State College News V. No. 11 $3.00 PER YEAR VOL.

advertisement
State College News
NEW
YORK
STATE
ESTAIILISHBD
VOL. V.
No. 11
COLLEGE NIGHT A
GREAT SUCCESS
The evening of December 3
came, and with it came " College
Night," that mysterious
affair
which had been so cleverly advertised for the last fevy weeks. The
interest of the audience was obtained right "off the b a t " by the
distinctive programs,
The loyal
"spunk:" and fidelity of Stale was
infused in the college songs when
Miss Underwood, song leader, and
Miss Ball, pianist, led its in singing the Alma Mater and in vigorous
cheering for our " Proxy " and
Dean. The representative scenes
wore divided into two groups. In
the year 1925 Miss Hunger-ford, as
Principal of High School, and Miss
K inland, as itpervisor of Part
Time Education, recall the college
activities of 1920, and in the second
part they -see the interests of our
students in 1925.
The V. VV, taihlcs revive that
dormant craving for Hershcy bars
and incidentally for dimes. The
rush to the mail box and the honoraide or dishonorable retreat recalls
that gnawing fear on the appearance of " Billets Dotix." The 'basketball girls revive that "everlasting" class rivalry and those exciting " cli se games." On the appearance of the tennis champions,
we can even imagine ourselves at
Wasiliingiton Park watching a tennis
tournament',
The iqjly skating
party recalls our fiendish desire for
•zero weather and that mad rush to
the lake when skating i.s first allowed
The hockey team reminds
us that in 192(1 Slate was just beginning to awaken to the possibilities of tilp.il sport. And then conies
the Y, VV. C A. reception and with
it that uncomfortable feeling that
passed over you when, as a freshman, you shook hands with the receiviiK' l;ne. Mary Grahn speaks
on " Modern-Photography " and it
reminds one of the interested stare
of a freshman during the program
and also of posing for the picture
to send "home." The Home Ecoir-mies Tea is only a co-ordinate of
all other teas. Some of which are
enjoyed and some of which are
endured.
We concede that the
betlcr parts of teas are the programs, and at this particular tea
Miss W'h-'sh sang. _ We arc reminded that at soror'ty dances we
partially aipneasc the desire, so
prevalent in State College, to dance
with men straight through one
evening.
Continued rn page 4.
DR. F I N L E Y T O A D D R E S S
STUDENT ASSEMBLY
Dr. John H. Finley will yi'si-t college Friday morning in student assembly. Dr. Finley has recently
resigned his position as State
Supervisor of Education to take a
place on the editorial staff of the
New York " T i m e s " Student assembly Friday will be devoted to a
formal recognition of the Pilgrim
Tercentenary, for which Dr, Finley
will give the address.
Special
music will be presented in connection with the program.
COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
BY THE CLASS OF 1 9 1 8
ALBANY, N. Y M DECEMBER 9, 1920
HOOVER T O GIVE
CHRISTMAS PRESENT TO
EUROPEAN COLLEGE
FACULTIES AND
STUDENTS
State College Committee Appointed to Assist in Campaign
Mr. Herbert Hoover has found
great distress among college and
university students and faculties of
Central Europe, and lie is asking
for contributions as a Christmas
present from American college
students and faculties in order to
relieve the situation.Without
help from England, Eraticc, and
America these educational institutions must close their doors ill
many cases, and in all cases they
will be unable to carry on work
efficiently. One hundred thousand
needy cases have been reported,
and it is estimated that ten dollars
in American money will 'bring the
necessary relief in each case.
The college Y, VV C. A., Y. M.
C A., sororities, fraternities, and
other organizations are, assisting
Mr. Hoover and. his committee.
Stale College has decided to solicit
c-nn' r;hnl i'uis f-om the students
and faculty members. The following committee has charge of the
campaign:
1921
Harriet
Holmes
(chairman),
Margaret Crane, Elton Hakes,
Helen Goldsmith, Maurice Hathorn, Katherine Wansihoro.
1922
Martha Parry, Prances Stilson,
Helen
Van
Aken,
Florence
Schuster, Harold Baldwin, Gladys
Lodge.
