State College News SENIORS TAKE LEAD IN 1926H0N0R ROLL Vor„ XL No, (i,

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State College News
N E W YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR T E A C H E R S
Vor„ XL No, (i,
Flf IDAS', OO'i'OilElt 2'2, l!)'2(>
SENIORS TAKE LEAD
IN 1926H0N0R ROLL
Queen In 1924
Junior Class Is Second, And
Present Sophomores Are
Latest
REACH
HIGH
HONORS
SENIORS
Exact Class Percentages N o t
Ready, M i s s Van Denburgh,
Registrar, Says
In the honor roll for last year, recently announced by Miss Elizabeth Van
Denburgh, registrar, the present senior
class leads. The present junior class is
in second place,
The high honor and the honor students
arc:
lie-sides the complete high honor and
honor rolls for the year the honor roll
for the second semester was announced,
The computation of class percentages
has not yet been ct mplcted.
Hutchison, Lcnorc
CLASS HI'' I!»127
MiieMiillon, W.
llillli llunora
Ayri's, Carrlo
.MILIIIM. VVandn
HaeHHlor, Laura
I'liiicr, Florence
Kallmann, ('.
WIIHOII, Margarot
(•(inslfllno, Mary
CLASS OF I!I2!)
Poo. ltui.li
/////// Honors
irnlllmor, Adelaide
Kin;•,'.
Qonrglana
Kimball, .loanotto
Honors
Kurtisbaakor, A,
Hosoinor,
Sophia,
k'ysor, Isiilicl
Calkins, lOvangellno
lloiim-H
Cotildln, Marlon
Amine, Alexander
Kurd, lloth
Harkloy, Sara
Fox, Marlon
Brown, Born loo
Frank, Sarah
Munn. Vivian
Hills, Alloa
Colburn, IttUli
l<nil|>p, I t n l l i
Daniels-, Gorlrudo
Liinsicy, Mildred
'K'UtlH, Itlllll
Lapodos, l.lesslo
i Kirn, PMoronon
AlcCnITrcy, Mary
DuBois. Elliel
Mleueol, Mary
iniim, I,OIH
Silverman, Joseph
Wnllilns, Alberta
| : i „,,,o, ; ,, n Hlan,„o
WattH, Until
SKOONU SHMKHTKH
Clow, .In net
CLASS UF 1027
Cfroorio, Jano
Honors
I lowland, Helen
Atchison, Agnes
Klepsor, Josephine
Doylo, Lewis
Knlflkorn, Hominy
(laynor, Anna
Layman, Artluir
IliidBon, Florence
I,ccs, Sara
LIvlngHton. Ruth
Uironu, Carolyn
Lneloird, llut.lt
Mllnos, KH r
Tennoy,
Clara
Newlns, I'lllicl
Vernon, Floronco
nil, Marjorie
Walsh, Margaret
Pago, rtorbert
CLASS OK 1028
I'aimer, Evelyn
Roys, I'Mna
CI Itrow, Bsthor
Salmon, Josopli
Conway, Gertrude
Stoldlntfor, Anne
ClModollo, Alice
Tlcljcn, Madeline
llacusser, Dorothy
VIctH, Helen
Hoffman, Agnes
Wood, Sara
Mansion, Helen
Vagtula, Adallno
Martin, .\r. \V.
CLASS oh' IH28
Noeiier, Pranoes
Mult Honors
Newton, M. J,
Arnold, Dorothy
o.strander, Rllnor
KIBIIIUUIHII, Lloyd
Sloeiini, Civile
Lcsclu'n, Kthel
Siiloyd, Julia
Starr, Wanda
CLASS OP 1020
Amos, .lounna
Andrews, Gladys
AiiKoraml, K,
Asissnrlto, Bottlna
IJUOIIP. Helen
HilllnKliam, l>.
Itnioks. Ltielllo
(Iiile, Dorothy
Coclirano, Calvin
Gnstfvlrtli, H.
Crosby, DorlH
Curtis, ClirlsKlo
Ileniev, Joseph
lOrlleb, Molllo
llulelilnson, Elsie
Kestn, Felix
Mi'.Melde, Evolyn
I'MtKKorald, B.
Nichols, Catherine
Foster, Arrrilno
Itouy, Amy
Smith, Nelllo
II iimmorslcy, |\,
Gift
A n d Portrait Of
Dean Pierce To Cost $850,
Street Says
T h i r d in List
13
'27 6IYES COLLEGE
$350 GLASS WINDOW
D U E S TO BE $ 2
" A m in Sympathy w i t h D e c i s i o n " ,
Brubacher Says, Lauding
Class Action
10 cents per copy, $3.00 per year
That's the question which will he
settled, for Stale College at least,
tomorrow night when the College's
campus queen is announced and enthroned, Of the last four queens,
two have been blondes and two brunettes, Tomorrow at the tmiitil campus day the decision will be finally
cast, None of the last four has bad
bobbed hair, but the class of '27, ils
members boast, is not for nothing
named (he "Precedent Class."
CANTERBURY TO HAVE
PARTY TONIGHT AT 8
Canterbury club will unite with the
young people of St. Andrew's parish
Friday evening, October 29, at eight
o'clock, for a Hallowe'en party in the
parish house.
"College students are invited," said
Margaret Martin, '27, president of tiie
club.
"Big Stick" Needed, Finance
Group Says, Answering
College News
PRAISES
PAPER'S
STAND
To Meet Tuesday With Student
Council To Discuss
Enforcement
An additional gifl of a large stained
Action for the stringent enforcement
of student lax collection will be taken
glass window, costing ,$350, will be proTuesday by the student finance board,
d d e d to the college by the class of
when it meets jointly with the student
1927.
council.
