, and Mar- meeting with the Aggies and a fast a flag rush. Because we had won
that
rush
we
let the Frosh have
cus in center is a shifty player, In
their game with Union, which they game is expected. We ended our the next one, on the night before
moving-up
day.
That left us with
won, Marcus and the two guards season last year with the Agriculdid all the heavy work for Syra- tural College, winning by the score a free conscience to win the track
(Continued on pag* 4)
cuse, Syracuse lost to Colgate, at of 35-27.
SYRACUSE GAME TO-NIGHT
STATE SWAMPS
MIDDLEBURY
Fitz and Marty Get Nine Field
Baskets Each
Stale won its fourth game of the
season when it mcl and defeated
Midcllebury in the Albany High
school gymnasium last Saturday
night by a score of 49-18.
State started the scoring early,
Aliildlebury not being able to pass
the home team at any stage of the
game, the Purple and Cold team
was never hard pressed. State's
forwards played a great game and
between them accounted for fortythree points, each man scoring nine
times from the field,
State's pass work was fast and
the men worked the ball clown the
court in good shape, nearly all of
the baskets being made from un(Continucf! on page 4)
STUDENT
VOLUNTEER
CONFERENCE FEB.
21, 22, 23
We've all 1)een knocking about
exams
But now we have a chance, Boost
State.
Forget those hours of weary crams
For this week end you've all a
dale.
At the Student Conference
Three hundred delegates from
other colleges will be our guests
this week end at the Student Volunteer Conference. By our athletics, by our Prom and by our
cheering wC have demonstrated
that we are a first class institution,
now we have another great opportunity to boost State College. Another big student undertaking is
(Continued on page 4)
OUR F R E S H M E N SISTERS
ENTERTAINED AT TEA
BY DEAN PIERCE
A very formal, though enjoyable,
afternoon tea took place last Wednesday afternoon, February 12,
from three to five at Syddum hall,
the Home Economics dormitory,
All the freshmen girls attended,
for the tea was given in connection
with the course in social training
which Dean Pierce is affording the
class of '22 this year. That our
freshmen sisters enjoyed and appreciated this affair is evidenced by
the many comm"hts heard since.
In the receiving line were; Dean
Pierce, Miss Steele, chaperon at
Syddum hall, Miss Eunice Rice,
president of the class, and Miss
Bennett, Miss Jewett, Miss Futter'er, 'Miss Jones, Miss Carmody,
Miss Burbank, Miss Scotland,
freshmen adviser, Miss Avery, Miss
Cole, and Miss Farnham poured.
I
Page Two
THE STATE COLLEGE
NEWS
Vol, HI February 20, 1919 No. 16
Published weekly, on Thursdays, i
during the college year, by the Stu-i
dent Body of tile New York State [
College for Teachers, at Albany,
New York,
The subscription rate is one dollar and a half per year. Advertising
rates may be had on application to
the Business manager.
Articles, manuscripts, etc, must be
in the hands of the Editor befort
Saturday of the week preceding;
publication.
Board of Editors, 1918-1919
Editor-in-chief,
Donald M, Toiver, 'w
Managing Editor,
Bemice S. Bronner,'io
Business Manager,
Caroline E, Lifies, '19
Assistant Business Manager,
Ellen Donahue, 'BO.
Associate Editors,
Dorothy M. Banner, 'so
Kenneth P. Holben,'so
Elsie Hanbury, 'no
Bertha West, '20
EDITORIALS
OUR JUNIORS
i
I
The senior editors of cacli of the
" N e w s " tin's week have turned the
publication of the paper over to
the junior associates. This seems
a most fitting way to round out
Junior week. Except for a couple
of editorials, this week's issue is
entirely the work of the juniors,
whose ability to carry the " News "
through a victorious year next year
is unquestionably displayed,
Likewise is it lining that some
tribute be paid to this jolly class.
The success of last week's events
needs no mention. They're capable
of speaking for themselves,.
While looking through the copies
of the " N e w s " issued during the
past two and one-half years, I
could but notice the number of
times 1920 figured in college life
during that period. We seniors
are ant to think that '19 is, and
was, the banner class. And, without changing this view, we must,
and do, acknowledge the splendid
qualities of '20. Slate College has
benefited immeasurably by the
spirit of '20.
