State College News Changes In The V5t^

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V5t^
State College News
NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OF
Vol. VIII No. I
First Student Assembly
1918
ALBANY, N. Y., SEPTEMBER 28, 1923
Changes In TheNineFaculty
New Teachen
$3.00 per year
College Traditions
Added.
State College has accepted the
As evidence of the growth of following traditions as her own:—
the college comes the appointDR. BRUBACHER GIVES
1. Sophomore class officers will
ment of Elizabeth H. Morris
arrange with the Freshmen for
ADDRESS
and Dr. Marion Collins to
a "get-wise" meeting soon after
newly created positions on the
college opens and may call for
State College faculty.
The
other meetings during the year.
According to custom, the first stuformer, who has received both
2. Any upperclassman may dedent assembly opened last Friday
the A.B. and M.A. degrees
prive any Freshman of any seat
with the singing of the Alma Mater.
from Wellesly, has completed
in any corridor at the request
Dr. Brubacher, Dr. Metzler, the new
resident graduate work in psyof said upperclassman.
dean, members of the faculty and of
chology at Columbia University
3. All Freshmen must greet upperMyskania were seated on the platentitling her to candidacy for
classmen and Sophomore officers
form.
the degree of Doctor of Philoantl members of Myskania reDr. Brubacher began his address
sophy. Dr. Morris comes to us
pectfully at all times.
with several remarks upon the overfrom Wellesly, where she held
4.
All Freshmen must remain seatcrowded condition of College, enan instructorship in psychology,
ed in student assembly until all
couraging the students to endure inas assistant professor of Philoother
students have passed out.
conveniences cheerfully since plans
sophy. Dr. Collins is the new
5. Freshmen must hold doors open
for a new building are under way
instructor
in Hygiene and
for
all
Seniors to pass. All
and will probably be carried out withgeneral assistant to Dr. CroasSeniors shall enter street cars
in the next eighteen months.
dale in the health direoticn
before Freshmen.
Overcrowded conditions, prevelant
for the women students. She
6. The mark of identification for
in educational institutions throughout
is a graduate of Cornell UniFreshmen 3liall be a button one
the country, he said, indicate a new
versity and of the Woman's
inch in diameter, containing the
significance for colleges. It means
Medical College of Pennsylclass numerals and colors and
that an opportunity is afforded to
vania.
Dr. Collins has just
are to be worn in sight at all
select their entering students from
completed an intcrneship at
times until after Moving-Up
an increasing number of applicants.
a Cleveland hospital.
Day.
This year State College has made its
7. Freshmen men will be obliged
selection not only on the basis of
A direct stimulus to the
to
wear regulation class caps at
scholarship but also from the standardor of State College athall times except Sundays until
point of the judgment and purpose
letic fans is the appointafter
Moving-Up Day. These
evidenced in the applicant's selection
D E A N WILLIAM H. METZLER
ment of Frederick R. Wegner
are not to be worn in the college
of high school subjects.
Undoubtedly the election of Dean to the post of instructor in History
buildings,
but are to be carried
Students who are debarred from William H. Metzler to the adminis- and coach of athletic teams. Coach
on the person and are to be
entering colleges, and those who fail trative staff of State College officers Wegner is a Cornell graduate and
shown at any time on demand.
to complete their educational plans is of primary importance to the has had experience in football and
8. Only State College insignia may
may very often attribute their failure entire student body on account of baseball on Cornell varsity teams.
be worn by Freshmen.
to lack of seriousness, an avoidance his necessarily intimate contact with In the former game he had the good
9. Freshmen must be segregated
of hard work, a search for pleasure, them,and to the college as a whole fortune to be under Dobie. He also
from upperclassmen and Sophoand a low standard of scholarship. because of his ripe scholarship and made class numerals for crew and
moi'as at basketball games.
basketball. His versatile athletic
These characteristics prevalent in a proven executive ability.
10. No Freshman may use the
great majority of students today must
William H, Metzler, until recently record and his excellent work witn
main entrance facing on Westbe considered with peculiar serious- j a Dean at Syracuse University, was the 1923 State College summer school
ern Avenua at any time. No
ness by high school teachers, who are elected Dean of State College, follow- baseball team give impetus to the
cutting across the campus is
the custodians of the culture of | ing the resignation of Dean Harlan hope of victorious State teams.
allowed.
coming generations.