1923
Viola Holmes, Grace Aronowitz,
Robert MacFarbme.
1924
Trcne Boslcy, Sophia Cohen,
Oliver Putnam, Doris Keats, Margaret Eaton,
Y. W . A S S I S T S I N C H E E R U P SUNDAY AFTERNOONS
Everyone who cainc over to college last Sunday afternoon spent a
very enjoyable afternoon.
The
Red Room, the Green Room, and
Dr. Bruhaaher's office were open
and supplied with plenty of magazines, writing materials, and refreshments in the form of big red
apples. Quite a large number of
students were present for at least
a part of the afternoon and attended a vesper service at four
o'clock. Miss Holmes had charge
of the service and Dr, Bru'bachcr
spoke. The subject of his talkwas "The Social Welfare Work
of the Present Time." There are
many new forms and ideas of this
work, most of them being good
and a few with some harmful
effects, but all with the best, purpose, that of relieving suffering ol
any kind
The great number of
new ways of carrying on this workis due to the tendency toward
many social changes at the present
time,
Rut natural conservatism
Continued on page 4,
$3.00 PER YEAR
STATE OVERWHELMS ST. MICHAEL'S
Purple and Gold Quintet Opens Season With
28 to 11 Victory
JOHNSON PLAYS SENSATIONAL GAME
The State College basketball
team opened its season last Saturday night in the Albany High
gymnasium by winning from St,
Michael's by a score of 28 to 11.
St, Miichael's lost to the Albany
Law School by one point in a close
game Friday night, and ihc Veruioiitcrs put up it hard light in an
effort to 'break even on their trip,
In spite of this fact, the Purple
and Gold led from the beginning
and were never in danger. In the
last few minutes some of the second string men were given a place
in the line-up.
The State live showed good form
in all parts of tillc game. Johnson's sensational work from the
field, and Cassavant's accurate
shooting enabled them to keep well
ahead of St. Michael's, But, one
of tile features of the contest was
the guarding of the Purple and
Gobi quintet:. II. Polt, ex-captain,
and Dobris, a promising new
coiner, featured in this. So close
was the defensive of the State College team that St. Michael's was
forced to try long shots from the
center of. Dire Hour.
T. Cassavaul opened the scoring
for State with two foul points
Then Johnson came through with
a neat overhead shot putting Slate
College in the lead by four points.
Wilkins started the game for St.
Michael's from the penalty line.
Cassavant added three more foul
points, and Johnson another field
basket to Stale's lead before
Wilkins found the. 'basket again
from the complimentary line. Two
more neat shots by Johnson ended
the scoring in the first half iby a
count of 13 to 2 in favor of the
Purple and Gold.
T. Cassavant opened the second
half ifor Stale by the free route.
St. Michael's came back with a foul
goal and a field basket, Wilkins
being responsible for the first and
McDonald for the second. Johnson responded with another basket
and Wilkins counted twice from
the foul line. The Purple and
Gold t'wc gathered speed at this
point and three field 'baskets, two
of them on timely passes from
Cassavant, were made by Johnson,
and six fouls were shot by Cassavant before St, Miichael's broke
into the scoring again.
Wilkins
broke the ice for the Verindnters
with another foul point,
With Slate College in the lead
Sherlock replaced Dobris as guard,
Slicrlcy and J. Cassavant replaced
T. Cassavant and Johnson as forwards, and Rcilly replaced _ H.
Polt in the other guard position.
St. Michael's gamely tried to stage
a rally in the last few minutes, but
the Purple and Gold subs promptly
broke tup their passwork. A neat
Continued on page 4.
STATE PLAYS UNION
SATURDAY
MEN'S
GET-TOGETHER
A N D SMOKER TO BE
HELD FRIDAY
NIGHT
Varsity Meets Univers'ty of Vermont Next Week'
The Purple and Gold quintet will
meet Union Saturday night in the
Union College gymnasium at
Schenectady. This game has always been one of the. classics of
the State College basketball season; and, as all the Purple and
Gold backers will want to see this
contest, Manager Bliss has chartered cars for the occasion. These
cars will leave at a time and place
which will be definitely announced
in Friday morning assembly. The
cost'of the round trip will be $1.08,
and si
s should sign up immcdiai
.i the lists posted on
the hi
in board.