Evidences of this spirit are so
numerous that it is impossible to
list them. Chief among these is
good sportsmanship. The freshmen of the fall of 1916 were the
largest class that ever entered.Stale
College, but their clean sportsmanship made the intcrclass rivalry
between '19 and '20 a thing of delight and a credit to the Yellow
and White banner; And when '19
was forced to stand aloof from the
freshman-sophomore scraps of last
year, the same spirit was manifest.
'20's class songs and yells showed
all the other classes "how to do
it"—a fine example of leadership
in the matter of class'spirit.
And '20 has given much to her
Alma Mater. Men for the teams,
basketball and hockey, stars for
drama-tics, workers for publication
boards and strong supporters of
.every branch of college activity.
Apd, last but not least, the Yellow and White banner has served
its country. The number of service stars on '20's flag is a fine
demonstration of her spirit. A
gold star shows that she has made
the supreme.sacrifice. _
And so on —ad infinitum, But
prevents; ^ , S
here,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FEBRUARY 20, 1919
have all heard how loudly every- college standards of, originality,
one boasted about last year's Prom talent, versatility, spirit, executive
(with the present seniors doing the ability, good fellowship, In some
Say folks, do you know, who biggest share) but even these dig- of these you have set the pace for
prepares the lunches served in the nified superiors have lopplcd off
contemporary classes, in some you
cafeteria? It's the juniors of the their lofty perches to congratulate Imvc devised hitherto unthought-of
Home Economics department. It us upon our Prom! And as for the phases.
We acknowledge your
is they who are responsible for the sophs who attended — well, they
worth and congratulate you upon
salads, soups and other dishes — are still going around with their your achievements.
served so promptly at 11:30. They months wide open from amazeThis is the crucial point to pause
work in sqttad.es of five or six — ment. The committee deserves all and look ahead. By this time you
from 9:00 until 1:00 —each squad the credit it received and more, too, have presumably mastered the "art
with its supervisor, who plans out because it was their untiring efforts of .studying, so that you arc not
the work for the rest of her help- that has made '20's Prom a real slaves' to work, Seize the chance
ers— and all working together*, State College tradition.
What to figure in some student activity.
prepare the lunch.
class will dare fall below the stand- You have seen all the college orAnd do you know that these ard set by the class of 1920 when ganizations in action—choose some
same juniors do settlement work it comes to Proms? Surely not our in which your interest is most inin tlifc city? Teaching cooking and arch enemy 1921, «nd again in volved, and devote time and
sewing to those whose opportuni- turn their sworn enemies 1922 and
though! to them.
It will pay.
ties are limited; teaching with the so on 1923, 1924 (doesn't that Take, also, the opportunity to inBut then 1.920 sert 111 your senior schedules subexperience obtained as the only sound funny?
sounded funny when we were jects which will help to broaden—
remuneration.
If you don't know these things frcshies but it doesn't now because subjects opposite in content, perhaps, to those in which you have
—wake up — the juniors are some it means a great deal to us).
class I
To those who were unable to specialized,
Vour senior year will be richer
go to the Prom we extend our
sympathy.
Especially to those than any previous in friendship
T H E AFTERMATH
who were unable to get men. It gaining. You will have worked
a safe bet that quite a few who and played for nearly four years
Everyone's dead this week, that is
with your classmates, and certain
planned on this junior event and
is, the Juniors. It's been a lot of were
u p " at the last mo- of them will sland out as the ones
hard work but indeed worth while. ment "slipped
whom you most want to remember
shed
more
than
one
tear
as
How can we properly thank those they packed away the shimmcry you. Cultivate these persons. Give
instructors who. have been so leni- satin
I hem so much that it will he imand tulle that were deprived
ent with 1920 members this last of making
possible for I hem to forget you.
their debut.
week end? A'lid how'' could we
You have now lo make the most
We have reached the climax of
have had such a wonderful reception and prom without tlie effi- our college life, and now we are of what remains of your college
life,
You can live it to its fullest
looking
forward
to
the
next
great
ciency of I he different committees,
and the invaluable aid of 1922? event, our gradual ion, toward if you like—you can make it a time
of
broad
development, deep symwhich
we
must
plod
and
plug
Everything went as smoothly as if
waxed. And perhaps best of all through mountains of methods pathy, crystallization of opinion.
