State College News NEW V O R K STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OP VOL. IV No. 10 SENIOR CLASS P R E S E N T S " T H E Y E L L O W CINDERELLA" Sally Roody Writes Clever Playlet The class of 1920 is to be congratulated (HI its mast entertaining and successful class morning of November 14. The class marched Id the senior section of chapel to the tune of the 1920 class song — the marshals, .Marion Bcalc and Marjorie Finn, leading the procession vvith the 1920 banner. After the seniors had taken their accustomed places, the entertainment df the morning was announced as " The Yellow Cinderella," a musical comedy written by Sally Roody, '20. The story of this delightful little playlet was as follows: A little girl, 1920, is promised wisdom by her fairy godmother, who, immediately after making the promise, disappears. The little girl, weary and disappointed and searching vainly for her fairy godmother, loses her way in the forest and is found by a prince, who conducts her to a beautiful palace where, to her great surprise and delight, she finds the masked queen to be none Continued on page 3. ALBANY, N. Y., Professor David M. Robinson, I'll. D„ I.E. D., of the Johns llopkius University; Annual Professor in the .American School at Alliens, 1909-10, Vice-President of the Archcologieal Institute of America, editor of " Art and Archeology,'1 associate editor of " Classical Weekly," editor-in-chief of (he " Art Bulletin," and I'rcsident of the College Art Association of America, addressed an interested audience on the ancient cities of Asia Minor, lie said in part: There are hardly any new lands to be discovered except underueatb the old lands, and Asia DEFEAT SOPHOMORES Both Teams Display Good Team Work The juniors turned in an easy victory over the sophomores in the interclass scries by a score of .11 to 13. The first half was the closer, but '21 was never in danger of defeat. Cassavant started the first half by scoring from the field for the juniors. Cassavant and Baker then continued to increase this lead for the Red and White team while the guards held the Sophs down to Continued on page 3. Minor offers a boundless field for such research. These buried civilinations do not rise from the dead themselves. They have to he dug up. This lecture, based 011 several trips in Asia Minor, attempts to play the pari of the reporter of recent excavations, and to show some views of buried cities in Asia Minor which have been, or are bcI jig, unearthed by systematic excavalion. The places considered are Eaodicea, llierapolis, Sardes, Pcrgamum, Smyrna, Ephesus, Prieuc, and Miletus, Many of these belong to [lie seven Churches Continued on page 4. MR. FRANKLIN Says Character Is Essential to a Newspaper Writer MISS E U N I C E A P E R I N E CHOSEN CHAIRMAN OF T H E F I N E A R T S SECTION O F T H E N. Y. S T A T E T E A C H E R S ' ASSOCIATION The program for this section is one of exceptional interest. Miss Perinc has secured speakers who are prominent as art educators in public school work. They will bring messages of vital interest to every one of us. The " News " takes this opportunity to print the following letter sent out by the Education Department : Continued on page 4. C H E M I S T R Y CLUB TAKES IN NEW MEMBERS Dancing Follows Initiatory Ceremonies Juniors and seniors who frequent Room 250 at the prosaic hours of four and five Tuesday and Thursday afternoons would have been both surprised and delighted at the transformation effected there Continued on page 4, Mr. George Erankliii, director of the Publicity Bureau of the Republican Stale Committee, spoke lo the members of Press Club last Monday afternoon in Room 101, staling thai character is ihe foundation of all newspaper work crs, I le wcin on lo say lltui there is no more capable nor inula g.COlls body of men found fllllll those trained in a newspupef "111 . I le said thai newspaper noil, a a bailie between lutmlliflll'H' u\e, success, but thai a mall whi; 1 '•;.! actor never (piils. Mr. Erankliii discussed 1 In- uviilnieui received by reporters] ilia! one gels as good as he gives. :\ reporter should always be polite and never lose his poise, I n giving some rules for the beginner lo' follow, be explained Ihe character of a newspaper lead which always contains Ihe outstanding feature of a story, lie cautioned beginners against being funny, and letting Ihe personal clement or Continued on page 4. SOPHS TRIM FISK JUBILEE CONCERT The concert given by the P'isk Jubilee Singers under the auspices of the Junior Class, was not only a musical success, but a financial one as well. The programme was unusual in that it consisted of old negro