The class last year planned to present
a portrait of Dean Anna Ii, Pierce to
an official
In
statement regardthe college, The portrait will bo finished
ing
student
tax
Courtesy Albany Mvonlng News
sdoi'i, David l.ithgow, the artist, lias an- Juniors and Sophomores To Fili
collection, the finnounced,
Mildred E . H a m m e r s l e y , '24,
ance
board acClass Office Vacancies
knowledged
the
A F o r m e r Canipus Queen
Both gifts will cost $850.
This M o r n i n g
editorial
sugges"\\ lien the gift of tile portrait was
tions made
last
"Two
assemblies
will
In
held
as
decided upon last year," Marcclla St reel,
week' by the STATU
senior president, said, "we hoped thai usual this morning, in spite f I be fad
COI.I.UOI-:
N ic w s.
The board held a
class finances would permit the addi- that there will be iio classes ibis afterspecial
meeting
tional gifl of a small window, The al- noon," Berthti Zajau, '27, president of
T u e s d a y.
I t
most one hundred per ceui payment of tlie student association, has announced.
thanked the NEWS
dues last year, added to the fact that
Dr. George M, Wiley, new stale comfor its cooperation.
Professor George
money for the gift had been saved dur- missioner for secondary education will
Queen W i l l Appear W i t h Court ing our freshman and sophomore years,
M. York, head of
address the first assembly, and may re- Prof. G. M, York the
commerce deIn Evening To W i t n e s s
makes it possible for its to give the main for the second, according lo Presi- partment, is the board's chairman.
Class Stunts
larger window this year."
dent A. K, Brubacher.
Meanwhile financial officers of col"I am heartily in sympathy with '2/'s
During the second assembly pcriud lege groups which benefit from the budA band of sixteen pieces, led by Mardecision lo make a double gift," said ibis morning, the sophomore class will gel expressed their opinions on the
I'clla Street, '27, bandmaster, will feaPresident A. R. Brubacher, discussing elect a song leader and a vice-president, N E W S ' attitude in statements. Some approved the newspaper's plan in full, and
ture the Campus Day parade, which be- the class action.
Nominees for song leader are Grace others, in part.
gins at 2:15 tomorrow. The band will
"Ill spile of the large gift," Miss Chippendale, Alai'ioii
(Professor Clarence A, Hidley, of Ihe
and
Conklin,
be in costume.
Street said, "senio.' dues this yci'r will Million Sloan,
Nominees for vice- history department, treasurer of the
student
association, praised that ninety
two
dollars,
instead
of
the
cusbe
bill
On the campus Y. W, C. A. will sell
president are Elizabeth Pulver, Wallace per cent of the college students who
frankfurters, sweet cider, crullers md tomary five dollars."
Strcvcll, Anna M. Schneider, Eleanor each year voluntarily pay their tax. H e
balloons. The girls in charge will be
pointed out that delinquencies exist in
Welch, and Mary Frances Uoti,
in costume. The chairman of the Y. \V.
all tax collections.
The meeting will be in r n 111.
"But so strong a student feeling for
C. A. tables is Emily Williams, '28,
The junior class will revote for a payment should he aroused here," he
Myskani.'i is in general charge of the
member of the finance board this morn- said, "that none will want to attempt
program.
According to an announcement ol ing, 'flic two nominees arc Beatrice evasion of the lax."
The t a x system, he said, has never
The afternoon events will b e : Parade Myskania, the following people have re- Wright and Ruth Lane,
signed
offices under the new point sysif class teams with their mascots, held
Goldena Bills was elected junior shown a deficit and has always shown
tem which prohibits n student from holda balance since its establishment here
ball game between classes, followed by ing offices in the excess of ten honor treasurer and Florence Poller member nine years ago.
stunts,
points: Mildred Pawel, '27, the re- of the G. A. A. council at Friday's
The official finance board statement
porter of the Commerce club; Louise
follows:
In the evening, the queen will appear. (IUIIII, '27, reporter of music council; meeting.
"lidiiar of the NEWS i
Class stunts will he presented, followed Evelyn Graves, '29, vice president of lite
"The student board of finance welsophomore class; Mildred Lansley, '29,
comes your suggestions in Friday's
by dancing.
secretary-treasurer of Xews club; Miss
XKWS as an initial sign of your willing'I lie general chairman is Ethel DuBois, Dorothy Watts. '28, vice-president of
ness to render to us that considerable
'27. The other chairmen a r e : athletic News -dub and of Political Science
aid which we need so much and which
Creation and conception of plays will you can give so effectually.
events, Kathleen Doughty, '28; decora- club; Katharine Bleuis, '27, art editor
"The .assurance that the student as'iotions, Florence Hudson, '27; refresh- of the Pedagogue; Margaret Sloitlen- be the topic of Miss Rachel Crulhcrs,
burgh, '28, member of the finance board;
ciation is becoming conscious of Ihe
ments, Esther Luysler, '28; arrange- Sara Barkley, '27. reporter of Political who will appear nl Chancellor's hall, imitations and evils of the present lax
November 13, under the auspices of the
ments, Florence I'idler, '28; publicity, Science club:
•ollection system is a very definite enCollege Dramatic and Art association.
Anne Stafford, '29, was elected seere Students will be admitted upon presen- couragement to us who deal directly
Dorothy Walts, '28.
with tiie problem.
tary-ireasurer of the Xews club. Other
"Plans so far promise the best Campus offices have not yet been filled, but elec- tation of student tax ticket. Reserved
"The N E W S has not only presented Ihe
seats will be sold for twenty-five cents. facts, but has also interpreted them with
day the College has had for many tions will be held in tile near future.
'27,
has
been
elected
Mclanic
Grant,
( P a g e T h r e e , Column O n e )
years," said Miss DuBois.
president of the dramatic council. Ruth
Lane, '28, was elected secretary, and
Gertrude Hall, '29, treasurer. T h e
council consists of President A. U.
