State College News VARSITY TO PLAY FROSH

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CAMPUS DAY
TO-MORROW
State College News
N E W Y O R K S T A T E COLLEGE F O R T E A C H E R S
ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1918
VOL.
IX No. 4
ALBANY, N. Y., OCTOBER 17,
1924
$3.00 per year
'Communion Held,
VARSITY TO Juniors Entertain
CAMPUS DAY
Freshmen
To-Night
j
President
Speaks
PLAY FROSH
TO-MORROW
Worcester Defeats
State College
Football between Stale and the ColKale freshmen will be a feature of the
afternoon prograiii on Campus Day,
t o m o r r o w , the. committee has announced. Stale will play the first of
its two home games against the yearlings from
Hamilton at
Riclgeficld
park.
T h e n a m e promises to be a
battle in which both learns will pit I
up a bard light,
College s t u d e n t s will t o m o r r o w afternoon, have the first opportunity of
the
support the team en
•a son
masse.
T h e W o r c e s t e r n a m e proved that
Slate has a football team of which she
should be proud. T h e game, although
ending with a score of 7-1) in W o r cester's favor, should be considered .a
victory for Slate. O u r men, by their
hard work, showed
the
prospects
bright for a winning learn at State.
W o r c e s t e r opened I he .name with a
kick thai reached nearly lo our leu
yard line. S.igc grabbed the ball, ran
back live or six y a r d s and was tackled
Since we could not sain through til ;
line, Slate now kicked.
Worcester
took the ball in midlield and m a d e
several gains thai brought llieiu again
to our leu yard line.
Through a
fumble by Worcester, the ball became
loose on the field. J o h n s o n then succeeded in getting the ball, but was
tackled after a run of fifty y a r d s .
State in rapid succession m a d e seven
first d o w n s . On the fourth we again
kicked.
T h e first half ended with
Worcester having the ball on our forty
yard line and the score still 0 to 0.
Al the beginning of the second half,
W o r c e s t e r kicked lo State. T h e ball
was run back a few yards, and on the
next down State kicked.
Worcester
started a series of line plunges a n d
then runs. Aided by a few breaks,
they scored a touchdown about t h e
end of the third quarter, State then
rallied, and in the fourth completed
two forward
passes which
netted
twenty-live yards.
All during this
cpiarlcr the hall was in State's possession. T h e score at the end was
7 lo 0 in favor of W o r c e s t e r .
T h e line-up was as follows:
R. E.—Donnelly
L, T,—Gainor
R. T.—Crawford
L. E.—Johnson
R. G.—Jensen
Q. B.—Crane
C—Roberts
L. H.—Sage
L. G.—Haines
R. H.—Cantwcll
F . B.—Kuczynski
Subs: Nephew for C r a n e ; G r a h a m
for J o h n s o n ; Gilchrist for Cantwcll.
All s t u d e n t s who have left second hand books to be sold at the
table in the lowe, hall arc asked to
call for them immediately or they
will be disposed of.
Freshman, freshman, don't feel blue,
Here's another parly thai: you're
going t o ;
Juniors, freshmen, everybody come
lie present at ur party and you'll have
loads o
T h e junior-freshmen party will be held
tonight, al Slate College. As it is iicar;
ing Halloween, the party is to be. a
masquerade.
However, those unable lo
come in masquerade, are equally welcome, T h e first pari of the program
will be hold in ibe auditorium al 8:15.
There will be an address lo the freshmen, aesthetic dancing, and a comedy
given by four already noted dramatists,
Sara Drnnitzke, Isabcllc I'lude. Miles
Haight, and Carlton Moose. T h e resl
of the program will be held in the gymnasium, where there will he refreshments
and dancing.
Prizes will be given for
I he best costumes.
The chairmen of the committees arc
as follows: Refreshments, Mildred Babcock;
Decoration,
Harry
Godfrey;
Stunts, Marv S w a r t ; Music, Harry
Godfrey.
Faculty Passes
Resolutions
T h e Q u a r t e r l y Communion of Newman Club was held Sunday, October
12, a t the 9:10 mass at St. Vincent de
Paul's C h u r c h .
After the mass, a
| breakfast followed at the Academy of
Holy N a m e .
At the speakers'
! tabic Dr. Ilrubacher, Rev. Joseph
! Dunney, Mrs. N e w m a n , and Miss
| M a r y Driscoll were seated. Miss Dris! Coll, President of Newman (dub, in; traduced the guest of honor of the
club. Dr. Ilrubacher, who presented a
very forceful speech, his topic, dealing
wiih " T h e Development of the Symmetrical Teaching Personality."
Dr,
liriibacber commended Newman Club
for its p e r m a n e n t social and religious
contributions lo the formation of the
truly Christian attitude Inward the
leaching vocation. He also spoke, of
(he need for work of Ibis kind during
times of intolerance and religious
prejudices and of the value of Newman Club in s u p p l e m e n t i n g the educational opportunities a t Slate College.
Fii behalf of the Newman Alumnae
Association, Mrs. N e w m a n , the president, also expressed her pleasure at the
club's obvious loyalty to its ideais and
I hose of the college. Father Dimney
presented to the m e m b e r s the significance of applying the educational
viewpoint lo the details of everyday
life and, in conclusion, further emphasized the desire of Newman Club
to co-operate with Slate College. Another very enjoyable part of the m o r n ing's p r o g r a m was (lie vocal solo by
Betty Murray, '25, accompanied by
Agatha Flick, '27.