The game with St. Michael's revealed some defects in the team,
but it also revealed the fact thai
with a little more training under
Coach Suavely these men are go'ing to put up an excellent game
So with a little brushing up State
is sure to give Union a tussle
which will be well worth seeing
The State College live will take
their first long trip when they
meet the University of Vermont
at Burlitip-'ton, Vermont, Friday of
next week.
On Friday night of this week the
" Bachelor Club " of State College
will hold the first of its annual gettogether* and smokers in the college gymnas-ium. All men of the
college, both faculty and students,
married or single, are invited to
attend. The event, however, has
been especially planned for the
benefit of the married men of State
in order that 'they may have an
oasis of 'bachelor pleasure in the
desert of domestic life.
Among the many features of the,
evening will 'be a boxing match 'between " Knock-Out " Sherlock and
" f.cfty " Flynn, a wrestling match
between the Polt brothers, poonlarlv known as "Stratigler" Hugo
and " Ugih'tmng" Em'il, a volley
ball game, between two faculty
Continued on page 4.
DR. B R U B A C H E R A T
FREDONIA
Dr, Bru'bachcr visited Frcdonia
Normal School last week. While
there he gave an address to the
students on "Teaching as a Public
Service."
Page Two
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, DECEMBER 9, 1920
State College news
Vol, V.
December 9
No. 11
Published weekly, on Thursdays,
during the college year, by the Student Body of the New York State
College for Teachers, at Albany,
New York.
The subscription rate is three
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
Monday of the week of publication.
Editor-in-Chief,
F. Reginald Bruce, '21
Managing Editor,
Florence Stanbro, '21
Business Manager,
Edna Lowerree, '21
Subscription Manager,
Mary VVhish, '21
Assistant Business Managers
Ethel Huyck, '22
Alice O'Connor
Associate Editors,
Hope Persons, '22
Louise Persons, '22
Helen Dahgremond, '22
Reporters
Vera Nolan, '23
Warren Gray, '23
Eira Williams, '23
JUST A W O R D OF PRAISE
The " News " docs not " make
any bones " about criticising; and,
as we criticise, so we should praise,
Last week Wednesday night, when
the varsity staged an exhibition
game and there was cheer practice, in spite of the heavy rain and
the fact that the time encroached
oil the dinner hour, State Collegestudents came, /out to cheer for
their team Such spirit-should not
go unnoticed. If there is anyone
thing w'hich will make a winning
team, it is the feeling that there is
a strong college spirit behind them.
If the students continue to show
the same spirit, and attend the
Union game as they attended both
the practice game and the St.
Michael's contest, there is no reason why State College sbiould not
rapture Union's scalp next .Saturday.
>
WONDERING
For over three years we have
been coming to student assembly
— and wondering, And every Friday otiir wonderment increases.
Last week we salt during Dr.
Clarke's talk and still wondered.
Within a radius of three yards
were
3 people correcting papers;
1 person making an organdie
coJar;
1 person doing shorthand;
2 people knitting;
3 people reading the " N e w s ; "
1 person
reconstructing
her
beauty per powder puff.
We refrain from mentioning the
number in an apparently soul satisfying state of coma or what might
have been noticed for a mere
stretch of the neck.
We wonder if our speakers ever
wonder—what student , assembly
is?
if it is a study room—why not
have it more convenient? A number of desks would assist the practice teacher, with plenty of paper,
ink and red pencils scattered
around A sew'tig machine or two
in the shaded light of the stained
glass windows would be a pleasing
addition for those who lincl it necessary to replenish their wardrobes at this time.
Since 'beauty is a necessity,
especially necessary because of the
smal'l percentage of men here, why
not a cutex set in cadi song book
rack? A twined might easily be
given in the half hour — and it
surely isn't any more distracting to
the 'Speaker than sironing.
bf, instead, student assembly is
simply a nice little recreation
period and (Social hour, why not
refurnish the chapel with easy
wicker chairs and lircplaces? The
seals allow little -stretching for a
,,ood snooze. And most of all we
need refreshments for everyone.