melodies rendered only as the negro can interpret: his own southern songs. Before the singing of each song Mr. Meyers, the tenor, made a brief summary by way of explanation, of the history of the number so that his hearers might get ihe true spirit of Ihe music as sung. The audience was kept in high spirits throughout the evening by the. humorous recitations and clever short talks of Mr. Meyers. The Junior Class feels certain that those students who did not attend this concert missed one of Ihe finest musical treats of Ihe season. We hope that Stale College may very soon enjoy the orchestra that has been made possible bv Ihe proceeds of Ibis concerl. —'21. AD- DRESSES PRESS CLUB MISS BOAS A N D MISS HALLET LECTURE JUNIORS $2.00 PER YEAR 1919 , Talk Illustrated With Interesting Slides To-morrow evening the sophomores are going to entertain the seniors at a Barn Dance in the gym. Everyone is to wear country costume. Get your tickets tomorrow in the rotunda. .All men invited. Under the direction of the clothing department of Home Economics, Slate College had the unusual opportunity of bearing -Miss [Jailer, of the "/Dry Goods Economist," and Miss Boas, of the Horace Mann School, New York City, on Friday, November 14. Miss Mallet, former instructor at Pratt and Columbia and recently appointed to the editorial staff of the " Dry Goods Economist," spoke Continued on page 4. NOVEMBER 20, Professor Robinsoh Lectures Before Dramatic and Arts Association SOPHS TO ENTERTAIN 1920 Javanese Art Demonstrated 1918 FROSH Tn the hardest fought and probably the most interesting and exciting game so far played in the interclass scries, the sophomores scored over their rivals, the freshmen, by a total of 20 to 14.; Stewart started the scoring for the frosh from the penalty _ line. Miller then came through with a field basket, putting the sophs ahead, but Stewart evened up with another foul point. The count was evenly divided during the first ten minutes, but finally '22 went ahead and the first period closed 10 to 6 in her favor. The freshmen started the scor- i ing again in the second half. The Continued on page 3, ' SEVENTY-FOURTH ANN U A L M E E T I N G O F N. Y. S T A T E T E A C H E R S ' ASSOCIATION November 24-26 Monday will mark Ihe opening of ihe seventy-fourth meeting of the New York State Teachers' Association and affiliated organizations, Among the many speakers will lie several Slate College alumni and faculty members. Dr. Einley will be one of the principal speakers at the opening meeting Monday evening, Dr. Eincgan, now Commissioner of Education of Pennsylvania, gives an address Tuesday evening, Dr. Brubacher speaks on "The Place of Music in Education," and "Stale Teachers' Retirement Punch" Professor Walker discusses " What Can Re Done in Americanization with Seventh and Eighth Grade Classes," and Mr. II. IE DcGroat of Cortland Normal, speaks on "The Normal Schools' Preparation to Meet I be Superintendent's Writing Requirements," Laurence S, Hill, director of physical education of Albany, will Continued on page 4. THANKSGIVING DANCE Next Wednesday evening promise;.- to be a bright spot in 1919. We always remember the unusual, and this bids fair to he of that nature. You won't forget it if you come. Just think, a dance until 1 a. m. m with the finest music in. town! Rids arc limited to 150 couples, so get yours early at the big table in the main hall. You will feel repaid in delaying your homeward journey until Thursday morning, if you have so planned. Set this date aside and make your plans early to be there. STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1919 Page 2 State College RODS Vol. IV NOV. 20, 1919 No. 10 Published weekly, on Thursdays, during the college year, by the Student Body of the New York State College tor Teachers, at Albany, New York. The subscription rate is two dollars per year, Advertising rates may be had on application to the Business manager. Articles, manuscripts, etc., must be in the hands of the Editor before Saturday of the week preceding publication. Editor-in-chief, Kenneth P. Holbcn, '20 Managing editor, Elsie VV. Hanbtiry, '20 Business Manager, Ellen C. Donahue, '20 Subscription Manager, Bertha West, '20 Assistant Business Manager, Edna Lowerree, '21 Associate Editors, F. Reginald Bruce, '21 Florence Stanbro, '21 Mary E. Whish, '21 Marjorie Potter, '21 Louise Persons, '22 Elisa Rigouard, '22 WHY This week the " Mews " is not publishing any sorority, fraternity or departmental notes, as such. A column, temporarily entitled " Who's VVho," will be maintained under which all such items, plus those of students connected with Stale College in other ways, will be found. The " N e w s " i.