Brubacher, as honorary member, Miss
Sophomore penalty rules for fresh- Mary Grahn, instructor in English,
faculty
advisor.
Undergraduate | "Something new in popularity conmen will become effective Monday if as
T w e n t y - t w o hundred dollars of stu- Myskania approves of them before that members a r e : Metallic Grant and tests" is promised by Hilda J. Sarr, '27,
dent tax have been collected u p until dale.
Thomas P, Fallon, sophomore Eleanor Harrison, senior representa- for the Pedagogue tiiis year.
tives; Ruth Lane and Charlotte Jones,
W e d n e s d a y noon. O n e hundred and pre-idenl, has announced.
"Instead of voting for twenty or more
The rule-, will be read formally after juniors; Gertrude Hall and Evelyn different titles, there will only be a few,
forty-four seniors have paid, thus makGraves, sophomores.
fre.-dmian history lecture Monday.
ing a total of $1,584.00; -18 juniors
such as most beautiful girl, most popular girl, most popular man, and college
making a total of $528; 6 sophomores
grind. There will be a surprise in tlie
$06.00 and 2 special students $22.00.
way we announce the winners," Miss
Sarr said.
The subscription campaign will be
continued for two weeks. While the
Freshman class election, will he at Whiston, Shirley Wood.
eleven o'clock this morning in room 250.
Song leader, Leo Allen, Galdys Bates, student t a x is being collected, subscripThe nominees a r e : president, Dorothy Mary Nelson, Nona Powers, George tions for the Pedagogue will also be reFive hundred juniors and freshmen,
ceived in room 203.
Brimmer, Flsworth Kirtlaiid, Louise Reeves, Ada Simmons.
are expected to attend the junior-fresh- Trask, Ruth Van Vlaick, Mary Wheeler,
Cheer leader, Hilda Edmonds, Thomas
man party in the gymnasium this even- and Louis Wolner.
Herney, Marion Moreuus, Louise Trask,
Vice-president, Morma Cooley, Kath- Frances Radding,
ing.
arine Graham, Thomas llerney, MarGirls' athletic manager, Betty Dia"Old-fashioned
dances, songs and jorie Hogau, Lconie Skinner, Doris mond, Marie Havko, Dorothy Heiuslreet,
Marjorie
Hogan, Kathleen Mahoney,
stunts will feature the program," Dor- Williams.
The home economics conference here
Secretary, Irene Biggerstaff,
Jean E. Stephenson, VV, Van Salisbury.
will be concluded this afternoon. Last
othy Kabic, '28, chairman, said.
("iillen, Zora Geraw, Jane Nye, Ada Boys' athletic manager, Leo Allen, night the vocational section met at the
Other members of the junior commit- Simmons, George Taylor, Cornelia Van Fred Crumb, George Taylor.
Hotel Hampton for a dinner.
tee are Until Lane, '28, entertainment ; Kleeck.
Member of the finance board, Jane
Conferences were held yesterday afFormanck,
Hazel
Goodcllc,
Irma
How
Treasurer,
Fred
Crumb,
Betty
Diaternoon in the College, under the a u s Charlotte Jones, '28, decorations; Emily
Elsworth
mond,
Abraham
Falk,
Betty
Harris,
{irlland,
Katharine
Walk
ins,
|
pices
of the eastern district home eeoWilliams, '28, refreshments; Dorothy
Winifred Van Salisbury.
Louis Wolner, Rudolph Worth,
I noniics association, the vocational assoRowland, '28, music; Dorothy Lasher,
Reporter, Edith Lawrence, Virginia
Members of Myskania will supervise! ciation, and the home economies section
'28, other entertainment.
Shultes,
Margaret
Steele,
Richard the election.
I of the state teachers' association.
DR. WILEY TO SPEAK
AT FIRSTJSSEMBLY
16 PIECE BAND WILL
PARADE CAMPUS DAY
MANY DROP OFFICES
UNDER POINT SYSTEM
RACHELS CROTHERS TO
1ECTURE NOVEMBER 13
FROSH PENALTY RULES
OPENING GYM FROLIC
MANY SENIORS SETTLE
ARE EFFECTIVE MONDAY
WILL BE MASQUERADE
TAX
DEBT
FIRST
DAY
"The first gym frolic, a masquerade,
will be Saturday, October 30, and will
be in charge of the juniors," Gertrude
Swettman, '27, vice-president of Girls'
Athletic association and chairman of
entertainment, has announced. "Everyone is asked to come in costume."
The members of the committee arc
Kathleen Doughty, '28, general chairman ; entertainment, Marjoric Edwards,
Marjorie Youngs, Goldena Hills, Dorothy
Terrell; refreshments, liess Ferguson,
Hetty Strong, Esther Luyslcr; decorations, Florence Potter, Anne Holroyd,
Margaret Stoiltenburgh ; music, Carolyn
Josslyn, Dorothy Rabic.
TAX COLLECTION IS
PLEDGEHY BOARD
' Blond' or Burnette? Bobbed
Queen's Choice Sets Tongue A-wag
Do gentlemen prefer blondes?
PED TO CONDUCT NEW
POPULARITY CONTEST
Freshmen To Elect Class Officers This Morning At 11;
Four Girls and Two Men Are Candidates For President
JUNIORS TO ENTERTAIN
SISTER CLASS TONIGHT
HOME ECONOMICS TALK
ENDS THIS AFTERNOON
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 22, 1920
State College News
EST.UUJSIIEP IIV THIS CtASS OF 1918
Tlic Undc'pjfrfitluiite Ncwspnjicr of Now York
State College for Teachers
.