Some bring t'heir -own now — but
it's rather hard on those who have
already consumed their sandwich.
If they've forgotten their sewing
too or are troubled with insomnia
— they have nothing to do but
listen.
And that's unbearable —
we want everyone to enjoy student
assembly — so, if you have any
more suggestions just demonstrate
them next Friday,
STUDENT
ASSEMBLY
Dr. Clarke Addresses College
Friday morning assembly was
given over to a talk by l.)r. Clarke,
president of the Historical and Art
Society of Albany and director of
the State Museum. Miss I'erine,
who introduced the speaker, told
us of Dr. Clarke's special interest
in the things of history and of art
that our college city affords.
Dr. Clarke's lecture on art and
on the opportunities in Albany for
gelling a 'better appreciation and
enjoyment of it was most interesting. Apt, according to one definition, is the product of being—-the
result of experience. Under this
heading, many things may lie
called art. First, Dr. Clarke spoke,
about our Empire State, whese
diunity and desire for t'hc fetter
things is so well typified in its
seal. Then, he turned to our great
natural resources, our rich mincal stones and our fertile valleys
which constitute, to a great extent,
the wealth of the-State. History depends on the soil and the rocks below. The history of our State is
closely knit, also, with that of the
great Iroquois nation, which had'
worked out such a code of cthios,
government and religion before the
white man came, that it might be
called a civic State, Nature and
art, our speaker said, are closely
allied. And contact with nature,
which of itself brings interest and
appreciation, is a great aid in the
an of teaching.
Then Dr. Clarke turned to .Albany itself. lie calls it a Dutch
city that moves slowly and seriously. " It' is no use trying to
start something. If you stay long
enough you will become Dutch,
too."
In the Stale Museum are
gathered nature's works of art and
the work of her closest kin, the
Indians. In the Albany Institute
of the Historical and Art Society
are gathered the art treasures of
the early settlers. This S'-cictv is
one of the oldest in the United
Spates, having its beginning in the
early part of the IRth century.
Mere, arc found old paintings,
antique pottery, silver wrought by
our first silversmith — and many
other things, These buildings are
always open, and students are free
to go there at any time — and t i
.attend 'the courses of lectures, 14
or IS in number, that are given
pa oh year. With a cordial invitation to the students to become
members of this society, Dr.
Clarke closed his talk.
Dr. Untbacher made the announcements for the week.
Dr.
Finlcy will give a Pilgrim address
in assembly next Friday, A committee to take charge of a drive
to raise funds for Mr. Hoover's
project of aiding the needy college and university students of
Europe was appointed.
EXTRA CUTS IN THE
PEDAGOGUE
Organizations do not seetu to
uiidensiand what extra cuts in the
" Pcdiagogtie " mean. If you will
look through your 1920 "fed'"
you- will find the "News" has a
design at the top of the page of
writcifp— also some of the other
organizations. This is what we
call an extra cut.
Now, if your organization has
had a cur in previous years which
you care to use, there is no charge,
provided .we have the plate.
Otherwise a charge of live dollars
is made to cover the cost of 'making the plate.
It' you choose to have an extra
cut please let the business manager
know at once.
BUY XMAS SEALS AND
HELP FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS
"The battle against 'tuberculosis
is not. alone the doctors' affair —
it is the battle of ail the people."
It will cost money and that is just
why Xmas seals are 'being sold,
Do your share! Huy as many
stamps as you can! Seal your
letters with them! Show you're
willing to 'help light tuberculosis!
Stamps are being sold at the
table in the rotunda.
Y. W. C. A. B A Z A A R
STATE COLLEGE STUDENTS ATTEND CONFERENCE
The eighteenth annual conference of the New York State Student Volunteer Union was held
December 3, 4 and 5 at Wells College on Lake Cayuga, one of the
most beautiful spots of New Vork
Stale. The purpose of this conference was to bring together student volunteers of New Vork State
and other Christian students where
I'lley might get an appreciation of
the world's needs, It was a conference to get in closer touch with
Jesus Christ, by prayer, and tile
result hoped for is service. The
days at Wells were tilled vvi.b
formal and informal meetings,
song groups in the association
room, walks on the campus and
meals in the college doling hail.