T h e faculty m e m b e r s of N e w Y o r k
Stale Coilcfie b.i.e thus expressed
their grief over the untimely death of
| Fraucisca Marline'/,, a loyal ami enthusiastic worker in their midst:
" W h e r e a s , the untimely death, of
Francisca I'. Martinez has laken from
a m o n g us a loyal colleague, a devoted |
friend and an inspired teacher.
I N T E R S O R O R I T Y TEA
He it resolved:
T h e r e is little hint in the one short
" T h a i we, the faculty of the N e w
York S t a t e College for Teachers, do sentence in the 1028 handbook, " In
hereby offer some slight expression of the fall I n t c r s o r o r i t y gives a lea to
the deep sense of personal and pro- which freshmen are invited," of the
fessional loss that we feel at her early genial a t m o s p h e r e , the friendly faculty,
death, and our hearty appreciation of the c h a r m of " t h o s e w h o p o u r " lo he
Intcrsorority
her splendid work and influence while found at this function.
she was permiled to remain a m o n g will be at home to the college from
three-thirty to five-thirty on Saturday,
us; and
October 25. It will be one of the
Be it resolved:
" T h a t we extend to the faculty of most attractively friendly social events
'
Middlebury
College,
our
sincere of the year.
t h a n k s for its kindness and attention
E v e r y o n e come—and forget tests of
to Miss Martinez during her last ill- the past week and quizzes of the next
ness, a n d for its g e n e r o u s action in in a fraternal mingling of tea, fun,
a r r a n g i n g for her burial; and
little cakes—and dancing.
Be it further resolved:
" T h a t a copy of these resolutions of the faculty, expressed by these
be sent to the faculty of Middlebury resolutions, m a y be added that of the
College, to intimate friends and to the student body of N e w York State
College N e w s for publication."
College.
T o t h e deep-felt grief and s y m p a t h y
Sophomores Must Return Buttons
Insignia Too Large
Freshmen girls Friday, removed the that the class of 1928 was not within its
class pins they were wearing, handed
ihcm to one of their members and announced that since, in their opinion, they
arc larger than legal size, they need not
be worn.
The freshmen assert the buttons arc
not regulation, since they are more than
an inch in diameter.
Therefore, they
say they removed them and wish to
leave them off.
Sophomore girls who
discovered the act, pursued the girl who
collected the pins. The sophomores say
rights in removing the buttons without
permission, regardless of their size.
This week they circulated a petition asking Myskania to compel freshmen to
wear the insignia until new ones can be
provided.
A request has been issued by Myskania
in the freshman class that its members
wear some form if identification, other
than the pins, until new pins, which will
conform to regulation requirements, can
be secured by the sophomores,
Football Game and
Pirate Ring Feature
T o m o r r o w , October IS, will be a big
day at Slate, as Campus Day a l w a y s
is. T o I hose who have been here for
one or more of these days, little need
lie said. T o I be freshmen a promise
of a " b i g d a y " can be given, ft has
been tradition al State to make C a m pus Day one of the events of the
college year.
Activities will begin at 1:00 P. M.,
when I here will be a hockey g a m e ,
Ibe juniors and freshmen against t h e
seniors and s o p h o m o r e s .
At Ridge field park, the football
game between the Varsity and Colgate
freshmen will begin at .3:00 P.i M. T h i s
game will be the main feature of t h e
afternoon p r o g r a m .
At 7:30 P. M., the student b'ocly
will meet in the auditorium, w h e r e
the m o s t popular senior at State, w h o
isen by the s t u d e n t b o d y ,
lias been
her throne as C a m p u s
will asce
Queen.
After tin crowning of the queen,
there is lo I e an e n t e r t a i n m e n t in t h e
gymnasium, T h e main feature is to
be a Pirate Ring. All students a n d
guests are ; sketl to come dressed as
pirates, h a t e r , there will be refreshments and dancing.
T h e c o m m i t t e e which is w o r k i n g on
the program is as follows:
Seniors:
Bculah Eckcrson, Ruth M o o r e ; J u n iors:
Martha L o m a x , A n n e Koff;
Sophomores:
Lois
Dunn,
Norinc
Dorsey.
Music Association
To Give Concert
T h e first concert of the season, u n d e r
the auspices of the State College Music.
Association, will take place on Friday
evening, December 12, in Chancellor's
Hall, when students will have the privilege of hearing one of the finest pianists
in
the
world—Ossip
Gabrilowitsch.
Gabrilowitsch is not only a great pianist
but an equally great orchestral conductor.
He is at present the conductor of the
Detroit Orchestra, but still finds time to
give a few recitals every year.
The
bringing of a pianist represents a new
departure on the part of the Music Association. It is thought, however, that as
so many students play the piano, a re*
cital on this instrument wdll appeal to
a large number in the college. Admission is free on presentation of student
tax ticket. Tickets will be sold to the
public for $2.00, and $1.50, and reservations for them may now be made on
application to Mr. Candlyu.
