State College News Musicale To Follow Miss Futterer's Reading (Summer Edition)

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State College News
(Summer Edition)
N E W YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OP 1918
VOL. I.
No. 4
ALBANY, N. Y., JULY 25, 1921
50c
PER SEASON
Musicale To Follow Miss Futterer's Reading
SUMMER SESSION
CALENDAR
Fourth .Week, July 25-30
MONDAY, JULY 25
8:30 p. m.
Community Chorus conducted by
Dr. Thompson. Auditorium.
TUESDAY, JULY 26
12:00 Noon
A talk on the EiustcinThcory by
Dr. G. M. Conwcll, Auditorium,
All invited.
12:00 Noon
Continuation School Conference,
Room 111.
3: p, m.
Swimming party for women at
public baths.
4:00 p ,m.
Meeting for English students in
Room 250.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 27
5 p. m.
Organ recital by JVI r. Candlyn at
St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Lancaster street below Swan street.
8 p. m,
Meeting of high school principals, elementary principals and supervisors. Room 111,
THURSDAY, July 28
12 noon
Talk by Prof. A. W, Rislcy on
"What Men Lived Of."
2:30 p. m.
' Local history trip to theCapitol.
FRIDAY, July 29
5 p. m.
Swimming party for women.
8:30 p. m.
Reading by Miss Futtcrer of
"The Twelve-Pound Look," Special musicale to follow.
SATURDAY, July 30
9 a. m.
Trip over thcMohawkTrail,
"The Twelve Pound Look"
SPECIAL PROGRAM TO FOLLOW
Here is an exception to the old
saying that opportunity knocks but
once. It has knocked twice already
when Miss Futtcrer read "Quality
Street" and "Enoch Artlcn," Ft •will
knock for the third time Friday
night of this week when the public
will be privileged to hear her in
"The Twelve-found Look." Everyone has been pleased with the
charming way in which she has
Riven her other two readings and
there is not a doubt that she will be
less pleasing in her next.
Last Friday night the audience
was given a special feature when
Miss VVhish sang. This week the
special feature idea will be contin-
ued, but there will be a longer program this Friday nifcitt than usual.
One of the numbers will be vocal
selections by Mrs. A. VV. Rislcy.
Many of you have heard Mr. Risley
speak or are acquainted with him.
Now is the opportunity to meet the
rest of the family. Miss Chapin is
also going to sing. This is talent
from among the summer students
themselves and should intcrcs't
everyone, The program which is
planned at the present writing is as
follows: Miss Mildred Chapin,
vocal selections; Mr, John McCullaugh, cornet solos; Air, T. Frcderlick Candlyn, piano selections,
COMMUNITY CHORUS
The selections this week consist
of American and British music the
composers of which now live in the
United States, Canada or England.
Mr. Ernest Hcsscr, who has
pleased his audiences on previous
occasions, will give vocal solos in
connection with the recital of organ
music.
The program follows:
Concerto in D minor.. lohn Stanley
Elizabethan Idyll..T, fortius Noble
Chanson
F, T. FT, Candlyn
Concert Overture in C minor
II. A. Fricker
Miss Chapin to Sing
Have you formed the singing
habit? It is not too late to begin
and you will never regret the hours
spent at the community choruses.
This week Miss Mildred Chapin, a
pupil of Mr. Ernest Hcsscr, will
sing. Those who heard Miss Chapin
last summer will be delighted at the
opportunity of hearing her again.
She will sing "Visi D'Artc" from
the Italian opera "La Tosca."
VISIT THE CAPITOL
>
PROF. RISLEY
LECTURE
TO
If you are just a bit tired of copybook heroes and proud youths who
chop down cherry trees and gain
fame by confessing to it later you
will agree with Mr. Dooley when he
says, "History is a post-mortem examination. I t ' tells us what men
died of. [ want to know what men
lived of." Come to the auditorium
at 12 o'clock, Thursday, and hear
Professor Risley's lecture on "What
Men Lived Of."
Perhaps you recall from your
civics books that the capitol building of the Empire State is the most
expensive building of its kind in the.
United States. While you arc here
in Albany join the party that is going; to visit it on Thursday at 2:30.
