Itfews State College

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State College Itfews
NEW YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR T E A C H E R S
ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1918
VOL.
ALBANY, N. Y., OCTOBER 24,
IX No. 5
ANNUAL TEA State
IS PLANNED
M
<-"H>
-r
Intersorority Fetes
College Tommorow
"From three-thirty to livc-lhirty Oil
Saturday, October 25, n (-he college
rotunda lulersororily wil 1 welcome the
student body and faculty -at tea." This
is the invitation, issued with the sincere
hope that all will come in the spirit of
genuine good fellowship, and carry
away associations of friendly faculty,
charming alumnae, the rotunda transformed by autumn boughs, palms, and
banners into a reception hall, and of a
prevailing atmosphere of jollity.
(luests will he welcomed by a receiving line composed of the sororily presidents headed by the president of Intersorority. According to seniority of organization these a r e :
Iva
Hinman,
Delta Omega; Mildred Hammersley, Eta
Phi; Mildred Eve, Kappa Delta; Marie
Burgin. I'si Gamma; Alice Daly, Chi
Sigma T h e t a ; Ruth Loubcr, Alpha Epsllon P h i ; Ailccn Gage, Gamma Kappa
Phi: and Dorothy llaight, Beta / . d a .
The chairmen of the various committees responsible for the success of the
affair a r e : arrangements, Kappa Delta,
Alpha
Mary I'icrpont, '25; decoration
erman, 26; refrcshEpsjlon Phi, Ruby
Psi
Gamma,
leannettc
iVIanville,
ments
'26; music, Eta Phi, Elizabeth Falk, '26;
ushers, Delta Omega, Pat Barber, '26;
invitations, Gamma Kappa I" ' "-'••••
Quackenbush, '26.
Honorary members
of each sorority will pour.
1924
Acclaims Hammersley Queen;
Hundreds Attend Her Enthronement
Campus Day, October 18, State's autumn festival, found X. Y. S. C. 'I'.
ready lo spring into action. Despite the
threatening skies a goodly number of!
supporters turned out to cheer the interclass hockey teams. '2S-'27 set the ball
rolling and finished with a total score
of 6 against the -I or '26-'2K. Making
a spectacular goal in the first twentyseven seconds of play, the seniorsophomore team guarded its gon
showed such excellent offensive work
in the forward line that ihe score at
the end of the second quarter stood 5-0
in their favor. The last quarter was
marked by the brillianl sallies of the
o'liinr-fresbman team by mea"s of which
they scored four points. The latter
learn played an erratic game displaying
fair pass work but lacking the steadiness of the senior-sophomore team.
Game
Participants
I including
dancers lo wild Indian
a troupe of wandering players.
The pirate's measure of song and
dance began with a clever bit of. rat
dancing by Helen Thompkins, '27, and
Alma h'allc, '27. T h e n the clash of
tambourines and Florence Greeublalh,
Those in the game for '25-'27 were: '25, and Ruth l.ouber, '25, sang their
lloyl, '25, Craddoek, '25, Taylor, '25, way through the intricate steps of the
Daly, '25, Wilson, '27, llulchius, '25, typical Spanish dance, Next the "Know
Nothing" troupe presented a farceMaynard, '27, Young, '27, Couch, '27, comedy entitled "Handsome Harry and
Blcnis, '27, Zajan, '27, Maar, '27, Empic, Wild 'Nell of the Plains or Her" Last
'27, and Thompkins, '27. They were, Sacrifice." The breath-snatching plot
matched by Wright, '26, Milmiue, '26, follows Ihe career of a young tilled
English heiress, Lady Clara Vere de
Shaffer, '2d, l.oman, '26^ Layloli, '26, Vere, played by Miriam Baker, '28,
Keon, '26, Benjamin, '26, Wright, '28, across the Atlantic and through (he
Dennison, '28, Orfall, '28, I'rall, *28i, mazes of her infatuation for Handsome
Harry. The inevitable happens. She is
and Simouds, '28. Miss Isabelle Johncaptured by Indians, who bring her lo
ston refereed Ihe game, and Dot licit/., ihe tribal medicine man, Clara llagey,
'25, acted as timekeeper.
'28. The death dance is begun when
Handsome H a r r y and Wild Nell, who
Queen Heralded
sacrificed love and duty in telling the
While speculative buzzing concerning hero of his sweetheart's whereabouts,
As the lovers are clasped<nth
in
T H I R D P A R T Y O P E N S D R I V E j the Identity of the queen and the char- appear.
each other's arms, Wild Nell
F O R M E M B E R S W I T H S P E E C F 'icier of the stunts, balloons, and con- Lehman, '28, plunged her dagger into
AS R E P U B L I C A N S O R G A N I Z E ] fcttl, created an atmosphere of excite- her own heart.
ment, Ihe evening events were carried
After this harrowing bit of advenT h e Third Party broke into the poture Florence Craddoek, '25, and Muriel
The Ihr
litical limelight this week at State Col- rut with snap and verve.
f student-subjects, gathered in the a l l ' Weber. '25, broke the tension with a
lege and upset what had been a comrendition of "Baby Sister Blues." A
plete Republican control of the situation. flitorium, were miictcd
libelee onlv hv
"•••'el of Irish c l l e e - ' s . including T h y r a
Wednesday afternoon the Rev. Mal- nouncing bugle notes of the pages,
Bcvier, '26. Martha Lomax. '26, Louise
colm Harris, pastor of the First Uni- Neva Stoddard, '27, and Marjorie GreenGoldsmith, '26, Helen Quackenbush, '26,
tarian Church, addressed a meeting of man, '27.