Page Two
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER
1.1)24
ADVANTAGES OF STATE
CLASSES PHOTOGRAPHED
Panorama pictures of the stud
" Why did you come to State when you
had your choice, and could select from body of Stale College, made by classes
Vol. IX
No. 4 so many colleges?" someone asked me. last Friday, will appear shortly in an
Oct. 17, 1924
" Because 1 waul to leach," I replied. issue of an Albany newspaper. Pictures
Published weekly during the college
I know that is I he principle reason were taken by photographers for the
year by the Student Body of the New why I entered State College, Ever since Albany Kvcuing News and the KnickerYork State College for Teachers at I began In think of my life's work, I bocker Press. It was found later that
Albany, New York.
have had an earnest desire to become a a technical error had marred the picture
The subscription rate is three dollars | teacher. Slate College not only affords made of the junior class lo such an exper year. Advertising rates may be had I ample means for carrying out my par- tent il could nol be used. 11, is anticipate*
,lh.v
on application to the business manager. ticular desire, hut also provides an op- another picture of the juniors will be
led
lo Oinicron Nu. This
made
later,
if
il.
can
be
arrange.!
to
portunity
for
developing
other
ambitions,
(Articles, manuscripts, etc., must be
From the very best authority, I learned suit the class's convenience. The three honorary s siety was organized ai
in the hands of the editors before Monperfect
pictures
will
be
published
nrcStale
Collet
that the courses at Slate were as good,
in 191,1. Its purpose is
day of the week of publication.)
and many of Ihem heller lliau (hose vious lo thai of 1026.
to sliinulali scholarship and promote
Chapel, last Friday, was devoted lo
tiiught at oilier colleges.
After a
Editor-in-Chief
thorough investigation of many colleges raiding of notices and announcement of leader: p among (he students of
KATHLEEN E. FUIUIAN, '25
that I considered as possibilities, 1 (lie collection of the student tax. The I Ionic cononiics. Only juniors and
Managing Editor
ascertained that the educational value of classes were led in singing by Alma seniors are eligible. Other OmicToli
HARRY S. GODFREY, '26
Stale College could not be excelled. Falle, '27.
Nu members from '25 are Marie BurAlso, here one may obtain a life's cerBusiness Manager
gin, and Ruth Busscy.
tificate lo teach, and, in any emergency,
COMMERCE CLUB MEETS
RUTH BARTON, '25
Delta Omega welcomes Ruth Emple,
a man or woman has his or her cerThe Chamber of Commerce Club
Subscription Manager
tificate to rely upon in later years.
held its first meeting of the college '27, into plcelgc membership,
GWENDOLYN JONES, J 25
year
October
1.
with
thirty-four
mem"Millie" ffeineniann, '24, Emily
Assistant Business Managers
One of the factors which aided me in ber's present. Committees were apLors MOORE, '25
my decision was the high praise given pointed for social and business activi- fielding, '24, Doris Johnson. '24, RllzaELISE BOWER, '25
lo Slate by many people. In (he opinion ties of the coming year, The members betb Rennet*, '2.1, were guests at the
Assistant Subscription Manager
of some, it was considered the best in of the club are planning a hot dog Delta bouse over the week end,
HELEN BARCLAY, '26
New York Stale in every way, The roast, which is lu be held in the near
Miss Mary Pickard, Syracuse '2,3, of
Associate Editors
reputation of Stale was lauded because future at Knickerbocker Lake. An Cooperstown visited Helen Ellioll, 'Jo,
FLORENCE PLATNER, '25
il had never been marred. The high enrollment of at least fifty new mem- at the Delta Omega bouse this week
scholarship standards were proclaimed by bers is expected within another week. cud.
HELEN ELLIOTT, '26
others to be unsurpassed.
JOYCE PERSONS, '26
Every member is confident that the
Kappa Delta welcomes lanella
I confess that another one of the club will be a success socially, and at Wright,
MARGARET BENJAMIN, '26
'26, and Kalbcrine Tanner, '27,
things that especially lured me to Stale the same lime of special benefit in as
pledge members.
Reporters
was the social life of the college. Being connection with commercial work.
Erva
Litlell,
'2.3, Marlon Miller, '24,
SARA IIARKI.EY, '27
a resident of Albany, f had heard of The officers wish that all those eligible and Margery Haylcss,
'24, were week
JULIA FAY, '27
their many enjoyable limes, and now for membership would join the club.
end guests at (he Kappa Delta house,
KATIIRYN BI.E.VIS, '27
that f am a student here and have had
Sophia
Ccrtskin,
Alpha
Epsilon Phi,
ANNA KOFI?, '26
contact with the members of State, I am EDUCATION WEEK, S. C. T.
'26, has transferred lo .Simmons ColEDWIN VAN KLEECK, '27
more than convinced that the Slate ColLOUISE GUNN, '27
TO BE REPRESENTED lege, Boston,
legians know how to work and play, and
Miss Katharine Monroe spent the
can do both well.
During Education Week, Novem- week
at the Kla Phi house as the
The last reason and perhaps, to some, ber 17 to 23, State College will recog- guest end
of her sister, Jacqueline! Monroe,
the least, is that State College is so near nize its significance in (he educational
THE CAT CAME BACK
lily home. However, if my borne were world in several ways, one of which
fita Phi extends her sympathy to
Columbus Day has seen scores of far away it would not have altered my will be a representative part at the
Alumni drifting back to State. Why decision to enter here, and since I have Chamber of Commerce dinner; and Marion Cheesebroiigh em Hie death of
her
mother.
this great influx of "school inarms"? been at Slate I have not had one regret another, an appropriate address to the
Miss Helen Monk, '26, is in Si.