The capitol isn't so far from college
and it will be interesting to see the
senate and representative chambers
and the million-dollar staircase.
A request has been made for a
second trip to the Schuyler Mansion. This will be held next week if
a sufficient number sign up on the
bulletin board.
AMERICAN AND BRITISH
PROGRAM
It is gratifying to note that so
many music lovers among the summer students are enjoying the organ
recitals which Mr. Candlyn is giving
on Wednesdays at -five in the St.
Paxil's Episcopal Church on Lancaster Street below Swan,
THE HUDSON RIVER
EXCURSION.
Dr. G. M. Conwell
TO TALK ON EINSTEIN
THEORY
"A man in a faded gray raincoat
and a Hopping felt hat that nearly
concealed the gray hair that straggled over his cars stood on the boat
dock of the steamship Rotterdam
yesterday, timidly facing a battery
of camera men. In one hand he
clutched a shiny brier pipe and the
other clung to a precious violin. He
looked like an artist—a musician.
He was,
But beneath his shaggy locks was
a scientific mind whose deductions
have staggered the ablest intellects
of Europe—a mind whose speculative imagination was so vast that its
great scientific theories puzzled and
appalled the reasoning faculty."
This is the New York Times' account of the arrival in this country
of Dr. Albert Einstein whose theory
of relativity has been so much discussed.
We are to have the opportunity to
hear about this noted scientist and
his theory on Tuesday at 12 o'clock
in the auditorium. Dr. George M,
Con well, professor of mathematics,
of the State College faculty, who
heard Mr, Einstein speak at Princeton, will give a brief talk on the
subject, All summer students are
urged to attend.
Each summer at State there arc
a great number of hikes, excursions
and trips, but there is one excusion
that beats them all. That is the all
day sail to Kingston Point and return.
The excursion this summer will
be held Saturday, August 6. This
trip is one of the most popular outings that a person can take. Each IMMIGRANT EDUCATION
CONFERENCES
season thousands of tourists use the
Hudson River Day Line in order to
see the Hudson by daylight, Can
Conferences for all students takyou imagine anything more pleas- ing the courses in immigrant eduing than to sit back comfortably in cation were held on Thursday, July
a deck chair on a swiftly moving 14, under Mr. W. C. Smith; Tuessteamer with nothing to do but in- day, July 19, with Mr. R. T. Hill,
hale the fresh breezes and enjoy the and Thursday, July 21, with Miss
scenery of the "American Rhine?"
Clara B. Springsteed. These meetOf course you can't. So remember ings were held in Room 250 at 2
the date, August 6. The fare will be p, m.
very small in comparison to the
Further conferences will be hsld
value of the trip. It will be your in the same place and at the same
last chance this summer to get to- time as follows: Tuesday, July 26,
gether. In a few days tickets will Elizabeth Woodward; Thursday,
be on sale. Save yourselves a life- July 28. Merton Sturges; Tuesday,
time of regret by buying one and August 2, Charles E. Finch; Thursget ready to come with us August 6. day, August 4, Caroline Whipple.
Page Two
State College Reios
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JULY 25, 1921
be based upon the actual, personal the students as a place to live.
experience of-the writer and may Miss Augusta Knapp, '22, will be
include practical plans for future house president for next year, The
officers of the association for the
development.
2, i Teachers working in demon- year 1921-22 arc: Eunice Rice, '22,
stration scluols connected with col- president; Louise Persons, '22, vice
leges, normal schools or founda- president; Marion Hunter, '22, sections are not eligible to enter this retary: Mae Wood, '23, treasurer;
Ruth Kinmiey, 23, annual member.
contest.
During the winter Y, W. has sold
3. All articles are to be typewritten in order to facilitate the cakes from the bakery, candy, peanuts and college stationery. The
work of the judges.
4.' The name of the contributor girls had a table in the lower hall.
and the name of the place should Next winter they expect to have
not appear in the article. On a sep- charge of the Co-op. The selling
arate sheet of paper in a sealed en- of cakes has been a line business
velope enclosed in the manuscript for Y, W. and an asset lo college.
