State College Nfw ^ 5rf

advertisement
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State College Nfw£^
NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1918
Vol. VIII No. 21
SOPH. SOIREE GALA EVENT
OF GAY YOUNG THINGS
WHO DANCE TO-NIGHT
ALBANY, N. Y.( MARCH 21, 1924
As a result of the election Friday, March 14, Mildred Hammersley is Editor-in-Chief of tho 1025
Pedagogue, and Lylo Roberts,
business manager.
$3.00 per year
A STATUE WILL BE MOULDED IN CLAY TUESDAY
NIGHT BY AMERICA'S MOST DISTINGUISHED SCULPTOR
BEFORE AUDIENCE IN CHANCELLORS HALL
ANONYMOUS PRIZE
OFFERED TO BEST
ESSAY ON CHOSEN
EDUCATIONAL SUBJECT
Unique Fnvors —• Faculty Chats
Student!) Admitted On Tax Ticket* And Other* on a Fee of One Dollar and
Today all outside considerations
Fifty Cent*
are laid aside while the class of '2(i |
decides momentous questions: "is 1
your program filled'.' Did you hear
The distinguished American sculptor, Lorado Taft, will give State
there would not be a receiving line'.'
College students a "Glimpse of a Sculptor's Studio" Tuesday evening at
And hasn't Thyra BeVier worked I
Chancellor's hall, Education building. The illustrious artist, who has won
hard? Are you dragging the same man i
you did to prom? Is it true that
nation-wide fame by his memorial monuments in various American cities,
Danker is doing the decorating?" i
May Become Permanently
is being brought to Albany by the Dramatics and Art Association in line
Yes! Those queries are the prelude
EktablUhed Here
with its policy of introducing to the students men and women of note in art.
to the Soiree to-night.
.
Since he was thirteen years old, Lorado Taft has been moulding plaster
Ever on the look-out for innova- j The announcement of a history
tions, the sophomore class are gather- j prize essay contest is an onward stop and clay. His father was a geologist, and the boy's liking for natural works
ing gaily, not to the usual formal j toward the establishment of a genuine of art was instinctive. He began as a helper to a Belgian plaster worker
function, but to a light-hearted affair, | collegiate atmosphere at State. The
rather en famille, to dance from nine : number of prizes offered is a mea- in Illinois, and after receiving his preliminary degree from the University
to one, to chat with the faculty mem- sure of the interest the "man In the of Illinois, young Taft studied for five years in Paris at tho Ecole dos
hers, informally, thus the disappear-1 streot" takes in an institution. Should Beaux Arts. He lias been connected with the Art Institute of: Chicago for
ance of the dread receiving line and \ there be an adequate response to this Several years as instructor in modeling and as lecturer.
patronesses. '20 invites as hostesses j offer, the anonymous donor intends
Among his most recent sculptures*
—
1.0 the hundred fifty that have signed to make the award an annual affair,
up, Mosdames Brubacher, Met.zlar, In such a case State may well estab- are the famous "Fountain of Time"
en
the
Midway
I'laisanee,
Chicago;
York, and Powers, Dean Pierce, Miss lish a precedent which might be fol"Tho Blind," a group inspired by j
Malcom, and Miss Rice.
lowed in other departments.
Under the general oversight of
The prize of twenty-five dollars is Maeterlinck's drama of the same title; >
Thyra BeVier, every detail is assured | offered by an anonymous donor to the "Columbus Memorial Fountain
of finished completion.
Martha i the student in Government and His- at the national capital; the "Solitude;
Lomax, Muriel Wenzel, and Irene, tory submitting the best essay on of the Soul" at the Art Institute of!
Wiles used tact in choosing the men's j "Education as Means of Developing Chicago, and several war memorials |
The problems of two continents are
favors, although the uncensorable Peaceful International Cooperation." in western cities.
In his lecture to be R'iven Tuesday to be solved all in one evening, Wedmatch-box does match the Prom fa- j The theses are to be judged by an
vor in design, the girls' vanity cases j outside committee composed of Dr. night, Mr. Taft will illustrate his de- nesday. Mar. 2fi, when Aileen Wallace
arc ever now in use. Marjory Bel-! Moldenhauor, Mrs. Gavit, and Dr. scription by modeling a figure in clay and Beatrice Martin of the Advanced
Dramatic class will present two plays'.
before the audience.
lows and Miriam Snow walk about in James Wyer, the State Librarian.