Do they come to display their new
Lola Van Schaick, '28. | student body.
Peter's
hospital recuperating from an
gowns, the products of their enormous
operation for appendicitis.
salaries? Well, perhaps, but not enTHE
COLLEGE
AND
ITS
TEAM
Miss M&rgy Shaw, Instructor in
tirely. Do they come to see old classmates and to chat again with their
" Great athletes owe a part of their greatness to great situations. Great Gloycrsvillc Business^ College, visited
favorite professors? Perhaps, but not situations, in turn, are due, I believe, in part to crowds." That is the belief of Edith Higgins, '25, over the week cud.
Psi Gamma entertained over Columentirely. The real force which pulls Coleman R, Griffith, professor of Psychology in the University of Illinois,
bus Day, Kalberyn Shipman, '2.3, Ruth
them back to their Alma Mater is an and author of The Psychology of Sports, writing in Liberty. He goes on:
intangible something known as college
" I do not believe there is any magical or mysterious force which a crowd Ellis, '24, Dorothy Beitnit, '24, Leila
spirit. It is an idealistic something can exercise on a team, but 1 do think a team is quick to detect small changes Cacliner, '22, Anne Olson, '24, and Peg
which " The Plastic Age," in spite of in the finality of a voice or the intensity of a voice which means plenty of Underwood, '22.
Marjorie Sinnolt, '24, Helena Barits gross realism, has managed to por- support or lack of support. The constant repetition of the shout, 'hold that
tray. Tt is a something which makes line ' cannot help but force the members of a team to think as the crowd is sick, '24, Dorothy Keeler, '24, of Chi
football teams gather new force in the thinking, and 1 believe that where there is a fervent thought of an end to be Sigma Tlieia, were at (he bouse over
the week end.
face of defeat. It is a something gained, the chances arc that the corresponding actions will follow,"
Other alumni who visited State on
which makes alumni pledge to dormiIf we are to believe Professor Griflith, and there is every reason to heed
tory funds. It is a something far be- his words, a duty is clearly outlined for every student of Slate College, wdio Columbus Day were Doris Johnson,
'24,
Priscilla Jones, '24, Nellie Maxim,
low the surface, but which when it is not a member of the football squad. It is to be present tomorrow afternoon,
wells up from the surface, feeds and in the cheering section, when Stale College meets the Colgate freshmen in '24, Oliver Putnam, '24, Miles Pollock,
nourishes a college. Those who have one of our two home games this year. It is the college's opportunity and '24, Lawrence Rupert, '24, Dorothy
it are unable to define it; those who privilege lo show a lighting spirit eepial to that of the eleven last Friday when Dangremond, '2.3, Ethel Seymour, '2,3,
Shcpardson, '2.3, Malvina
haven't it have not the capacity to if held down the strong VVorccster Tech team to one touchdown and a field Helen
Lemmle, '22.
realize what they are missing. Tf you goal, to a score of 7 to 0.
Rosaline
Grecnbcrg, '26, is leading
arc among the former you are a vital
It is a privilege and duty which demand that the cheers come when they
part of this institution; if you are arc most needed, when the men arc lighting in the shadow of their goal-posts. woman of the VVGY players, the group
ol
professionals
who broadcast radio
among the latter you are of little im- Then it is when organized cheering and not wild and random shouting may
dramas, from the General Electric Comportance to your college. Why not turn the tide.
get some college spirit, everybody?
State College is proud of the team that represented it at Worcester and pany's station al Schenectady. Miss
which will wear its colors tomorrow at Ridgofield park. It is proud of a team Grecnberg was with Ihe company last
recruited from thirty or forty candidates which was able to hold back Worces- year and worked up to the leading roles.
ter's lighting machine, a machine recruited from a student body of more than
WHY STATE?
seven hundred. It is glad to acclaim that team's coach, its captain, anel its
The three chief reasons why the men. And, it will not fail the team that did not fail it.
SYDDUM HALL NOTES
'27.
students of Slate College came here
Joyce Dwyer and Irene Gaingell,
for their higher education are the
both '24, spent the week-end here.
DEAN TEACHES CLASS
PRESIDENT TO SPEAK
convenient location of the college, its
Miss Dwyer is teaching at Midelletown
standing in professional training and
All
Methodist
girls,
especially
freshDr.
Brubacher
will
address
the
anel
Miss Gaingell at Fonda.
the influences of alumni who told of
Mrs. C. Selovar and daughter Grace,
its other advantages, according to Dr. men, are irvited to attend the Tri teachers of Putnian County at Poughand
Mrs. William Moore anil daughArthur K. Beik, assistant professor of Lambda Sunday School Class of Cal- kecpsie, Thursday, October 23, and
education, who has charge of much vary M. E. Church. Dean Metzler is the teachers of Long Island, Friday, ters, Gertrude and Mary, all of New
York City, visited Adelaide Goneschow
of the work of compiling results from the teacher, and an interesting and in- October 24, at Amityvillc.