Every Wednesday at 4:45 the
should be given the names and addresses of the following: The con- religious meetings are held—usutributor, the school, the- superin- ally in the auditorium. Sometimes
tendent of the district or county, they are wholly conducted by colthe chairman of the local board of lege students and many times good
education and the chairman of the speakers from different parts ot the.
Parent Teachers' Association, or a city are brought here.
resident of the district, preferably
Each spring the Eastern Student
a woman, who is interested in edu- Conference is held at. Silver Bay,
cation.
This year" ten delegates went from
5, The article should net exceed here. The line speakers one hears
F R A N K L I N W . B A R R O W S 25G0 words,
and the inspiration one receives,
6. The American Country Life aside from the many good times
Dr, Barrows is instructor in gen- Association reserves the right to one has, pay a person well for goeral hygiene and first aid, He is keep and use all contributions, ing. These conferences are big
assistant chief medical inspector of
Credit for authorship will be given tilings in the life of a college gin
interested in Y. W. C. A. Some of
schools in the State Education De- for any material used, if desired,
partment, His activities have been
Use of the Scholarship: To help the inspiration received on beautiabout equally divided between defi'ay the expenses incurred in ful Lake George in the summer
teaching school and practicing further preparation for rural school makes Y, VV, C, A, better at college
medicine, Dr. Barrows received his work at any normal school or col- in the winter,
Master's degree from Amherst and lege.
studied medicine at the University
Articles to be sent to:
CONTINUATION
of Buffalo.
Kenyon L, Bttttcrfickl, President,
CONFERENCE
American Country Life AssociaM R . G R A N V I L L E B.
tion, Amherst, Massachusetts.
Commercial teachers and stuJEFFERS
dents interested in special problems
Time Limit: August 15, 1921.
of continuation schools meet each
Tuesday noon in Room 111 at a
Mr, Granville B. Jeffcrs, who is
round table discussion led by promiinstructor in educational psycholY, W . C. A.
nent Albany business men and
ogy and history of education in the
women. Tuesday the conference
summer session, secured bis trainwas led by Miss losephiue Howe,
ing at the Illinois State Normal
educational director, W. M, WhitUniversity where he was graduated
One of the biggest and most In- ney & Co, Her topic was that of
in a four year course. Later he
entered Leland Stanford Junior fluential organizations of State is Retail Store Training and Service.
University, graduating in the class the Y, VV. C. A, It's purpose is to This type of training is growing in
promote Christian ideals and activi- favor on the part of merchants, and
of 1903.
While at the Illinois Normal Uni- ties on the campus and in our col- as teachers we must study this
versity Mr. jeffcrs was fortunate to lege community. Our organization phase of commercial work more, as
have such instructors as Dr. Charles is affiliated with the National Y. VV. retail selling represents the large
DcGarmo, Dr. Charles McMurry C. A, and the _ World's Christian single employed group in the country.
and Dr. Frank McMurry. The In- Student Federation.
fluence of these men coupled with
Next Tuesday the conference
The first tiling that Y. W. does in
the later contact with such teachers the fall is to help make the fresh- will meet to discuss problems of
as Dr. David Sneddon, Dr. Elwood men feel at home. Soon after col- public utilities training and service.
Cubbcrlcy and Dr. David Starr lege opens the Y. W. girls give the
Jordan had much to do with his entering class a reception in the
ENGLISH MEETING
philosophy of life and his views on gymnasium. In the month of Deeducation. His major work in Le- cember, not long before Christmas,
The second of the weekly English
land Stanford Junior University a bazaar, which is very attractive
was education and was especially indeed, is held. Usually a large meetings was held Tuesday. Dr.
chosen with the view of engaging amount of money is made from Hastings gave a very delightful
reading from Kenneth Graham's
later in normal school work or ad- this.
collection of short stories—"The
ministration.