-. the paper of the students, supported by them, and must attempt • to preserve an unbiased principle in publishing notes. It has hitherto sought to grant the amount of space worth while to each division of academic and social activity. Several instances have occurred when items having no connection with special organizations have had to appear under separate titles, usually " Personals," Suggestions arc now desired for the appellation of this column, CONGRATULATIONS We should like to take this opportunity of congratulating the people who have contributed such splendid posters for the bulletin boards. Not only do these posters add a cheerful note to our halls, but they claim the attention of everyone. There is only one thing lacking in most of these posters, and that is the initials of the artist. We should like to be able to tell these artists how much we appreciate their work, By the way, who made that clever poster for the Thanksgiving Dance? If that doesn't attract people to the dance, what will? It is one of the biggest " drawing cards " of the dance, for surely, no one can look at that poster without knowing he is going to have the time of his life at that affair. We think that the people who do such praiseworthy work for our bulletin boards ought to sign their names, or at least their initials, in a conspicious place so that due credit may be given them. We also think that congratulations arc in order for the Milne High orchestra. We had ample proof last Thursday evening of their talent and " pep." Everyone enioved their selections, as was evidenced by the fact that most of the audience lingered in the auditorium to listen to them. We hope that we shall have the opportunity of listening to this orchestra again and again. —'20. ATTEND THE BAZAAR Have you attended any bazaars this fall? Don't you want to attend the best one of the season, which' is to be held in the gymnasium of Slate College on Saturday afternoon and evening, December 6lh? The admission tickets arc 15c for adults and 10c for children, There will be many attractive booths where handkerchiefs, aprons, Japanese articles, candy, nuts, ice cream, stationery, and groceries will be sold. Santa Clans will lie there to entertain the children. Supper will be served to those who wish to lie here during both afternoon and evening. A minstrel show will be given at night by the men of the College. The receipts of the bazaar are to be used to help send delegates to the Des Moines Conference. Come! You will enjoy yourselves, and you will also help us to send out delegates to the Conference. —'22. HERE'S YOUR CHANCE SWIMMING CLASSES If you are not content the way things are run, Just write it: for the " News;" Or if you've sonic notion there are things left undone, Suggest it to tile " Mews," You say the word, the " N e w s " makes it heard All over S. C. T. For it's student's news and student's views. We're after, don't you see? Swimming classes are being organized at the Y. W. this week. Class instruction will be given Tuesday evenings at; 8.45, Those wishing to join this class must become a member of the Association. A plunge period will begin on Thursday evening, No instruction given. Fee for this period will be twenty cents. Sign on the bulletin board for cither of these suctions, For further information iu<|iiirc of Miss Bennett, If you Haven't any vim, Take a swim. Don't say, " Oh, I'm all in," Come and swim. If Tuesday after " Ed," You have an aching head, Come on in, Learn to swim. Even after Freshman gym, lie a sport, Jump right in! It ain't the individual or the College as a whole, Hut the everlastin' Team Work of every blooniiu' soul. STRAYED FROM THE " NEWS " OFFICE That dictionary, Those shears. That box of pins. —Please return— MISS SPRINGSTEED TALKS BEFORE CONSUMERS' LEAGUE "Industrial Problems in Americanization " was the topic of Miss Clara I!. Spriugsteed's talk to ConHave you heard of another new sumers' League. The League is a protest against present working course given in College? It is not conditions; a demand for a living compulsory by any means, but if you join you are supposed to be a wage; lime to live; suitable surregular attendant. What is its na- roundings for labor. One of the ture? We are going to study the biggest factors in bringing these ethics of Christ, beginning in the about is the Americanizing of the Gospel of Mark. .Already a large foreigner, in order that employer number of sophomores and upper- j and employed can understand one classmen have enrolled. I'Yeshiiicn j another. Miss Springsteed spoke are not able to be present because ] of the work of English classes conthey