State College News NEW YORK STATE ESTABLISHED VOL. IV No. 7 STUDENT ASSEMBLY B u d g e t s P r e s e n t e d for C o n s i d e r a tion b y Prof, Risley Last Friday morning George Schjavone, S e n i o r president and chairman of the Student Body, p r e sided in assembly. The first speaker lo he introduced was .Miss Cobb, librarian* who discussed the conditions of k e e p i n g the college library open four nights a week. If this m e a s u r e be adopted n o books will be allowed to be taken nut overnight cxccM on Friday, and the library will be closed Saturday m o r n i n g s . A vote was taken in lite library last Friday and the pronosilii.n proved favorable lo the majority nf s t u d e n t s . Beginning N o v e m b e r i Ihc library will he kept open from 7—9 o'clock on the firs: four nighls nf the week with the above conditions prevailing. T u n nights Miss Cobb and .Miss Bryant will be in c h a r g e ; I be oilier two nighls v o l u n t e e r help will be held responsible. If an a v e r a g e of al least t w e n t y s t u d e n t s is n o t niaiuia tied d u r i n g ihe li.rsl m o n t h ibis convenience will be discontinued. Evidences of serious work llitlsl be shown also. T h e second s p e a k e r was Mary VVhish '21, w h o spoke for t h e J u n i o r class in behalf of the college o r c h e s t r a which h e r class is t r y i n g lo gel started. A concert has been a r r a n g e d to be presented in Chancellor's Hall, Education Building, at eight o'clock on the evening of N o v e m b e r 17. T h i s c o n c e r t is given by the Fisk Jubilee Singers, wlmse fame is far spread, and Continued on page 4 MISS P E R I N E ADDRESSES ALBANY WOMEN'S CLUB COLLEGE BY THE ALBANY, N. Y., Dr. Helen J. Le Maistre, M. D„ as received the a p p o i n t m e n t as ssistant to Dr. C r o a s d a l e . She is g r a d u a t e of the W o m e n ' s Medi'il College of P e n n s y l v a n i a . She as spent live y e a r s in special re•arch along the line of psychiatry, he conies io us from Philadelphia, 'here she was c a r r y i n g on this ork. FOR on TEACHERS 1918 OCTOBER 30, 1919 Sophs Lose Two Games Seniors and Juniors Win The Sophomore live was defeated Friday by the Seniors with a score of 2-1 to 12, and again Monday by the Juniors with a score of 29 to HI. Both games, though rather onesided, were interesting, and ihere was a good number of representatives from each class out to cheer for their respective learns, Springniauu started the scoring for the Seniors from the foul line in the Senior-Soph game. '20 then went steadily ahead. Masson found the basket twice, Ferguson and Springniauu each once, and Springinaun made i \\o free throws. Miller and I .hick, the Sophomore forwards, played hard, but were unable to score, keeuan, however, made I WO field and two foul baskets, and the half ended with the score 11 to 6 ill favor of the Seniors. The Seniors again look Ihc lead in the second half when Masson shot a neat basket. Ferguson, Springniauu and I ohdell each scored from the field. For the Sophomores the second half was an exact repetition of the first, 'flic Seniors ran up a good lead and the game ended with the total score of 2-1 lo 12. Cassavant started the Junior-Soph came by scoring for ihe Juniors from ihe field, 'fhe first half was close, Both sides played a good defensive and there was not any heavy scoring. Cassavant and llathorn did [he shooting for ihe Juniors, and Miller and Keenan for the Sophomores, 'fhe score at half-time was 7 lo (> in favor of the Juniors. The Juniors found themselves iu ihe second half and started off with a rush. They worked together as a team to form a powerful scoring machine, which Ihe Sophomores could not stop. Cassavant put in five baskets, McCluer one, llathorn two, and Hugo Poll one. Miller found the basket once for the Sophomores, and Keeuan put in two free throws. Bill thai was Ihe extent of their scoring, and when the final whistle blew, the total score stood 29 to 10 in favor of Ihc Juniors. Continued on page 4 MEN'S GLEE CLUB ANNUAL RACE Last W e d n e s d a y evening Dr. T h o m p s o n met about thirty men of the college in the auditorium with the purpose of forming a Men's (dec club. Regular meetings are lo he held on T u e s d a y evenings al 7 o'clock. Dr. 'I'll impson tried out each man's voice and some very good material was discovered. Several veil-known songs from ihe College Song-book were s u n g and the four parts gone over separately. The weakest part was second bass. All men who have the ability to carry a nine are urged to come out. A college men's o u a r t c t or octette is being considered. 