Saturday and Sunday.
the questionnaires answered yearly by structive program has been mapped
Lillian Slater spent the week-end at
The annual report of the Stale
entering classes.
Although no exact figures can be out for the year, Regular business Teachers Retirement Board was read her home in Schenectady.
Mr. L, B, Denison of VVcstfield,
r
cited, these are the three reasons which and social meetings are helel the first before the faculty at their meeting last
New Jersey, lias been visiting his
appear most frequently, he declared. Monday of alternate months.
Monday.
daughter, Louise Denison, '28.
*.
'r
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 17, 1924
Republicans May Be
Asked To Parade
DRAMATICS CLASS TO
SENIOR CLASS
Page Three
NOMINATES
Value of Tests
GIVE PLAY
Irernieoue lirahh, Harriet Harms, and
„.,
.
, ,
The first dramatics play .if the year Eloisc Rrowncll were nominated for the! W l l c n l h e Psychology and education
Members of lhe Stale. College Is'cpub- is scheduled lor the latter part of this office of vice-presidciil of the senior class 1 tleparliiicnls examine e n t e r i n g students
liean Club may he asked to march in a ! m, ." ,tl . 1 ' l m ( , c l ' l h e direction of E d i t h L j ;| , m r | i m , , i b j ( | p r jflay, October 10 \{W'h
''''" ''""' !lS,< " H ' " ' l o t C " v v l i c t h c r
llu:
demonstration parade, Lo feature a great; 'rK" , S f : h „j,
t .,
..,
1-1,,'n.,,, is
i« to
i„ !„!,„
hi,
'K,':,I.„,
M,.,„I„„-I
>' ; , n ' imlusirious or lazy, q u i d
Election
lake
place
Friday,
October,
. if lhe committees are
-i-, .
,-,MI CM ii
•,•
slow, Or fair or unjust, do they lake
city rally before election d
it was said : nS follows:
M a k e u p and Costume, ,i
J
I lie new officer will hll the position!
'
'
yesterday at Coolidge and
awes head-: Helen Quackcubush ; Advertising, Olga -'-I.
. „., I I
M
, i i . i '
i
the a n s w e r s on their face va lite?
list
Hanipel;
House,
Kathleen
h'urniau;
what do these and all the o t h e r qttcsquarters in Slate Street
vacated by Margaret Iliilehms, who was
MfU !oM
tiouaires filled out by the freshmen
Republican campaigning will, fittlc\ff°ff>
'
Bcssetfr; Setting, Vivian
forced to resign due to her election to
indicate?
opposition activity by the Democrats and
' T he name of this production will not
captainship of the girls' varsity team,
T h e question was put to Dr. A r t h u r
none by Progressives, continued ibis be made known until the flight of the which gave her loo many points, accordK. lieik, who has charge of the work.
week. Democratic organization did not' play. Mary Flanigan plays the part of ing to the point system.
l ,1u
m
"
Definitely," he replied, " w e cannot
materialize.
Republican
campaigning .
,
" j Mildred Whitegiver, the
S O P H O M O R E CLASS E L E C T S
tell now just what they point out,
' . , ,
,
,
daughter: Marv Vcdder, the niece; and
went on. Scores ol students have been j VV.-.lttr Morgan, the father.
Mary
Al a recent meeting of the sophomore Some of lhe questions explain themenrolled in lhe kcpiibhcan (Jul,
Many \&mtt
vv j|j c | j , . e d , | u . „ , N , p | n y ,
class Miss Gertrude Swctmau was elected selves, such as, how m a n y hours do
others are wearing Coolmgc and Dawes
Girls' Athletic Manager.
Miss Ethel you think should be devoted to study,
bullous and campaign literature has been;
We
MUSIC CLUB MEETS
distributed. T h e Kepubliean leaders hav
I.Hi Puis, who was holding two positions, to work, lo sleep, to recreation?
are asking for in formation and a
been giving instructions in absenk
resigned as (iirls' Athletic Manager in
The
Music
Club
held
its
first
meeting
voting.
greater purpose is to make the student
of the year in the auditorium, Thursday, favoi of Miss Sweiuiaii.
think about the question, to bring the
October 9.
Nettie Gilbert played two
N E W M A N HOLDS PARTY
idea of an hour by hour schedule for
., ,
,
, .
violin solos. " T h e Quartet," from Rlgolhe day lo his mind when he is in a
Newman f l u b welcomed Us new mem ,,,„„_ .„„, .. K ,,iawiak," by Wieuiawski.
FRESHMEN REVOTE
hers in l i e class ol 1928, at the annual ; k u h v | T c r m n i ) i K l l l ! l Louber, and Martha
receptive slage. O t h e r questions, like,
T h e freshmen class, under lhe direcPledge Parly, held .Friday, October 10, ! | . n l l ) a x „„,,„ t w n r ,idian songs, " T h e
' a r e you quick-tempered or calm?' arc
al Newman Hall. Miss Addis T. Hill, i \l(^'c'f iin ' t '|"" ,\ " j iillaby" "bo'tii T y Tluir-1 lion of Alice Daly, Florence C r a d d o e k ,
We
Crane, Mill in the experimental slage,
instructor in Spanish and supervisor ol | n w |Jeurauec. Agatha Flick gave three I va llinnian, and Edmund
French and Spanish practice teaching in , ]nm
••Hungarian," bv MacDow- i.,,,., elections W e d n e s d a y O c t o b e r IS are using them year after year with
|n
W h e n we get
Milne High School, was the guest ol the .„ ., V ; , | s ( , n,ronuUique," bv Godard, and ' " , ° . , ' S U " l m M 1 , , > ' 0 t l o b c l I 5 , h u n d r e d s of pupils.
and elected lhe following
officers: through we may be able to work out
club, and represented the faculty al the i« ' p n a \ y j | ( | Rose " by MacDowell
reception. An interesting program was
T h e n when a
President, Clarence Nephew;
Class some sort of law.