H. Horner in June 1923. Dr. Metzler
Six State Alumnae.
Dr. Brubacher cited a recent news- brings an honorable record for servpaper article on President Coolidge's ice in Syracuse, where he was ProTo six State College graduates has
uniqueness of personality: his insist fessor of Mathematics, then Dean of come the signal honor of being called |
SENDS GREETINGS
ence upon facts, his power to resist the Graduate School, and since 1919, back to their Alma Mater as instructpopular clamor and suggestion, his Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. ors. Elizabeth H. Anderson has been
Despite the claims the Tower of
i'orcefulncss of speech, his remarkHe was born in Canada, graduated appointed instructor in Commercial Londoi. and Westminister Abbey must
able knowledge. He then made the from the University of Toronto, and Education to fill the place of Miss make on one interested in history,
statement that these attributes which then came to the United States to Avery who has been granted a leave Professor Risley has found time to
make President Coolidge's character complete his education at Clark Uni- of absence. Miss Arlene Worth is send to State College a- message of
distinct ought not be unique, but versity, from which institution he substituting as assistant professor of greeting on the opening of college.
should be possessed by a large pro- later received the Ph. D. degree. Mathematics for Dr. Joseph V. He sentls word of a safe passage and
portion of college students and grad- After his graduate study, he was a DePorte who is studying at John Hop- remarks on the remarkable weather
uates.
member of the faculty of the Mass- kins University during his Sabbatical conditions in London. We are left
College students, he said, should achusetts Institute of Technology for year. Miss Marion Hunter has been to wonder whether he means the abseveral
years. He then accepted a assigned to an instructorship in the scence or presence of fog, either
make universal contacts with the
world of thought; they must not limit professorship in Syracuse Universit.-., i English Department, which was left state would seem remarkable to us.
their research to their major and where in 1912 he organized the Grad- vacant by the resignation of Miss
Professor Risley, who is on his
minor studies. In modern phraseol- uate School and served as its Dean Hazel Hengge. Miss Marjorie Potter Sabbatical year, sends his best regards
ogy, it is their duty and privilege to until 1919, when he became Dean of; likewise a graduate of State as well to all his colleagues in the State Colas of the New York Library School, lege History Department. He may
erect spiritual, intellectual, and moral the College of Liberal Arts.
aerials for "listening in" to the
Dean Metzler has an interational has been appointed assistant instruct- be reached through the American
thoughts of men of all the ages; and reputation as a scholar, having almost or in Library Management. The Express Company, London.
not to confine themselves to the mere one hundred scientific articles to his post was formerly held by Miss
happenings of the day, the latest fads, credit. He holds an active member- Martha Scott Stuart who is on leave
and the recent sports news.
ship in several learned societies, in- j of absence to complete the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of
College is an open highway with eluding the Royal Society of Canada, | Library
annual Silver Bay service of
Science. Miss Marion Flem- Y. The
crossroads, blind alleys and pitfals, j an exclusive body with a membership j ming, who
W. will be held Tuesday aftertook
her
M.
A.
at
Columlimited
to
twelve
scientists,
His
elecwhich may be avoided by purpose
noon, October 2, at 3 o'clock in the
University and has held success- Auditorium.
alone; in the case of Slate College I tion adds strength to State College; bia instructorships
of the members
in Cornell and the will speak andOne
students, the purpose of becoming j faculty at a time when the college is ive
slides will be shown.
University
of
Illinois,
is
the
present
growing rapidly in numbers and in j
ideal high school teachers.
Come
and
hear
why
all who go come
instructor in Home Economics in
Announcements1 were read by the j professional prestige. It is peculiarly place of Miss Soden, resigned. James, back filled with enthusiasm and ingratifying
to
everyone
connected
with
spiration.
Perhaps,
too,
they will tell
piesident of Student Assembly, Eve-1
Henry Erskine is filling the place of j
lyn Dutcher. The assembly was dis-i the college that a man of Dr, Metz- Professor Risloy who is absent on j wild tales about faculty members who
ler's
ability
and
experience
has
been
eat strawberries with slipper spoons
mined
after
the
singing
of
Sabbatical leave.