Golden Age." Discussion on reIn 1904 Mr. Jeffcrs came to Schequired reading in high school work
nectady as principal of the City
followed and many new view points
Training School for Teachers. He
were brought out. Miss Wilbur's
has given courses in education at
committee plan was especially inthe summer session in the Ohio
teresting,
State Normal College at Kent,
Next week's discussion will inOhio, before coming to State Colclude a list of suggested topics for
lege for summer work,
the meetings of the State Teachers'
Association next winter, Bring
vo'ur ideas with you to Room 250
T W O HUNDRED DOLLAR
Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
SCHOLARSHIP OFFERED
Dr, Thompson, head of the music
TO RURAL
SCHOOL
department as well as professor in
TEACHERS
English, will ilustrate the connecEunice Rice
tion between poetry and music.
Recipient:
The rural school
At Christmas time a party is
teacher who contributes the article given
. for the children from the THE BATTLEFIELD
describing the most effective work settlement
and at various times
clone by the teacher, making the groups
girls visit the orphanage,
OF SARATOGA
elementary school a vital factor in the old ofladies'
and places
meeting the needs of American like that. Thesehomes,
On Saturday, July 16, o/er one
give
one,
an
incountry life.
sight into a few of the worth while hundred of our adventurous stuThe Article : Such an article may things that the Y. W. girls do.
dents traded a morning's sleep for
be the story of the adaptation o,f the
a ride to the battlefield • of Saracurriculum, the development of
The Y, W, C, A. house, which is toga. In spite of the inconvenience
community work, or the -establish- located at 747 Madison Avenue has of losing our favorite seats historment of, a closer relation between been very successful and has helped ical curiosity several times drove
to solve the problems of dormi- us from the buses to see the markthe school and the community.
Conditions: 1. The article must tories. It is very popular among ers of General Gates' headquarters,
room schoolhousc and in a small
high school. He spent three years
teaching in a one-room school.
(Summer Edition)
Later lie studied and was graduVol. i
July 25
No. i ated from the University 'of Valparaiso and also from Columbia
Published weekly, on Mondays, University,
He was at one time principal of
during the Summer Session, by the
Student Body of • the New York a village high school in Indiana,
State College for Teachers, at Al- was a superintendent of village
schools somewhere in Illinois. At
bany, New York,
another time he was< a superintenThe subscription rate is fifty dent of schools in New Jersey. He
cents per session for those not pur- taught in one of the New Jersey
chasing a Student Association slimmer schools and was superTicket. Advertising rates may be visor of demonstration teaching in
had on application to the business Columbia University summer sesmanager,
sion,
Editor-in-Chief,
Mr. Morrison is 'the author of
Louise D, Persons, '22
several magazine articles, two of
Managing Editor,
which are "Supervisors' Use of
Mope D; Persons, '22
Educational Tests" and "Methods
Business Manager
of Improving Class Room InstrucAlice O'Connor, '22
tion." In the fall his book, "The
Legal Status of a City. School
Superintendent" will be published,
FOUR THINGS
Four things a man must learn to do
If he would make his record true;
To think without confusion clearly;
To love his fellow-men sincerely;
To act from honest motives purely;
To trust in God and Heaven securely.'
Henry Van Dyke.
T H E SPIRIT OF STATE
As-State has caught the^ spirit of
good fellowship in all forms of
work and play, so she has caught
the same spirit among her religious
organizations, In other parts of the
paper you have read something
about them and possibly you may
have read between the lines a little
about the kindly feeling that exists Between them. It makes no
difference what church one represents—Catholic, Jewish, or any
kind of Protestant church, It's
all the- same with one's classmates
no matter what your religious beliefs are. What you yourself are
is what counts. Your friends like
you for what you arc and for your
friendship, good sportsmanship,
good nature, etc., but they very
seldom stop to think what church
you attend. Don't think that religion docs not play an important
part at State, for it docs. It's just
the fact that religious differences
do not loom up as big problems
that makes for such line conditions.
Don't you think that this spirit is
representative of State, and her attitude toward other things?
Among The Faculty
MR. L A M O N T F. H O D G E
. Mr. Lamont F. Hodge is instructor in principles of teaching and
classroom organization and in educational measurements. Mr. Hodge
received his' B, A. and M. A, from
Colgate University. For twelve
years he was superintendent of
schools at Malonc, and for the past
ten years has been deputy, superintendent at Yonkers. He was president of the Associate Academic
Principals and has also served on
the State Examination Board. Mr.