The former will direct "Where But
a trance that has to do with refresh
The rules governing the competiin America" with the cast of Forrest
THE BATTERS PREPARE
merits while Olga Hample, Edith tion are;
Caton as Robert Espenhayne; Marion
TO BAT AND THE
Greene, and Marguerite Leishman, of L-—Essays shall contain no less than
Farrell as Mollie Espenhayne; DoroCATCHERS TO CATCH thy Bennit as Hilda. The latter will
the invitation committee, may dance 1500 words and no more than2500.
The
manuscript
shall
be
typewritten
tho light fantastic with a free mind. and on one side of the sheet only.
IN SPRING GAME introduce "The Rising of the Moon"
which includes: the Man, Edna ShaOf course the perplexed look on Zcl- 2-—Assays must be accompanied by a
The official arrival of spring has fer; Serjeant, Edith Higgins; Policema Gorman's countenance comes sealed envelope containing the name
man, Helena Borsick; Policeman B,
brought
with
it
the
baseball
fever
and
from tho worry of being chairman of the author. No name should be a few more weeks will see State Mildred Kuhn.
of the house and floor committee; written on the essay.
crossing bats with its worthy oppoproblems will become
3—There shall be numbered refer- nents on the baseball diamond. With as Mathematic
Janette Manville, Marion Rhoads, and
clear as daylight after you have
Mary Flannigan. ft was Harry God- ences at the foot of each page show- the news of the league training camps seen how cleverly perplexing quesing the sources of material,
eking its way to the north where are tions are worked out in these two bits
frey who unearthed Danker to do the 4—All
essays must be handed in at
decorating and Percy Briggs secured the president's office on or before 12 found the greatest enthusiasts of the of drama. Just remember "two in
national
pastime, baseball has become one" Wednesday evening, March 26.
Simon's orchestra. Assisting on the o'clock noon of May 5. The announc king of sportdom,
and that mythical
decoration committee are Florence ; merit of the award will be made on personage will not abdicate his highly
Due to an error in the March
coveted throne until late in the fall.
Henry, Irene Wiles, Bob McCubbin, Commencement Day, June Hi.
14 edition of tho News, the name
State college baseball season is go- of
Marion Landon, Lucy Turpenning,
Ellen Wheeler, '26, was placed
QUARTERLY
TO
BE
MOST
ing to be a rather short one. because
Robert Nolan, Harold Ferguson,
in the Honors section rather tiian
REPRESENTATIVE ONE of the unusually late spring vacation, in
the High Honors of 1023-24
caused by a tardy Easter. The sche- Semester
YET PUBLISHED dule,
Report.
although not yet announced by
SENIOR ELECTION FOR CLASS
DAY
The next issue of the Quarterly Coach Wegner, is understood to include about six games. The usual DEAN HORNER IN ASSEMpromises to bo the prize issue.
In the first place, tho freshmen are varsity schedule has contained seven
BLY. "HUH. WHAT'S
In the Class Day election, held
at last willing to submit their articles. and eight, in the past.
IT ALL ABOUT?"
Friday, March 14, the following were There will bo contributions from four
A large squad of men answered
chosen:
freshmen. The sophomores are ably i the first call for baseball candidates
One of the most unique programs
represented by Olga Hampoi am last Monday and Coach Weuner is a r r a n g e d for Assembly occurred FriClass Poet—Dorothy Davidson
Theodore Huker. The juniors have confident he can pick a nine that will day, March 14, when former Dean
Historian—Elizabeth Nagle
covered themselves with ink getting equal last year's team, if not surpass Harlan H. Homer, now Field SecreTestator—Margery Bayloss
in their work. Harriet Barrus, Mar- it, as far as scoring is concerned.
tary of the New York State Teacher's
Prophet—Agnes Nolan
tha Welling, and Mary Vedder have
Until the time is ripe for outdoor Association was presented. Dr. Horworked hard and given us great varipractice,
the
locker-room
speculators
ner
aroused that same inspiration that
ety. The seniors have given us prose
FRENCH CLUB CAKE SALE
and poetry. Dorothy Davidson's play will not be given much of an oppor- he always does. His subject considMADE BIG IMPRESSION will be a rare treat to most of us.
tunity to substantiate their opinions. ered the criticisms of schools—both
Carrying out our report of coop- A few more days of warm weather the "intellectual" criticism and the
The French Club cake sale held eration, we must tell you, though and Ridgefield park will be fit for criticism of the "man of the street."
recently was very successful, the we'd like to keep it for a surprise, playing purposes. Coach Wegner will In both instances facts were prewe have some poetry by Eunice Rice,
proceeds being about thirty-five dol- a now department with articles from immediately take advantage of the sented which refuted entirely the
lars. Part of this money will be used alumnae, a new editorial section, and facilities to groom his team for the accusations made. The question was
(Continued on Page 3)
first contest.
the Merry Razz—!
to help support a French orphan.