must attend Miss Pierce's lec- nected with industries throughout New York State for the purpose of ture at the same hour. Hut for others, who are interested in the making American citizens, and obtaining fair play for both classes. study of the Bible, this is a good opportunity. As Dr. Thompson is the teacher, English students will NOTICE! realize that they are missing something if they slay away. livery j The " News " will be isstied next Wednesday at four o'clock in room week on Wednesday. This means 111, you are invited to come. that all material must be in Saturday morning, day after tomorrow. BIBLE STUDY INTERCLASS RIVALRY MEETING OF MEN SERVICE The sophomores lead in subscribTuesday during lunch hour in ing for the " Pedagogue " with 48% Room l(ll_ Dr. Ilrubaclier called a of the class subscribing. Only meeting of all men who had been in 3(5% of the freshmen class has service. The following were apsubscribed. Where is your College pointed to investigate the formation spirit, '23? Of course, you want a of a permanent Service Club: Lan" Pedagogue!" See .Agnes Nolan, don, Cassavaut (chairman), Mc'20, and sign now. Next week's Cafferty, Barhydt. Plans were dis" N e w s " will publish the per cent, cussed as to the nature of the future of subscriptions in all the classes, meetings. It is thought now that seniors, juniors, sophs, frosh, the chili will become a discussion subscribe for the " Pedagogue." group of present economic probThere will be a table in the rotunda I lems, and the relation of personal Friday after assembly. 1 experiences during the war. To the Editor of the News: Last week you published an article on what the "Pedagogue" means to alumni of State College. While yet an undergraduate I have found that there is nothing I enjoy more than looking over my two conies, nor anything I more regret than that I failed to buy one my Freshman year. The " Pedagogue " constitutes a complete resume of each year's activities; recalls individual friendships, jollicst times of my life, and revives little scraps of long1 ago that can be laughed at now. I wouldn't take the best job offered me next year for my two " Pedagogues," and \'A give almost anything for a 1917 number. I hope the freshmen this year will "come t o " early and every single one sign up. Don't lie a " might have been," frosh. Be an " isser!" —'20, NEWMAN CLUB Saturday, November 15th, a second Newman hike was enjoyed by about thirty of the members. The party left the college at 1:30 and walked in the direction of the city waterworks. A more wonderful day could not have been chosen. To those who have had the experience the mere mention of a roaring big bonfire is the symbol of the capital good time enjoyed by all. This hike, however, differed from the previous ones, in that no one turned up missing, the ranks being as complete and gay at the end as at tlie beginning. SENIORS Pay your dues before Thanksgiving vacation, $3.00. MR, FURNEY ADDRESSES INDUSTRIAL CLUB Discusses the New System of Education. Mr. Furney, the first of a series of speakers on topics relating to vocational education, gave a very interesting tall: to the men in the Department of Industrial Education on Thursday evening, November 13, in the physics lecture room. About forty-live men were present, including the night and day students. Mr. Furney was formerly Director of Vocational Education in .Albany, and is now director of the part lime and continuation school system of New York State. lie chose as his topic, " T h e Discussion of This New System of Education in New York Stale." lie said that the part: time and continuation system of education is not new, it is merely new to New York State. It was only after careful investigation of school conditions in our Stale and a thorough observation of the part time schools in the slates where they now exist, that our Legislature passed (be " Lockwood Act" on the part lime, continuation school law fly this act all children between and Including the ages of fourteen and seventeen, who are not graduated from high schools, are compelled to attend one of these schools at least four hours a week. These schools are to be established in all communities of over 5,000 inhabitants, and must be open not later than September, 1920. JANE MANNER READS Miss jane Manner read " T h e Red Robe," by jean Bricux, last Saturday evening. Her next program will be Saturday, November 22. She will read George lladdon Chambers' "Tyranny of Tears." NOTICE Evening practice in girl's basketball for seniors and juniors will commence soon. Watch the bulletin boards for I he schedule of games. Patronize " News " advertisers. Pay your "News" before December 1. subscriptions "Dinah, did you wash the fish before you baked it?" "Law, ma'am, what's de use ob washin' cr fish what's lived in water all his life?" 1 f •*- > STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER20, 1919 WHO'S W H O I I W e a r e wind to have Dr. Kieharcl3OM hack with us again after his recent illness, Karl Sntherland, '19, who is t e a c h i n g physics and c h e m i s t r y in I'eekskill High school, visited the College last week-end. Olive Wright spent the week-end at her h o m e in ( ainhridge. Marion Maker attended a houseparty in Schenectady. H a r r i e t Rising, e.