You
will
he the leaders of Slate
we haven't heard a single adverse and practice teaching. Sclahl
next year—success to you!
criticism. We're wondering now if
A SENIOR.
those students on committees who
A F T E R T H E BALL
had to cut classes last Thursday
and Friday might not be excused?
IN ACKNOWLEDGMENT
We're Juniors only once in four Silence over the ballroom settles
Robbed of its soul of tone,
years, and this year we didn't have
The associate editors of the
any rest between semesters to plan f.ow lights fall on flower petals
"News" wish to hereby acknowlTrampled
and careless strovvn.
social affairs, Have a heart!
edge
, the assistance of the followPalms bend over the waxen floor
ing, in adidtion to the editor and
With an almost orient grace;
A W E L C O M E CRITICISM Bringing thoughts of an hour be- managing editor, who helped to
compile material for the current
fore—
Junior issue: Marion Bcale, Sally
Of silks and silver lace,
A large portion of space in the
Roddy, Lawrence McMahon, Ed" News " has been given over to The glint of light on jeweled ward Springiiiann.
rings,
articles on college spirit, advertisScarfs of the tint of gossamer
ing Slate College and college funcwings,
KAPPA DELTA
tions. Much of the criticism has
Measures
of music, rhythmical,
been destructive. A morcpleasant
Keeping time to the rise and
job is now in order. Junior week
Marion Baker, '20, will live at
fall
end fulfilled our highest hopes. It
the house this semester.
measured up in every way. Never Of fluttering dresses, and dancing
Dorothy
Roberts, '19, and Jean
feet,
did the gym look better, never was
And smiles, and laughter — love Hungerford, '20, spent the week
the music quite so peppy, never
end
at
the
house,
complete;
did things go as smoothly as they
Mr. and Mrs. Holmes of Wardid last week end. There was a Too real for a memory, unless — wick, N. Y., spent a few days In
finish to the manner with which
One by one the lights go out;
Albany visiting their daughter,
the reception and from were Night winds breathe, and all about Harriet.
handled that was a joy to all of
Dark shades fall
Fannie Abeel, '19, was at her
us. The most successful Student Embracing all
home in Little Falls for a few days
Assembly of the year so far,_ if
Tn vast forgctfulncss.
last
week.
you judge by the college spirit
ELTZARETH OSBORN, '20.
Patty Stuart, '19, is spending sevgenerated, was held Friday morn(June " E c h o " , 1917.)
eral clays at Chicago attending the
ing. We felt during Junior Week
National Y, W. C. A. conference
End no necessity for an apolegctic
there.
attitude. We were proud of State MEMBER 1919
College and of our abilitly to put
COMPLETES COURSE
on a Prom which will long be reETA P H I NOTES
membered by the fortunate class
Miss Veronica Farrcll, better
of 1920.
known as "V," left early Sunday
Edith Chandler, '18, was at colWe Juniors fee! that fortune morning for her home in Buffalo. lege for junior week end and was
favored us last week end in many She has completed her practice entertained at the house at supper,
ways. A rare treat was provided teaching in Milne High School and Sunday night.
Frederick Keenholts, John Archiin Student Assembly. A member with her final exams of January
of the faculty not only sympathized has secured requirements for a de- bald, Franklin Mosher, John M.
with our desire to have worth while gree. Altho she has had several Moore, Frank Ready were out of
dances after the games, but actu- positions offered her, "V" will town guests of Eta Phi girls for
ally put in working order a scheme remain at hom'e 'and rest until the Prom,
which will improve our dances and commencement time.
Installation of officers took place
entertatin our guests. We are glad
at a regular meeting on Tuesday,
that the last Student Assembly
February
11, 1919.
TO 1920
came during our Junior Week
After the Middlebury game the
End.
house girls gave Junior week end
The Prom is over. Junior week- a fitting close at a midnight lunchend, with its attendant festivities eon,
SELAH
is a thing of the past, Now—1920
—what of the future? You have
Frosli: How do they fish for
There have been Proms and passed through nearly three years pearls?