"The Queen approaches." Mary Rhcin, '26, and Marion O'Connor,
Progressive students at the college. The audience rose in.genuine tribute to
'26, presented a delightful variety of
Speaking on the subject, "The Need of Mildred Hammersley, '25, as Campus
song and jig in so vivid a manner as
a Third Party and Its Candidates," Mr. Queen. The procession encircling the
to recall "auld Ireland." Ruth McNutt,
Harris styled the Democratic and Re- room escorted the Queen to her throne,
'27, gave with vim and fire, the dance
publican parties unfit to rule, and an- bedecked with autumnal foliage.
Her appropriate to render before a monarch.
nounced and explained the major poliattendants, gowned in white with sashes , Ihe Scottish sword dance in which
cies of the Progressives. He described
third! and bandeaux of their respective class Queen Victoria used lo delight.
Senator Robert M. La Follette
party presidential nominee, as not a colors were: Marie liurgin, '25, Made- 1 The startling dramatic abilities of '28
line Finch, '25, Marjorie Bellows, '26, were again revealed in a novel reading
radical but a progressive.
Elizabeth Falk, '26, Ruth Empic, '27, of Romeo and Juliet, the roles being
Announcement of the meeting was
played by Frances Smith and Leorna
made last Friday in chapel by Dorothy Helen Dorn, '27, Dorothy Rowland, '28,
Hutchinson, Louise Dennison, '28, did
Wordell. The remainder of the period and Marjorie Robinson, '28.
a lovely snatch of solo Spanish dancing.
was devoted to reading of notices and
Evening Events
Enjoyable
The pirates apparently satisfied, a trio
cheer practice under Margaret Hutchins
After due homage had been paid ihe of them, Briggs, '26, Campbell, '26, and
and song practice led by Alma l'allc.
queen and murmurs had arisen to the Landon, '26. gave their own idea of
effect that the realistic pirate's cave with song.
S T A T E G E T S U. S. A P P R O V A L its treasure trove, bottles as candle
Dance Concludes
Day
State College has been approved by scones, Captain Kidcl's crest and keg,
The concluding dance in the gym was
the Bureau of Immigration through the was ihe most consistently picturesque
made colorful by costumes and confetti.
U. S. Department of Labor as an in- set State has perhaps seen, twelve pirMuch of the credit for the unusual sucstitution of learning where foreign stu- ates. ' ad and bold, appeared. Being in c» s of tin' day m i l l he "ive'i (" Iva
dire straits to complete the couplet,
dents may be received. Such students
Wine, wine and song," they captured Hinman, '25, temporary chairman, and
are not included in the restrictions im- Wine, wine siuu SUNK, m t , t,,,.,...^
,
,
,
posed by the immigration law of 1924.
a motley crowd, ranging from Spanish to the Campus Day Committee
PLAY'I&P. I.
YEARLBfesr
Game Preliminary"
To Union Contest
Siale d i r g e ' s football learn defeated
last Friday by the Colgate freshmen,
the huskiest eleven ever seen on an Albany gridiron, will go into action in the
third game of its schedule to-morrow
afternoon against the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute freshmen at Troy.
Coach Baker pushed the men in practice this week, after a lay-off Monday
afternoon.
He said Saturday he was
satisfied with the fight the varsity put
up against the vastly heavier Colgate
learn and remarked that while Colgate
won fairly easily, Slate lost hard, fighting to its utmost to keep the tally down,
Practically the same line-tip is expected to-morrmv that was used last
Saturday. One or two changes may be
made, he said.
Outweighed by at least twenty pounds
to the man Slate met defeat last Saturday agaiusi Colgate freshmen in the
first home game of the season. Colgate
on the kick-off reached State's twenty
yard line where Ross after a series of
line plunges kicked the goal. Through
a fumble by State Ihe ball Was carried
lo State's ten yard line. Attempts were
futile in endeavoring to break the
yearlings' onrush.
It was their score,
The visitors crossed the home goal line
three times in the first quarter and succecded in kicking two goals,
Line
plunges and end runs marked Colgate's
attempt at scoring. In the second quarter State rallied; it had a 210 pound line
to slop or break. Colgate did not score,
yet it was only the finer and cleaner
playing of State that prevented a worse
defeat.