\-'20; was the guest of the I louse over the weekend. J e a n I luugerford, '2(1, entertained several of Her classmates at tea on S a t u r d a y afternoon. E'tfi I'hi welcomes Margaret Meyers, '11, into full m e m b e r s h i p , Madeline Cuminings, '10, spent the week-end in Saratoga. Helen Van Akin, '11, was a weekend guest at Delmar. E s t h e r C r a m e r , '2\, spent Saturday e v e n i n g at the I louse. F l o r e n c e Stanbro, '21, was a week-end guest at the Alpha Gamma I )clta I louse, Syracuse. M a r g a r e t Meyers, '11, spent the week-end with Helen Selkirk, '21, G e o r g i a Koch, '22, spent Friday night at the I louse. Doris Dnvcy spent the week-end, with relatives at Walcrvliet. Sally Roody vsiled in Xassau S a t u r d a y and Sunday as the guest of Ruth' L a m b e r t , '19. I.ela I ' a e k e n e r spent the weekend at her home in Hudson Falls. Etlith Woodruff, 'IS, passed through Albany last Thursday night on her way to the YaleI'rinceton g a m e . J e s s e Clifford, '2(1, spent the week end at the h o m e of Alice Lewis, '21!, in Scotia. Alice Richmond, '20, was a guest '• at the Chi O m e g a House party, S y r a c u s e , a t t e n d i n g the SyracuseColgate g a m e on Saturday afternoon, Edith M o r r i s o n , '19, passed the week-end at the Delta Omega House. Delia is glad to have F l o r e n c e S t u b b s , '20, back at College with us after her illness. Al lirotly, '20, represented T h c t a at the initiation banquet of ihe R. I'. I. c h a p t e r of Kappa Nil T h c t a at ihe I l a m p i o n Saturday evening, '22, visited Isaclorc Brcslaw, H a r r y S e h w a n d e r s o n , '21, at his h o m e in Xassau, X. Y. I l a r r v Staub, '20, is teaching in C h a t h a m , X. Y. I s a d o r e Levin, '20, is one of the m a n a g e r s of the Zionist Campaign in Albany. J. S p r o u l c , '17, who is at the head of the C h e m i s t r y d e p a r t m e n t of T r o y High School, was a visitor at College S a t u r d a y morning. Sigma Xu Kappa welcomes as a pledge m e m b e r , Leon II. Woodruff, '20. ..f W o l c o t t , X. Y. K a p p a Xu had Ihe honor of ent e r t a i n i n g over the past week-end Florence (Juinlavin, '18, our president of t w o y e a r s ago. A n u m b e r of Kappa Xu girls went on t h e Newman hike last Saturday. Elizabeth O'Connell, '20, spent the week-end at her home. An i n f o r m a l house party w a s held on Friday evening at the Y H o u s e . S o n g s and yells, followed bv a little informal dancing, made up ihe p r o g r a m for the evening. T h e g u e s t s p r e s e n t included men from R. I1. [., Union and State College. ' E a c h College sang some of its s o n g s and gave some of its yells. R e f r e s h m e n t s were served d u r i n g Ihe course of the evening. The c o m m i t t e e in charge w a s : Chairman, Winifred Glezen, '20; Gladys D u p r e , '21, Charlotte Lynch, '22, and B e a t r i c e llaswell, '2.1 H e l e n Rcitz, '20, spend S u n d a y in Troy. Ruth Muptaiigh and Peggie Und e r w o o d were g u e s t s of C h a r l o t t e Lynch d u r i n g the week, Miss D o r o t h y Silcocks of Saratoga visited Dorothy Plum on Saturday. Miss Van Liew e n t e r t a i n e d the H o m e E c o n o m i c Faculty at luncheon on Friday in honor of the g u e s t s of the d e p a r t m e n t , .Miss I Lillet I and Miss lloas. Miss Edna W a y , Fine A r t s ins t r u c t o r al Ihe Skid m o r e School of Arts, b r o u g h t her class to attend Ihe lectures given Friday a f t e r n o o n . Miss Given and Miss W e i r of Russell S a g e and Miss Edith L a m e r of S c h e n e c t a d y High School were also present. A l p h a F.psilou Phi gladly welcomes Miss G o l d b e r g as Faculty m e m b e r and Rose llreslau, '21, and Dora Schwadelson, '21, a s active members. Helen Goldsmith, '21, e n t e r t a i n e d at her home Friday nighl. Helen Slresewer, '22, was the guest of Ruth Greciihlalh on Sunday. the Goldie BldOltl, '2(1, spent week-end at Kingston. Dr. and Mrs. Brtibachcr will eiilerlain the faculty al an al home this S a t u r d a y at 