T h ; | | ( , x l m c c t .|' n f , n f ,' h r c y , w i n h c
presented, in which Mary I'laiugaii, 20, ' | , | l l l l . c t | . , v n r i o b e r 21
Reporter, Jack Dobris; Manager Men's student answers three of the alternaAgatha Flick, '27, Monica Walsh, '26, j
tives
favorably
to
himself
and all the
Athletics, H e n r y liriggs.
Julia Fay, '27, and Ethel Curley, '27,
There are to be re-voles held for o t h e r s unfavorably, we may be able
took part. Al the close of the entertain
ARE YOU ELIGIBLE
lo form an advance opinion of the
ment, Mary Driscoll, '25, the president ol
lhe following offices:
kind of an individual he is."
Newman Club, pledged the freshmen,
In answer to many Inquiries, the offi- Vice- President:
and told them of the ideals and aim o n c e r s of Chemistry Club wish to state
" We
have students,"
Dr. I3eik
Frwin .Allen, Charlotte J o n e s ,
the club at Stale College. The com- that anyone who has passed Chemistry 1,
continued, " who have a n s w e r e d all
mittec in charge included: Eleanor Fitz-1 and who is now taking any other Secretary:
those alternative questions coiiiplimengerald, '25, chairman; Betty Murray, '25, chemistry course, is eligible for memberRuth Lane, H e n r y Briggs.
tarily to themselves.
Hut never all
Marie Centner, '2d, Thelma Valeutc, '26,1 ship in lhe club,
Treasurer:
uncompliiiientarily.
Probably, most
and Kathleen O'Malley, '27.
students
favor
themselves.
That may
Ruth Moore, [-[ally Sauler.
be true of any group called upon to
Manager Girls' Athletics:
rale itself.
For example, we know
Y. W . C A B I N E T S U P P E R
CO-OP
Elizabeth Strong, Marjory Seeger. thai many people are unjust.
But
T h e cafeteria buzzed with the bum of
J " "V,'1'''. ' " uhidc by publisher's
1 1 1
:i11
ll
no
one
really
believes himself unjust.
busy voices Thursday evening, October I ' ' ".
'"*«« 'rm text books must
No
one
would
say
that
be
was
dis9,
What was doing:Why, Y. W . ! ' " ' r e l u m e d by October 20. t o n i c in
K. A. P. P L E D G E S
honest on the questionnaire,
Cabinet sunner
I " ' oncc '"' - v " u VVI" ' " " ' y u r s e l l witb" Answers to questions about the
u st
Kappa Delta Kho a n n o u n c e s the
Dcan Pierce gave a most interesting!" 1 " a
'
occupations
of relatives, tell us from
following pledges: J, Rollin S t e p h e n and enjoyable talk on the place Y. W.
.
what slock of people the student
son,
'20;
DeWitt
/
e
h
,
"27;
Gilbert
occupies here at college. Different com-;
.„.....„
r n l B
[ Ganong, '28; Francis Griffin,
'28; comes. W e can draw some kind of
miltees gave reports. The membership
b r A N l b H LLUb
1
idea of what he will turn out to be.
committee stated the purpose of Y. W . : |
A special meeting of the Spanish Club Harry liriggs, '28; Clarence N e p h e w , It is too much to say we shall sonic28;
Erwin
Allen,
'28;
Alexander
Bryto bring the girls of the college into has been called for Wednesday, October
lime predict whether a person is
closer friendship with Christ and with 15,
The first regular meeting will he mt, '28; Harold Crounse, '28; Richard destined for success or failure in life,
lenseii, '28; H o w a r d Goff, '28; Ralph
each other, so that they may find both held October 22.
and foretell w h a t line of work is most
Stanley,
'28.
in themselves and in others "life at its;
fitted for him, but that is an ultimate
best." All students, whether freshmen,
aim of parts of the investigation.
sophomores or upper classmen, interested
SOPHOMORES
FRENCH CLUB
Then, again, if a student enters colin the purpose and work of Y. W., drop! x r ,,
,
, ,,.,
, . . .„
l
There is to be a meeting of the lege with low regents high school
,, .
' . ,,
i
i ,i , v \\r i .No ice o sophomores
I hree dollars
HI as possible French Club next T u e s d a y afternoon, m a r k s and his examination shows he
for Mvra Hartmann as
their names in the box by the Y. VV. | ,. .. S I
, r .........
: I—Dues!
at four o'clock, in Room 100.
All is an average rather than brilliant
bulletin board. There will be tables in
members are invited to this m e e t i n g student, we have a partial explanation
the hall or rotunda this and next week
and
all
should
be
present,
as
it
is
of should that student fail part of his
(October 13-23) where those wishing to
work'. If a student with high ratings
great importance.
become
Menibcrship feesmembers
are one may
dollardoperso.year.