The third quarter was characterized by a continual threatening of
Colgate's line. The last period opened
with added determination.
This time,
however, Colgate scored and the game
ended 33 to 0, a moral victory only,
for State.
It was a splendid but uneven fight.
Colgate, because of numerous penalties,
lost a total of seventy-five yards. State
had neither penalty nor casualty in this
game or that with Worcester,
The line-up was
as follows: Colgate
Position
Stale
Graham..
Marikat
Kuczyuski
Godelle
Gainer...
Woolcy
L. G. .
Roberts...
Gordon
. C. . . .
lensen
R. G. . .. .Thompson
Crawford.
Hornish
R. T. .
Donnelly.
R. E. . . . . .Schneider
Ross
Nephew..
Q. B. •
Brewer
Cantwcll..
L. H. B.
Timm
Gilchrist.
C H. B.
Sage
. F. B. , Shaughnessy
,^
Referee, Malcolmson ; UmOffici
pi re, W e g n c r ; Head Linesman, Dyer.
Page Two
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 24, 1024
IN EUROPE
ON HAZING
"Yesterday I heard that 10,(1(10 more
There is a feeling among some of the
Vol. IX
~~ Oct, 24, 1924
No. 5 faculty and underclassmen that the Get- \niericans bad visited Europe in the
Wisc party has outlived its usefulness.! summer of 1024, than during the same
Published weekly during the college parly was, on the whole, as enjoyable season in 192.1. Though a (rip I" Europe
year by the Student Body of the New The class of '27 thinks that this year's no longer seems a distinction, il is slil
York State College for Teachers at and interesting as that of any recent a great pleasure, and one of the best
Albany, New York.
sophomore class, but it cannot but admit things about such a trip is the return
The subscription rate is three dollars
per year. Advertising rales may be had that at times the party grew tiresome. llnlllc.
Gamma Kappa Phi welcomes Beatrice
"You are an American subject, aren't
on application to the business manager. The confusion and beat, which result
Hodgkins, '26, Mildred Scbmitter, '27,
(Articles, manuscripts, etc., must he from hazing so many people in such a yotl?" After Ibis question, put by a
appreciated more (ban and Gertrude Walsh. '27, into full memin the hands of the editors before Mon- small space as (lie gym, take the fun out Scotchwoman
bership.
day of the week of publication.)
ever the privileges of a citizen.
of the peppiest program.
I'si Gamma welcomes into full memEach year as the freshman class beLast July, I was told this: "So far,
Editor-in-Chief
comes larger it will be increasingly diffi- we English ha'-e been the only nation bership, Marion Record, '25, Lois Dunn,
KATHLEEN E. FURMAN, '25
cult to have the Get-Wise party in its In pay our debts. You Americans prob- '27, and Hilda Sarr, '27,
Managing Editor
Fsi Gamma entertained at tea Sunpresent form. Isn't it time, then, to try ably think us quixotic fools to do it. In
HARRY S. GODFREY, '26
some new way of hazing? Other colleges order to pay, we arc taxed,- the average day, October 19, Professor and Mrs,
Business Manager
have out of door events. It is true that man pays as taxes, six shillings in the Walker, Miss Phillips, Mrs. Frear, Miss
RUTH BARTON, '25
we have practically no campus, but we pound. A well-to-do man gives twelve Van Penbltrgh, and Miss Tallmadge.
Subscription Manager
Ada Busscy, '24, was a week-end guest
have access to Washington Park, and shillings pin- pound, and a very wealthy
GWENDOLYN JONES, '25
at the Chi Sigma Thcta house,
Ridgeficld Park. The possibilities are man, eighteen."
Assistant Business Managers
Chi Sigma Thcta welcomes into full
Lois MOORE, '25
numerous. Freshmen, as next year's
However, in spite of heavy taxes, Hie
ELLSE BOWER, '25
sophomores you will be concerned with English managed to build at VY'eiubly, membership, Pauline Smith, '26, Jane
Assistant Subscription Manager
hazing. Why not get busy now, and the Empire Exhibition, Tho this is like Flanigan, 26, Ann Gaynor, '27, and
HELEN BARCLAY, '2d
give Slate a new tradition in regard to other affairs of Ihe kind, if seemed re- Agnes llallcran, '27.
Associate Editors
a party which would be better fitted for markable to me, in that it showed what
Jacqueline E. Monroe, '25, and Verna
FLORENCE PLATNER, '25
inci'lianica jcuiuscS, Englishman are. j Carter. '25, were the rcpreseulaties of
its ever increasing freshman class?
HELEN ELLIOTT, '26
In
the
Palace
of
Industry,
I
llngcrci
N,
E.
7...