TWO PLAYS IN ONE
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2
IN THE AUDITORIUM
Page Two
STATE COLLEGE NEWS,
fctate ttUUirjjr Htm
l<fow We ua.: taJh other, from
whence could come a more inviting
undertaking? Why, even the Powers
on Olypus are watching intently from
their mighty "posts and interfering
most favorably with the fate of the
children of men. So let's go to the
job with all the enthusiasm, vim, and
conquering spirit there is in us.
Here's a golden opportunity to make
use of that training we've been developing all these years in academic
work, an opportunity to search for
material, to exercise judgment and
thought, and then to express it all.
Come, all ye history majors and
minors, breathe forth your college
spirit in well-doing, and make your
Alma Mater proud to call you "onu
of her students."
Vol VIII
March 21, 1024 ' No. 21
Published weekly 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 editors before
Monday of the week of publication.)
Editor-in-Chief
Dorothy V. Bennit, '24
Managing Editor
Mildred Kuhn. '24
Bufinet* Manager
Dorothy Jones, '24
Subscription Manager
Ruth Ellis, '24
AfiUtant Buiineti Manager*
Hildegarde Liebich, '24
Lois More, '25
Afiociate Editor*
Kathleen Furman, '25
Florence Platner, '25
Margaret Demarest, '25
STUDENT OPINION
A STUDENT DIRECTORY
MARCH
21,1924
copy. U said exorbitant sum oA' lo
cents seems too high it could be cut
down one-third by securing advertisements, and the remaining 10 cents
secured through sales, or addition to
the Student Tax.
There would not be an overwhelming amount of work in getting the
material together. The names', addresses and telephone numbers could
be obtained from the College office,
say, three weeks after the opening of
school in September. Five students,
elected in the spring of each year by
Student Assembly, could easily handle this work the following year. The
students chosen should not be those
who are serving on the editorial staff
of any other school publication. In
this way no one person would be overworked. As soon as the list of names
is completed it could be posted on the
bulletin board for three or four days
for any needed corrections or additions,
applied ior a borrower s card in onu
of the Albany libraries. Tho librarian
first hesitated about giving it to me,
then said, very sweetly, "Please notify us if you leave, or return your
books. We don't like to distrust anyone,
but we've had very bad lucn
witli the 'Normal School.', The students evidently go away hurriedly,
and we hear no more of our books."
I am neither an alarmist nor a Mrs.
Grundy, on tho contrary I have faith
in the students. I realize that very
often the "evil is wrought from want
of thought" but if in State College
for Teachers, thoughtlessness can
not be minimized, what; hope is there
for thoughtfulness among "the people"? I beg you, State College Students, if you have no regard for your
individual reputations, at least, kindly
give a care to that of your Alma
Mater.
B. M.—'2fi.
To be sure there are a number of
Can you imagine the present teleeach year who change their
phone system in Albany (or else- students
rooming places, but special provision
where), and no telephone directory, could
be
made for this by posting
or with a telephone directory contain- these changes
on the bulletin board.
ing the names of about one-fourth
Briefly,
then, a Student Directory
of the subscribers? Think of the inwould
be
convenient,
would act as a
convenience of wanting to talk to a
Reporter*
friend in the other part of the city unifying force thereby increasing Dr. Thompson and Mr. Candlyn To
Helen Elliott, '26
be
inexpensive,
college
spirit,
would
and not being able to get her teleMargaret Benjamin, '26
Take Active Part
phone number. Of course, if you would roouiro little work and would
Joyce Persons, '26
be
practical.