Hodge has published a series of
English texts.
D R . J. C A Y C E M O R R I S O N
Mr. Morrison of the University
of the State of New York, specialist in educational measurements, is
conducting several courses in education. ,
He was born in Illinois and was
educated in his early life in a one-
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JULY 25, 1921
the American hospital, Fort Nelson,
and the spot where I'ra.ser died.
At 11 o'clock we left tlic buses
again, this time accompanied by
our lunches, At Freemen's Farm
we looked into the Bloody Well,
but the reflection seemed not that
of our , owii faces, but of dead
soldiers. Prof, Risley gave the
crowd a sufficient geographical
background of the battles of September 19th and October 7th and
made the "raging back and forth"
of the American and English lines
seem very real. In fact we could
almost picture the Hessian whom
the "flattened bullet" had struck.
As soon as we had devoured our
lunches, restlessness was again apparent. We induced our chauffeurs to lake us to Schuylerville
for the additional sum of thirty
cents. We looked at the nitch in the
monument where Arnold's statue
was supposed to be. We climbed
the stairs to the very top, and we
bought post cards.
We had a great day. The elements favored us. The crowd was
good-natured. Our lunches tasted
line. We all appreciated the fact
that "Riz" made the trip possible.
We will show that appreciation by
calling for the excursion again.
Students in regular session will not
be willing to miss anything like the
"Saratoga trip."
MOHAWK TRAIL
You all know of the famous Mohawk Trail, and there are some
who have taken the trip over it,
For those who would like to go
again and for those who have never
journeyed there an opportunity is
offered by the History department.
The roule lies through Rensselaer, Avcrill Park, Sand Lake, the
Alps, Stephentown, Hancock, Williamstown, North Adams, and over
the trail up the lioosic .Mountains.
Although the trip will take all
day the buses will return to Albany
at 6 o'cock. The expense will be
between $2,50 and $.3,00. It is
necessary to know today how many
will go in order to arrange for accommodations.
STATISTICS
Pu„ Brockport, ItufTalo, Castleton,
Cattaraugus, Cedar Rapids, Cortland, Crane, Frcdonia, Geiieseo,
Jamaica, Mansfield, Mass, Normal
Art, New I'altz, North Adams,
Mass., Oneouta, OsWego, Ottawa,
Plattsburgh, Potsdam, St, Joseph,
Thomas,
Total enrollments
nients:
Biology
Commercial Ed
Economics
Education
English
Fine Arts
in
dep
85
183
76
451
271
146
84
M
147
29
73
134
87
S3
.,
Fri
Government
History
Home Economics
Mathematics
Music
Physical Ed
Spanish
Training
Class
Teachers
Immigrant Ed
NEWMAN
for
Rural
CANTERBURY
i<ii<lii:iiiri<i.<:ii"!iiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiilllllilllliliiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii
iiliiniiiiiii:
FEAREY'S Shoe.
ate good shoes with
a world oj style at
a reasonable price.,
CLUB
The Canterbury Club of State.
College was founded in' the fall of
1917 for the purpose of preserving
to the Episcopalians in Stale College those principles and doctrines
for which the Episcopal Church bus
stood through the ages, The threefold purpose of the club, that of
spirituality, service and sociability,
Vincentian Library
OPEN TO ALL
Mondny nml Wed. 9 to 2
Saturday 4 to I
Madison Ave. and Ontario St.
Goodyear Repair
CLUB
250 CENTRAL
Newman Club is
organization for_ the
promoting religious,
and social interests.
is open to all college
a Catholic
purpose of
educational
Membership
students,
This year Reverend Joseph A.
Dun hey, spiritual director of the
club, gave a series of lectures on
Apologetics at the monthly meetings. The club receives Holy Communion in a body four times a year.
An annual high mass is celebrated
at the Cathedral of the Immaculate
Conception at which clubs from
neighboring colleges also attend.
This year the first annual retreat
was conducted at the Convent of
the Holy Names by Father Dunney.
Cards of welcome are sent out
during the summer months to all
entering students, Freshmen are
ATTENDANCE
174
628
Total.