The speakers were men and
women in the service who Jiave
just returned from foreign fields.
Mr. Wilbert II. Smith, who was tor
over live years Y. M C. A. secretary in India, and who was executive secretary at Des M-oiues last
year, was a great favorite. Mis»
nas-sick, a missionary to India,
was also a very clever speaker, and
although no applause was ever
given one could feel :how the delegates
enjoyed
M s'S
lias-sick.
Among the oilier speakers were
Dr. Joseph C. Rabbins, chairman
of the Student Volunteer .Movement;
Rev,
Frank
Eckers u,
recently returned from China:
Mrs.
Burton St. lohu, of the
Methodist board; Mr Clark, of
India, of the Congrcgationali'sts'
board.
Saturday night the annual banquet was held when, besides eat'ng,
the delegations tried to otttd >
each in cheering and singing.
Colgate's men cheered long and
loud, Cornell, Syracuse, Union,
Rochester, had the largest d c l c a lions and made the most uo:se, bill
New York State gave the locomotive and siircn and sang appropriate
songs.
Sunday was the climax.
The
morning service was held in the
Presbyterian c'hurch where II Iv
Communion was served
In tihc
afternoon the foreign students or"sentcd the call from their individual countries. Miss Ling, from
Cornell, called for aid for China in
a most gripping manner. Josiah,
from Union, who has been in
America onlv three trriilhs and a
half, gave India's call.
Janan's
call came from a rainnne.se stud-eni
ft Auburn Theoloeiral Sem-inarv
These students make Amcrcan
students ashamed of themsdves.
Throughout all t'lie meetings
Saturday afternoon and evening,
December 4, the majority of us attended the Y. W. C. A. bazaar.
The " g y m " was decorated with
strands of blue and white crepe
paper, and the familiar "triangle"
hung in the center of the room.
The State College booth tempted
its alii to 'buy college stationery,
pillows and banners.
We hung
around the Japanese broth and
wondered whether to buy incense
burners for our own rooms oif
writing paper for our friends. At
the fancy work booth there were
all kinds of prospective Xmas
gifts: handerchiefs, tains, and even
tailing The table of the Art Department gave us all a chance to
have for ourselves or to give to our
friends " a part of State College."
Those of us who became htuiTry
during the aftcrh'r>nn were rushed
to the candy and ice cream booth.
However, if we had been wise, we
would have waited until evening to
buy candy and ice cream at reduced prices.
Girls
wearing
"regular siinbonncts and aprons"
entertained us by a "Ruebe"
dance
In the evening we all rttsVd
over to the " g y m " from t!1"
varsity game in order to dance
every single minute
Duriui! th?
evening Miss Kirtland recited th"
"Barrel-Organ," and Miss Hopper
Miss Rouse and Miss Walsh presented a Greek dance The lattc"
part of the evening was usurped
Quality and Moderate Prices*
for "auctioneering."
T"'c men
showed a 'Oeculiar avidity for
handkerchiefs, especially for silk
ones, and everv kind'of article was
sold from " t w i n s " to fud"e
aprons. Charles turned out the
lights per custom.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiu
Steefel Bros.
Girls Shop
©
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, DECEMBER 9, 1920
Page Three
STAHLER'S
Ice Cream and Confectionery
MUSIC
299 Central Avenue
What Is Air?
Geeeral©>Electric
Cojonpany
Albany, N. V.
Cotrell & Leonard
EFORE 1894 every chemist thought he knew what air is. "A
mechanical mixture of moisture, nitrogen and oxygen, with
traces of hydrogen and carbon dioxide," he would explain.
There was so much oxygen and nitrogen in a given sample that he
simply determined the amount of oxygen present and assumed the
rest to be nitrogen.
One great English chemist, Lord Rayleigh, found that the nitrogen obtained from the air was never so pure as that obtained from
some compound like ammonia. What was the "impurity"? In
co-operation with another prominent chemist, Sir William Ramsay,
it was discovered in an entirely new gas—"argon." Later came the
discovery of other rare gases in the atmosphere. The air we breathe
contains about a dozen gases and gaseous compounds.