'fhe men arc nmv w o n d e r i n g why a regular Girls' Glee club litis never been formed. d i i Friday afternoon, O c t o b e r 24, .Miss Ferine, i n s t r u c t o r in the Fine Arts d e p a r t m e n t , gave a very i n t e r e s t i n g and instructive lecture before I lie A i l s and ("rafts section •I' ihe Albany W o m e n ' s club on Primitive Art in ihe Americas. She immediately won her audience t h r o u g h the m e d i u m of charcoal sketches, illustrating the principal points of good design. Almost instantly those in the rear of the I D R . E R U E A C H E R S P E A K S room arose to t h e i r - feet and reDr. A. R. B r u b a r h e r spoke he niaincd s t a n d i n g t h r o u g h o u t the l'i re the faculty .and s t u d e n t s last entire lecture, being unwilling to T h u r s d a y noon at the l . a n s i n g b u r g lose a single word. At the end of I Ugh school, North T r o y . Dr. the lecture the club as a whole exBrubacher's subject was " T h e place Continued on page 3 wb'cll P e present High School pupils will occupy in the future." DR. LE MAISTRE TO ASSIST DR. CROASDALE CLASS DEAN HORNER ADDRESSES TEACHERS' MEETING Dean Horner attended a meeting of Ihe teachers of Rockland County al I lavcrstraw last Friday, lie spoke before the elementary teachers upon the subject. " T h e Teachers' Philosop h y " and before a joint session of elementary and secondare teachers upon the si'bieet " Some Diseases of the llodv Politic," T o - M o r r o w , 4:30 The annual race around the lake will lake place Friday. October 31, al '1:30 p. m. The iff oh entered a r e : Lobdell, '20; Masson, '20; l.cvine, '20; McCluer, ' 2 1 ; Ncuner, ' 2 1 ; Poll, II.. '21; Poll. F.„ '21; Donohue, ' 2 1 ; Foster, '22; l.inek, '22; Stewart, '23; Fisetts, '23; Rhinegold, '23. An exciting contest is promised, for all these men have been working out each night for three weeks. The iryouls for the inter-collegiate meet to be held in the Armory, December 12, will he held the first week in November. All men interested in track should be present. Varsity basketball practice begins the first week in November. The material shown up in the class games looks verv encouraging. $2.00 PER YEAR GET-WISE MEETING FOR FROSH Initiation Followed by I n f o r m a l Dance On Friday e v e n i n g the S o p h o more class held a " g e t - w i s e " meeting for the F r e s h m e n in the C o l lege g y m n a s i u m . T h e affair took the form of a " get-acquainted " social as well as that of a penalty meeting. T h e gym was darkened and each Freshman being blindfolded, was taken in to meet bis fate. Tlic-y had to g o through a series of stunts, s o m e of which were eating their a n c e s t o r s ' eyeballs and examining some line specimens of human hearts, t o n g u e s , bones and wind-pipes. L a t e r in the evening the S o p h s dressed as ghosts, took' the Freshmen to the upper hall lo bow ' o .Minerva. After this there was informal dancing, and light refreshments consisting of lolly-pops were served. T h e S o p h o m o r e president, W a d e Miller, gave a s h o r t talk about Ihe attitude which ihe F r e s h m e n and S o p h o m o r e s should have toward each oilier. T h e n Ihe S o p h o m o r e class o (ficers, m e m b e r s of the penally committee, and the Mysknnia m e m b e r s who were present, were introduced. T h e Freshmen class officers were also Introduced, only one of whom was p r e s e n t ! Iloib classes had so much fun al this " g e l w i s e " m e e t i n g that il is to be hoped that a meeting of this s o r t may be established as a precedent for future S o p h o m o r e classes. DEAN PIERCE ATTENDS CONFERENCE IN NEW YORK D u r i n g the past week D e a n Pierce al tended' an international conference in New York City which will prove to be one of the most i m p o r t a n t i n t e r n a t i o n a l meetings ever held iu the interests of women. D u r i n g the conference q u e s t i o n s of physical, social and m o r a l health were discussed by w o m e n physicians, psychologists and o t h e r leaders. MILNE HIGH OBSERVES GOOD SPEECH W E E K N o v e m b e r 3—8 T h e national campaign for b e t t e r speech will be fittingly observed by the pupils of Milne High school, N o v e m b e r 3 to 8, T h e aim of the nation-wide drive is to inculcate into I be minds of high school boys and g i r l s the importance of correct English in every-day speech. Each clay in class special p h a s e s of the work will be considered. T h e p r o g r a m will include slang e x p r e s sions and their substitutions, common e r r o r s in speech, words comContiuued on page 4 BE THERE! Saturday Morning 9:00 o'clock AUDITORIUM i~~^l Page 2 STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOMER 30, 10-19 State college news that if there must be curtailment of the student budget, the reduction lie Hot at the cost of student selfexpression, We believe in the Vol. I V OCT. 30, 1919 No. 7 " . N e w s " and the College " QuarPublished weekly, on