'27.
the active chapter at a luncheon given
IOYCE PERSONS, '26
itefjr the tiny locomotive Invented by by the New York branch of Eta Phi
MARGARET BENJAMIN, '26
Stephenson, placed beside the huge Ely
at New York City, Saturday,
YOUTH
AGE v
lug Scotchman, which makes the run Q uttinae
Reporters
c t a |j C r [8
SABA BARKLEY, '27
( , U[ phi welcomed into full memberlich Fred Boynton, from London to Edinburgh in six hours,
The outburst
JULIA FAY. '27
London itself is marvelous. In I'H' s |, i p i V [ a r y Neville, '27, Neva Stoddard,
superintendent of Ithaca schools, has residential
KATHRYN BI.ENTS, '27
sections, one cant go^ more > , m d C o n i e | | a Williams, '27.
made, before the New York State Conn ihau three blocks without passing a| 27Marion
ANNA KOFK, '26
Benedict, '27, spent the weekEDWIN VAN KLKECK, '27
:il of School Superintendents, against miniature park, with smooth lawns, care-; e l | c | ;it Mjddlctown, N. Y
LOUISE GUNN, '27
the modern "school ma'am" has thrown: fully tended llowers, and many trees.
Frits;
Wegner, principal of the
evening, between showers, we saw s c n o o | a t Warrensbufgh and last year's
normal schools and teacher-training col-; One
Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens
men's athletic coach, was at Albany over
leges Into a furor of objection, bred thought him just as whimsical and elus- the week-end and was umpire of the
V A L U E OK S T A T E
Boynton's charge cannot, of course, be ive as was Maud Adams. He looks out State-Colgate football game.
Life is a long struggle toward a goal. entirely ignored, but his truth mixed over Kensington Water, where ducklings
Edward Shcrlcy, '24, was in Albany
ir I
We may strive consciously or uncon- with fiction is more dangerous than the P'lddl
for Ihe game Saturday, He is now
sciously, each according to his InclinaMiolher garden that I enjoyed is the principal of the school at Argyle.
tion. Each sets for himself a different truth; Were he to say that ten per cent;
i ai Hampton Court. There, a few
Jessie Wayman, president of the Home
of ihe modern "school-ma'ams" were such. les out of London, Cardinal Wolscy Economics Club at Slate, conferred on
goal, but, wc all strive.
School is either a means of passing as he depicled, the normals and colleges buill a palace liner than any owned by Friday, October 17, with Miss Gemill,
time or a stepping-stone to accomplish- would be forced to agree, but to place ihe King, so. that, to keep Ihe peace, Ihe; the faculty advisor of the Home Econment, according to the individual. I all modern school teachers into such a Cardinal gave Hampton Court to Henry i omics Clubs in the New York Slate Ashave utilized elementary and high school calcgory is unjust and entirely unwar VII. Today, fresh lea-roses and purple , sncialioii.
for attaining my goal, college.
ranted, Yet he voices a charge of the pausies bloom within Ihe hedges. I shall]
From my first school days I've bad older generation against the younger always treasurer the double charm there
NEWMAN H I K E
college before me, until one memorable generation, a charge greatly exagger- of old legends and present beauty.
day in June. Now that I've arrived at ated in many respects. It is the old
Newniauitcs! The Annual Newman
Speaking of "fresh," 1 remember a
this glorious place, I feel the thrill of struggle of conservatism against mod- ign upon a, London school: "()ld Hike, which takes place in the fall of
having conquered certain fields of learn- ernism. The older generation worries scholars received from 9 to II) a. m.; each year, is scheduled for the early part
ing with many more waiting to be and frets and cries, 'What is the world fresh scholars, from 10 to II."
of November. The committees in charge
tackled.
coming to? It was not so when I was
If 1 noticed gardens in F.uidand, I are working hard lo make this event one
Perhaps the predominant reason for young." Nevertheless, the world insists njoyed some wonderful visits in Scot- of the most interesting affairs of the colmy coming to State is its proximity to on getting better and better, in spite of land'"'"Such a
program is being
is Edinburgh, w lib lege year.and Aall novel
my home. Another factor entering criticism. The present generation has il one cud of iheinhf
club members arc earnvalley, Ihe columns of planned,
prominently into consideration is the its own salvation to work out in its own Nelson's
estly
requested
lo
watch
Newman
monument, and the grey castle i lub bulletin board for the
Tronic Economics
Course
offered. way, and no advice from the past can
further anChoosing Americanization work as my entirely guide its course. We do not it ihe other, and in between, green slopes, nouncements,
specialty, T realize what an excellent say with that sliideul of Brown Univer- many (lowers, dingy High street in the
background for it FTome Economics will sity that "it is easy to make proverbs Old Town, and bristling Princes Street
CHARLES INJURED
be. A host of friends of the teaching such as Solomon made" for we know In the New. No wonder thai Sc its. ami
profession (the majority State College we are not wise. But wc do say with others,—-come- back again and again.