QUARTERLY NOTICE
Please be sure and r e m e m b e r the both in high school and on the intelThe social service committee has
All material for the first issue, of
initiation party to be held
Friday ligence fails, we know s o m e t h i n g else
planned to do work among the settlement
the State College Q u a r t e r l y must
is wrong.
Perbapps he is doing too
evening, October 24.
children, in the Orphan Asylums, the
be in bv October 20.
much outside work. A reference to
Home for the Aged, and the Home for
his a n s w e r lo the question whether be
Incurables.
will earn part of his college expenses
MATH. CLUB MEETS
At the last m e e t i n g of Y. W . , OcPOLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB
may account for this.
tober 1-1, Dr. M o l d e n b a w c r gave his
" T h e three chief reasons why frcshA special meeting of the Math Clul
second talk on " Christian
FundaT h e first meeting of the Political is lo be held T h u r s d a y al 4 P . M., linen say they chose Stale College as
mentals."
Science
Club
was held
Tuesday, October 23. It is of the u t m o s t im- j their alma mater," Dr. lleik said, " a r c
O c t o b e r 21, Y. VV. will have the op October 1-1, at 4 o'clock, in room 101 portance that every member be pros- its standing in the teacher training
portunily of hearing Miss Emily Weaver Miss Edith H i g g i n s , President of the cut, to elect the treasurer and lo vote) field, its location and the influence of
talk on her work among the industrial Club, presided
for those who are eligible.
I its alumni."
girls in this city. Miss Weaver is the
T h e minutes of the last meeting,
industrial secretary of the Albany Y. W. May 28, were read by the secretary.
C A., and a graduate of Syracuse A motion was carried that the dues
University, class of 1924.
for lhe year should be sixty cents, the
same as last ye," . T h e names of the
sophomores, who have selected H i s PROFESSOR W A L K E R
tory or English as their major or
DELEGATE
minor, were read and a vote taken for
3 9 4 - 3 9 6 Broadway, Albany, N . Y .
At a m e e t i n g of the faculty called their admission lo the Club.
Monday, O c t o b e r 13, Professor W a l k e r
Miss H i g g i n s predicted some very
was elected a delegate to the New interesting lectures for this year's pro- Printers of State College
Special Attention Given
York State Educational Conference, gram, a m o n g them a talk by Professor
News
Society Work
convening this past week.
Rislcy.
MILLS ART PRESS
PRINTING
Pago Four
BASKETBALL
HEADSNAMED
Class Teams Formed
The upper class basketball teams
have elected the following officials to
pilot tbetii through the games this
season: Senior team, Alice Daly,
captain; manager yet to be elected;
juniors, Janctta M, Wright, captain;
Elizabeth
A. Mihniue,
manager;
sophomores,' Ethel DuBois, captain)
Mary Neville, manager.
That this year's varsity may bring
victory to N. Y. S. C, I,, as did the
'24 team, is the aim of the twetily-five
enthusiasts attending practices. Watch
the G. A. A. bulletin board for time
of practices, and go out for the team
•or help them _by not tempting them
to break training.
HIKE ENJOYABLE
"Coffee's ready now," and on that
invitation, the Indian Laddcrites sprang
up to renew their supply of spaghetti
a la tomato, soot, doughnuts and rolls.
The members of Dr, Douglas' identification course, utilized the occasion to
hold an extra session of the class, as a
result they may tell wild tales of a snake
captured and allowed to escape.
The hike was satisfying; from the
thrilled freshmen who did not fall from
the ladder, to the stalwart one who wondered if tlie crevice was cut for her.
The day was a success. Especially
fortunate
i the group who spent the
night there. Among members of the
faculty attending were: Dr. Croasdale,
Dr. Douglas, Miss Johnston, Miss Morris,
Miss Van Denhurgh and Miss
Scotland.
CITIZEN SCOUTS BUSY
The Girl Scouts of Albany will hold
a very important meeting Saturday
afternoon at three o'clock in the drill
room of the armory on Washington
Avenue. A very diverting program is
in store for those who attend.
The Citizen Scouts are at present
meeting in Room B in the State College for Teachers, every other Wednesday evening.
Plans are being
initiated for talks on citizenship and
for an intensive training course enabling the troups to teach other scouts.
G. A. A. FROLIC
Come and see the sophomores behave or misbehave in their antics to
entertain G. A. A. at the frolic to be
held October 25.
A business meeting will precede the
stunts. At this meeting proposed
changes in the present constitution will
be voted on. These amendments,
which have passed the G. A. A. Council, are concerned with a change in the
date of nominations for officers and in
the manner of winning class numerals.
These proposed revisions are on the
G. A. A. bulletin board and should be
studied in order that the voting may
be a true index of opinion.
WORTH SEEING
" ' Hell-Bcnt for Heaven,' staged at
the Capitol theater tonight and tomorrow night, is well worth seeing."