Thursdays, terly," in our basket-ball team and during the college year, by the Stu- the baseball, tennis and football dent Body of the New York State teams yet to h e ; we want to see the College for Teachers, at Albany, genius of our students fitld its New York. way in artistic stage presentations, The subscription rate is two dol- in original drawing and color lars per year. Advertising rates work, in real music. W e believe may be had on application to the life is so much more than meal that Business manager. we can't afford to spare any of the Articles, manuscripts, etc., must be arts. We are quite sure that, the in the hands of the Editor before line arts must have a place, in the Saturday of the week preceding doctor's medicine case lor the body publication. politic. Our disease is the timeold mania f o r possessions and Editor-in-chief, power. We want perspective, want Kenneth P. Holbeh, '20 to see which things dwindle into Managing editor, unimportance. Hut when we have Elsie VV. Hanbury, '20 once recognized which are the Business Manager, things that count, which activities Ellen C. Donahue, '20 really develop our students and our Subscription Manager, college, those things we are ready Bertha West, '20 to pay for! I f in live present case, Assistant Business Manager, such a well-balanced program Edna Lowerree, '21 means a len-dollar tax, let us vote Associate Editors, I be leu. I f seven will do, so much F. Reginald Bruce, '21 more for doughnuts and shoes. Florence Stanbro, '21 First the balanced learn and a look Mary E, Whish, '21 at the goal, then the all together! Marjoric Potter, '21 R. I I . K. Louise Persons, '22 Elisa Rigouard, '22 A NEW TUNE The "official o r g a n " lakes great pleasure in publishing its latest composition, Reverberating echoes from a past Friday morning furThis liinu nish the inspiration. may be considered a defense of the seeming lack of our enterprise as outlined by the presenter of the budget f o r 1919-20. First, the " o r g a n " was accused of publishing a complaint against the inactivity of the Finance Board* Such an article was submitted, but with righteous cause. Upon several applications to the supposed powers, the inquirers were informed that certain faculty members hail classes or were out of town, so no meeting was possible. The exhortation was intended to arouse the student members to tile responsibility of their jobs. At a recent meeting of this board two student members had classes and so were hot present. Five members constitute a quorum. Again, the thrift of the management of the " N e w s " was questioned; our subscription list is not IrMi'jj enough and our pages not filled with sufficient advertising matter. The first number of this year's paper was sent to every alumnus of State College of the last live years. As to advertisements, we can get more and can publish them, either at the cost of other material, or by cheapening the duality of paper and having more pages. We have, in the three years of our existence, been manv times complimented on the appearance of our sheet, especially by faculty, and we should like to maintain this standard. This year we have received criticisms concerni n " j:Jic lack of news—"nothing but ads!" " T r y this tune over," setting to it the words as lined out in assembly f i d Friday and a discord will he inevitable. PRESERVATION The Senior English Professor offers his compliments to the College " News," congratulates it on its vigorous timeliness and efficiency, and trusts that the Student Body will find means to continue its publication unhampered during this period of high costs, l i e suggests T o the Editor of the " News. The students of Slate College several years ago unanimously voted lo levy a lax upon the Student Body, the amount to be determined by life anticipated expenses of the year. Fast, year a Student Finance Hoard was elected lo take complete charge of the money of the men and women they represented. .Are we not showing hick of confidence hi ibis board by the express,on of our views on ill's year's budget? Let us consider it. Had we elected our representatives ttpc.n a definite platform, then there might he some grounds .for these views. Our representatives were elected to represent us and their first opportunity to hear the expression of our opinions came up last Friday. I f they do not defertl the stand of the majority, llicy are lax; if we give them instructions and do not support them, we are lax. Our presenl discussion is merely lo show them our views which they must represent. It was staled by a faculty member thai three men could better consider Ihese financial matters than the entire Student Body. I must acknowledge llial Ihese men are clever business men if I hey can nd means (as they slate they h«vc1 i i play fifteen