Proms but never one like ours! of college life; you have lived it
Senior: Every girl has her own
We mean it without any super- with marked success. Yon have dear
way, my boy.
fluous, egotistical pride, too. We ranked high when measured by
DID YOU KNOW THIS?
„,,,.r;.;\„^nsmnmm
•WNMMjMMMH
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FEBRUARY 20, 1919
HOME ECONOMICS
NOTES
JUNIOR PROMENADE
(Continued from page 1)
Miss Van Lievv gave a dinner
Tuesday, February 11, to the Home
Economics Faculty•
The Cafeteria catered for the
Junior Prom,
Three hundred
guests were served,
Saturday, the Cafeteria served a
luncheon to 65 physical .directors
who were having meetings in the
college gymnasium.
Tuesday, February 11, the Advisory Board of the if. W. C. A,,
had dinner in the Cafeteria.
Miss Van Liew left last Monday
for Rochester and St, Louis where
she will attend the annual meeting
of the National Society for the
Promotion of Industrial Education.
The Cafeteria will serve live
meals to I he members of the Student Volunteer Conference this
week end.
Alice Kccsor has gone to live at
Syddum Ha<ll.
Bertha West and Emily Hamilton entertained guests at the Cafeteria last week.
Six freshmen on the penalty list
were kept busy squeezing lemons
for the punch last Friday.
Elsie M. Kempton, pink silk taffeta and silver lace; Marjorie Finn,
blue satin; Emily Sceurman, pink
georgette and turquoise charmeuse;
May DeUouville, royal purple
charmeuse and silk net; Florence
Smith, blue satin and silver lace;
Florence Stubbs, gold cloth and
tulle; Bernice Bronner, lavender
satin and silver net; Emma C.
Shepard, white chiffon; Anna Fortainer, pink tulle over silver cloth;
Madeline llartwcll, green tulle and
taffeta; Cecile L, Conklin, green
satin and silver cloth; Helen O,
Leitzell, blue tulle over silver
cloth; Hariot Poole, black velvet;
Agnes Nolan, pink taffeta and silver; Veronica Farrell, rose taffeta;
Marion Haskins, taupe tulle; Mary
Carney, orchid satin; Mildred .11 igland, orchid tulle; Beatrice Buchanan, pink taffeta and silver lace;
Florence Stanbro, (lame tulle; Dorothy Bacheller, white chiffon;
Rosina Foil tana, pink satin, white
tulle; Carolyn Lipes, black tulle
over silver cloth; Gertrude Bussy,
yellow satin; Anna Matorchik,
grey taffeta and tulle; Isabella Dollar, pink silk and jet; Mary Patterson, American beauty tulle; Frances Daly, American beauty tulle
over white charmeuse; Marion
Ranny, shell-pink georgette crepe;
Catherine Boiand, king blue satin;
Frances Boiand, white coral-beaded ^ taffeta; Anna Quigley, pink
satin tulle; Clara Lavery, orchid
satin; Edythe Sherman, rose satin;
Esther Corbin, green and gold
changeable taffeta; Lazelle Russell,
yellow taffeta; Margaret Reunning,
silver cloth and tulle; Marion
Beale, apricot satin; Julia Dobris,
orchid satin and georgette; Jennie
Rosengarde, flesh taffeta; Margaret
Marlcam, pink satin and tulle;
Marion Baker, blue satin and crystal tulle; Dorothy Banner, rainbow
tulle and silver cloth; Jane Scullen,
rose georgette and silver; Hazel
Rawley, black lace over blue messaline; Edna Class, blue and silver
georgette; Hazel Pcarsall, cloth of
gold; Margaret Becker, gold cloth
and salmon taffeta; Alice Richmond, blue taffeta and silver: Mildred Button, green tulle and silver;
Emily Hamilton, pink georgette;
Edna Waner, white satin with
black net; Margaret Major, gold
cloth and white tulle; Clara
Holder, white chiffon and silver
lace; Dorothy Roberts, blue satin
iridescent
trimming;
Teresa
Owens, pink silk and blue tulle;
Betty Bcckwith, black tulle over
flame-colored satin; Agnes Jones,
black net, jet and silver; Kathcrinc
Mc'Garrahan, black net and silver;
Bertha West, pen de saire; Magdalene Andrae, old blue and jet.