" 802
Classification of students:
College Teachers
9
Sup't, of Schools
7
Principals of Schools
69
H. S. Teachers...,
144
Elc. School Teachers
227
Physical Directors
7
State College Students
110
Undergraduates of other colleges
24
Specials
20S
One hundred and fifty college
graduates are enrolled from the following colleges: Albany Law,
Adelphi College, Barnard College,
Colgate., Columbia, Cornell, Elmira,
Hamilton, Hobart, Hunter, Keuka,
Lancaster Jr., Manhattan, Middlebury, Mount Holyokc, Muskigum,
New Rochcllc, Niagara, Norwich,
Obcrlin, Pennington
Seminary,
Pratt. Rochester University, Russel Sage, Skidmore, Smith, State
College, St. Charles, St. Lawrence,
St. Stephens, Syracuse, Union,
Ursinns, University of Pennsylvania, University of Philippines,
University of Wisconsin, Vassar,
Valparaiso University, Wellesley,
Weslcyan, Williams, Yale.
Ninety-eight normal school graduates arc enrolled from the following normal schools: Bloomsburg,
were present as well as .students
from Union, Skidmore, Albany
Law, Albany Medical College and
the College of Pharmacy,
The officers for the year 1921-22
are: President, Elizabeth B, Carey,
'2*2; vice president, Alice O'Connor,
'22; secretary, Caroline Bcrberiek,
'23; treasurer, Martha R. Parry, '22;
reporter, Elizabeth Gibbons, '24,
64
89
OF
Total registration:
Men
Women
Page Three
>*.'•
Sybil Balme
has been most carefully worked out
by an executive committee under
the guidance of the Rev. Frank
Creighton, club advisor.
This year Canterbury was officially recognized as a unit of the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church on April 18 by it personal visitation of the Rev. Paul
Micoti, national president.
The
club was represented for the first
time aft the annual collegiate conference of I he Provinces of New
York and New Jersey, held at St.
Stephen's College, Aunandale-onHudson on May 6, 7, 8.
Membership is open to all Episcopalians of State College and
those students not affiliated with
any other church. The officers thi^
year arc:
President, Sybil Balme, '22; vice
president, Lillian Farlow, '23; secretary, Mabelle Jocliumsen, '23;
treasurer, Charlotte Lynch, '22^ reporter, Joyce Dwyer, '24; adviser,
Rev. Frank Creighton,
Elizabeth Carey
CO-OP
met at the train and assisted in
selecting homes. Tea is served in
the Green Room during registration days and an informal party is
given the new members early in.
October. The bikes which are
taken during the spring and fall arc
very popular.
Newman Club directs recreation
at the Phillip Street Settlement on
Saturday mornings. A party is
e;iven the settlement children at
Christmas time.
The State College Club is affiliated with the Federation of College
Catholic Clubs and each year sends
dcegates to the conference at Cliff
Haven. Prof. Carleton Hayes of
Columbia is president of the Federation for the coming year. Miss
Catherine R. Fitzgerald, '19, is
third vice president of the Federation and president of the Upper
New York Province of which State
College is the head. At the province meeting in May delegates from
Cornell, Syracuse, Hamilton and
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Shop
AVENUE
ITEMS
Note the special sale of Seal stationery in the box or by tablet.
Ice cream may be purchased in
quantity at 50 cents a quart, to be
taken out if there is a demand.
The American Book Company
exhibit is still being shown. Last
week Music, English, Story Hour,
Americanization and Foreign Language books were demonstrated,
The Bacon Vincent & Co. exhibition is expected today.
The Co-op requests that the
lunch hour—from 11-12—be respected. Because of demand the
store will be open at 8:30 instead
of 9 a. m.
Beginning next Monday there
will be a sale of second band books,
Your attention is • called to the
demonstration of portable Remington typewriters which you are invited to inspect.
The Co-op has a special message
for the Art department. It regrets
that supplies did not come more
We use the beat Oak Sole and (he hlghett grade
Rubber l-leeli.
FOR REAL HOME COOKING VISIT THE
HOME L U N C H
MRS.
I. A L T H E S E R ,
PROP.