collegiate basket hall games on $800. But we are BE THERE! told thai our already overworked manager can sell tickets—20(1 of Saturday morning there is to be them—to business men of the city a special Student Assembly. It is who are college graduates. Yet for the purpose of voting on the here, in our own college, where remaining items offered in the every member of the faculty is a budget as presented by the college graduate, we boasted last Student Hoard of Finance. This year of an average of live faculty Friday's assembly is to be given members ai a game. Where, i h, over to Reverend Slallery, who will where, are the grounds for the astalk on " Dante," and the followsertion that two hundred disintering-Friday is to be devoted to tryested business men will support out for College son;; leader and our team, when our faculty sit cheer leader. home and forget us? T h c r e f o n this Saturday must he devoted to a special assembly for the discussion and decision of these remaining items. It is your money that's going to be spent, so be there! A maiority is necessary to carry on business and it's already late for the collection of our tax. lie there! TALK ABOUT SPEED! Shades of Mercury! Talk about speed! While ve cultured pedagogues of New Y o r k Stale College for Teachers have discoursed on the advancement o f art'stic tern peramenl as brought about by a college orchestra, the children have bea'en us. R i H i l under our very noses Milne High has assembled "lie of (lie livFest orchestras in Albany while Stale College lianas over the gym balcony with mouths a"ape listening to the'r i><\'iei'ee. We surely congratulate Milne High School. However, instead of enioying Ihcm, lei us sliced u-> a I'ltlc with t-ur own nroieel. W i l l i the aid of the Jubilee Singers we seem to have a smooth path before us. All we need now is l''e SIII>"'-.-I and iu'o-est of everv Stale College student. W e certain!" ha'-c sufficient talent anione six hundred people diwl if ..-,. r/r> jilidiil it w : lh our usual snirit '/.Ma. vea, eve" the I c H c r of the 10th f n f a n l f v Hand will gaze iinnn us green-eyed. I apologize for the exhortations lo snirit — it's needbss. Mill if there be one who dares to slay away from the lubilee Singers' c ° " ,.,..-i never lei hmi utter the words, " W i n - doesn't State College start something?" '21 A train, where are the advertisements which will inak" our " Y e w s ' " self-supportiii" ? Our panel- si'-uld he composed rF seventy per cent of advertisements—-oid »•'"'" tliev b.-o-e been printed there will be room for a inke column and frnfcniitv notes. On the < ' " f •< printer r l-nve it Ib-'t only i»<entv per cent of a napcr h'kc the " Y»ws " should be ads. And as for ahumo subscriptions, do not forget I he Alumni " Quarterly '" which at l''e ,...,! r f -i i ,.,-ir boasts of a subscription " f 800 grads. We (!•• " " i hick confidence in r-ur representatives—those " d i o were at the mcefinc von know—but lv>.'l'-(..- ,|'i ,,.,, U - | „ | i | u . m |n | ac fc confidence i " i"=. nor to treat n>ir instructions lightly. '20 T o ii^e Editor of the Stale College " News " : hi response to |iie invitation in Hie |«cl |.see of the " VCW<t " for discussion on I ho subiecl of more c-edit for nrac'icc teaching, T w'sb 'o s:iy JI few wor'fs, Roth Senior " " ' d i m s " wh"«e lexers were n"blisherl presented lorrh-al reasons for mprpncinrr the inoiiher of credits pranled f"'- practice leprh'iiir. W e "re ;<> tcii'linn- an insl iiulion • ' '''•"POon is to ) 111-11 tin t rrrini school teachers. c="-erullv i and w l ' l i ri Ihni'nut'h k n " w l c • ;e of |hc ,1.1.,'opt-nirOO.,- | l . ; , | f n n v intend |o le-ioh. *".inrtlf•'• -1>s in such an t'nt i o n i i , . , , f.,. ifoining prospective |,.;i(.l.(.,-c c-|,,,„|,l |,(, .,, pnjirlv il'e-il as ii'->«il'lc, and in na'-i irmlnr. I'o's shonl/1 be true of the m-ncli-e tinehino- where the slurlenf lias IT'S first onnorluioiv to show his ,-ihilIti' fm- i h " n-ofcosion, T« i-1,e p,-,»seof ;|l-'-:oi'n.||i,.,|| | , v vvhicll Is the practice leaching of the student considered of sttcii minor importance that the credits allotted l o it arc less, hour f o r hour, than the credits granted the least important courses? Disregarding the time spent in preparation of lesson plans and in conference and considering only the actual time spent by the. student ill teaching, why should that hour spent every day for live, days each week be valued at less than an hour spent as a student yawning in the Ice-Hire room or drawing various hieroglyphics on one's notebook where the valuable (?) lecture mater, til should be? From personal experience, I can say that on a number of occasions the hour spent in practice teaching has taught me more about that par ticltlar subject than many an hour spent in the lecture