Should
fifteen, or
know her address you might get tho
Harry Godfrey, '26
number through Information, but let twenty cents, be allowed to stand in 1 Albany's first official observance of
Jerome Walker, '25
us also imagine that Information Is the way of such an obvious advantage ! National Music week is to be directed
on duty only at certain hours of the as a Student Directory?
by Dr. Brubacher, who has been
M. T. '24.
day, and you very much want to com"SPRIG 'AS COMB"
chosen from among twenty different
municate with your friend at a time
organizations to be executive chair"Whether we look or whether we when Information is off duty. The
A PARABLE
man of the committee in charge of
listen—every clod feels a stir of inconvenience of such a state of afmight," the poet says. However, we fairs is at once apparent.
Once upon a timu a certain man the municipal eventwish those clodhoppers, who delight
State College will be directly conYet we have a condition somewhat was sorely beset by his wife who
in wandering over our campus, to
look and listen to this. By all tra- similar at State College. Here prac- wanted him to build a house suitable cerned with the celebration not only
is
living
in
a
place
tically
everyone
to
uphold
their
proper
dignity
in
the
ditions our campus is sanctum sancbecause of Dr. Brubachor's connectorium. It is not an arbitrary rule, whore there is a telephone and if one neighborhood. Her father had had tions but also because of the fact
but one you would have and have wishes the address or telephone num- thirteen wives and many head of cat- that college musicians will take an
enforced, now more than any other! £ber of a student, it is possible to ob- tle and it distressed her that her hustime of year. Therefore, it shall be. 1 ain the information from the College band was to shiftless that they had active part in the observance under
Also be informed that tho our campus office, but only during office hour*, not even a house to shelter them. the direction of Dr. Thompson and
is not extensive it has four sides, that and that is just when it is usually There was nothing else to it, she was Mr. Candlyn, both members of tho
determined to have a house.
is, a rear as well as a front and two least needed.
The remedy I would therefore sugSo Ponjola, fearing the tongue of executive committee.
sides. We trust the faculty will help
gest
is
thi3:
that
the
students
oi
his woman above all things, agreed to
us also to Preserve the Grass.
Virtually every musical club and
State College publish annually, soon build a house. He had very advanced
after the beginning of the fall se- ideas of architecture, though he did organization with a group of recogPENDING INTELLECTUAL mester, a directory containing the not know that they were neither ideas nized musicians in Albany will partinames, addresses and telephone num- nor architecture, and they chiefly cipate in the events to take place
QUAKE
bers of all the students and the fa- took tho form of the beauty and during the week of May 4, which has
strength of the roof. So he began
Much excitement, vast murmurings, culty.
Herculean labors of intellect, realms
Such, a directory would not only on the roof. He spent weeks in been specially designated by proclaof hieroglyphics, shouts of victory!
be a convenience but would most cer- weaving rushes into the most compact mation of President Coolidge. The
The history department has an op- tainly be an important factor in pro- and storm-resisting roof that was ever slogan for the nation-wide campaign
portunity to advance the interest in moting college spirit through a great- soon on the island. Every one agreed is, "Give more thought to music."
and of State College and the issue er feeling of unity. This unity would that it was a work of art and very Dr. Brubacher has been named to
has been put up directly to this de- result from increasing friendships finest roof possible. No one seemed
partment to uphold its Alma Mater. through the greater use of the tele- to think of the difficulty of getting translate this slogan into action in
We all know that State College has phone. Instead of the small group a house under this beautiful roof, un- Albany.
not the wherewithal to offer to its feeling, there would be a greater con- til it was finished and they were constudents scholarships, prizes, etc. sciousness of belonging to the college fronted by the dilemma—it was on
from which they may realize both group as a whole. This increased the ground and there was nothing to METHODIST CONFERENCE
honors and financial returns. Now college spirit would most likely be jivo in. They tried to lift it but alas,
Shall the north and south branches
Fortune ha3 poured forth a gem from shown in all the activities of the col- it was twisted and ruined in the proher cornucopia and has showered her lege, and that would be a good thing cess and Ponjola had neither roof of the Methodist church unite?
nor house.
blessing upon our college. She has for State College, would it not?
I.s consolidation of all Protestantput it up to tho students to prove that
We never have published a Student
Once upon a time a certain school ism possible?
they want the interest of men, and Directory, but of course that is not
Where can youth servo in the
women in their activities, so lets saying that it can not be done. In was .sorely beset by its upperclassmen who wanted to build a College church today?
measure up to it.
fact, "it cannot be done" is a saying Spirit
suitable
to
uphold
their
proper
It is to help answer those and other
What's it all about? Why the his- seldom heard in this day and age. dignity in the neighborhood. There
tory department has heard in detail One might almost say it is old-fa- was nothing else to do, thev must vital church problems that State Colshioned.