FORMER COOK OF STATE COLLEGE CAFETERIA
MEAL TICKETS SOLD
STAHLER'S
ICE CREAM !! CONFECTIONERY
299 CENTRAL AVENUE
ALBANY, N. Y.
THE BEST SOURCE OF SUPPLY FOR
Class Rings and Pins, Fraternity
Jewelry, Engraved Commencement
Invitatations, Engraved Visiting
Cards, Wedding Invitations,
Dance Programs in Leather and
Cardboard.
Schenectady Art & Engraving Company
11 Catherine Street,
Schenectady, N. Y.
RIGHTER & SON
COAL CO.
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
Branch Office and Yard
FOOT OF COLUMBIA STREET
Main Office and Yard
341 WASHINGTON A V E N U E
J, S. RIGHTER, Prei.
JOIN THE MOHAWK TRAILERS
Phone We»t 573
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JULY 25^ 1921
Page Foyr!
Teachers Wanted!
For all kinds of school poiitioni now
open for the next school year. .
Summer school icudenti who with to
teach and have not yet secured position!
are cordially invited to call at our office
at their earliest convenience to inquire
about vacancies in which they may be
interested.
Let us help you find the kind of position you desire. Our office is conveniently located on lower State Street, near
the Hampton Hotel.
NEW YORK STATE
TEACHERS BUREAU
50 State St.
Main 3062
Approximately $1.60 Saved
Each Week
will give you $2,000 in cash in 20 years.
It will also protect your family for
$2,000 in event of your death.
FENSTER BROTHERS
Central
Aitnte
THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO.
6 So. Pearl Street
Main 6740
IDEAL SERVICE"
IDEAL FOOD'
IDEAL RESTAURANT
2 0 8 WASHINGTON AVE.
and decisive, At the close of his
talk',Mr. Johnson answered questions on the subject,
The principals and supervisors
will meet again Wednesday evening, July 2/, The program has
not yet been arranged but will be
posted on the main bnllctliii board.
It is hoped that the present interest
will be maintained as most helpful
meetings arc being planned,
STUDENT VOLUNTEERS
HEWEtTS SILK SHOP
HAS' ON DISPLAY
One of the largest and finest collection! of Silks, Woolena, Cotton,
and Linen dress materials in the Capitol District.
You are cordially invited to inspect our display
Courteous treatment and willingness to display goods are assured
you here.
HEWETT'S SILK SHOP
State College would give of^ her
life more fully than she receives, 15-17 N. Pearl St.
Over Kresges 5-ft 10c Store
Albany, N. Y.
Although not forgetful of the opportunity for service awaiting her
students here at home, she would
not have them blind lo the work to
bo clonic in broader fields. Those
whose purpose it is lo fulfil I his
Specialist in
sacred duty arc organized under the
name of Student Volunteers.
The Student VoluukTr band of
OUTDOOR SPORTS EQUIPMENT
Slate College was organized early
in October, 1920, with live members.
•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiii
The officers for the year were:
Leader, Frances Stilson; secretary,
Base Ball, Tennis and Golf Supplies, Men's
Ruth Kimmcy.
Open meetings
have been held once every mouth.
and
Women's Bathing Suits :: :: ::
Some of'the interesting speakers at
these meetings were Mr, Alexander
Stewart of Union College and Mr. 39-43 S T A T E St.
ALBANY, N . Y.
Saniel of Porto Rico,
In April a Volunteer Conference
was held at Skidttiorc School of
Arts, A large number of State
College students attended in support of the Volunteer band the
members of which are: Helen
Pay. '19; Frances Stilson, '22; Mary
G. Condon, '2,1; Helen Walker, '23;
'Distinctive 'Photography
and Ruth Kimmcy, '23.
ALBANY HARDWARE 6c IRON CO.
Albany Art Union
ll!llil!lllll!llllll|l||llll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
HOME ECONOMICS
DEPARTMENT NEWS
Miss Laura I*. Thompson, member of the I lomc Economics Faculty, and manager of the cafeteria,
Is in charge of the cafeteria during
the Summer Session.