That every festival has its tragedies
Another
memorable
view
is
thai
near
Alumni) have spoken of their Alma Browning's Rabbi lien Ezra, "Let Age
proved by the fact that Charles
Mater with the greatest praise and re- approve of Youth and death complete I'cmersyde, the home of Field Marshall
rthman sustained a severe injury to
llaig. loom a hillcrcst, wc looked down \\
spect. Not content with considering ihe same."
bis foot when removing the throne of
upon Ihe Tweed, curving at that point ihe Cainnns l>>v Queen on Monday,
merely their words, I judged by their
in Ihe
shape of a horseshoe.
deeds. Each one is a successful teacher.
October 20. The student body hopes
APT E X H I B I T I O N
.\Tol until Ibis summer did I fully that "Charles" will be able to return
What better advertisement could a colknow
the
meaning
of
(be
phrase
sunny
lege have?
soon and turn out Ihe lights.
An exhibition of photographs and their
State scored another point when the reproductions, (he work of Richmond Franco. The northeastern corner of
entrance requirements were raised. A H, Kirtland, professor of English, will France is a beautiful and busy country.
high scholastic standard is greatly to be, be shown in the rotunda November 3 to Everybody is at work, and everyone
DEAN PIERCE REPORTS
desired.
j 9, to the student body and the general appears happy, perhaps because of Ihe
Dean Pierce last week presented a reThe social side also carries its appeal. public, it was announced to-day by a almost continuous sunshine. On the
College would be an exceedingly dull committee of students. The exhibition northern coast of Brittany is Caucale, port as chairman of a committee on
as noted in Paris for its oysters as is changing the constitution of the
place without "frolics dances" as the
be from 9 to 5 o'clock daily.
Women's Foundation for Health, an
song promises. There is a subtle nameThe work includes sea scenes made Chesapeake rcknowncd in New York, international organization, at its meetless "something" about college that is. this summer on the Maine coast by Pro- One day we spent in Caucale, and in
highly contagious. Am I prejudiced if fessor Kirtland, some inland scenes and front of the little inn, almost on the dike, ing at New York.
I say that State College seems to possess i few pictures of still life. Some pic- we ale our lunch. Of this meal, oysters
this spirit in a marked degree?
were the hors d'ocuvrc, and the piece de of while muslin, heavy woolen dresses
tures will be in black and white
Never once have T had any misgivings others will be done in oil. The com- resistance, but not the desert. What and wooden slices.
about the advisability of coming here. mittees include: Alma Castle, arrange- flavor! But then, nearly everyone enFrom Caucale, ive had a wondrous
Each day the gladness of being here and ments ; Helen Arthur, financial; Marion thuses over the food in France! How view across the bay to Mont Saint
one of the college is intensified.
Cline and Joyce Persons, advertising, can you help it? As wc ate, some fish- Michel, which rises, truly a fairy castle,
and Florence Hudson, posters,
RUTH R. LEHMAN, '28.
wives clattered by, wearing tiny coifs from the sea."
MAUD MALCOLM,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OOTOBEB 24, 1021
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB TO
HAVE ANNUAL GYM FROLIC
AFTER BUSINESS SESSION
A gym frolic I Fun for everyone,
and everyone for fun! Come to G. A.
A.'s party to-morrow niglit. In addition to the entertainment a business
meeting will he held, at which lime the
constitutional amendments posted on the
G. A. A. bulletin hoard will be voted
on. A committee of sophomores, with
Alma Fall's as general chairman will
keep the wheels going round effectively
and swiftly. Auxiliary committees have
as chairmen: Gertrude Swettmann, refreshments; Melanie Grant, stunts, and
Norine Dorsey, games. It is suggested
that as far as possible, gym togs should
be worn. Come prepared to laugh,
jump, cat, and play games.
Page Tlii'eo
j FRENCH CLUB TO INITIATE
College Girls Not Painted-Faced
I FRESHMEN TO ENTERTAIN
Man-Chasers, Miss Pierce Declares The French Club will give an initia-
Stale College students this week will gain the credence it deserves, name- I tion parly to the new members lo-nlght,
joined in the wave of professional and ly, none at all."
j October 24. All old and new members
The question put to Mr. Boyulon of
editorial protest which is sweeping the
j arc invited and urged to attend.
stale over the statement attributed to why women teachers should not receive
A, program, full of fun and excitcequal pay with men is said to have
Frank Uoynlon, superintendent of aroused
his remark. He attacked teacher I ment, lias been planned by the commitIthaca schools, that "the 1924 school- supplying agencies as turning out a type j lee in charge. After the several ordeals
ma'am is a 'boh-haired, carmine lipped, of students ready to drop their work i have been endured by the entering
"frenehics" dancing and refreshments
cigarette smoking,, immodestly clothed, the moment they could get married.
will follow.
Editorial comment in newspapers of
young man-chaser.'"
Remember—to-night at eight o'clock,
the stale has generally characterized the
Dean Pierce was among Ihose who accusations as untrue. The Knicker- All old members be there promptly to
start
the neophytes on their round of
objected to (he statement. "Mr. Boyn- bocker Press of last Sunday suggests new sensations.