SPANISH CLUB
We tried a new scheme at our
last meeting of the Spanish Club on
February. 1.3. We had a real Spanish meeting in which hardly a word
of English was spoken, First we
Jricd playing an adapted form of
" Bird, beast, and fish." That
didn't necessitate very much talking on the part of the members
but it certainly was good practice
for the one who attempted to lead
the meeting to explain the games
in Spanish, it is Imped that this
first attempt will be an incentive to
further efforts on the part of our
members; in really using the Spanish language in the few opportunities that arc given us.
The latter part of the meeting
was given over to Prof. Stinard
who showed us some stereopticon
views of Cuba and spoke to us in
Spanish about his • experiences on
the Island. We enjoyed it a lot
and we hope to have more talks
like this in the future.
Do you know, girls, that we have
a mighty loyal supporter in Prof.
Stinard? He is very anxious to
make the club just as profitatble to
us as it can possibly lie made.
Let's back him up, girls, and show
him that we can have a real Spanish club, in which every member
docs her part, not just by responding when she is asked to help out,
but by coining forward with any
suggestions, no matter how simple,
that might serve to make our
meetings more interesting or more
profitable.
JUNIOR RECEPTION
(Continued from page 1)
music, leave it to Tom O'Neill. He
even had Charles, the invulnerable,
fox-trotting 'round instead of walking in his usual military style! To
refresh the thirsty dancers, there
were two huge bowls of ice cold
punch at each end of the room.
And everyone imbibed freely, for
it was a sample of Bertha West's
skill in that line.
Among those in the Faculty receiving line were Dean Horner and
Mrs. Horner, Dean Anna E, Pierce,
Professor
Bronson,
Professor
York, Mrs. York, and Harriet Rising, president of the class,
Edmond McCarthy, John W.
Dain. Leslie B. Crossman, Raymond A. Horn, Stanley Harrison,
Tohn Glenon, Harold Williams,
Waiter Bclding, Albert Sanford,
Dr, Wilber, A. C. Brockway. Dr.
Lee, Lieut. Franklin Mosher. E. F.
Sullivan, F. Howard Stott, K. Putnam Holben, Ca.pt. Robert Long,
B. L. O'Conncll, A. Stiles. K, Paradisc, A. S. Burchard, D. Glavin,
Harold Brown, M. Lawyer, Jerome
Rosengard, M. A. Thoner, H, Van
Curman, William Waldbillig, Williard Pearsall, Lawrence MacMahon, Van Allen Lobdell, Earl
Dorwaldt. Arthur Burns, Gerald
Curtin, Earl Sutherland, Philip
Auchampaugh, Edward Springmann, Louis Hoffman, Stanley
Heason, George Schiavone, Thos.
O'Brien; Merle Hosdowich, F.
Keenholts, H, Shepardson, John
Moore, Merrill Sauerbrei, Spencer
Peckham.
NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
OFFICIAL CALENDAR
THURSDAY, Feb. 20:
8:30 p. m., Basketball game,
Syracuse University v.
State College for Teachers, Albany H. S. Gym.
FRIDAY, Feb. 21:
9: a. m., Student Assembly,
Auditorium.
4:10 p. rii., Chemistry Club,
Room 250.
7:30 p. m., Student Volunteer Conference, Auditorium.
SATURDAY, Feb. 22:
9:30 a. m., Student Volunteer Conference, Auditorium.
2:45 p, hi;, Student Volunteer Conference, Auditorium,
7:30 p. m„ Student Volunteer Conference, Auditorium,
8:30 p. m,, Basketball game,
Massachusetts
State
Agricultural College v.
State College for Teachers, Albany H. S. Gym.
MONDAY, Feb. 24:
4:00 p. m . , Music Club,
Auditorium.
Page Three
Fearey's
for Shoes
23 No. Pearl St.
Cotrell & Leonard
Makers of
GAPS, GOWNS, and Hoods
Broadway, Albany
Bradt Drug Co.
7 Central At*.
5S6 Broadway
9-11 No. Pearl Si.