Agnes E. Futterer informed her
classes today. Miss Futterer added
that the play tool: the Pulitzer drama
prize last year. Tickets for the play
can be secured in the balcony for a
dollar ten, and with such a competent
judge as a voucher, there is no question
but that one's money would be well
invested in procuring a ticket for the
portrayal.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 17, 1024
CALENDAR
Friday, October 17
Chemistry Club, 4:00 P, M., Room 250
Junior Freshmen Party, Gym
Saturday, October 18
Campus Day
Tuesday, October 21
Y. VV. C. A., 3:00 P. M„ Auditorium
Wednesday, October 22
Chamber of Commerce Club, 4:00 P, M.
Thursday, October 23
Music Club, 4:30 P. M., Auditorium
Best Pedagogue
CAMPUS
DAY
7
M. and M. Maistelmon
Successors to
H. E. S T A H L E R
Central Avenue's Leading Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor
QUEEN
BEST SODAS and SUNDAES
Freshmen, you've only just begun to
he acquainted with all the events and
IN THE CITY 10 cents
NEW CLUB FORMED
new ideas State has to offer you I What
A new club is in the prcess of foris it now? The Pedagogue I And what mation at State, to he known as the
is that? No, not a new required course College News (-luh. Membership is
of study, but that wonderful College to he limited to those students who
Year Book which is issue'd each year in are already members of the board and ECONOMY STORE 215 CENTRAL AV,
May on Moving-Up Day.
I to those who are trying out for pnsiWords cannot describe its Inestimable
Dress Goods Trimmings
worth, and place in college life. The | lions on the hoard. The club's chief
Hemstitching and Pleating
Pedagogue includes pictures of the fac- aim is to be to make the College News
ulty and of the seniors, with appropriate |n more efficient, Interesting, and acOPEN EVENINGS
quotations. Class groups an: given with curate production, While membership
lists of the members of each class. Snapshots and jokes hold no minor part, in is lo he limited, the club will he open
creating general interest. Each yearly to crilclsms or suggestions from any
Its
publication of the \'a\. features some- member of the student body.
thing new and everyone wonders what paper is an expression of a college,
secret the Board has " up its sleeve" and with this in view the club will
this time, under the directorship of
28 Central Avenue
Albany, N. Y.
Mildred Haminersley, Editor-in-Chief, strive to make the College News more
Phone West 2J44
Also there are pages left blank for worthy of Stale and more truly exGall and Delivery Service
autographs in the back of the book which pressive of student sentiment. Co-opwill mean much now, and very much eration on the part of all is urged,
more after graduation.
The club will meet for organization
When the opportunity is given you,
sign up for a I'ed. The usual cost is and election of officers at noon today,
Compliments
from three to three and one-half dollars. in the News office. After organization,
plans will he made for regular meetof
ings. Throughout the year the club
Alexander Wollcott, New York dra- will hold some social functions, among
College Candy Shop
matic critic, and John Pamir, playwright, which will he the entertainment of the
have both signed contracts to lecture at faculty In conjunction with the student
Slate College during the Dramatic and body, some evening In the near future.
Art Association's program this season,
Membership to the club will be
it was announced by the council today.
COTRELL & LEONARD
Mr. Wollcott will open the season designated by a small pin, procured
early next month with ins popular lec- at the club member's own expense,
Albany, N. Y.
ture, " Enchanted Isles," Mr. Farrar The pins will be somewhat similar in
will lecture on " The Modern Drama" form to the present News board pins.
Caps—Gowns—Hoods
early in February.
The Brooklyn Society of Etchers will Further activities of the club will be
FOR AM, DEGREES
exhibit etchings during the season and announced from time to time.
Miss Eunice A. Purine will deliver a
lecture on "The Art of Etching" at
this time. An oil painting by an old
SPORTING GOODS
master will also be shown.
Try Me Out
OSHER'S SHOE REPAIR
SHOP
Famous Speakers
KOHN BROS.
BREACH OF PROMISE CASE
Floyd Landon has a case on some
one.
Breach of promise proceedings
will start soon, the parties concerned
carrying on their legal battles under
assumed names. For further information, inquire of Mr. Landon, the detector of the case, or " Untie," professionally known as Professor Hutchison, of the Political Science department.
"A Good Place to Buy"
SHOES
125 Central Ave at Lexington
Open Evenings
Radio Supplies
Open Evenings
ALBANY AUTO SUPPLY, INC.
West 1616
145 Central Avenue
QUALITY SILKS
State College
Cafeteria
SPANISH CLUB
Spanish Club held a special meeting
Wednesday, October 15. Plans for
the year were discussed, and several Luncheon or dinner 11:15—1:30
committees appointed.
Tt has been decided that membership in the club is open to all those
interested in Spanish and the Spanish
people, whether or not they arc
registered in the Spanish department. 219 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
A membership committee was apLadies' and Children's
pointed, consisting of Cora Reed,
chairman; Anne Steidinger and Sadie
Ready-to-Wear
Grccnwald. A drive for new members
is being started.
Clothing
Quality Store
WEARWELL CREPE SATINS in
all the new Pall colors. 40 inch 269 yd
WEARWELL FLAT CREPES in all
the new Fall colors. 40 inch 225 yd
These two fabrics arc unmatchahle in value
for the price. (The wanted colors in new Fall
oJo"KrCG1saer6.iorce' Hewett's
Silk Shop
16-17 NORTH PEARL ST.
Storo
LAST "BUT 3iQT
LEAST
The Gateway Press
QUALITY "PRINTERS
AT YOUR ELBOW—WEST 2037
336 Central Avenue
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