I and
cut cakes with hat pins.
"America.'
I added to the staff.
Professor Risley
Y. W. C. A.
a
t H
Page Two
ST A T E
COLLEGE
N E"W S, S E P T ; 28,
1923
Then some of us come to State for Ian auto trip through the White MounG. A. A. STARTS ACTIVE
SEASON
a good time and the mere fun wc can i tains.
get out of college. Maybe we get
Miss Phillips spent the summer at;
Vol VIII
Sept. 28, 1923 No. 1 it but sometimes we get'even more. I her honi-b in Cornell.
Sport Captains Appointed
We learn that once-in-a-while a little
After attending the conference at
isn't half bad. In fact we can Silver Bay, Miss Wallace spent the
The
Athletic Association is
Published weekly during the college work
more jolly fun and enjoy it remainder of her ' vacation at her starting Girls'
effectively its fall campaign
year by the Student Body" of the New have
fully if we have just read over j home in Albany.
for
members
and for victories
York State College for Teachers at amore
paragraph or two in history for
Miss Martinez attended the sum- under the leadership
of a general
Albany, New York.
quiz
next
day
or
tried
a
problem
..inI
mer
session
at
Middlobury
College,
council,
composed
of the following
The subscription rate is three dol- Calculus, merely to sec what wo I Veimont.
oll'icers;
Wilhelmina
Heinemnnn,
lars per year. Advertising rates may could
do with it. By this amount of j During the summer Miss Rowley president; Florence Craddock, vicebe hail on application to the business work (be
it ever so humble) we gain ! took an automobile trip through Can- president; Margaret Benjamin, treasmanager.
deeper comprehension and apprec- ada, returning by way of Maine and urer and Ruth Moore, secretary.
(Articles, manuscripts, etc., must aiation
of our good times and our the Mohawk trai
Captains for sports have boon appoint
be in the hands of the editors before sense
of enjoyment is intensified.
After recuperating at her home cd and speakers chosen to acquaint
Monday of the week of publication.) "He who
seeketh, fituleth—".
after an operation for appendicitis, the centering students with the sysThat is one of the reasons why we Dr. Douglas had a month's vacation tem of award of G. A. A. By the
Editor-in-Chief
oftentimes hear an upperclassman say at Gloucester, Mass
Miss Johnston attended a clinic at I lllc ;t |l0(l °* counting as one point,
that college life is a big business.
Dorothy V. Bennit, '24
participation in approved athNow it's loads pleasanter and oodles Rochester, Minnesota this summer, active
Managing Editor
of more snort to be orthodox, there- . Dean Pierce was engaged in l i t e r - 1 I e t l c s fo1 ' o n e h o u r > c l a s s numerals
Mildred Ktih'ri, '24
are
awarded
to those students securfore
let's
just
try
and
then
watch
for
Business Manager
ary work in New York during the
ing 70 points and block letters to
results—"he who seeketh, findeth—". past summer.
Dorothy Jones, '24
those!
gaining
100 points. Such
Subscription Manager .
Miss Futtcrer spent the summer at
Ruth Ellis, '24
tso Lake Placid Club whore she pro- points should be reported to the
FACULTY VACATIONS
proper
captain.
The G. A. A. sport
several plays and gave a series
Assistant Business Managers
Professor Walker wont for a camp- duced
captains for 1923-1924 are as follows
of lectures and readings.
Orena Relyea, '25
ing
trip
up
the
St.
Lawrence
after
Base Ball
Margaret Benjamin
Lois More, '25
which, using his own words: "he
Basket Ball
Hilda Liebich
Associate Editors
loafed for two weeks on a farm."
FACULTY RECEPTION
Hiking
Dorothy Taylor
Kathleen Furman, '25
He
states
that
the
latter
occupation
Hockey
Ruth Moore
Florence Plainer, '25
Dean Metzler Speaks
is the thing at which he is most adopt.
Skiing and Snowshoeing
Elizabeth MacQueen, '25
Professor Kirtland profitably spent
Margaret Demarest, '25
,
.