Lenox Lunch and Restaurant
Good Thing* To Eat
3 Central Avenue
Albany, N. Y
Agents For
H a r t , Shaffner & M a r x Clothes
R e g a l Shoes
7,1 5UI* St
^^
Albinv
Y. W. C. A.
EAT HOSLERS ICE CREAM
Y, W, C. A. was glad to welcome
Miss M. VVeisel, the new student
secretary,
successor
to Kyle
Adams," at State College last week,
Wednesday afternoon Miss VVeisel
gave a very interesting talk on
reconstruction problems and their
connection with college students.
During her brief sojourn, she privately interviewed each member of
the Cabinet.
ITS THE BEST
JOIN Y. W. C. A.
THIS WEEK
The annual candle ceremony for
the recognition of new members
will be held at the regular C. A.
meeting, February 26, when all new
members will be taken in. You
want to join before then.
The membership committee: Augusta Knapp, '22; Marguerite Ritzcr, '20; Alicia Ballagh, '21; Dorothy
Roberts, '19; Florence Stubbs, '20;
Gertrude Schermcrhorn, '19; Margery Edgerton, '20.
PSI GAMMA
Cotrell & Leonard
472 lo 478 Broadway
HATS AND SHOES FOR MEN
WOMEN'S OUTER AND
UNDER GARMENTS
WOMEN'S FOOTWEAR, FURS
AND f-UR COATS
Fine Qualities — Reasonable Price
STUDENTS
For Laundry Work quickly
and well done come to
CHARLEY JIM
71 Central Ave.
L. G. SCHNEIBLE
Pharmacy
School Supplies—'Textbooks Ordered
O N COLLEGE C O R N E R
~PHONE"WEST 3920
T. J. B r e n n a n
Miss Beatrice Wright, a Psi
Gamma alumna, was in Albany
Friday.
A Valentine dinner party was
held at the House Friday evening.
Mr. William McLean of Hamilton College was entertained at the
House Sunday.
Mr, Edward Springmann was a
guest at luncheon Sunday evening.
Collage a n d S c h o o l Suppliaa
Fountain Pens
Cor. WataiatIon iidJUkt Aw. Ntir Stall Calks*
OUR SLOGAN
DRESS SUIT and CAP and
GOWN. For details, inquire of the
" News " Business Manager.
400 Pedagogue subscriptions this
year.
Help us go over the top.
It is your college book and its
success depends on you, If you
have subscribed, pay up. This is
the last week of the contest for
those who arc competing for a
Pedagogue. All money must be in
this week.
STATIONER
FOR SALE
MAC'S R E S T A U R A N T
29S Central Avenue
Formerly
THE ESSEX LUNCH
G. W. McOaaaaU, Free.
Eotnthlni of the bat.
Pitta RtamtaU*
Try our Special Noonday Luncheon, 30c.
Lunchea put up to take out
Open Day andNight
TIL. WMT IIOOJ
Page Four
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FEBRUARY 20 19L9
HONOR ROLL
(Continued from page 1)
Peckhaniy Spencer, Ex.-'20.—Class basketball (1), Promethean,
secretary (1), Industrial club (1),
Men's A, A., varsity (1),
Schiavonc, George A.— Men's A.
A., Spanish club, Newman, dramatics (1) (2) (3), vice-president
(3).
Snyder, Philip H., Ex.-'20.—
Class basketball (1), class football
(1), Men's A. A.
Springmann, Edward T.—K. D.
R,, Promclhcan, Industrial club (1)
(2), class basketball (1) (2), baseball (1), class song leader (2) (3),
treasurer (2), class football (1),
atlieletic council (2), News board
(2) (3).
Walrath, Edgar K.—Men's A. A„
College club,
VVcllwortb, John G.—Men's A.
A., class basketball (1), Men's A. A.
Woodruff, Leon H.—Men's A.
A., Music club.
Lobdell, Harry—K. D. R,, hockey
(1) class football (1). Men's A. A„
hockey manager (2), athletic council (3), basketball (3), basketball
manager (3), Chemistry club, class
football (1) (2), Promethean.
*Ludwick, Raymond O,— Men's
A, A., class football (1).
Luff, Albert E„ Ex-'20,—K, D. R„
manager of class athletics (1), reporter (1), Men's A, A., class cheer
leader (1),
McArcvey, William A., Ex.-'20
— Hockey (1), Men's A. A.