T H E NEWS" BOARD
,
EDWIN
V A N KI.BEI'K
Editor-in-Chief
Knppn Delta Rllo House, West -I.H4
HELEN ZIMMERMAN
Business
Manager
863 Mar.llr.on Avenue, West 46'lfl-R
VIRGINIA HiaciiNS
Managing
550 Waalilmrton- Avomto,. West 2006-J ;
SAII \ BARKERY
Associate Managing
59 So, Lake. A venue,..West 169S-J
THRUM A
TEMPLE
Subscription
Edttor
Editor
Manager
Pni Gumma Mouse, West 2752
SKN'IOII
KATHARINE ULENIS, '27
TlIBLMA
[..
IJKEZKB,
ASSOCIATE
'27
EDITORS
JULIA KAY, '27
LOUISE
I ) . C.UNN, ' 2 7
fufjfsR ASSOCIATE EDITORS
ADELAIDE IIOLLISTER, '28
U u VAN SCHAICK, '28
MARV JUDITH LANGDON,, '28
DOROTHY WATTS, '28
REPORTERS
RUTH If. MclS'tirr, '27
ROSE DRANSKY, '29
KENT PEASE, '27
MOLLIS KAUFMAN, '29
MARGARET PROVOST, '27
MAY KI.IWEN, '29
IIERTIIA /..MAN, '27
FLORENCE KOE.V, '29
KATHLEEN DOUGHTY, '28
IIKSSIE I.AI'EDES, '29
RUTH KI.ANAOAN, '28
I.ORENA MARCUS, '29
MIIDRF.D GABEL, '28
KI.IZARKTII PUI.VEH, '29
RUTH G. MOORE, '28
CAROLINE SCIII.EICH, '29
RollkRT .1. S U I L I . I N G L A W , ' 2 9
GERTRUDE IIRASI.OW, '29
VERA IIELI.K WEI.LOTT, '29
ASSISTANT IIUSINKSS MANAGERS
KlUVIN
L.
I'.AKER, ' 2 7
DOUITHY
THOMAS P, I-'ALLON, '29
PRANCIS E. GRIEFIN, '28
[•CATHERINE
RUTH
KELLEY,
Assistant
DANDLON,
'27
ANNE HOLH'OYO, '28
MILDRED EANSLEY, '29
SAXTON, '28
Subscription
Manager
MR. HARRY W, HASTINGS, Facultv Adviser
SA A
re
N
" ' & 'i({ ^^,. BSkte
c,a8fl
THEI.MA I... MREZEE, Presl.kiit, News Club; DOROTHY WATTS, Vice
Pnsi.U-iii; .MILDRED I.MISI.EY, Secretary-Treasurer
Kriil.
Pul-lis
S.Hi
The
Entt
News (iocs not necessarily endorse s-.'iilhnents expressed in
uiil lie preserve! if so desired.
PRINTED
MILLS ART PRESS, 394-396 Broadway
Friday October /'.', 1926
Vol. X I , No.
practice of such a profession, Just as fraud and dishonesty
have been perpetrated in the name of one without bringing
down universal opprobrium on the term so it should be with
the other. Moreover, any prohibition of the practice of
politics is as futile as it is unjust, T h e institution is here
to stay regardless of opposition,
The principal accusation that can be leveled against politics is that of pettiness. While there has been dishonesty
in individual cases, these cases have been relatively few.
In general, however, there has been an element of smallncss
and of flippancy that in itself prohibits serious consideration
of the matter one way or another.
The raising of definite campaign issues on which platforms might be based would be a big step toward ridding
ourselves of this pettiness. While there is yet sufficient
time before the election day the formulating of definite
platforms by the candidates for the various offices would
be eminently in order.
Instead of this petty, "You vote for my friend and I'll
vote for yottr's" type of campaigning, why not inaugurate
some real politics based on definite issues?
The joint meeting undoubtedly mcaiis that the board is
determined to proceed with the collection of the tax and
collect it all. In this work it will have the full moral support of more than nine-tenths of the student body. Nearly
every reaction which has readied the N E W S on the subject
has expressed the opinion that enforcement siioitd lie more
stringent. Not all agree with the N E W S oil the method to
be employed, but this was to be expected. Hotter plans may
be found for enforcement than that suggested last week by
the
NEWS.
The fact that ninety per cent and more of the student
body loyally pays its tax, should serve as an incentive to
collect the remainder rather than as a reason for delay.
This is a degree of support more nearly unanimous than
that which many similar tax measures can boast. It speaks
well for the great mass of the College's students, It speaks
well for their personal and social integrity.
It should spur the delinquents to pay the tax willingly.
And it they do not, it sh mid encourage either forced payment or the alternative of complete expulsion from extracurricular activities.
These delinquent students should consider the other side
of the problem. Suppose everyone rcfti-ed to pay his tax.
What would happen to men's and women's sports, neither
of which draws enough gate receipts in a year to keep the
players in court plaster? What would happen to the Quarterly, to the NEWS, to the student directory? What would
a student do when he fell ill- and lacked money for medical
attention and hospital care? What would become of the
$2 and $.3 concerts by highly talented musicians, and the
presentations of lecturers, painters, and sculptors?
T h e student tax stands or falls on the student morale
back of it. State College's morale for nine years has not
failed. It is in less dancer of failing today than ever. That
is vvhay the opportunity is here to make the t a x collection
one hundred per cent complete.
The student finance board will know how to deal with
organizations.as well as individuals if they block its work.
It is difficult to follow the logic of a group which says,
"Give, give, give us money," but which at the same time
believes that it owes no obligation to those whose help alone
makes possible its work, That is not business. It is not
common sense. The finance board will halt this, as it will
BY
BERTHA
ZAJAN
President Student Association
Member's of the student association,
I believe, a r c beginning to recognize
their privileges. 11 is a delightful sign
of participation and interest. It manifested itself for the first time after the
"pep" meeting last Friday, when a group
of students who were dissatisfied with
certain action taken by the officers, made
their altitude apparent.