Emily
Bedding
Tuesday
and
Wedneadsy
the
gym.
his summer preserving the beauties was filled with freshmen who wore Skating
Reporters
Ruth Moore
of nature by camera. According to just beginning the college course and Soccer
Dorothea
Deitz
Helen Elliott, '26
his account, automobile trips were getting an idea of what their first I Track
Janetla Wright
Margaret Benjamin, '26
part of the program.
Tennis
Florence
Craddock
Joyce Persons, '26
r. TT i - • , ,i
i
j. i yt-'ar would consist. Of course this
Dorothy Hoyt
Swimming
Harry Godfrey, '26
_the_ greater,
, e m T | , | n ( | sserious;
en joy
erio b u t
of Dr.
his Hale
vacation
onod_Harold
Island, part!
off w a s v e r y
Marion Miller
Horseback Riding
the cost of Maine, whore ho and Friday night, to make thorn feel more
ORTHODOXY
several friends wore fishing for cod. acquainted, they were introduced to
life of college.
Professor York went for a four theInsocial
Isn't it a grand and glorious feelthe corridor leading to the gym.
'Round the College
ing to be back at old State again—to weeks camping trip to Cayuga Lake. wore
tables
behind which were faculty
anticipate all the jolly fun, to think
Professor Mahal' passed most of members who
gave
out
slips
of
paper
little (now) about the cares and his vacation in study and reading,
which each one's name was printed MANY SORORITY MARRIAGES
worries of some of those unspeakable interspersed with an occasional auto- on
and the town from which she came.
Eta Phi reports announcements
courses, and then to renew old com- mobile trip.
After everyone had become thus
panionships? Why we're just bubbDr. Richardson enjoyed a trip to named and distinguished from every- received of the following marriages:
Jessie Jane McKennan to Mr.
ling over with thrills at the realiza- the Adirondack mountains.
one olso, it was time for her to take William Pickard Boylo, May 14, 1921
tion of such a combination. It posiProfessor Stinard took a trip
place in the line to moot the
Hazel Margaret Byers to Mr.
tively can't be beat, so wo upperclass- through the New England states and her
faculty who were wearing those little George Wilson Simpkins, Juno 21,
men float around the corridors and up the St, Lawrence, visiting the name
slips also. Much confusion 1923.
swell with joy a3 we explain to the Thousand Islands and other points of was avoided
by having the faculty
Edith Carr Colson to Mr. Charles
world that college life is a big busi- interest.
stand around the room; and, too, in
r.ess. In fact there's none other comProfessor Woodard was at State this way the freshmen were made. Albert Leonard, August 1, 1923.
Louise Fonda Perry to Mr. John
parable.
during the summer session. Shortly certain of meeting all of the faculty ; Reginald
Bedell, September 15, 1923
But then there is a class in State before the opening of college he took than formerly when there was very j Alpha Epsilon
Phi announces the
whose members cannot yet experience a trip to the Adirondacks.
little
system
in
regard
to
meeting
the
'
marriage
of Julia Dobris, '20 to Isithis grand and glorious feeling. They
Professor Decker was Dean of the new comers.
i
( |ore Breslaw, '22; Bertha Galup, '21
have come to us from widely separ- summer session at State.
After the line broke up Dr. Bru- to Dr. Louis Freedman, graduate of
ated homes, each one with a different
Professor Candlyn instructed in
welcomed the freshmen to \ Yale and Columbia; and the engage
purpose perhaps but all with a com- summer school at State at the close bacher
S t a t e ColIo e ivn<l t h o n l l c
R
W
Z
K
?
S
i
f '
^ r e d u c e d I ment of Edith Sherman, '20 to Dr.
mon quest—to seek college life. Now
there is an invariable element in a Ikiimiylva^bt^^t^lP^ M e t z l e r . t 0 t.h0.m-. Scan , M e t z - i PWliP to. graduate of Ajhii Arbor.
ppa Delta announces the marsearch—it is never fruitless. Per- w
lowing
& t this
w P he
£ Xtook an auto trip to
Kappa
haps wa are noti always rewarded I various points of interest around the and made everyone feel that it woukf' riages of Berenice Jones, '25 to
be a pleasure to have such a man as 'Joseph Howard, '26; and Eleanor
with the achievement of that which Finger Lakes.
we started out to find, but oftentimes
Professor Thompson also attended Dean and that it would be a very I Hess, '20 to Thomas Bentley, '21.
we discover something bigger, richer, the convention at the University of easy matted- to straighten out all diffi-1 Delta Omega announces the marj Wage of Nellie Parkhurst, '21 to
culties by just going to him.
and more satisfying than we ever Rochester.