All
sorts
of
difficulties
can
and the remainder of college in genhave a College Spirit. So Ponjola . . lege has been invited to participate
eral, but just for emphasis let's re- be overcome provided one goes about . • . etc.
''27.
in a national convention of Methodist
peat: a prize of twenty-five dollars it in the right way, and the particustudents, the first of its kind evei
has been offered to anyone in the lar difficulties to be met in this inA PLEA
history and government departments stance are not very great.
held, at Louisville, Kentucky, April
for a competitive essay on the "RelaThe expense connected with such a
State College Students! Since I 18, 19, and 20.
tion of Education to Peace." The publication would be small, and could have
come to Albany, I have had
It is proposed that every college and
gift is an anonymous one and to be be met in any one of several ways. brought
to my attention very often university in the United States where
presented on Commencement Day. A handbook of 48 pages containing what others
think
of
us.
Never
has
That's all the story in a nutshell and the names and addresses of between
opinion been complimentary. The any considerable number of Methodthus all the excitement. The faculty 700 and 800 students would cost this
landladies of our boarding places are ist students are enrolled will send at
are most anxious and solicitious that about $100. for 700 copies, and $5 disgusted
with our indiscretions. As least two delegates to the conference.
the students take part in this contest for each additional 100 copies. These for the atmosphere
in chapel, any
and to make the proposition even could be sold at a cost of 15 cents speaker
can
rightly complain of our Plans for the selection of representamore attractive and appealing, relief each, or .the
same
large
sum
of
15
,,.;-.,
,» , . < isre3pect and lack of courtesy. But tives from State by Methodist stufrom daily work in certain courses cents could. . be added
to the Student the last case of a slur on our reputa- dents here, it is expected, will get
has been offered to the competitors. Tax,
and each student furnished altion came to me this week when I under way immediately.
DR. BRUBACHER OPENS
NATIONAL MUSIC WEEK
AS COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN
STATE COLLEGE NEWS,
DR. CROASDALE AND MISS
MORRIS TO HEAD SERIES
OF EXTENDED HIKES
Are you going to bo among thu
hikers to go on the extensive trips
planned for this spring under the supervision of Dr. Croasdale and Miss
Morris? There are going to be several of them promising unsurpassed
fun. If you've never gone on these
hikes before, don't miss these, and
if you have been in on them, there's
no need to say any more!
MOTHER AND DAUGHTER
WEEK-END TO BE DIRECTED BY Y. W. C. A.
DEAN HORNER
(Continued from page 1)
put to the students: "what are wo
going to do about it?" Dr. Horner
answered the question by saying that
we were going to keep right on making teaching an art and let those who
believe that the public schoolis "producing the "jazz-loving" type look
nround—look around if they want to
know what the schools have done for
the State.
Before the close of Assembly period, Margaret Eaton announced the
tea-dance to be held March 2!) in the
administration building for State College students.
MARCH
21,1924
Page, Thre?
FRESHMEN GIRLS SCALP
MILNE HIGH TEAM
the Murphy's, showed Y. W'B talent
for dramatics as well as • oratory.
Even the refreshments carrier^, put
tho spirit of the occasion with the
ice cream rivaling even Josephine
Kent's hat in the brilliance' of its
greenness.
.,,...
"Murder in the first degree" is the
way Milne High describes the conduct
of the freshmen in the game played
Tuesday, March 11. Though the
game was played with side-centers,
to which the freshmen were unaccustomed, they found no difficulty in defeating the Milne High girls with a
score of 30-7.
The line-up:
CALENDAR
Friday, March 21
Freshmen
Swettmann Sophomore Soiree—8:00 P.M.—Gym
Neville
Tuesday, M a r c h 25
Ifartman
Couch Y. W. C. A.—3:00 P.M.—Auditorium
Maar Monorah Society—4:00 P.M.—
JOSEPH HENRY TO MEET
Enipie
Room 100
TUESDAY
Lorado Tnft Lecture—8:00 P.M.—
SPANISH CLUB-MAKES
The Joseph Henry club on account!
Chancellors' Hall
ARRANGEMENTS FOR
of a "rush" party last Tuesday, post- I
CARNIVAL
W e d n e s d a y , March 26
pound the regular meeting for this
coining Tuesday.