Merchant, William C.— Class
basketball (1) (2), varsity squad
(3), Men's A. A., dramatics, Newman.
•Neacl, William M„ Ex.-'20 —
Class basketball (1), Men's A. A.
O'Brien,
Richard — Chemistry
club, Men's A. A., Newman club,
Promethean,
* Deceased.
STATE VS. MIDDLEBURY
(Continued from page 1)
der the nets, Dowling played a
good game, scoring twice from
the field, his opponent scoring an
equal amount. State guards were
at their best, and held the two
visiting forwards to four baskets.
Middlebury failed to register a
field basket in the second half. The
score:
State College
Name and Pos.
Fb. Pp. Tp.
Fitzgerald, rf
9 7 25
Barry, If
9 0 18
Dowling, c
2 0 4
Lobdell, lg
0
0 0
Curtin, rg
1 0 2
Nicholson, lg
0 0 0
Totals . .
21 7 49 J
Middlebury
j
Name and Pos.
Fb. Fp. Tp.
Jennc, rf
2 0 4 |
Miske, If
2 6 10 j
Tatro, c.-lg
2 0 4i
Jones, lg. .;
0 0 0
Ross, rg
0 0 0 !
Timberman, c. ,
0 0
0:
Totals
6
like, It is up to us to make them
feel at home, This is a purely student, •-non-sectarian affair and will
enable us to show our unity of interest and spirit. The program is
as follows:
Friday:
3:00-6:00 p, in.— Registrations.
5:30—Informal
reception
in
main hall.
6:30 — Dinner, cafeteria,
7:30—Devotional service, Auditorium, Address: D, J. Fleming,
India.
9:30—Meeting of. Student'Volunteers, room 101,
Saturday:
9:30 a. m.— Opening Auditorium.
9:45 — Talk and discussion.
10:30 —Address: J. E. Williams,
China. .
11:15 — Hour of prayer.
,12:00—Delegation picture, main
building,
1:15 — Lunch, cafeteria.
2:00 — Afternoon session, Auditorium.
3:10-5:30—Recreation.
5:45 — One-act play, Auditorium,
6:30 — Banquet, cafeteria.
8:00 —Address, A. F.> Fowler.
9:30—'Delegation meetings, Mrs.
D. J. Flemming.
Sunday:
9:30 a. ill.— Devotional meeting
— First Presbyterian church.
10:30 —Church service. Address
— J. E. Williams,
2:00 — Dinner, cafeteria.
3:00—Address: S. Ralph Harlow; Vesper service, First Presbyterian church.'
6:00 — Supper, cafeteria.
7:30 —Address: S. Ralph Harlow, Emanuel Baptist church.
HISTORY OF 1920
(Continued from page 1)
meet at Ridgeficld the next day.
One of our most vivid memories
of our second year is that of the
good time we had at the Sophomore soiree.
The Sophomore class officers
were: President, Marian Beale;
Vice-President, Sally Roody; Secretary, Ellen Donahue; Treasurer,
Edward Springmann; Reporter,
Dorothy Wakerly,
True to our reputation, we are
still improving. Our girls' basketball team heads the league. Wc
have another Liberty bond. Appreciating our new sister cla^ss, we
gave them a welcome at JuniorFreshman reception, and filled one
of the greatest needs of the college
by. organizing the Junior Sister
system.
Prom, week, the most salient
event of our class history as yet,
has passed now. Here our chronicle will have to stop for the present—we'll finish it next year.
Watch us!
Our Junior officers arc: President. E. Harriet Rising; VicePresident. George Schiavone; Secretary, Elizabeth Gardiner; Treasurer, Elizabeth Archibald; Reporter, Helen Reitz.
KAPPA NU NOTES
6 18
Summary
Score a>t half time — State, 26,
Middlebury, 14. Referee — Lawrence S. Hill, A. IT. S. Scorer —
Springmann.
Timekeeper — Hofmann. Time of periods •*- Twenty
minutes each. Attendance —800.
VOLUNTEER CONFERENCE
(Continued from page. 1)
under way. Wc must remember
that these guests of ours will carry
aw<\y with them a clearly defined
idea of what our college spirit is
Betty Martzloff, '17, visited
friends at college last week. Betty
is teaching French in Saugerties.