Then Dr. Brubacher introduced a | Leland Foster, '22 at Rochester,
hoped to. In that case we forget
Professor Bronson did special work
our
at college
college during
during; the
the fr/st
part or
of ;| ^ h "o 1 ,„
! , ^ , ,. t^ k^ h^ , A, J f ^, i A u g U S t 2 1
our primary
primary aim
aim and
ana experience
experience !; at
t.rst part
deeper joy in the new attainment, i the summer. Following this ho took j ( | o h i s b e s t J m a k e
^
&tate (fotUfijf Jfemfi
i
Wm
> ,/
>f
vi
\ t
* M
» rig
• '(
1
t «
t 4
t
|
«' i
•• a ]
t K
U
Eta welcomes Zeta Rosaline Greendescribed
of us experience
During
the summer
Gillott,
i V r( i"
, i l Vnot
' 3 n , ^ n V ; I .or
, ? ' even
^ . ^ ^ ^ prophecy
^V.n'S!,
n. . College.
r,that
n many
, "We
A Ii ihead
i of
r IT
I Miss T
-i j. I ne
AIr come s
in State
here to
the TT
Homo T
Economics
Depart-1
• • Diomuse
•
' - - it
•• berg of N. Y. U. to State College
a winning
team
for State he' said
find book learning and the richer j ment, made a trip to Son Francisco would at least play a good, square and to the new house.
world of friendship is opened up to While there she was a delegate to game, and each member of the team
Alpha Epsilon Phi regrets that
us, with all the humane experiences the convention of the National EduGertrude Krieger, '25 has not
of a sympathetic understanding. cation Association, and also attended would prove himself to be a good returned to State. Shei has entered
There are some things which touch the World Education and Interna- S P
Then to make the freshmen feel I S y Af 1, ° hfa ^ "3 I1 r0^ pP h/ l i
i \ v •
the heart without even entering the tional Health Conference.
On her oven
more welcome and at home, Dr. | e . P H ' , "
welcomes Fannie
intelligence and that's the way with return trip she visited several educa- Thompson
load the singing.
! Schulman, 21 as a resident of the
friends. They are our pals just bo- tional institutions, among thorn the
Afterwards, whilel refreshments i A e '.,
,-. ,.
t .•
Tr
cause we like them and incidentally University of Chicago, and the Unibeing served there was dancing
At the present time kappa. Delta
our own personality is made better versity of Minnesota of which she wore
b
until eleven o'clock.
Rho has twe/nty-six men staying at
by the association. Each tomorrow j was formerly a faculty member. She
! the house.
W c t k e,H
brings forth fresh opportunity to j also took time to kodak some of the
MPU/C tnCDC cm-rrtD
'
' 8 u e s t s a t t h c ! E t a P!l>
increase and cement our friendships j beautiful spots along the way.
NEWS LOSES EDITOR
; H o u s e w o r c viola Holmes, '23, Ethel
and because we are always game to | Miss Perine attended (he summer
The News
regrets'25theasloss
Eliza- Rusk,
improve ourselves, is I hero any reason : school at Columbia after which she I beth
MacQuoen
an ofassociate
j '24. '23, anil Jane McKennan Boylo,
why wo will not be better creatures • visited Buffalo and Lockport.
j editor of the News Board. Miss j Sigma Nu Kappa has moved into
by next June? "Ho who seeketh,
After attending the summer ses- j MacQueen has entered Sweet Briar i new quarters at the northwest corner
findeth—"
' sion at State College Miss Cobb made i College, Virginia, as a junior.