P r o g r a m of songs, d a n c e s , a n d g a m e s Spanish C l u b — 4 : 1 0 P . M . — R o o m B
M i l n e High
Button
Coulson
Griffin
Hall
Mann
Allen
r.f.
l.f,
c.
s.c.
r.g.
l.g.
Another novel social event is taking form under Y. W. auspices, a
Mother and Daughter Week-end. Formerly, college students planned to
"show their folks around" on MovingUp-Day, but now that crowded conditions, which make uncertain the
comfort of even the immediate student body, will not admit visitors, a POLI SI TO HEAR
i At Spanish Club meeting, WednesThursday, March 27
new plan for entertaining must he
d a y , March 12, the committee chairINSIDE STORIES OF
formulated. Further particulars will
| men were appointed for the Spanish Music Club—4:30 P.M.—Auditorium
be
given
later.
In
the
meantime
tactAUTHORS' LIVES ! Carnival which will be held May '.). Advanced Dramatic's Class Play—
b
fully
suggest to your mother that she
i They are: songs, Martha Doody;
fully su
8:00 P. M.—Auditorium
"Poll Si", the students' channel of ! booths, Sadie Greenwald; dances,
is eager to visit college, and that special arrangements are being made to expression, has hit upon something | Ruth McNutt; decorations, Lillian
different again—student discussion of • Ershler; costumes, Lucy Bortsch. Nomake the visit most enjoyable.
were also made for the
prominent English authors, Friday, ! minations
of the Carnival, who will be
JACKIE COOGAN TO MARK March 21, at 4:10 in Room 101. Six j queen
elected at the next meeting, WednesSPORTlNCrCJOODS
TOUR AS LEADER OF CHILD students will lead the discussion with i day, March 2(1.
CRUSADE TO NEAR EAST five minute talks on different authors, After the business came a most inRADIO
SUPPLY-Open Evening
Doris Keep—Stevenson; Hazel Ben- ; teresting program in charge of
145 CENTRAL AVE.
Jackie Coogan will forsake the mov- jamin—Keats; Enid St. Lawrence— Gladys Van Vranken. Ruth McNutt West HIUI
ies for ten weeks this summer in Dickens; Aline Aldorson—Charles and Alma Falle gave a Spanish dance,
J
in
costume,
which
made
even
the
order to lead a modern "Children's Lamb; Endora Lampman—Kipling; I painters in the auditorium stop work
Crusade" throughout the United Dorothy Davidson—Tennyson. Come and watch. Then the members of i
States in an appeal to the children
NEWS DEALER
out and hear some "inside informa- the club sang Spanish songs and
of America for a million dollar shipplayed Spanish games.
Cigars, Candy and Stationery
Developing & Printing Camera Films
load of foodstuffs for the destitute tion" on your favorite author.
SAINT PATRICK'S PARTY
Electric .Supplies:
orphan children of the Near East and
SMALL SICK LEAVE PERAFFORDS CAY FUN FOR
Dally^Sunday
^
^
^
then will sail in person to deliver the
CENTAGE
THIS
YEAR
Y. W. AND HER GUESTS
gifts to the Near East orphans In
Greece, Palestine and Syria, it beLess absence duo to sickness has
Compliments of ,
The "Y" house, gay in its holiday
came known here, today when Charles occurred during this winter than any garb
of green and white, was tho
V. Vickrey, General Secretary of the other period in the last ten year, it scene of a jolly Saint Patrick's party
Near East Relief, made public a let- was stated this week. This condition Saturday evening, March 15. This
ter from Mr. John H. (Jack) Coogan, is attributed to the exceptionally mild party which marked the end of the
Jackie's father, giving his consent to winter. Despite tho fact that State's Y. W. C. A. membership contest, was
unusual among State College functhe trip.
enrollment is the largest in its history, tions in having enough men to go
Jackie will start his campaign with
around.
It was discovered, however,
classes have not been interfered with
a series of Condensed Milk appeals
that this was due to the fact that all
UP-TOWN JEWELER
by
illness.
tho members of the losing side were
in the Pacific Coast cities as soon as
171
CENTRAl AVENUE
proving
that
"clothes
make
the
he finishes work on his present picCLASS IN COACHING
man."
Below Robin Street
ture, "A Boy of Flanders." Similar
When the (iiiests had all arrived,
campaigns for carload lots of milk,
The class in athletic coaching reEaster
Cards
and Gifts can be
Hour, clothing, and quinine will then cently begun by Coach Fritz Wegnoi- any ice which might have existed was
broken by a rollicking "Paul Jones."
obtained at
be held across the continent.
ls proving a success, according to its Dancing and games followed, one of
ir-,,romptu
The objective of the campaign is members. "It's worth while" is tho the games requiring
100 carloads of foodstuffs.