room, A n d is that not the purpose of our practice teaching—for the student to obtain a clearer insight into (lie stlbjcclmatter- and the correct manner of its presentation? In view of these facts the mini her of credits granted for practice teaching at present is not compeii sating llie student fairly for his efforts in that connection. I f it be assumed that practice leaching is as important as other college courses for which an hour's credit is given for an hours' " work " in the lecture room, then the practice teacher is justly entitled to. ai least, live hours of college credit for I r s teaching. If we earn t i c credits, we are entitled to them and if we are entitled to them we otighi i n get them, regardless of what the credit allotment litis been in llie past. We are living in an age of changes in which every one seems to be standing up for his rights-— why shouldn't we? If there is anyone who thinks that the practice teacher is not earning any more than he is gel ling now and thai he does m l rle serve a "raise," I am sure that we shall all be interested to hear his arguments. J U S T I C E '20 JUNIOR-FROSH PARTY The j u n i o r Class invites till Freshmen to a Hallowe'en party lo be held in the gymnasium on Friday, October 31. "Masque yourself, wear strange disguise, Lest spirits bold your name surmise." HOME ECONOMICS Friday evening, November 7, is the dale set for llie Home Eco nomics party. The following girls have been appointed chairmen wiih the privilege of choosing commit tees from each class: Hazel Brim mer '20, Dorothy Wemple '21, Margaret Smith '22. According to custom the Freshmen and new students will be invited by the Seniors of the department. Miss Van l, : ew entertained the Home Economics facullv at an in formal parlv al her home .ISO Slate street on Thursday evening, October 2.1 Miss Beulah Snillsbury passer! the week-end in Yew York in i n terest of ihe department, She briMiehl a iiiunher '•( hand colored designs of latest Parisian mod Is and a collect-on o'' rare embroideries to he used as illustrative material in the clothing department. .'I SI'>- ' ' " i l l receives f••nr hours of credit for n time emu'"nlen| ,,f eleven or so hours a week fair to students? Be in Assembly Satm-dav moimin"to vo'e on the rest of the items of the 1919-20 budget. T Page 3 STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 30, 1919 MISS PERINE ADDRESSES ALBANV WOMEN'S CLUB PSI Ruth Lambert, '19, spent Saturday I afternoon in Albany as the guest of ! Sally K'oody. Cecih: Couldiii and Madeleine ! llarlwcll, '20, spent the week-end in ' Hillsdale. Mr. and Airs. Davcy and Miss j Cliapin, of Coopcrstown, were cnler' laincil at the House last Thursday by ; Doris Davcy, '21, Miss Davcy rc! tiirr,i'd to ('oopcrslown with her parents and spent the week-end there. Continued from Page 1. pressed their interest in lhe topic handled and of the delightful manner in which Miss I'cmie had developed the art of design found a m o n g (lie very primilive people of our own western civilization. 'I he lecture was illustrated with lantern slides from I he MctropoliI. II anil Natural History m u s e u m s ( I ,\ew York city, and gave a vivid realb.alioit of the wonderful inheritance we have in ill s country, T h e dcsci ipn.,ii followed the life his1 iy of these people from Ihe rem o t e glacial age to their r e m a r k aide achievements during the height of their civilization in the .- u I Invest United Stales and in I cm. Many id* the women expressed a wish that , llicv might taken . . have . SIGMA NU KAPPA Francis Fitzgerald, '19, heller known as " Little b'itz," spent the week-end al his home in Troy. " h'itz " is leaching physical training at Islip High School, Long Island. Merrill Satterhrei, 'IS', attended the convocation in Albany on Friday, I. Sproide, '17, is head of the Chemistry Department in Troy High School. nd a line spirit ol study was CANTERBURY CLUB KAPPA DELTA Alice Kecsor was entertained at dinner Friday night. I 'arriet Holmes was the guest of Mabel White over the week-end. We are glad lo have Olive Wright \wth us again. She has been living :ii ll-c II. I''.. Practice House for the pasi two weeks. K. I). welcomes into full membership, Mabel Gage, 'Jl ; Clarabelle Knickerbocker, '22; Louise Persons, 2.'.: and Silvia Potter, "22. ' »i«r faculty members and girls eni<;v<d a Hallowe'en party Saturday night. KAPPA DELTA RHO Joseph Walker, '18, attended the convocation in the Education Buildin ' Friday and Saturday. Our annual Convention is lo he held here November 7-9 The private dining room of the cafeteria has been secured for the use of delegates P'ans are being made for the eslablishiucnt of a House the second scmester, or possibly during the holi days. Stanley I leason, 'IS, was in town lhe past week. Camnin announces lhe .following phde.es: John F. I.vnck, '22, of Consiablevillc, X. Y.; 1 eland Foster '22 ol Albanv, X. V.; Warren J, Gray 'A3, of Walervliel, X. V.: Tubus G. I'isciis, '23 ( ,f Buffalo, X. Y.; and 1|; ' " < I'. Landon, '23. of Waverly, DELTA OMEGA Dell Omei'a extends iis sinccrest svnmalhv in Kitherine \Yanshoro, 21. i" the loss of her grnndmother, Mrs. W.