! of Partridge Street and Washington
vI
J
f I
i
>
STATE
Avenue. The house is ideally situated two blocks from the college and
four blocks fron the! most distant
sorority house, in a secluded spot
where there are no neighbors to be
annoyed by the nightly instrumental
and vocal concerts and the noise
incident to the breaking of furniture.
Gamma Kappa Phi house is now
located at 804 South Quail Street.
Edith Van Deiiburgh, '24, who was
a freshman at Cornell, has returned
to Cornell to finish her course.
Marion Moore Coleman, '20 and
her husband, Arthur P. Coleman, who
has recently secured his Ph. D. in
Russia, sailed September 13 for
Europe. Dr. Coleman has one of the
five scholarships offered to students
of the United States by the government of Czecho-Slovakia for a course
at the University of Prague.
Herbert Hornung, '25 has entered
Cornell University for his junior
year.
Psi Gamma announces the birth of
a daughter to Amy Clubly MacLoan,
'21.
MEN'S ATHLETICS
The athletics of State College this
year arc under the direction of coach
Wegner. While at Cornell, he played
en the varsity football ami baseball
teams, being a letter man in both of
these sports. It is under his direction that State will endeavor to take
its place on the field of collegiate
sports. State's prospects for the
coming season seem to be even better
than last year, in football at least,
for last season was State's first try
at the game.
New Coach Pessimist.
Coach Wegner says that he prefers
to be pessimistic in regard to State's
chances of victory. He believes that
it is better to be surprised by unexpected victory than disappointed by
unexpected defeat. While he recognizes State's material, he also acknowledges the fact that its team will have
to cope with teams of much larger
colleges where a better opportunity
is given for the selection of men for
the various teams.
Mr. Wegner's aim is to put on the
field teams that will play clean games.
He looks for every man to fight to
the finish, but ho also expects every
player on State's teams to take defeat
in a sportsman like manner.
Asks for Loyal SupportMost of all he. wants the support
of every State College man and
woman. The men fighting on the
field will do their share, but without
the support of the rest of the college
it will seem like slow work at the I
best. We do not want our men to
play individual games; we want them
to play for State. Let's show our
college spirit by coming out to the
games and giving our support.
BUY YOUR SONG BOOK
The new State College song books,
published for the first time last year
are now on sale in the Co-op for one
dollar and fifty cents. These new
song books have in them all of the
State College songs, all of the worthwhile songs of other colleges, as well
as all of the traditional college songs,
such as, Solomon Levi, Noah's Ark,
Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes,
and Dixie.
Many of the upper classmen have
their new song books, but there are
many who have not. Now is their
cbance to get them. None of the
freshmen have them. They must get
them. It is now the season of class
"sings", college "sings"! To be up
to the fashion of the minute we must
have a song book. Buy Yours Now.
COLLEGE
N E VV S, S E P T. 2 8 ,
1923
Page Three
When Henry
rang the bell
JOSEPH HENRY
1797-1878
If any bell was ever heard around the
world, Joseph Henry rang it in his
famous experiment at the Albany
Academy. The amazing development
of the electrical industry traces back
to this schoolmaster's coil of insulated
wire and his electro-magnet that lifted
a ton of iron.
Born at Albany, N. Y., where
he became teacher of mathematics and physics in Albany
Academy. Leading American
physicist of his time. First
director of the Smithsonian
Institution.
Four years later when Morse used
Henry's electro-magnet to invent the
telegraph, Henry congratulated him
warmly and unselfishly.
The principle of Henry's coil of wire is
utilized by the General Electric Company in motors and generators that
light cities, drive railroad trains, do
away with household drudgery and
perform the work cf millions of men.
The work that Was begun
by pioneers like Joseph
Henry is being carried on
by the scientists in the Research Laboratories of the
General Electric Company.
Theyare constantlysearching for fundamental principles in order that electricity may be of greater
service to mankind.
GENERAL ELECTRIC
Y. W. C. A. RECEPTION
Juniors—Freshmen
The Y. W. C. A. reception to be
held this Friday at eight o'clock in
the college gymnasium offers especially to the juniors and freshmen an
opportunity for a jolly time while
informally enlarging acquaintance
with some of the most attractive girls
in college. The invitation of Y. W.
is not less cordially extended to the
faculty and the Y. Cabinet and committee members.