This study of the air is an example of research in pure science.
Rayleigh and Ramsay had no practical end in view—merely the discovery of new facts.
A few years ago the Research Laboratories of the General Electric
Company began to study the destruction of filaments in exhausted
lamps in order to ascertain how this happened. It was a purely
scientific undertaking. It was found that the filament evaporated
—boiled away, like so much water.
Pressure will check boiling or evaporation. If the pressure within
a boiler is very high, it will take more heat than ordinarily to boil the
water. Would a gas under pressure prevent filaments from boiling
away? If so, what gas? It must be a gas that will not combine
chemically with the filament. The filament would burn in oxygen;
hydrogen would conduct the heat away too rapidly. Nitrogen is a
useful gas in this case. It does form a few compounds, however.
Eetter still is argon. It forms no compounds at all.
Thus the modern, efficient, gas-filled lamp appeared, and so argon,
which seemed the most useless gas in the world, found a practical
application.
Discover new facts, and their practical application will take care
of itself.
And the discovery of new facts is the primary purpose of the
Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company.
Sometimes years must elapse before the practical application of a
discovery becomes apparent, as in the case of argon; sometimes a
practical application follows from the mere answering of a "theoretical "question, as in the case of a gas-filled lamp. But no substantial
progress can be made unless research is conducted for the purpose of
discovering new facts.
General Office
-i-
472.478 Broadway
Albany, N. Y.
WEARABLES FOR
WOMEN
Shoes
Furs
Frocks
Suits
Tailored Hats
Luggage
FRANK II.
E V O R Y & CO.
Printers
.1(1 ami 3 8 Heaver Stret.1
Same Line of Merchandise with
New Additions
C O L L E G E PHARMACY
Cor. Western and No. Lake Avei.
Quality
S I L K S
And Dreaa Goods At
H E W E T T S SILK S H O P
15-17 No. Pearl St.
EVAN'S
GROCERIES A N D VEGETABLES
B 8 7 MADISON AVENUE
A L B A N Y , N , Y.
MIMEOGRAPHING
Prompt, Accurate Service
Mathematics and The Sciences our Specialty
EDWARD BROS.
Ann Arbor
Michigan
WRIGLEYS
Schenectady, N . Y .
jn-mP
songs had a special part,
The
eoiiiereiice hymn was " Lead On,
( li King Eternal," R was sung
at every meeting and Sunday night
as the delegations parted at Auburn, some to g" south, the rest to
go north, that hymn was sung as a
farewell.
The students attending from
State College were Frances Slilson, Helena Dtirschner, Augusta
Kna-pp, Marjoric Slid worthy and
Helen Ohase.
Frances
Stilson,
a
Student
Volunteer, was. elected as vicepresident of tHie Normal School
District of the Union, to succeed
Miss Lillian McDonald of SyraT H E COACH S A Y S
With everyone looking forward
to the Union-State game, interest
iu basketball is at its highest p'tch
at college this week, Confidence
may be placed in the varsity not
only because of ihc initial victory
over St Michael's, but also because of the quality of the men
who will represent State's quartet
at Union on Saturday night.
""Shorty"
H-at Irani,
recently
elected captain of Uhc squad, has
the makings of a good leader and
with his three years' experience
will lill the center position ably tins
season. .
!•• -El'tgic " I'o'lt,, ex-captain, will
come back this year with bis usual
agigrcssive gameness which makes
him a valuable guard.
" Tlce" Ciissavant, one of our
speedy forwards, and our " eagleeyed " foul shooter, works well
with Irs whirlwind running mate,
of last year, " J a c k " Johnson The
two hold down the forward .positi<-iisswith admirable speed and accuracy in shooting.
"Joe"
Sherh ck, one of last
year's " stubs," is an exceptional
player on this year's squad. The
cna'ch can use him in any position
on the floor without weakening the
oo nub in ait ion.
" Bake " is in great form, and
barring any flint her injury to his
knee will prove a strong man for
the coining game.