As we arc often told, we a r c not infallible and should accept courteous criticism as well-meant and an omen of
good wishes for hopeful improvement.
The officers welcome it as such and intend to encourage further criticism.
THE
STUDENT
FORUM
After all, our desire is to make our
joint action as representative as possible
SAYS T O O MANY D O D O E T A X
of the entire body. This can be accomplished only when a complete titidcrEDITOR, T H E N E W S I
slanding of student desires and sentiIt seems to me that the student organization of State
College has been lax long chough in the collection of the mcnls are reached. T h e purpose of Myskania and the Executive council is to
student t a x and penalizing for the non-payment of such.
seek out these .desires and, as far as
Speedy action is the quickest and surest cure.
possible, materialize lliciu. This is why
Some students have expressed the opinion that it is "folly
we welcome the voice of disapproval as
to pay the student tax because one can get ill all the conwell as that of approval.
cents and plays without even showing the ticket." They
say they are tired of carrying their tax tickets around with
Many students expressed their sincere
them. No one ever asks for them. Does that attitude con- enjoyment of last week's "pep" meeting
stitute "College spirit?" It inost< certainly does not. Perand have asked for frequent repetitions.
haps you get tired of hearing "College spirit" used to ex- Council plans to have them often. Each
plain o r account for so many things, but after all upon
lime the program is void of business,
what else does College exist?_
students may request singing and cheerI am very much in favor of the committee mentioned in ing. Their pleasure will be asked in
last week's NEWS. By the way, if you have not read your
such instances. Never will they he deN E W S of last week, get a copy and review that editorial
tained unnecessarily. When (he business
carefully. It will be well worth your while. Instead of
is finished, the surplus time will be al
having three members of said committee at the door of
the disposal of the students either for
every concert and entertainment, let's have six, if necesadjournment '"' for singing and cheering.
sary, to be sure that only those in possession of student tax
tickets are admitted. I suppose it would be pretty hard to
turn away a friend, but the world is built upon favoritism,
so let's be different at State.
COLLEGE BRIEFS
THE FINANCE BOARD ACTS
The prompt and business-like w a y in which the student
finance board has reacted to the N E W S ' open letter of last
week is another guarantee that a new record for lax collection enforcement will be established here this year. Next
Tuesday the board will meet jointly with the student council to consider more adequate enforcement methods. It is
another record for sound judgment by the board which in
nine years has never allowed a deficit to accumulate,
Association Officers
Welcome Criticism
Zajan Says
CALLS NEWS' TAX PLAN NONSENSE
Mv
PEAR M R . EDITOR ;
About this editorial of yours in the last number of the
N E W S : It's a lovely idea of course to plan some way in
which the inevjtably-ncgligcnt will be forced to pay their
bills, Of course this is not so very different from the
world at large, which penalizes the people who pay by making them stand the expenses caused by that unnecessary
luxury of supporting the others.
But your idea is a glorious impossibility. You are going
to create several more offices to catch the inefficient ones
which we already have. WJiat nonsense I You know that
we already have so much machinery here now that the place
fairly groans with the weight of it. 'Every N E W S we pick
up tells of more additions to our overhead of management,
already unnecessarily large.
Would you create a supplementary police force to do
away with graft on the force? Perhaps; but why not weed
out some of the incompetents on the existing body? O r to
make it personal—why not see that some of the present
pincers do their work. There is no reason why the present
"door-men" should not be able to satisfactorily keep out
(he sponges. There is no reason why the present finance
board has not enough brains to find a suitable penalty for
non-payment,
Why create any more offices—or is someone else looking
for a job?
KENT
PEASE.
TEN YEARS AGO IN -STATE COLLEGE
From the files of News for Oct. 25, 1916
Due to the illness of Mrs. Kirtland,
Professor [{. II. Kirtland regrets that
he will be unable to have open house
for students until after Thanksgiving.
N E W CLOCK IS O F GERMAN
MAKE
The Steele memorial clock installed in
the home economics corridor recently is
of German make, and strikes every half
hour.
Miss Cora Ann Steele was instructor
in the department for fifleen years, entering the department only a few months
after it was established.
The clock was purchased by subscription from alumni and undergraduates.
BETA ZETA ENTERTAINS
ALUMNI
Beta / e t a entertained Dorothy Haight,
'25; Marcia Chatfield, '26; and Elizabeth
Milmine, '26, over the week-end of October 1.
Beta Zcta announces the birth of a
son to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vaughn of
Glens Falls. M r s . Vaughn was formerly Isabel Winch, '25.
NEWMAN CHANGES STUDY
HOUR
The weekly history and mathematics
study hour at Newman hall has been
changed from 7 :M) o'clock, Tuesday
evening, to the same time Wednesday.
" S t a t e College's b i g sport, basketball, will be ushered
in on Friday, when Manager Pearsall will hold t h e a n nual basketball t a g r d a y . It is a truly sad feature of o u r B E T A Z E T A M O V E S
college life that o u r team must be equipped by such
Beta Zeta sorority has moved to 283
m e a n s a s a tag-day,' and it is hoped that future years
Western avenue. T h e house members
will b r i n g a remedy for this evil."
are:
Ruth Ellis, '27 \ Phcbe Skidmore,
'27; Dorothy Rex, '27; Marion Veclder,
" T h e chapel period on every Friday will hereafter be
'27; Sally Wood, '27; Elizabeth Dodge,
front 9 t o 9:40. All other periods following 9:40 will
'28; Anne Holroyd, '28 and Florence
be shortened by five-; minutes until the 1:55-2:45 period
Potter, '28.
is reached, when the Friday schedule will again c o n form with that of o t h e r days."
C H I SIGMA T H E T A P L E D G E S
Chi Sigma Theta welcomes Grace
" I t s e e m s that D r . Brubachcr's a'ddress at Y. M. C. A.