Come and meet the professor whose
personality has especially attracted
you in the classroom. Learn to know
your junior sister better, or make
the acquaintance of somebody else's
junior sister whom you have wished
to know, but found rather difficult
to meet in classroom or hall. Find
out who your classmates are. Your
ingenuity might be needed in planing an impromptu stunt or in helping
rome homesick person to forget her
lonliness.
We are sure that the committees,
the chairmen of which are: Entertainment Committee, Margaret Eaton
Decorations Committee, Doris Youngs
Refreshment Committee, Jessie W a >
v 8880
man, under Jacquelyn Monroe's supervision are planning one of the most
delightful of the fall social events.
THE CO-OP
The State College Co-op is a very
interesting and popular place these
days. It is safe to say that every
State College student at least and
perhaps part of the faculty have
visted it already. In the fall of 1920
a small bookshop was established
under the direction of Miss Helen Fay
more or less as an experiment. Since
its organization it has made remarkable progress and is in increasing
demand at each new fall opening.
STATE
Page Four
WHERE THEY ARE
Dorothy Baker,
Middlctown, N. Y,
Martha Bayley,
Deansboro, N. Y,
Caroline Berberick,
Valatle, N. Y,
Mildred Blenis,
Davenport, N. Y.
Marjorie Blythe,
Northport, N. Y.
Dora Boyce,
Hoosick Palls, N. Y,
Katherine Brown,
Sherrill, N. Y,
Elizabeth Budd, West Winfield.N. Y.
Eleanor Buell,
Marlboro, N. Y.
Millicent Burhan.s,
Wappinger Falls, N. Y.
Marion Cline,
Rhincbeck, N. Y,
Susan Collier,
Unadilla, N. Y.
Dorothy Coon,
Rhinebeck, N. Y.
Ethel Cummings,
Highland Falls, N. Y.
Elmina Currie, Holland Patent, N. Y.
Dorothy Dangremcnd, Salem, N. Y.
Marion Deyoe, Hoosick Falls, N. Y.
Florence Dorsoy,
Ilion, N. Y,
Mary Doyle,
Whitesboro, N. Y.
Bertha Deurschner,
Millbrook, N. Y.
Winifred Dunn,
Beacon, N. Y.
Glennon Easman,
Wahlon, N. Y.
Ernest Fairbanks,
West Hebron, N. Y.
Helen Finley,
Callicoon, N. Y.
COLLEGE
Ida Kavenius,
Koene Valley,
Edith Kelley,
Chatham,
Ruth Kimmey, ,
Athens,
Helen Leary,
Spencerport,
Leila Lester, Center Moriches,
Erva Littell,
Ilion,
Robert MacFarlane,
Monticello,
Marjorie Mathowson, Madalin,
Ethel Mead,
Cobleskill,
Mary Miller,
Vera Nolan,
Claire Parsons,
Elizabeth Rentier,
Harry Rude,
Ethel Rusk,
Marjorie Sinnott,
Agnes Smith,
Marjorie Smith,
Mary Smith,
Mildred Smith,
Ruth Tefft,
N,
N,
N.
N.
N.
N.
N E W S , S E P T , .28,
Y,
Y.
Y.
Y.
Y.
Y.
Albany Hardware & Iron Co.
HEADQUARTERS FOR
COMPLETE SPORT EQUIPMENT
39-43 State Street
Albany, N. Y.
W H I P P E D CREAM OR M A R S H M A L L O W S E R V E D H E R E
N. Y.
YOUR
N. Y.
Johnstown, N. Y,
Wallkill, N. Y.
Northport, N. Y.
Salem, N. Y.
Rhinebeck, N. Y.
Stillwater, N. Y.
Morrisville, N. Y.
Gouvencur, N. Y.
Unadilla, N. Y.
Saugerties, N. Y.
Wallkill, N. Y.
Marion Van Bunn,
Wahlr.n, N. Y.
Clara Whilcombe, New Berlin, N. Y.
Sherrill, N. Y.
Special Ralei lo Students
IDEAL RESTAURANT
GEORGE F. HAMP, Prop.