Over- opinion of the men and women. Se- speeches on every subject from 'State
College Men' to 'Eight-tens on Sat244 WASHINGTON AVE.
seas shipment will bo made in the nior members of the class are already urday.'
Later, stunts given by three
Phone West 1338-W
late summer from New York, it was planning to put the experience in large and distinguished Irish families:
II. B. HARBINGER
said.
the Hooligans, the Flannigans, and
practice next year.
Albany Auto Supply Co., Inc.
John J. Conkey
COLLEGE CANDY SHOP
C. P. LOWRY
WASHINGTON GIFT SHOP
KIMBALL'S
RESTAURANT
H. R. KIMBALL, Prop.
SPECIAL DINNERS40 and50 Cents
A LA CARTE SERVICE
MEAL
TICKETS
206 W a s h i n g t o n Ave.
4 doors above Lark Si.
ALWAYS
OPEN
Telephone
West 3464
Special Rales to Students
Sea Foods
IDEAL RESTAURANT
GEORGE F. HAMP, Prop.
Regular Dinner 40c.—11 a. m. to 3 p. m. Supper 40c.—5 p. m. to 8 p.m
Special Chicken Dinner Sundays, 60c, 12 M. to 8 P. M.
Phone West 4472
208 WASHINGTON AVENUE
ALBANY, N. Y.
6 DOORS ABOVE LARK STREET
i !:
Faffe Fotn-
S T A T E C O L L E G E N E W S , ti A R C H
BEULAH ECKERSON—
THE LIVELY ENTERTAINER
• , T>'.'!",i •
' Did you ever hear a piano talk?
Well,, the members of Music Club had
that experience on Thursday, March
13, when Beulah Eckerson, '25, gave
a real "jazz" program. Every one
recognized his particular favorite
"Auld Lang Syne" to "Yes, We Have
No Bananas." The program included:
1.
(a) Ye Olde Sonus
(b) New SonRS
2. Variations of Auld Lang Sync
3., Songs That Have Been
4. A la pianola
(Thyra Be Vier — Beulah Eckerson)
5. A Touch of the Sublime
6. Just Plain Jazz
lvanovna Papor, on ferocious Grigori
Stepanovitch Smivnov, played by Edward Vines. Dark eyes used at close
range proved a more effective weapon
than the pistol and the "Boor" became a?; tempestuous in his love making as he had been in bill-collecting,
but with better success.
Very important as a background
for this stormy love affair was Luka,
the trembling old servant, played by
Margaret Eaton. And we must not
forgot the real Russian music though
it was so soon over. Truly, Russian
comedy was a great treat for State
College.
WHAT TO WEAR AND
HOW TO WEAR IT
2 1,192 4
Albany Hardware & Iron Co.
HEADQUARTERS FOR
COMPLETE SPORT EQUIPMENT
39-43 S t a t e Street
Albany, N. Y.
KETCHUMS AND SNYDER
Whipped Cream or Marshmallow Served Here
YOUR CHOICE
TRY A TEDDY BEAR OR JUNIOR SPECIAL
HOME M A D E CANDIES A S P E C I A L T Y
C A N D Y , S O D A . S T A T I O N E R Y and SCHOOL S U P P L I E S — H A I R
NETS
Miss Koim of the Home Economics
BOX C A N D Y FROM 3 9 CENTS A P O U N D U P
department on Thursday, March 13,
in Freshmen lecture declared that in 297 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
PHONE WEST 3959
clothes four things arc to
Surely we have talent hidden in selecting
be considered: (!) the need, (2) the
our very midst, for the papers given occasion,
(3) the color, (4) the indiin Chemistry club Friday, March .14,
G. W i l e y & B r o .
vidual.
sprung from no other source.
Dealers in All Kinds of
Ralph Beaver led the victors in his
Bright Colors For Spring
Fresh a n d Salt M e a t
The Moore You Get
discussion of the manufacture of GiFirst of all, in connection with the
latin. Florence Hyam Rave a paper
and Poultry
on the Life of Steinmetz. The use of color of a garment, three things must
F it's the Moore you
348 State Street, Corner Lark
Cigarettes in Mountain Climbing was lie taken into consideration, ( t ) the
want, w e have it. And
taken up by John'Cassavant and Har- season, (2) the occasion, (3) the inTelephones 644 and 543
vey Fenner chose as his topic Joseph dividual. In the spring and summer
we'll fit the point to your
bright colors are most effective,
Priestly.