Chapdelame,
'29, and Catherine Mcis soon t o bear fruit, as a class in English is now being
Gowan, '29, as pledge members.
formed with J . Miller, a student of S. C , as teacher.
O t h e r courses to be given are Spanish a n d Naturalization."
Mary Flanigan, '25, was a week-end
;uest at Chi Sigma Theta house.
"A t e a c h e r s conference will be held in Room 160 on
Saturday, October 21st, which will be a t t e n d e d by t h e C A N C E L N E W M A N H I K E
Arts t e a c h e r s of A l b a n y a n d vicinity."
"All plans for Newman club bike have
been cancelled because of the approach"At a recent faculty meeting a committee was a p - ing cold weather," Winifred Carey, '27,
pointed to arrange for memorial exercises to the late
president, said. " A sleigh ride later in
Dean Blue. T h e exercises will be held in November.
the season will take the place of the anI he m e m b e r s of t h e committee a r e : Dr. Richardson,
nual hike."
Prof. Kirtland, and D r . Hutchinson."
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 22, 1920
STUDENT BODY WILL
VOTE ELECTION DAY
Political Science Campaign To
Precede Mock Balloting,
MisB Gunn Says
"Political Science club will conduct a
political campaign at Wednesday's meeting," Louise I). Gunn, '27, president, declared yesterday.
A muck election in which the whole
student body will participate is to take
place November 2. Votes for major
officers will be cast in the rotunda.
Names of candidates for membership
will be voted upon Wednesday.
The
initiation will he November 9. The initiation committee comprises:
Louise
Nottingham, '27, general chairman, Betty
Dodge, '2S, refreshments, and Hilda
Klmkliart, '26, games.
The club will visit the Schuyler Mandon and other historic spots near Albany, November 20.
Miss Helen T.
Kay, manager of the Co-op, and formerly of the history department, will be
chaperone.
Helen Zimmerman, '27, is in charge
of a cake sale.
Mcriam FarncII, '28, was elected first
vice-president
in place of
Dc"othy
Watts, '28, who resigned because n! excessive points. Carolyn Scott, '28, was
elected secretary-treasurer and Kliz..beth MacMullen, reporter. The ithcr
officers for this year a r e : president, Miss
Gunn; second vice-president,
Louise
Nottingham, '27.
GIRL BIBLE STUDENTS
CLIMB HELDERBERGS
The College girls' bible class, with
many of its friend-, hiked to i 'amp Pinnacle Saturday. The camp is situated
on one of the highest points of the
Hrldcrhcrgs, lo2.1 feel above -.•a level.
and is within hiking distance of Indian
I adder.
OMICRON NU GIVES P R I Z E
Elirclta Lloyd, '29, has been awarded
the (linicron Nil prize of ten dollars for I
attaining the highest scholastic standing
in home economics during her freshman
Eight College Alumni Have Been Y.W.C. A . PLANS SALE,
Teaching School For Fifty Years FORUM AND INITIATION
MEN PLAN SWIMS AS
RAIN DELAYS TENNIS
Of the 114 teachers in New York
slate who have been in teaching
service for fifty years or more, eight
are graduates of State College:
I'alr.ck K. MeQuadc, principal of
an Albany g r a m m a r school, Helen
I''. Morati, 7 1 , Julia C, T e n d s , 'ol,
Herman DeGfoal, '68, M a r y E,
Gertioh", 7 1 , L O'Markhaiii, 72,
Marv A. Redmond, 7 5 , and W i l fiani J. Ilaberly, '69.
"Al next year's convocation of
the University of the State of New
York, a special effort will he made
to have all teachers who have taught
fifty years in the stale sit on the
platform," President A. R. Brttbacher announced.
Seventy-five men students met early
this week to plan for men's swimming
at Hath 3. Arvid J. Burke, '28, acting
ccretary, outlined the plans.
Clyde Slocttm, '28, Clarence Nephew,
'29, Joseph Salmon, '27, Arvid J. Burke
and Robert C. Gilchrist, '28, were named
to petition the athletic council for five
dollars weekly to hire the bath.
Bad weather during the past week has
again held up the men's tennis tournament, "The players must take advantage of good weather or the coolest will
be held over until next spring," declared
Joseph Herney, '2'), manager of the
tournament.
HOME ECONOMICS TEA
GIVEN STATE OFFICIAL NEWMAN WILL HEAR
New members of the home econontio:i
JUDGED UGAN SUNDAY
faculty, Miss Corinne Troy and Miss
lane Stuart and Miss Marion S, Van
l.iew, slate supervisor of home economies, were guests of honor al a tea Wed
ncsday afternoon in the home economics
hall. Carolyn Josslon, '28, accompanied
by Dorothy Pabie, '28, rendered several
violin selections.
commerce department are invited to attend the regular meeting of the Commerce club on Tuesday, October 20, in
room M at -I," said Carolyn Lorcutz.
'27, president.
A musical program is planned for thi-.
meeting.
STAFFORD WlhS OVER
LANSLEY IN ELECTION
IIV Telegraph Flower* h all Purls
' (If the World
WRIGLEY'SP.K.
utmost value in long
1-a-s-t-i-n-g delight.
= ^ | ' M HERE
TELL YOU
EY'RE GOOD
Miss Jones has been appointed by the
International
Institute
of
Teachers,
Teachers' College, Columbia University,
to be exchange instructor and student
.it the I :ichcr training center of the
University of Edinburgh, Scotland. She
will lecture on the phases of education
in the United States.
Miss Jones sailed today on the
Homeric from New York City, and plans
Anne Cowan, '27, was elected presi- to return during the summer of 1927.
dent of Page hall at the first meeting
of the year, Thursday, October 14, at
the dormitory.