22 M a n n i n g Boulevard. T h e .Albany g r a d u a t e c h a p t e r of Phi Beta Kappa will hold a meetevening. ing at T r o y S a t u r d a y Many of our Faculty will a t t e n d . f'age 3 good defensive work of the s o p h o more g u a r d s . Schoenberg and J liniinelsteiii held Ihe t w o frosh forwards down lo one b a s k e t each. Practically every m e m b e r of the two classes was out to support his team. There, was lively c h e e r i n g on both sides, but, when Ihe victory finally went to the sophs they let loose in grand style. T h e fieshmeli are now planning to g e t back al their rivals in the r e t u r n g a m e . W h o e v e r wins, ihe g a m e p r o m i s e s lo be a " h u m m e r . " Score: Sophomores. Xame and position, Fb. Fp, T p , Liuck, r. f 2 0 4 Kecnau, 1. f 2 4 8 Miller, c -I (I 8 l l i m m e l s l e i n , r. g. . . 0 0 0 Schoenberg, I. g 0 (I 0 Baldwin, r. g 0 (I 0 GOOD CLOTHING HATS and SHOES WIT'S MADE OF RUBBER W6 HAVE IT Gam THE YELLOW CINDERELLA Continued from page I o t h e r than Queen of W i s d o m and her fairy g o d m o t h e r , while Ihe Jack O - L a n t e r n s , likewise m a s k e d , prove to be her old c l a s s m a t e s w h o , as Peg P e n n i n g says, " h a v e all found wisdom in a k i n g d o m of their o w n . " Al this point 1920 presented '21 with the 1920 M o v i n g C p - D a y s o n g to be handed down lo each succeeding ftinior c l a s s ; "The Yellow ' C i n d e r e l l a " and closed wilh a ball in Ihe Palace of W i s d o m and the singing of the 1020 class s o n g by Ihe Seniors. T h e music of " T h e Yellow Cinderella," taken from ihe Royal V a g a b o n d , w a s catchy and t h e lines clever. T h e singing and d a n c i n g of the c h o r u s was very line. Sally Roody as 102(1 was a c h a r m i n g little lady who immediately won the h e a r t s of her audience. Ed. S p r i u g m a u , Ihe Prince, made a decided hit wilh his song, " Q u e e n of Mine." T h e prince has a t e n o r i'oicc of splendid quality. The " N e w s " and " Q u a r t e r l y " wilh their s o n g " News is N e w s , " were e x c e p t i o n a l l y well p o r t r a y e d by Margaret P e n n i n g and Lazelle Russell. Lovisa V e d d e r proved to be a very dignified G o d d e s s of W i s d o m , while two of the J a c k O-Lanterns, Miriam Smith and Almcda Becker livened up t h e ball wilh t h e i r clever d a n c i n g s t u n t . L a r r y M c M a h o n as the a t t e n d a n t filled the role admirably. SOPHS TRIM FROSH Continued from page i sophs, however, increased their lead, and, a l t h o u g h the Green and White team played hard, they could not gain on them. W h e n the final whistle blew the score slood 20 t o 14 in favor of the s o p h o mores. Miller played a g r e a t g a m e for Ihe w i n n e r s , scoring four field baskets. S t e w a r t also played a good g a m e for the losers, m a k i n g one field b a s k e t and eight free t h r o w s , O n e of t h e chief features w a s t h e Rubber Caps Footwear Rubber A L L I N G R U B B E R 451 BROADWAY Coats C O . Silks, W o o l e n s , V e l v e t s a n d Fine Cotton Fabrics Upstairs Prices 8 4 20 Freshmen Xame and position. Fb. Fp. T p . Myers, r. f I 0 2 Stewart, I. f I 8 lo Flsctis, c 0 0 0 Reilev, r. g (I 0 0 Dobris, I. g 1 0 2 Landon, c 0 0 0 3 8 14 Summary: Score al half-lime, Sophomores, Id; F r e s h m e n , <>. Referee, Barry. Timekeeper, Schiavonc. Scorer, Springmann, Fouls c o m m i t t e d . S o p h o m o r e s , 16; Freshmen, 8. T i m e of halves, 15 Courteous treatment and willingness to show goods assured you here Hewett's Silk Shop Over Krengcii 5 and 10 cent Store 15-17 No. Pearl St. JUNIORS DEFEAT SOPHS ('ontiiiticd from page 1 three baskets. T h e period ended wilh the iuniors ahead by a score of 1,1 lo 6'. In the second half, all hough Ihe s o p h o m o r e s played a hard g a m e , Ihe j u n i o r s scored at will. They made nine field b a s k e t s while '12 only scored three baskets. At the close of the g a m e the count was 31 lo 1,3 in favor of the j u n i o r s . and H a t h o r n made Cassavaut most of the points for the winners, but the scoring was -well divided a m o n g Ihe m e m b e r s of the J u n i o r I cam. Miller played Ihe best g a m e for the s o p h o m o r e s , m a k i n g nine points for his team. T e a m work and not individual playing featured fo" both sides, but t lie j u n i o r s easily excelled in this respect, T h e seniors and j u n i o r s a r e n o w ahead in ihe league, each having three victories to its credit. A close game is predicted when these two t e a m s meet for Ihe first time, Friday, N o v e m b e r 21. Sc Albany, N. Y. rSTABLISIIED IB2C JAMES MIX JEWELER 34 Follow Catalog concerning Thanksgiving Vacation. Shoes Bathing SOUTH PEARL STREET Fearey's for S h o e s 2 3 N o . P e a r l St. Cotrell & Leonard Makers of CAPS, GOWNS, and Hoods Broadway, Albany EYRES FLORIST "SAY IT W I T H F L O W E D DA WSON'S Juniors Name and pos.: Cassavaut, rf. . . . Baker. If.