-msboro, of Albany, who died last week. We are p-| nr | | n | , a v e Gertrude P-iscev, '21, back with us after her illness. Carolyn Bennet. '17, parsed lhe week-end al the Inotisc. D.'lla cono'ralidatcs Helen SmithCutler "'l lhe birth of a daughter, Mary Joan. Lovisa Vedder. '20. passed the week-end al her home in Calskill. We rcgrel that Marion Moore, '20, ''•"• '"'en called home by illness in her family. The -iris hiked out lo the Nornianskill Saturday, Patronize our advertisers I • ,4 H OFFICIAL NOTICE GAMMA I i ' i : The lirsl meeting of Canterbury Club, Monday evening at St. Andrew's guild rooms, had as its speakers, Dean Lamed, of the Cathedral of All Saints, and Miss Lisa Kidgeway, of Trinity Mission. Dr. I.armd's subject was most interesting -the personal experiences of a cl aplain w tit the Marines al lielleau Wood. Mis- Ridoeway emphasized the need of instructors in folk rlnnciiii! and singing al Trinity Sunday School, and " l l a p p v H o u r " teachers arc welcome too. Last year Canterbury contributed generously, and is looking forward to continuum its mission work this year. The refreshments and dancing that followed appealed so strongly I tint it was rc-nlvcd lo make them a regular pari nf each meeting. Docs that sound good to you, Freshmen ? Perhaps you know some of us, of ' , c r c ;»' c , l u \ nal1 ,' •- those , , who , were there. Ask them if they had a (l t i m c l A(lliit nclcso «"" ' J " . Mary St-wart. .Mary Stripling, Alice Crahani, Maude Rolls, Dorothy ItanAl,,v '"'''• Ch-blcy, Florence hitch, Pauline Hitman, Moure. Mary Whish, Plum, Josepbine Dorothy Charlotte Lvnch, Isnienn I'razor, Sybil IVilme, Twybill t'urdy, Catherine Diuweilcr, Eleanor Tamby, Cassavant, Springmnnn, llolbcn, Xeener, Foster, McCluer, Dorwaldt, and P r o f e s o r Clark. \l a short business nieeling preceding lhe informal gel-together, itwas voted that lhe Club become a'''dialed wiih similar soeielies in such college^ as Harvard and Penn Inslilute. T i c time for the regular nicclintrs was discussed and the third Mondav evening of every month dec : ded upon. Next S"mhv niorning, November 2, ?i R:3fl o'clock, a corporate Commruion nf Canterbury Club will be ho'-l 'O Si. \ndrew's. corner of Main and Western Avenues. COLLEGE ORCHESTRA CONCERT E v e r y t h i n g is in readiness for the c o i v c l t" he given by the Fiske luliilcc Singers in Chancellor's I lull, F.dueali"!) Building, on .Monday evening, November 17th. T i c k e t s will he in the hands of the committee the latter part of the week. Remcni'hcr, November 17th al 8:15 p. in.! l i s your concert! Save up that 50 cents, 75 cents or $1,0(1, and lie there! The Thanksgiving recess will follow lhe announcement in the catalogue, and include Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, November 27, 28, and 29. This means that recitations will end at 5 :-lt) p. in. on Wednesday, November 26, and be resumed at 8:11) a. in. on Monday, December 1. CHEMISTRY CLUB At a meeting of the. C h e m i s t r y club on Friday, O c t o b e r 24, t h e following m e m b e r s were taken in: Reginald lirticc, Doris Davcy, George Davidson, Marjoric Finn, F l o r e n c e Fitch, Harold H o l m e s , Alice Keesar, Malvina Lcnimvile, Galdvs Lodge, Louis Mas.sou, Helen Melz, Kdnilllid Ostium, Florence Robertson, Fannie Scliuluioii, Alberta Silkworth, F r a n c e s Slilsiin, Marion Vosburgh, Mildred Welter, Max Z u c k e r m a n , Gladys Smiley and Florence Sinister. Discussion followed c o n c e r n i n g a departmental paper. The native 'Milrinone" was suggested for it. Elton I lakes gave a talk mi bis work with lhe Chemical W a r f a r e Service, and told how carbon and soda lime were made for use in gas masks. His talk was very interesting and a juke here and there added much to the interest of his audience. William II. Strain gave a talk on current topics, his topic being " Knocks in automobile engines." He mentioned some of the things used lo prevent knocks. He also told of the analysis of one of lhe substances which consisted of u a p h l ' a lene. Mr. Bllccl then reported the " L i t e r a r y Digest," s h o w i n g bow they were utilizing photo engraving process for p r i m i n g lhe paper, lie explained how this process w a s done. T h e next m e e t i n g of the club will take place on Friday, N o v e m b e r 7. GOOD CLOTHING HATS and SHOES ^>dvorcl&X|So(5um IF ITS MADE OF RUBBER W£ HAVE IT Gam Shoes Rubber Footwear Bathing