This is uhe first season for
Debris; on our varsity team, but he
is playing a steady guard game,
and we need have very little fear
in regard to his dependability.
" E d " Sherley, a freshman, coining to us,from Albany High School,
has proven himself a player of
speed and ability in shooting, and
has also been elected captain of
the reserve varsih team.
"Bowser" Cassavant, although a
new man in 'the basketball game,
certainly promises to be one of our
stars in a very short time. There
is no doubt that he will ably sitcp
in and lili his brother's place when
" Tice " is graduated.
Reilly,, Flynn and Neuner are
constantly practising with the
Continued on page 4.
THE FLAVOR
LASTS
Page Four
The "NEW"
College Shoe
The above represent! the type of
•hoe that ingoing to
be worn extensively
by college students
this Pall.
It has a medium round
lac with iimlshl inner
border, broad low heel
and flexible shank.
It hat been
approved by the
Nat Y.WlO.A.
and niton majority ot the College Dcpt. of
Physical Education throughout
the country.
For Men and
Women
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, DECEMBER 9, 1920
who become neither dressmakers,
milliners, stenographers, or teachers, 'but defenders of women's
rights, There is no doubt but 'that
this last is a great event in a teacher's life when it " happens to
happen."
Besides college students a great
many of our ifricricls visited us on
"College Night." We .may justly
be proud of the showing that State
College and the Home Economics
Department made.
Y. W. ASSISTS
Campbell Carriniten, Secretary
Edward C. Carrington, Treasure*
Charles M, Winchester, President
Ernest A. Barvoets, Vice-President
J. B. Lyon Company
Continued Irom page 1.
will cause those organizations or
laws which are not serving their
purpose in the best w a y to give
w a " lo the better ones. In speaking of tVc Sunday
afternoon
program iic laid emphasis upon the
fact that everyone is invited to
McAuliff & Gallahger
come even if they do not care to
2 2 2 4 Steibsa St.
Albany, N. Y. stay
for tiie vesper service.
T h i s " S u n d a y Afternoon Gett o g e t h e r " was under the direction
THE COACH SAYS
of the V. W, C. A., and everyone
A Complrle Plant for Composition, Electrotyping, Engraving, Presswork,
Continued from page 3.
who was at college last Sunday
varsfty'Oii it he reserve team. They hopes
Binding, and Blank Book Manufacturing
that the Y. VV. C. A. will
are all allowing up in pronw'sing
make tin's a -permanent institution.
lonn, especially Rcilly, who broke
through tille St. Michael's defense
and did good work in tiie game on S T A T E V S . S T . M I C H A E L ' S
Saturday,
Con tinned'from page 1.
The coach regrets the inability
basket by Murphy and a font point
of Baldwin and Link to come out
by Wilkins completed tile half. Al
more often for practice every night, the final whistle the score 'hoard
but hope's they will soon >be able
read 28 to II in favor of State
lo come out four nights a week.
College.
distinctive 'Photography
Tile game was well attended
both
by students and friends of
PRESS CLUB
State College and by Albany basPHOTOGRAPHS FOR GIFTS AND
. Mis's Starbuck gave an interest- ketball fans.
Score:
REMEMBRANCE
ing itatk in Press Olub meeting,
St. Michael's
Wednesday, December 1, on the
Name
and'position
fb
fp
tp
" Lilbel L a w " and " W o m e n in
PHOTOGRAPHS FOR REPRODUCTION AND
Hale, If
0 0 0
Politics,"
0 0 (I
BUSINESS USE
T h e speaker explained what con- King, rf
McDonald, c
I 0 2
stitutes liability and wlho are liaWilkins, Ig
0' 7 7
ble. She explained the difference
Special
Rales to Students
() 0 (1
between libel and slander, and also Clark, r g
Croteau, if., rf
0 0 0
between civic and criminal cases.
Phone Main 991
Murphy, rf., If
I 0 2 48 No. Pearl Street
Miss Staribuck 'told of her 'three
periods of service in polkics, In
2
7
11
her first period sflie was a worker
JOHN T. D. BLACKBURN
State College
Danker
for woman suffrage, in her second
Name and position
fb fp tn
period she was a candidate for
T.