We congratulate Adelaide Koonman on her graduation, but we'll
miss her around these halls.
Jack Keefe of Kingston, visited
his sister Eileen, '18, over the week
end.
Mary Kinsclla, '18, was a guest
at the house last Sunday.
Sallv Roody wants to know if it
is all right for a young man to_ have
tnonogramed stationery, Miss J.
suggests that Sally find out before
she purchases any.
PRICE, SERVICE AND QUALITY PRINTERS
<w
'Printers
HAMILTON
240
HAMILTON
of State
College
5\£ea
PRINTING
STREET
Albany Art Union
Distinctive Photography
4 4 No. Pcnrl St. Albany, N . Y.
COMPANY
ALBANY. N. Y
dent tax ticket; (7) his game ticket;
(8) his dance ticket. By this plan
of successive filtration only the
proper men were admitted — passed
by (he Collegiate Board of Censors,
Alain !>(>!
Clinton Square
Theatre
THIS WEEK
Kitty Gordon in " A d e l e "
NEXT WEEK
Tom Moore iu "Go We»t, Young Man"
Madge Kennedy in "A Perfect Lady"
Mae Marsh in "Bondage of Barbara"
Mae Cronin has resumed her
studies at college. Mac has been
teaching this past semester, and
has just returned from attending
the Junior Prom at Norwich University.
Saturday night the house girls
entertained at dinner for Adelaide
Koonman in honor of her graduation.
JUNIOR JOKES
Frosh preparing for a quiz:
"Hey, somebody, tell me something of great importance that
didn't exist a hundred years ago."
" Me," piped a voice from behind
Far! Dorwaldt's locker,
We had the desired "stick" in
the punch at the reception t' other
night. Fd says there was a regular lumber camp floating around
on top. He ought to know; he's
got a splinter in his oesophagus
yet.
Cheer up, girls, I had to cbp the
same — and a lot more. I couldn't
find my studs, my boiled shirt was
late in coming from the laundry.
My vest had grown small, and I
had to borrow some powder to
cover up a smudge which darkened
its whiteness. I found my gloves
in my slippers, and both were in
need of repair. My tic wouldn't
be tied, the part in my hair was
restless. And then when I got all
togged oiit I had to crawl under
the bed for my hat I
" R e d " Sutherland left Saturday
morning in time to buy a Knickcr- ,
bocker and ride down from the
country with the milk man.
Sign at lower entrance to Science
Building: "Know Ice Today."
The Junior Week has busted me
Hal Ha! I'm broke.
My jeans arc. empty as can be.
I've not a single smoke.
For my roll 1 had no care
f spent my cash like a millionaire
Cut the Junior Prom it went and
busted me,
And now I'm broke.
(With apologies to our song
leader.)
Springmann, discussing physical
cd. after one of the frosh had
bumped her nose on the boom.
"Gee, I'd rather soak my feet or
shins any day than my head!"
SENIORS, ATTENTION!
With an auto show' or two in
town, it is quite appropriate that
" Shorty," the tall protector of the
Frosh, should show interest in a
car. We don't blame him for picking a Maxwell.—McMahon and
Manville,
She's only seventeen and a couple
of days on this side, but she'll be
a great help to her mother when
she grows up.
W. Glezen in Ed. 30, criticizing
a student lesson plan on the bean
seed: "Well, first she discusses the
plant and then she goes to seed,"
See what some one sent in on a
piece of war time paper: Lucky
indeed were those Junior girls who
used an index to remember the following:
(1) His reception ticket; (2)
their reception order; (3) their
Prom ticket; (4) her Prom order;
(S) his Prom order; (6) her stu-
Mr. John L, Warner, Manager
of the New York State Teachers'
Bureau, will be at the College
f|
TOMORROW (FRIDAY)
Between 10:00 a. m. and 1:00 p. m.
In the Rotunda
to meet Seniors who arc interested
in securing desirable teaching positions for next year. All Seniors
are invited to confer regarding the
expert service offered by this Bureau and to discuss any matters
relating to school positions.
Any who may be unable to meet
Mr. Warner at'this time are invited
to call at the office of the Bureau
at their earliest convenience.
NEW YORK STATE
TEACHERS' BUREAU
50 State Street, Albany
Phone Main 3062
t
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