Caps Rubber Coats ALLING RUBBER 451 BROADWAY CO. Silks, Woolens, Velvets and Fine Cotton Fabrics at Upstairs Prices Courteowi treatment and willingness to show goods assured you here Hewett's Silk Shop Over Krcsgcs 5 and 10 cent Store 15-17 No. Pearl St. Albany, N. Y. ESTABLISHED IB2G JAMES MIX JEWELER 34 SOUTH PEARL STREET Fearey's for S h o e s 2 3 No. Pearl St. Cotrell & Leonard Makers of "Y"HOUSE We were glad to welcome President and M r s . Brubachcr as g u e s t s of the House Friday evening. We regret thai Marion Moore was suddenly called home because of the illness of her g r a n d m o t h e r , Eunice Rice was entertained at the House on Monday. [•Catherine La Rose was lhe guest of 11 (den Reitz at supper W e d n e s day night. Miss Ella Miller has been visit ing her sister Elsa. Miss Mildred .Ames, of Malone, is spending a few days with h e r sister, Airs. Francis Connors. Dot Bull was a recent guest at the House. Alary .Allen spent (lie week-end at h e r home. L o r r i n c Lavel was the guest of Charlotte Lynch Sunday. Betty Bcckwith and Ruth Lobclcll w e r e also g u e s t s on Sunday. T h e " Y " was pleased lo have as its guest on Sunday Airs. II. C. Plum, of Saratoga. CAPS, GOWNS, and Hoods Broadway, Albany EYRES FLORIST "SAY IT WITH F L O W E R S " DA WSON'S 2 5 9 Central Ave. Men's Furnishings Hatt Shot* EYE GLASSES KAPPA NU Elizabeth O'Cotincll, '20, spent I the week-cud in P o u g h k e c n s i c . A large n u m b e r of Kappa Nil girls went on the N e w m a n H i k e last Saturday. ATiss Alary A. Tfogan visited h e r nciee, Ethel H o g a n , '20, at t h e L o d g e recently. Jane Schnil/ler, '20, is s n e n d i n g two weeks at the Practice H o u s e . Clara Lavcry, '20, was an overnight guest at the L o d g e recently. Hand in your " P e d a g o g u e " material. S S S O U T H P E A R L STREET L. G. SCHNEIBLE PHARMACY SCHOOL SUPPLIES ON COLLEGE TEXTBOOK* OROCHMO CORNER STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 30. 1919 Page 4 STUDENT ASSEMBLY Continued froln Page 1. therefore no encouragement is needed to arouse students to attend. Tile orchestra fund is to receive forty tier cent of the net proceeds. Professor Risley then addressed tlie students on behalf of the Student Uoard of Finance, lie discussed the " comfortableness '' of the positions of the I acuity members and spoke of his own surprise upon becoming acquainted with the news of his election, No notice was apparently sent him, but a full account of the proceedings of each assembly has been published in the " News." As Mr. Kislcy later on revealed his habit of reading avidly the contents of this "remarkable'' paper, it is strange that he missed such an important item, in discussing the budget for this year, Mr. Risley spoke of the mistaken belief on Ibe part of several students concerning the existence of a large sum of tax money. "Indeed," he said, " no such condition exists." On the other band, there is a deficit of some Iwo hundred dollars, but there remains after the payment of last year's hills and the deduction of the remains of misspent budgets about $400 in Liberty Bonds. We wonder why this amount, and more, was invested Of course il in tliis way? was the patriotic thing to do, and quite the reverse now to have to coitycrl the bonds into cash. Vet the students paid in this money for studeiil use, not as an investment proposition. Mr. Risley then proceeded to slate the amounts of the various budgets as submitted and as cut on the basis of a seven dollar tax: Amount Amount Organization, Asked. Granted. $60 (1. A. A . . . $00 Handbook . .. . . . $130 $130 "News" . $900 $775 " Quarterly '' . .. . . $900 $800 Basketball . .. . . . $900 Hockey .$525 Baseball Tennis . . . $50 $50 Myskauia $150 $30 Bonding treasurer $21 $21 Secretarial fees... $125 $125 Track $200 $200 Dramatic and Art Council $700 $700 With the several budgets cut as stated above a seven dollar tax would leave a deficiency of over one hundred dollars. At the end of Mr. Rislcy's talk the chairman asked for action on the report, and it was moved, seconded, and voted to determine one item at a time. There was time to vole on but three items—G. A. A., the Handbook and Dramatic and Art Council—all of which were accepted as read. '['be remainder of the budgets will be voted noon Saturday morning in special Student .Assembly. SOPHS LOSE TWO GAMES Continued from page 1 Score: Senior-Soph Game Seniors Name and position Ferguson, r,f Masson, l.f Sprmemann, c I.obdell, r.g Xickolson, l.g Linck, r.f Keenan, e Levitt, r.g llhnmelsiein, l.g Baldwin, l.g 0 0 8 0 0 0 4 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 4 12 Summary: Score at half-time, Seniors, I I ; Sophomores, 6. Referee, Powers. Scorer, Bliss. Timekeeper, Schiavone. Time of halves, 15 minutes. Junior-Soph