IF YOU
hand.
AH of those present at this mooing
Type An Important Factor
CO-OPERATE
will be certain to attend the next one,
Particular care, Miss Keim said,
and all those who were absent last
«W» PEN CORNER,
K
y&
WITH THE
time try to make the next get-to- must be paid to the type of individual
gether.
Something of interest is one n-ay be. Emphasis must be placed
discussed at each meeting.
upon (I) the color of the eyes, (2)
t5TABLISHE0-IBO7
We will supply all your
the color of the hair, (3) the comNORMAL SCHOOL GIRL
College Needs
plexion, (4) the figure. Here, Miss
EXPELLED BECAUSE
Keim gave a little key way to select
SHE SMOKED. LOSES becoming clothes; if one selects a
Court Upholds Ypsilanti Officials for dress that is the color of one's eyes,
it is most certain to be effective. Then
Maintaining Ideals fnr Teachers
394-396 BROADWAY
ALBANY, N. Y.
as to the figure; the stout figure
LANSING, MICH.. March 5.—Offi- should strive for long lines, up and
Special Attention Given Work
cials of the Michigan state normal down, also no brilliant colors. The
for Student Societies
school at Ypsilanti, who expelled Miss
P R I N T E R S
OF
THE
S T A T E
C O L L E G E
N E W S
Alice Tanton for alleged cigarette tall, thin individual should use intense
smoking in 1922, wore upheld by the colors, cross lines, circular flounces,
state supreme court in a decision and tucks. The short, stout person
handed down today,
must have long lines, and color in
Miss Tanton is a stenographer in the way of buttons.
Detroit. Permission to return to the
All those going to Soiree will be
school was refused her and she took interested to know that chiffon is the
her case to court in an effort to comGeneral Printers
thing
this year for evening wear.
pel the authorities to admit her. The
supreme court not only refused io Also a great many of the summer
36-38 Beaver Street
ALBANY, N. Y.
order her return to school but com- clothes are tailored. Black and white
91 Steps East of Pearl Street
mended Ypsilanti officials for main- effects are the latest fashion hint.
taining certain ideals for the young
Now what person in State College
women who will be the teachers of
can not look beautiful?
the state.
CHEMISTRY CLUB HAD
REGULAR MEETING
I
"CO-OP"
ALBANY PRINT SHOP, Inc.
FRANK H. EVORY & CO.
( E x c e r p t from Knickerbocker Press)
"THE BOOR" GAVE
VALUABLE SUGGESTIONS
TO YOUNG LOVERS
Girls, when all other means fail,
you might try having him teach you
to shoot a pistol. This is a suggestion offered by "The Boor," presented
Tuesday evening, March 11, by the
Advanced Dramatic Class, under the
direction of Mrs. Raymer. The method worked splendidly when used by
Fjien Orr, as the beautiful Helena
CANTERBURY CLUB
SEEKS MEMBERS FOR
SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS
Yum Yum Bakery
Come on, Canterbury members!
Join the Sunday School class for college girls held every Sunday morning
at 9:45 at St. Andrew's Church on
Maine Avenue. This class was organized by Rev. Mr. Findlay, and is
conducted by Mrs. Bates. Canterbury
Club also holds its Corporate Communion monthly.
CAKES LIKE MOTHER MAKES
FRENCH PASTRIES
23S Central Ave.
State College
Cafeteria
STAHLER'S
Central Avenue's Leading Confectionery
and Ice Cream Parlor
PURE W H I P P E D CREAM SERVED ON SPECIALS
NO EXTRA CHARGE
AH prices of box chocolates fresh from t h e factory
a t 39 c e n t s p o u n d box a n d u p
Phone W 869 J
299 CENTRAL AVENUE
Luncheon or dinner 12:00— 1:00
Quality
LAST (BUT KOT LEAST
SILKS
The Gateway Press
And Dress G o o d s At
HEWITTS SILK SHOP
Over Kresges 5 and
10c, Store*
15-17
No. Petri St.
Al
QUALITY "PRINTERS
YOUR ELBOW—WEST
336 Central Avenue
2037
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