Other
officers
are:
vice-president,
Olga Grossman, '28; secertary, Margaret Provost, '27; treasurer, Miriam
K'aynoi, '28. The officers are planning
a Hallowe'en party.
riglcy's aids digesa n d m a k e s the
next cigar taste better.
Try it
fter Every Maal
G129
OUR PARK BRANCH
WELCOMES
the Accounts of State College
Students
Try Our Lunches
Anne Stafford. '2'), has hem elected Delicious Snacks or a substantial meal
may be s r b c t e d from our menu
secretary treasurer of the News club to
succeed Mildred Lansley, '2'), who was W e are here to serve you w h e n you
forced to resign because of excess honor
are hungry—whether you wish to eat
points.
at our tables or in your o w n rooms.
O p e n 'till midn'ght every day—ail day
Sunday.
(Continued from Page One)
excellent
understanding.
You
have i to non-payment of student tax last year
recognized ih'-.t 'here is no power of Music association did not receive its erenforcemeul . led in the system of tax i tire appropriation,
collection as it ,lands.
Melanie Grant, '27, president ol D r i "Mav we ask the NKWS and all other malics
and
Art
association,
said:
college organizations to co-operate with "Would it not he possible for the Nuance
us in crystallizing public sentiment into board to make use ol the Xmvs -IN:
'the big'stick' which, apparently, is the gestion without the aid ol addit
d
only means of making prompt payment I student machinery? The suggestions ,u
of 'the student tax an absolute and tin- regard to door committees is valu.mli
avoidable obligation for every student Any student not having his tax ticket,
identified with Stale College?
'should na\ regular admission, and this
"The I'm,nice board joins with the en- should be enforced, [ b e l i e v e . "
lire -Indent body in a sincere 'Thank
Gcorgiaua Maar, '27, president ol
yon' |o our college newspaper."
Girls' Athletic association, -aid:
"U
Kalherine C. Tanner, '27,
seems to me an excellent idea.
It is
Secrelarv. - unfair to vole for acceptance, and then
Comments pro and con on ibe \'i:u:,' ; not pay."
stand were given this week in interMargaret Stotitenburgh, '2.?, business
view-.
manager of the Quarterly, -aid:
"li
Willard K. kelallick, '27. president of the finance board chooses to cmplo\ ibe
Music association, said, "Mi one icil aid of a student committee in cullectiv: j
reaction is that students who'are unable the student lax, I believe the suggested
to pay should not he debarred."
Due I plan should prove helpful."
Flowers''
Judge Daniel j . Diigau, of the children's court, will be the speaker of the
.lay al Newman club's first quarterly
communion breakfast at the Academy of
die Holy Names, Sunday, after tlie nine
o'clock- mass. "All members of the club
are urged to come," said Winifred J.
Carey, '27, president.
ALUMNA WINS H O N O R
Miss Jane L. Jones, a member of the
faculty as instructor iu English, and
iiipervisor of practice teaching from
1916 to 1920, was a guest of Dean Anna
E, Pierce at the College Saturday.
There's a treat for you and
your children in the Pepper*
mint sugar jacket and another
in the Peppermint»flavored
gum inside —that is
MUSIC ARRANGED FOR
PAGE HALL OFFICERS
COMMERCE STUDENTS
WILL ARRANGE PARTY
"All major and minor students in the
Retallkk, Music Head, Feels Non-Taxpayers Should
Enjoys Equal Rights, But Others Back News' View
''Dependable
Y. W. C, A. will conduct a student
discussion group Thursday at 4 o'clock,
in room 101. Dorothy Walts, '28, is
chairman,
V, W. C. A, is conducting a drive for
new members today, Monday and Tuesday. Dues are one dollar.
"New members will he received at an
impressive candle-lighting service Wednesday evening al. 7:2(1," Georgians
Maar, chairman of the membership committee, said,
The procession will move from the
chapel to the plaza and the campus.
"All contributions for the Y. W, C.
A. rummage sale are due next week,"
Kalherine Sa.xton, '28, chairman of the
sale, has announced.
"Our representatives will be in the
aud.lorium every day from 8 until 6
o'clock to collect contributions," she
said.
High Grade Delicatessen
and Lunch
811a Mad son Ave., J u s t
Above Q u a ' l Street
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Clotlia thai art Distinctive but not Fxpemivt
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COSTUMER
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Artistic Hair Cutting an 1 Marcelling
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STRAND BEAUTY SHOPPE
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School Organizations133 North Pearl Street
Phone Main 6280
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 22, 102(1
WILL FINISH GIRLS'
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Heads Trusties
Players Have Seven Games Of
First Round Left, Says
Miss Florio
Seven' matches remain to l>c played in
the first round of the girls' tennis tournament, Catherine Florio, '27, tennis
captain, said.
In the sets played, l£lizabctli Van
Allen, '29, defeated Dorothy l.uuhy, '30,
7-5, 6.-0. Jennie Conboy, '29, won front
Anne Steidinger, '27, 6-1, 2-C, 6-3. Josephine' Klepser, '27, won from Eunice
Gilbert, '30, 6-2, 6-2. Sophie liescmcr,
'28, defeated Ruth Coe, '27, by the scores
6-3, 6-0. Mary Neville, '27, won from
Ruth Rutherford, '30, 6-4, 6-1. Mildred
lolmson, '29, defeated Bertha Pitkin, 29,
Courtesy Albany Evening' Nevvs
by the scores 6-3, 6-2. Eleanor Welch,
Dr. F r a n k P , Graves,
'29, won from Katherine Bleuis, '27, 9-7,
President, College T r u s t e e s '
6-3.
Katherine Florio, '27, won from
Nona Powers, '30, 6-4, 6-1. Margaret
Jlutchins, '26, defeated Evelyn Graves,
'29, by the scores 4-6, 6-3, 7-5.