Ibii seems to think a woman should lose that "Mr. lioynlon's breakfast might
her femininity when she becomes a have been wrong, or his shoes pinched
or he found the tailor had burned
teacher," she declared. "We should be ahim,
MEN'S CHORUS
hole in his trousers during the pressglad 'that this is not so. As for his ing processes." 11 calls attention to the
The men's chorus held its first session
charges, they are absurd and not worthy freedom of dress and conduct given
October 8, with fifteen members present.
of sefiulis consideration. The use of men teachers and attacks a double stand- It will nieel every Monday and Wedcosmetics In moderation cannot be con- ard of conduct for men and women in- nesday in Room B at 3 o'clock. The
structors, demanding to know "why an chorus Ibis year will be divided into
demned. Clothes worn by young women educator
DRIVE FOR MEMBERSHIP
operating under the American
to-day were never more sensible or system of government should seek to groups, which will be scaled in different
The Stale College II. I'".. Club is to healthful. Bobbed hair should arouse restrain the exercise of liberties which seclious of the assembly. The groups
will be sopranos, altos, tenors, and bass.
make a vigorous drive for membership " " . . ^ f ^ ^ w ; , s ,.„ |(|U . ;llu , (1 f o r are strictly personal, and which have
during the next two weeks. A program ; m ( | unjMstJfiublo," according to Mary nothing whatsoever to do with the teaching ability of the individual "per se."
of strong work is ahead. In prepare
pfi sident of the senior class. "Il
JUNIOR-FRESHMEN PARTY
(ion for the winter's work special meetFriday evening, October 17, the junings have been planned for November in
SECOND PLAY
Y. W. RUMMAGE SALE
iors nave I he freshmen a formal and
which Parliamentary Law will be
"Any rags, any tans, any bones! Any
The second Advanced Dramatics Class royal welcome. The evening began witli
studied. This study is to make each
a
one-act play in (lie auditorium,
H'II clothes!" liven the men are not play will In- given in the near future, the
member freer in the conducting of club
exempted from the request, for as Esther exacl dale al present being unknown, j starring Sara Dranilzke, isabcllc Plude,
business.
Nile-. Hai'dit. and Carleton Moose.
Janscn, in charge of the Y. VV. rum- Mary Swarlz. I he director of the play, jMary Flanigan delighted the audience
The Home Management House was mage sale, remarked with an eye for
hints thai il is a comedy full of good j with a dainty solo dance. The faculty
opened for the year's work on October values, "Men's clothes sell better than
members present were then given the
laughs.
6. The four girls who are living in the
difficult task of judging the costumes
'most anything."
during
the grand inarch, for the prethouse during October are: Marion
That old summer dress, for instance,
tiest, the most original, and the funniest.
COMMERCE CLUB
Record, Henrietta i'luscli Doris llegor,
why allow il to lake up room in your
Alter long deliberation the faculty
and Jean Dardcss.
The Commerce Club will hold Its sec- I'II (•!- Kathcriuc Saxton '28. attired as
clolbes press just fur sentiment's sake?
Word has been received through Mr.
an
old-fashioned lady, as the prettiest;
ond
regular
meeting
on
Wednesday,
There arc things that not even the
Julia Titus, '28, and Ruth Eddy, '26,
Suavely, formerly in the Department of
smallest brother or sister can make use October 29, al four o'clock, in room 211.. with their Styx clothes line, as the most
Physical Education of State College,
of, Give them to Y. VV. Recall some A program has been planned that will: original; and Esther Miller, '28, repreand who is now located at Spenecrport,
be both instructive and entertaining,
senting "the Old Soak," as the funniest.
of the line work" which is being done by unwelcome present, long tucked away,
The dancing which followed was inter,
; perfume, or over-fancy apparel, and
rupted to present] the "Pa'the News."
Helen Leary, '2,1 ,., .
She has shown such ' , , .
., , ,.
, •. •
The G. A. A. members were especially
a cooperative spirit and is interested in
MENORA PLANS TEA
delighted to see Miss Morris and Dr.
lus opportunity
it m
alakegood
cause with toasdispose
few ol
possible
so many lines of work that her influence
Plans for a social and literary year Croasdiilc a"ain, on the Indian Ladder
twinges of conscience. Don't let your
is being felt greatly in (lie Vtown.
hike, while Andy Gump and the swift
fhe'lDecoValbn"&oi^nittce 'oT'the H. mother be troubled with things for which were presented by Florence Grecnblatb, tennis
tournament provoked much laugh!•'.. Club i*i cioperation with the staff you have no use. Tell her to mail them '25, at I he Menora meeting. The liter- ter and applause. The dancing was then
in Home Economics is working on the |() ^ g o l l l n \^kc avenue, Miss Jansen's ary and social committee is planning as continued uninterrupted except for nuimprovement in the Home Economic
merous raids on the doughnuts and cider.
the first social feature—a tea.
balls, In about three weeks' time it i address, or leave a note for one of the
,loped that 'The half Tliidy "room" will" be following committee members: Hazel
in fairly good condition. The painting j Benjamin, Isabcllc Wcalherby, Marion
of the walls was hurried by Mr. Deyc Rhodes, Martha l.omax, Silvia Estaat the request of this committee.
brook, Emma Clarke, Alice Gooding,
The sale, which will lake place down
CANTERBURY CLUB MEETS
town on November 1, is not for the sake
nf
adventure. Y. VV. really needs your
The next Canterbury Club meeting will
be held at St. Andrew's Guild, October support.