-rg McCluer, If Belli ley, c I lathorn, c Bliss, rg Hakes, rg Xciiner, Ig Poll, If., Ig 2 5 9 Central A v e . Men's Furnishings Hat* Shot* EYE 14 3 31 Fp. Tp. GLASSES Sophomores Xame and pos.: L i nek, rf. Keenan, If Baldwin, If. . . . Miller, c Schoenberg, rg. I limmelslein, Ig Fb, 5 5 SOUTH PEARL 6 1 13 S u m m a r y : Score at half time — Juniors, 13; Sophomores, 6. Referee—Power. Scorer—Springmann. T i m e k e e p e r — Cchiavone, T i m e of halves — 15 m i n u t e s . L. G. STREET SCHNEIBLE PHARMACY ON COLLEGE CORNER A Page 4 PRESS CLUB Continued from page 1 prejudices appear In llieir work. Me compared the construction ot a story to the construction of a building. iVIr. Franklin summarized his remarks in the concluding statement, "Getting to the top requires two tilings, capability and character." Air. Franklin, who has been connected with a newspaper from tiic time lie was a copy-boy until his present position in the newspaper world, illustrated his points by relating many of his personal experiences. STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 20, 1919 get this one must study the beautiful things for inspiration, not only in paintings and textiles in museums, but also the really line examples in the shops. She brought out the point that construction and thought in design of simple materials gives better results than profusicm of elaborate material and trimming, Miss Boas, art director of the Horace Mann School, demonstrated and talked on the Javanese An, Batik. MISS PERINE Continued from page I New York State Teachers MeetPROF. ROBINSON ing — Albany — November Continued from page 1 24-25-26. of Asia Minor, and monuments Attention: Art Supervisors and illustrating the Biblical passages Teachers. were shown and described. The chairman of the Fine Arts .After a glance at the wonderful Section, Miss Eunice A, 1'erine, [-1'<"<•-of the Stale College for Teachers, dazzling while cascades of Hierapolis, almost as great a ma marvel has prepared an unusually strong as Niagara, the lecture passe* ' ed to program for the Arts Section of Sanies, the city of Croesus,. the the New York State Teachers' Aslit ./'t.-n T»»lt/.e , .iff 'antiquity. iiiliniiifLr A n acAn kcl'e sociation. It is an important * , vva given of the American meeting. Speakers have been secount excavations which are being con- cured whose experience and suc•' ' by Professor miner Butler wiin with cess in this work enable them to duct*. ciuctcci ny rrotessor the lecturer as the epigraphist. speak with authority. The clearing of the so-called Ionic The theme is " Art for use," and Temple of Cybelc, which an im- an opportunity for both inspiraportant inscription proves to be tion and practical help for every that of Artemis, (he finding of art supervisor and teacher in the many graves, with llieir contents, Stale is assured by the following was described. Among the impor- program: tant discoveries is a well preserved Mi.ss Amelia I!. Sprague, Superinscription in the Lydian language, visor of Elementary Drawing, which no one as yet has been able Buffalo Normal School. Subject: to read. "The Fundamental Objective of The history of I'ergamuin and Art Training in I he Elementary the recent discoveries in the gym- Grades." nasium, and especially in a preMr. I''. Allen Whiting, Director cinct id' Dcmclcr and Persephone, were then taken up. Views were of the Museum of Fine Arts, Cleveland, Ohio. Subject: " The Mushown of Ihe excavations, and of several interesting reconstructions seum and its Part in Public School Art Education." of the citadel with its altar of Mr.' Ernes! \V. Watson, inSatan. On Ihe way from I'ergamimi to strtictor in Commercial Design, Ephcsus, Smyrna, now the most Pratt Institute, Brooklyn. Subimportant port in Asia Minor, was ject: "The Poster in the High visited with ihe lantern. The School, its Function in Art Trainsituation and history of Ephcsus ing." were described. Views were shown (Demonstration in methods of of the recent Austrian excava- technique will be Riven.) tions, and of the great temple of Dr. James P. Ilaney, Supervisor Diana of the Ephesians. The theatre of Art Education in the High and wonderful library of Selstis, Schools of New York City. Subthe Carnegie of antiquity, were the ject: " Art for Use." most interesting ruins of Ephcsus. The need for the teachers to