Cassavant,
rf
f)
12
12
R * t a i l — C O A L — Wholesale
"Say it with
We Grow
office from Saratoga county in
8 0 16
1918, and in the third period s h e Johnson, If
Flowers"
Our Own
Principal Office and Docks
[-fathom,
c
0
f)
(1
was active in helping other women
H. Polt, rg
0 '-0 0
candidates to obtain office. Be129 Water Street
Tel. 998 Main
40 and 42 Maiden Lane
0 0 0
cause of her intimacy with the Dobris, Ig
0 f) ()
work and because of" her own ex- Sherlock, Ig
0 () 0
perience, Miss Staribuck was able Sherlcy, rf.'
0 0 0
to give Us all the details in answer J. Cassavant, If
THE HAMILTON PRINTING CO.
Reilly, lg
f) 0 ()
to questions which arose.
General Printers and Publishers
Albany, N. Y.
ALBANY ART UNION
MUSIC CLUB
Music Cltiib will meet Friday in
R o o m H I at four o'clock. T h e
following program will be given:
Piano Solo, Hope Persons, '22.
Vocal Solo, Katiherinc StraWon,
'22.
Reading, Myfanwy Williams, '21.
Violin Solo, Grace Aronowitz,
•23.
COLLEGE NIGHT
_. Continued from page 1.
During the intermission the.college orchestra, which is under the
direction of Dr. (I. W. Thompson,
•played and the dh'orus sang: ""Hymn
of the Pilgrims," " In the Boat,"
anrti-"'A Negro Spiritual."
In the second part of the program we saw the culmination of the
advanced
pedagogical
methods
which are inculcated into some of
us unfortunate mortals. Spanish is
taught by charts. ..Stenographers
do their typewriting by music.
Nurses in Child Welfare stations
instruct the mothers in the care of
" lively and lifeless " babies Dressmakers and milliners introduce real
systems into their shops. And it
seems that there arc some of us
8 12 28
S u m m a r y : Score at half lime,
State College, 13; St Michael's, 2.
Referee,
Hill.
Umpire. Met'/..
Scorors, Holmes and Burns. Timekeepers, Strain and Piven. T i m e
of periods, twenty minutes
MEN'S GET-TOGETHER
Continued from page 1.
teams, and an obstacle race between faculty m e m b e r s . This is
but a bare outline 'of the entertainment for the committee in charge
which includes Coach Suavely.
Frank R. Bruce'aiid Lcland Foster,
has provided a very extensive and
thrilling p r o g r a m for the occasion
Smokes, apples, nuts and candy
will be plentiful.
In the absence
of more stimulating drink cider
will 'be on t a p , but, and tb's is a
secret, boys, it is generally understood that prohibition agents are
requested to steer clear.
In order chat the married men
may not have to employ Jiggsonian
methods of getting into their
domiciles on their return home.
the committee has planned to stage
'he party between 7 and 10 p m.
Tt will be easy for these men to
say that they were detained over
lime in their college work.
IPRODUCERS OF THE BETTER C L A S S OF
BOOKLETS. CATALOGS, PUBLICATIONS A N D
DIRECT BY M A I L ADVERTISING
W
PRINTERS OF THE STATE COLLEGE NEWS
2 4 0 HAMILTON STREET
ALBANY. N. Y.
PHONE WEST 2334
EYRES
OSHER'S GOODYEAR SHOE
REPAIR WOFKS
2 8 CENTRAL AVE.
ALBANY, N
V
Mac's Restaurant
Half Fried Chickens
Wheat Cakes
Oysters and Clams
Country Sausage Steaks and Chops
ALWAYS OPEN
295 Ccatrsl Are.
East of Theatre
FLORIST
SAY IT WITH F L O W E R S
LAST B U T NOT LEAST
The Gateway Press
Good Printers
336 Central Ave
Phono W.ti
3037-W
Download
Related flashcards

Family law

31 cards

Politics

31 cards

Civil law (common law)

37 cards

Copyright law

26 cards

Create Flashcards