The following members of the
Home Economies Department were
REGULAR DINNER 11 A.M. TO 3 P. M.
in attendance at the fourteenth annual meeting of the American
Home Economics Association, at
DONOHUES RESTAURANT Swiimpscott,
Mass,, June 27th-30th:
157 Hudson Ave., Cor. High St.
Miss Gillctt, Miss Wilson, Mrs.
Frear, Miss Sleclc.
Open from 7 A. M. to 1 P. M.
Miss Anna Randolph Kcim, inFor Ladies and Gentlemen
structor in textiles and clothing, is
taking up studies in art appreciation
Prices Moderate
Tables for Ladies
and applied art in Paris this summer. Miss Kcim sailed the 2-U'h of
quickly, but since drawing materials June, and will return in September.
Mrs. Florence D. Frear and Miss
have never been sold before many
Bessie M. Harris arc studying at
difficulties, such as opening accounts
Teachers
College, Columbia Uniwith new firms, had to be met.
The first order of banners has ar- versity, during the Summer Session^
rived. Get them now!
Miss May Truman, who graduBy request of many customers
hair nets are kept in stock at $1 a ated in June, 1921, bus commenced
in her new position as home
work
dozen.
Support your "Co-op." It is try- demonstration leader in the extension
service
of the University of
ing in a big way to supply a big
Vermont. Miss Truman receives the
need, but it requires YOUR help.
salary of $1,500 and expenses.
Nine graduates in home economPRINCIPALS GET
ics, in the year 1921, have been
TOGETHER
placed in positions with salaries
ranging from $1,300 to $1,800,
Last Wednesday evening, July
20, Room 111 was the scene of a
SWIMMING SPARKLES
most interesting meeting of principals and supervisors. Despite the If you haven't any vim,
fact that the weather was not favorLearn to swim.
able, a large number were present. Don't say, Oh! I'm all in.
Mr. Miller, who is chairman of the
Learn to swim.
Association, called the meeting' to
order and, after a few introductory We have swimming for the older
remarks, introduced the speaker,
ones;
Mr. W. T, Johnson, inspector of
We have swimming for little frosh.
training classes of the State De- Everyone goes swimming now-apartment.
days.
Mr, Johnson spoke of the "Prob- Even teachers go, Just watch!
lems of Supervision." His talk was
filled with stories from his own exTuesday at 3.
periences as principal and super"Meet me," says Minerva,
visor. The analysis of the situa"And on Friday ,-it 5,
tions in many schools was clear cut
"Yes, you'll be alive."
Albany, N. Y.
48 No. Pearl St.
Main 991
ALBANY, N. Y.
HEMSTITCHING AND
PLEATING
\ptn>
w
E have the "write" tools
for you— .
EXPERTLY DONE
Hemstitching
Tucking
Buttonholes
Buttons •
•
Knife Pleating
Skirt Pleating •
•
•
•
-
4
9c per yd.
4c per yd.
12c per doz.
.
toe per doz. up
)c per yd and up
- jit.7; and upwards
Waterman Pen
Dunn-Pens
Eversharp Pencils
Onto Ink Pencils
BRING O R MAIL Y O U R WORK
lit, PEN amen
Belle Rose Novelties
ESTABLISHED-tear
260 LARK STREET
CORNER-HUDSON AVE.*">£O.PEARL.
Phone Main 5875
THE
HAMILTON PRINTING CO.
PRODUCERS OF THE BETTER CLASS OF
BOOKLETS, CATALOGS, PUBLICATIONS AND
DIRECT BY MAIL ADVERTISING
m
rniHTewm OF THM antra? coixaae ntwm
240 HAMILTON STREET
ALBANY, N. Y.
W H I T E L I N T I E GREEN & KEATING
DINING ROOM
Pine Hills Tailoriag ud Dry 0euii| Co.
DELICIOUS HOME COOKED FOOD
IN THI HEART OF THE SHOPPING
, DISTRICT
4 4 N. PEARL ST,
(ONE FLIOHT UP)
Western Ava. and Partridge Si.
Charting, Preutng. Repairing, Altering 11 Wuk
called far and deliveredtoany part o/tne cMy.
Special Monthly Rates
Phone West 3137
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