Game Juniors Maine and position f.b. f.p. t.p Cassavant, r.f 14 4 18 McCluer, l.f 2 0 2 Hatborn, c Poll, II., l.g Baker, r.g 6 1 7 2 0 0 0 2 0 24 4 24 GUSTAVE LOREY 0 5 29 Sophomores f.b. f.p. t.p Name and position Miller, l.f Linck, r.f 4 0 0 0 4 0 Keenan, c Levitt, l.g 4 0 2 0 6 0 Schoenberg, r.g 0 0 II 8 2 10 Summary: Score al half-time, Juniors, 7; Sophomores, 6. Referee, Clarke. Scorer, Springniaiiu. Timekeeper, Schiavone. Time of halves, 15 minutes. MILNE HIGH Continued from page 1 monly mispronounced, and a oneact play written and dramatized by the students. Miss Jones, thru the courtesy of the Chicago Public Library, las received a most interesting exhibit, which will add material Interest to the work. The pupils of the Junior High School, under Miss Pcrine's direction, are making attractive posters. The week's program will lie brought lo a close with a reading in Milne chapel by Miss Ftltterer, Friday morning, iS'ovcmber 7. The committee who are planning the program for Good Speech Week includes Margaret Reuning, PI >r ence Degnan, Lovisa Vedler. Elizabeth Archibald. Jessica T\sdale and Richard O'Brien, chair man. ffcfiagflijM PjofmjrapJjpr Special Rates to Students THE Alpha Epsilon l"'i look an active part in the Jewish Relief Campaign. .All the I'irls were very busy last w c k getting subscrinlic ns Murjoii I pavitt, '18. is a rVuisI al the G. E, Works, Schenectady. Be al the mil"-nnd-an-ci,;hlh tomorrow al 4:30 o'clock in the park! HAMILTON , ALBANY, N. Y. PRINTING CO. P R O D U C E R S O F T H E BETTER C L A S S O F BOOKLETS. CATALOGS. PUBLICATIONS, A N D D I R E C T BY M A I L A D V E R T I S I N G i! PRINTERS OF T H E STATE C O L L E G E 2 4 0 HAMILTON STREET WILLIAM SPEIDEL Confectionery Periodicals Cigars and Tobacco CENTRAL AVE., Cor. QUAIL ST. ALBANY, N. Y. NEWS A L B A N Y , N. Y. J O H N J. CONKEY New Denier Printing nnri D e v e l o p i n g C a m e r a Films and KUrliical Supplies Complete line of School Supplita, Stationery, Cigars, Candy and Magazines 205 Cer.lral Ave. Albany, N. Y. Phone INK PELLETS W. A. Choate Seating Co. Phone Main 3 2 West2017-W Fit A M i I'riniors .'III and .IS l l r n v r r Street P H O N E WEST 2 3 4 4 S. E. MILLER Men's Outfitter and Custom Tailor 34-36 MAIDEN LANE ALBANY, N. Y. IT WITH 40 AND 4 2 2 8 CENTRAL AVE. FLOWERS MAIDEN BUSINESS OSHER'S GCODYEAR SHOE REPAIR WORKS IS ALPANY. N. Y. AUTO CALL AND DELIVERY DANKER "OUR II. EVORY & CO. 11-13 Steuben Street SAY Certainly the Fates are with the Xcwinaii club. Who could have wished for a more wonderful day for a hike than lasl Saturday? The Xewnianiles showed thir appreciation by turning out fifty sir ng. It was a regular bike, strolling being entirely omitted. The hue if march led up Western avenue in tlu> direction of the Conn in/ Club, cross country to Normanskill creek and along the creek lo the highway. As for the eats, the state inelit that everyone bad more than enough docs not over-exaggerate the quantity or quality. Newman will b Id its next regu lar meeting on Monday, November 1 al 4:30 o'clock- in lv>e auditorium. Everybody come. Wuf sed. .\ 76 STATE STREET N E W M A N CLUB ALPHA EPSILON PHI f.b. f.p. t.p 4 0 4 8 0 8 4 4 8 4 0 4 0 0 0 20 Sophomores Name and position , f.b. f.p. t.p Miller, I.f.-c 0 0 0 LANE GROWING" Good Printers The Gateway Press P h o n e West 2037 w r» n n r* • I & job Central Ave. INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ETA PHI Twenty-two men appeared for the opening of the sec uul term oi evening industrial class. 'these men are all high-grade mechanics in vari; us lines and are studying methods of teach.ng, so Ihal they may become teachers of ihvir trades in vocational schools of the Slate. They do practice teach n.j in t e evening schools of the city, Professor Douglass lias charge of the instruction. The entering class had the first ineet'ng Tuesday night, October 21. There were eighteen present, of whom twelve will be chosen to take a two-years' evening course. Profes scr Alexander has charge of this part i'f the work. Ensign Forrest Case, ex 'IX, who was recently discharged from the N'avv, was a visitor at college lasl week. Ethel I luyck, '11, spent the weekend in Kavelia. Attend race tomorrow—4:,i(l. llelh Osln rn, 'ill, .My''anuy Williams, '21, and Margarcl Kirlland, '11, were week-end gue-ts of Lovisa Vcdder al her home in Cat skill. Ilertha Tate, 'JO, passed the weekend in Syracuse. Uuth Lobddl, '2(1, was a guest of Winifred Gleson Saturday evening; at the "V" Home, Helen Van Aken, '11, spent Saturday with Margaret Meyers, '11. Louise Perry was at In r home over the week-end. May. Truman, '21, was in Kensse,aer Saturday, '211—I want sonic winter underclothes.'' Clerk — " Mow l o n g ? ' '20 — " You boob! I (|. n't want to rent 'em; I want to buy 'em.'' — Prince'i u Tiger.