Mary Holt, '29, defeated Charlotte
Jones, '28, by the scores 6-0, 6-2. Gertrude Hershberg, '30, defeated Beatrice
Wright. '28, by the scores 6-0, 6 : 3.
State College faculty and graduates
Edna Roys, '27, won from Ruth Empie, and others arc taking an active part in
'27, G-4, 6-4.
the Eastern district teachers' conference
Four matches of the first round re-1 held in Albany this week. Principal
main to be played:
Hetty Lltiltly, '30, among these is Dr. Frank P. Graves,
with Mollie Erlieh, '28; Neva Stoddard, chairman of the College trustees and
'27,, with Marjorie Seegar, '28; Ccor- state education commissioner.
giaiia "Maar, '27, with Jeanetle HarAn address on the place of the Conrison, '30, and Regina Perrault, '27, with
stitution in the leaching of American
Elizabeth Pulver, '29.
"The second round will be played this history was given before the history defall if the weather permits," Miss Florio partment by Dr. David Hutchinson, prosaid. "All matches not finished this fall fessor of government, yesterday afterwill be played off in the spring."
noon.
Miss L. Antoinette Johnson, supervisor of practice teaching, conducted a
question box for the Latin department
yesterday afternoon.
Miss Florence E. Wincbell, head of
Several new strokes were taught in the department of home economics, is
chairman
of the home economics secthe women's swimming classes at Hath 3
Tuesday evening, under the direction of tion.
Kent Pease, '27, taught a demonstraBertha Xajan, '27, and Elizabeth Bender,
tion class in adult immigrant education
'27, swimming captains.
before the immigrant education section,
Rutherford R. Baker and Miss J.
yesterday at 2:30 o'clock.
Isabelle Johnston, instructors in physical
Harold P. French, '24, is chairman of
education, have general supervision of the
the intermediate grades section.
classes,
Dr. Milton G. Nelson, assistant professor of education, will speak on "The
rural school as a factor in rural life,"
this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
ORCHESTRA PRACTICES
FRENCH STUNTS ARE
INITIATION FEATURES EACH TUESDAY AT 7:15
Forty new members of French club
were initiated Friday evening in the
auditorium. T h e initiates were divided
into groups, each of which .presented a
stunt in French. The chairmen of the
groups were Dorothy Brimmer, '30;
Julia Doyle, '29; Bertha Harris, '30;
Irene Kinsel, graduate student, and Virginia Roosa, '30,
j
; History of the club was related by
Hcnrictte Francois, '29. A piano selection was rendered by Agatha Flick, '27;
violin selections by Margaret Maynard,
'29, and vocal numbers by Violet Pierce,
'28.
! At the conclusion of the program,
Professor Charlotte l.ocb, head of the
French department, Miss Millicent Burbans, and Miss Maud Malcolm, instructors in French, led a grand march to the
rotunda where the members danced.
Refreshments were served.
DRAMATICS CLASS WILL
GIVE PLAY NOVEMBER U
Elite
Orchestra practice will be every 'I
day evening at 7:IS in the auditor mm,
according to Marie Wcnctawowitz, '27,
leader.
The members of the orchestra
Miss Wcnctawowitz, Betty Boot, '30,
piano; Nettie Gilbert, '27, Mart ,arel
Martin, '28, Richard lenseii, '28, Acl dph
Sclioll, '30, violins; Alice Barber, '30,
cello.
"Freshmen are urged to try out for
tlie orchestra," Miss Wenelawowiu i aid,
42 So
Cha
Di
PRESIDENT TO DISCUSS
SORORITY RUSH RULES
Fi
Dr. A. R, Brubacher will meet with
the Jntersorority council Wednesday to
consider new rules for rushing.
One hundred freshmen attended the
inlcrsorority
tea Saturday
afternoon
from 3 to S o'clock in the rotunda. They
were received by the presidents.
An English comedy under the direcFACULTY AND ALUMNI
tion of Ruth McNutt, '27, opened the
of the advanced dramatics class
WILL SPEAK BEFORE season
Wednesday evening in tile auditorium.
The
cast
Agnes I lolleran, '27,
DISTRICT CONFERENCE the woman; included
Robert Shillinglaw, '29, her
WOMEN LEARN STROKE
AT SWIMMING CLASSES
MENORAH DINNER WILL
OPEN SOCIAL SEASON
"Mcnorab will open its social season
with a dinner in the cafeteria Wednesday," Mildred Pawel, '27, president of
Mcnorab society, has announced.
At the first meeting, Wednesday afternoon, the club constitution was read to
the new members.
Literary and social plans for the year
were discussed.
for
YOUNG MEN and MISSES
CLOTHING, HATS,
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The
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Wed,
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Shubert
P r e s e n t for the
Fourth and Last T i m e in Albany
THE
FAMOUS
OPERETTA
"BLOSSOM TIME"
T h e life - s t o r y of t h e
Jerse^
famous
composer
FHANZ SCHUBERT
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"BLOSSOM TIME" COMING
The famous operetta, "Blossom Time,"
WE G U A R A N T E E ALL O U R
based on the life of the celebrated comR E P A I R S A N D GOODS
poser Franz Schubert and containing
adaptations of much of his music will
be presented at the Capitol theatre. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. This is W e s t 3 4 7 9 - W
the farewell tour of "Blossom Time,"
which has been going about the United
States for the last six years, so popular
has this operetta been among both music
lovers and playgoers.
SMART CLOTHES
husband; and Edwin Van Kleeck, '27,
the poet.
This year stage managers will be appointed to relieve the director of her
duties behind the scenes. This will enable the director to view the play from
the audience.
The next plays will be directed by
Eliclora Ltunpman, '27, and Mary Merchant, '27.
They will be presented
November 11.
Mills Art Press
],
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