,50, -o / ;4S This will he the first
meeting of the year for the purpose of
NEWS CLUB FORMED
business. Dr. Storey will give an inThe first meeting of the News Club
II. R. KIMBALL, Prop.
teresting talk on his work at Trinity
Settlement, and Helen Elliot, '26 dele was held in 1 lie News office Friday,
Kate to the Geneva Conference, will give October 17. The following officers of
a report. Following the business nieet- llie club were elected: President, Kathi " there vvi'l be a Halloween party. Vcu En-ma-' ; \i e president I iarry G idwith stunts, dancing, and refreshments. frey; secretary and treasurer, Florence
The College Girls' Sunday School Plainer.
MEAL TICKETS SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNER 60c
A motion was made and seconded
•las-.
tailfht by MiTelephone
studying "Comparative Religions of the: that the secretary and treasurer should
206 Washington Ave.
World."
| lake over the matter of the club pins.
4 doors above Lark St.
West 3464
New plans will be made at the next
RESTAURANT
SPECIAL DINNERS 40 and 50cents
A LA CARTE SERVICE
meeting.
BIG DRIVE
The Salvation Army seeks the cooperation of State College in the big
drive to be staged the week of October
27-Novcmbcr 1. Students are asked to
'A Good Place to B u y "
contribute according to their means and
desire during the coming week, Canvassing is in charge of Y. W. All girls
SHOES
willing to assist in tagging on the final
125 Central Ave at Lexington
day of the drive, Saturday, November
1, kindly hand in their names at once
Open Evenings
to the committee in charge,
MILLS ART PRESS
KOHN BROS.
394-396 Broadway, Albany, N. Y.
Printers of State College
Ne
PRINTING
Special Attention Given
Society Work
Page Four
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 24, 1924
News Will Conduct
College Straw Vote
CALENDAR
Y. W, C. A.
Miss Weaver, secretary of the city
Friday, October 24
4 :00 P. M„ Chemistry Club—Room I Y. W. (.'. A., addressed the college branch
Successors to
"The New Student," a magazine which 250.8:00 P. M. French Club Initiation if litis organization at its weekly meeting,
Tuesday,
October
21.
Miss
Weaver
H..E.
STAHLER
is conducting a nation-wide straw vote Party—Gym.
spoke of the industrial girl and her posamong the colleges, finds Cooliclge far
Saturday, October 25
sibilities. "The working girl," Miss Central Avenue's Leading Conin the lead. Show your loyalty to your
3:30-5:30 P. M. Intcrsorority T e a - Weaver stated, "differs from the college
party by filling out the following coupon, Rotunda.
fectionery and Ice Cream Parlor
girl in this respect—she has run out of
and dropping your ballot in the box
8:00 P. M. G. A. A. Frolic—Gym.
vjas
before
she
reached
a
filling
station."
outside the News office. Polls will be
Sunday, October 26
It is the duly of the college girl, the
closed Monday, October 27; results will
4:00 P. M. Y. W. C. A. Vespers- speaker went on to remark, to bring to
appear in the next issue of the News,
Rotunda.
llic industrial girl those higher ideals and
published five days before election day.
Monday, October 27
broader views which she has been so
]3c sure and vote, everyone, regardless
4:00 P. M. Menora.
BEST SODAS and SUNDAES
mi fortunate as lo miss. Miss Weaver
of age. Show whether State elects
Tuesday, October 28
closed her informal discussion with a
Coolidgc or Davis:
IN THE CITY 10 cents
3:00 P. M. Y. W. C. A—Audi- brief plea for college workers among the
.President
torium.
industrial
girls.
4:00 P. M. Home Economics Club—
Governor of State
A speaker of note has been secured
Room 160.
Voter's signature
lo address the next meeting of the assoWednesday, October 29
ciation, Tuesday, October 21, al three
ECONOMY STORE 215 CENTRAL AV,
8:00 P. M. Advanced Dramatics
/clock. Ife is well worthy of a large
Class Play—Auditorium,
Dress Goods Trimmings
attendance,
Hemstitching and Pleating
Citizen Scouts, Troop I, which meets
in Room I! at 7:30 every other VVedOPEN EVENINGS
The Eastern Branch Alumni Associa- nesday, is at present studying military:
tactics under the direction of the troop i
tion will have its annual meeting No- captain,
Miss Isabella Johnson. A fivevember 1, at the college, Miss Eunice months' intensive training course of
Girl
Scout
leaders, beginning next:|
Rice, of the English faculty, its president,
After Every Meal
announced today. At 6 :30, there will he month, will be conducted by the lieutenant, Fiorina Spcclit.