Regular Dinner 40c.—11 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Supper 40c.—S p. m. to 8 p. m
Special C h i c k e n D i n n e r Sundays, 60c, 12 M. t o 8 P. M.
P h o n e West 4472
208 WASHINGTON AVENUE
ALBANY, N. Y.
PHONE WEST 3959
G. Wiley & Bro.
£M3M
Dealers in All Kinds of
W
E make fountain pens write.
We have the tools and
the men who know
how, right here in our
store, where we have
repaired thousands.
Fresh and Salt Meat
and Poultry
3 4 8 State Street, Corner Lark
Telephones 544 and 5 4 3
IF YOU
CO-OPERATE
lift PEN CORNE&
WITH T H E
"CO-OP"
esTHBummo-iBOf
CORNER-HUDSON AVE."
W e will supply all your
College N e e d s
ALBANY PRINT SHOP, Inc.
394-396 BROADWAY
PRINTERS
ALBANY, N. Y.
Special Attention Given Work
for Student Societies
OF T H E S T A T E C O L L E G E
1
Aftar Evtry Mtal
WRtOEYS
Chew your flood
well, then use
WRIGLEY'S to
aid digestion.
It a l s o k e e p s
the teeth clean,
breath s w e e t ,
appetite keen.
Th* Gnat American
Swttmtat
6 DOORS ABOVE LARK STREET
Central Avenue's Leading Confectionery
and Ice Cream Parlor
299 CENTRAL AVENUE
NEWS
FRANK H. EVORY & CO.
General Printers
36-38 Beam Street
ALBANY, N. V.
91 Slept East of Pearl Street
3iasI|tiT9t0it (lift ^ijttp
HAROLD B. HARBINGER, Prop.
Gifts and Card* For All Occasion*
244 WASHINGTON A V E N U E
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
2 Blocks Below The College
State College
Cafeteria
Luncheon or dinner 12:00—1:00
OSHER'S SHOE REPAIR
SHOP
2 8 Central A v e . A l b a n y , N . Y .
Phone West 2344
Call a n d D e l i v e r y S e r v i c e
STAHLER'S
PURE WHIPPED CREAM SERVED ON SPECIALS
NO EXTRA CHARGE
All prices of box chocolates fresh from the factory
at 39 cents pound box and up
NETS
Ketchums and Snyder
298 CENTRAL AVENUE
Helene Leach, Schuyler Lake, N. Y.
Agnes Flannery, Port Chester, N. Y, A. Victoria Peterson, Mediva, N. Y,
N. Y.
Fannie Hall,
Valhalla, N. Y. Helen Shepardson, Saugnrtios,
N. Y.
Elizabeth
McAllister,
Rcs-coe,
Catherine Haniey,
Harrisville.
Otcgo, N. Y.
Susan Hickling,,
Oneonta, N. Y. Marion McCormick,
High.
Lillian
Farlow,
Albany
Viola Holmes,
Saugerties, N. Y.
Grace Fox,
Wappinger Falls,' N. Y.
Queene Homan,
Painted Post.
State College, Albany, N. Y. Pauline George,
N. Y.
Eleanor
Maderer,
Watortown,
Clarissa Huyck,
Walkill, N. Y.
N. Y.
Agnes
Truax,
Rhinobenk,
Maybelle Jochumsen,
Cassadaga, N. Y.
Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. Mildrer Johnson,
P h o n e W 869 J
CHOICE
TRY A T E D D Y B E A R OR JUNIOR S P E C I A L
N. Y. C A N D Y , SODA, S T A T I O N E R Y and SCHOOL S U P P L I E S — H A I R
Franklin, N. Y.
HOME M A D E C A N D I E S A S P E C I A L T Y
BOX C A N D Y FROM 3fl C E N T S A P O U N D U P
Beacon.. N . Y .
Ethel Tenney,
May Wood,
1923
Quality
SILKS
And Dress Goods At
HEWITTS SILK SHOP
Over Kresges S and
10c. Stares
15-17 N*. Petri Si.
LAST BUT WOT LEAST
The Gateway Press
Al
QUALITY
'PRINTERS
YOUR ELBOW—WEST
336
Central A v e n u e
2037
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