Then southward to l.'riene, the come together is imperative. The Creek Pompeii, an Ionic city built Art Seel ion will meet Tuesday in the time of Alexander, with p. in., November 25, from 2 to 5 streets running at right angles to o'clock. one another. All the parts of a Greek city, from temple to private ANNUAL MEETING OF house, are found here. The theatre, market place, senate house, the TEACHERS gymnasium, where the boys had Continued from Page 1. the jack-knife habit 2,200 years ago, private houses, etc,, were all speak on Tuesday in the auditorium concerning hygiene and physical shown on the screen. education. Miss Van Licw speaks for the household arts section; EdJAVANESE ART LECTURE ward P. Smith, Prof. A. W. Risley on tile history association, and Dr. Continued from page 1 on the " Inspiration Gained through Hale for the science section. SevTrade for the Clothing Teacher." eral other alumni, who have beHer talk was illustrated with come important factors in different gowns, wraps and sports clothes, lines of work, are to have places on and though of very gorgeous ma- various programs. Cards giving terials they were chosen for their the location of the various meetsimplicity of line and design. ing places of the various sections These garments were brought from can be had at Registration Headthe New York wholesale houses quarters, Education Building, and and worn by girls in the clothing at Hotel Headquarters, the Ten Eyck. A number of State College department. It was an unusual opportunity to girls are to assist the registration see these garments before they board. were shown in the Fifth avenue CHEMISTRY CLUB shops. Miss Mallet emphasized the fact Continued from page 1 that simplicity and line was the last Friday evening. With red and keynote of good taste in dress. To white streamers extending from the four corners to the center of A future joy — Thrift and War the room, with the clusters of Savings Stamps. lights subdued to a firelight glow, and with the chairs pushed back to Always going up — War Savings the walls, the room might easily have been taken for the ballroom Stamps. GUSTAVE LOREY Special Rates to Students ALBANY, N. Y. 76 STATE STREET THE HAMILTON PRINTING CO. PRODUCERS O F T H E BETTER C L A S S O F BOOKLETS. CATALOGS, PUBLICATICNS, AND DIRECT BY MAIL ADVERTISING fMrnm PRINTERS OF THE STATE COLLEGE NEWS 2 4 0 HAMILTON STREET WILLIAM SPEIDEL Confectionery Periodicals Cigars and Tobacco CENTRAL A V C , Cor. QUAIL ST. ALBANY, N. Y. Spccinlties of inlcres I lo students unci lenchera. X H O - S E G O " INK PELLETS the Inst woid in inks for Qunlity, Convenience find Economy. MULTIPLEX H A M M O N D TYPEWKI'I ERS write .ill Innguoges and nil slylts of type. .., Also Dmwini! lionrds ami Peak Outline Mnps. W. A. Choate Seating Co. 11-13 Steuben Street Phone Main 32 ALBANY, N. Y. JOHN J. CONKEY NewM Dealer Printing and D e v e l o p i n g Camera Films and Electrical Supplies Complete line of School Supplies, Stationery, Cigars, Candy and Magazines 205 Central Ave. Albany, N. Y. Phone West 2017-W F R A N K II. E V O R Y & CO. Printers* .1(1 mill .'IN H e . i v e r Slre.-I PHONE WEST 2344 S. E. MILLER Men's Outfitter and Custom Tailor 34-36 MAIDEN LANE OSHER'S GOODYEAR SHOE REPAIR WORKS 2B C E N T R A L A V E . A L B A N Y , N . Y. A U T O C A L L A N D DELIVERY ALBANY, N. Y. Good Printers SAY IT W I T H FLOWERS The Gateway Press Phone West 2037-W 336 Central Ave, DANKER 4 0 AND 4 2 "OUR MAIDEN LANE B U S I N E S S IS G R O W I N G " at Eastern Star Hall or the Yacht Club. The occasion was the meeting of the Chemistry Club. Initiation was the event of ihe evening, and the new members were introduced to the mysteries of chemical lore, by chemical symbols painted on their foreheads and hands, or by being blindfolded and made to smell v a r i o n s chemicals. Another " stunt " was a wheelbarrow race. As initiation was the only business of the meeting, and after all the " victims " had become fullHedged members, someone started the Victrola, and the dance was on! During the evening punch and wafers were served. Besides the old and new members, Miss Breen, Miss Daly and Miss Levitt, of the Alumnae, and IF YOU W A N T POSTERS. D A N C E TICKETS OR PROGRAMS C O M E TO G. M A R S A L A 152 MADISON AVENUE Professor Bronson and Mr. Kennedy were among those present. Chemistry Club will meet tomorrow at 4.20 in Room 250. Queenc lloman will present a paper on " Condensed and Evaporated Milks." Miss Homan is the second in the history of the d u b to take advantage of a clause in the constitution permitting members of Chemistry I to become eligible bv presenting an original paper before the club.