It's the longest-lasting
a dinner in the cafeteria. Professor
The officers of the troop are: Cap28 Central Avenue
Albany, N. Y.
Walker will speak.
tain, Miss Isabelle Johnston; lieutenant,! confection you can buy
Phone West 2344
At 8:30, the play given at the Jutilor- Hcrth'a Specht; secretary, Dorothy I - a n d It's a help to diI foyl; treasurer, Elizabeth Mender. Col- gestion and a cleanser
fresbmau party will be repeated. Col- lege
Call and Delivery Service
girls are invited to join. The |_>res-1
lege students arc invited to this part of cut members are:
for the mouth
fosephitic Kent,
the program. The cast, Mary Swant, Ethel Dullois, Mildred Strang, Dorothy
and teeth.
'26, director, said, will include: Sarai Uoyt, Dertha Specht. Georgia Del
Wrlgley'a means
Compliments
Mo'cher, Mildred Wilson, Zelvia Crom-|
benefit as w e l l as
Dranitzski, Niles Kaight, Isabella Plude, well, Alice Gooding, Lorona Shaffer,
pleasure.
Walter Morgan, and Edwin Van Kleeck. Alma Bird, Anna Raynor, Elizabeth
of
Pender Elizabeth Mihiiine, P.ertha Zaiaii, Melan'e Grant
DR. BRUBACHER TO SPEAK
College Candy Shop
M. and M. Maistelmon
Try Me Out
Will Repeat Drama
At Alumni Meeting
WRKLEYS
Dr. Rrubachcr will address the administration and commercial teachers'
meetings to be conducted next Friday
and Saturday at Troy, in connection
with the annual convention of the eastern division of the New York State
Teachers' association.
BOOKS AND BANNERS
Christmas is coming I One of the
finest gifts for old and young is a good
book. Each week the "Co-op" will have
one of the best of the new books at your
disposal. Do not miss an opportunity
to order the best at a lower price than
you could find it elsewhere. From now
on special attention will he given to individual orders. Get acquainted with
good books!
Orders for College Banners and Pennants will be taken shortly, Watch for
further notice.
The Co-op hours are from 10 to 12
on Saturday, and from 8:40 to .3:10
other days.
A DRAMATIC MYSTERY
October 29, 1924, in the college auditorium at eight o'clock, will be presented the first of the Dramatics Class
plays, entitled—but that's the'mysterj—
come and unravel it. The place and
time are given but no names mentioned. Just follow your bump of curiosity to college on Wednesday.
ORDER AND QUIET
REQUESTED
The State College Cafeteria is satis- j
lying that empty feeling that so many I
of the college students and teachers experience sometime around 11:45 o'clock;
every day. The savory odors that float
up to the first, second, and third floors
of the Science building are sufficient to i
make anyone hungry. Miss Thompson
reports, "We are feeding more than j
ever." In order to make the Cafeteria
one of the very best, it is necessary for
each student to cooperate. "Order and
rjiliet in the Cafeteria would be greatly
appreciated," suggests Miss Thompson.
H. E. DEPARTMENT VISITED
Miss Grace Schermcrhorn, of the
American Child Health Association,
spent Friday morning, October 10, at
State College. Miss Schermcrhorn is
president of the New York State Home
Economics Association. Miss Winchell
is secretary of the State Association.
On Wednesday, October IS, Miss
Flora Thurston, instructor in the School
of Home Economics, Cornell University, visited the college on business for
the Home Economics Association.
FRENCH CLUB
Miss Margaret Taylor gave a very
interesting account of French school life,
at the meeting of the French club, Tuesday afternoon, October 21. Miss Taylor
spent two years as a student in France,
and was able to bring to the students
many new ideas.
The club plans to present something
of interest at each meeting.
OSHER'S SHOE REPAIR
SHOP
J?
COTRELL & LEONARD
Caps—Gowns—Hoods
FOR ALL DEGREES
SPORTING GOODS
COLLEGE BARBER SHOP
CONRAD HEYES, Prop.
Drop in between Classes
Radio Supplies
Open Evenings
ALBANY AUTO SUPPLY, INC.
West 1616
145 Central Avenue
ROBIN STREET
State College
Cafeteria
Luncheon or dinner 11:15—1:30
QUALITY SILKS
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 fahiics are unmatchahle in value
for the price. 'The wanted colors in new Fall
Ovo"KreeSVeseB.lorce'
Store
H e W B t t ' S Wk
SIlOP
15-17 NORTH PEARL ST.
Quality Store
LAST "BUT dACOr LEAST
219 CENTRAL AVENUE
The Gateway Press
Ladies' and Children's
Ready-to-Wear
Clothing
QUALITY 'PRINTEfS
AT YOVR ELBOW—WEST 2037
336 Central Avenue
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